OCR Interpretation


The Yale expositor. (Yale, St. Clair County, Mich.) 1894-current, August 24, 1922, Image 1

Image and text provided by Central Michigan University, Clark Historical Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn98066406/1922-08-24/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

0 nFl?
o
J. A. MENZIES, Editor and Publisher
'Here the Press the People's Rights Maintain, Una wed by Influence and Unbribed by Gain."
A Newspaper For All The People
Vol. XL, No. 22.
41st Year
YALE, ST. CLAIR COUNTY, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, August 24, 1922.
$2.00 Per Year in Advance
Mass Meeting Friday
Night Draws Big Crowd
Station C-O-W at Michigan State Fair
Neighborhood News
From Nearby Towns
ITEMS TAKEN FROM NEWSPAPERS OF NEIGH
BORING TOWNS AND VILLAGES.
PROSPECTS ARE SPLENDID FOR A NEW
DUSTRY FOR YALE. --COMMITTEE IS
APPOINTED TO INVESTIGATE
The mass meeting held at the
council chamber Friday evening,
Aug. 18, for the purpose of taking
action regarding the proposition
of the Ex-Cell-0 Tool and Mfg.
Co., of Detroit, to locate in Yale,
was largely attended by our bus
iness men and citizens. The seat
ing capacity of the room was tax
ed and many had to stand up.
Mr. Parker, president of the
company, and inventor of the tool
exhibited, gave a splendid talk on
how he came to invent the mach
ine, and spoke of its many uses
in detail. Mr. Woodworth dem
onstrated its workings.
C. Howard Smith explained the
proposition whereby Yale might
get the plant to locate in our
city.
Yale people are very enthus
iastic in the hopes of getting this
new industry.
Mayor Jacobs presided at the
meeting and called on several
present to express their views re
garding the proposition. Each
one stated that he would do his
part.
A committee of three, F. W. An
dreae, Ed Eilber and W. F. Ruh,
were selected to go to Detroit and
make an investigation of the
company's plant and report later
on their findings.
We should all put our shoulders
to the wheel and help get this
new industry for Yale.
Additional Locals
Mrs. Robt. Herron died this morn
ing at her home on Mary street.
Guy M. Leach, formerly of the
Twining bank has accepted a position
with the First National Bank and
has moved to Yale. We are glad to
welcome Mr. and Mrs. Leach to our
community.
The cider mill will run this
fall. A new mill is being built and
modern machinery installed.
When completed it will comply
with the requirements of the pure
food and drug act.
Elmer Tenniswood, wifo and
daughter, of Clare, Mich., ure
visiting their daughter and sister
Mrs. Harold Elliott of this city,
and the former's parents at Yale
for two weeks. Brown City Ban
ner. Don R. Carrigan. of Port Hu
ron, assistant prosecuting attor
ney and candidate on the Repub
lican ticket for the nomination of
prosecuting attorney, St. Clair Co.
was in Yale Monday calling on
friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Andreae,
daughter Virginia and Mrs. Will
Fletcher returned Monday night
from a weeks auto trip to Niagara
Falls. The outing was very, much
enjoyed, roads and weather be
ing fine.
Several Yale ladies were guests
on Wednesday afternoon of Mrs.
Harvey Tappan and Mrs. Arthur
Parmlee at Mrs. Tappan's home
in Port Huron. The occasion was
a bridge party honoring Mrs. W.
N. Armstrong, of Concord.
Yale was well represented in
Port Huron Sunday attending the
double-header base ball game at
Watkins Field between the Saints
of Port Huron and the Brants, of
Brantford. The home team won
both games. In the evening sev
eral stayed for the shows at the
theatres.
A number of the members of
the L. B. S., Presbyterian church,
gathered in the diningroom and
kitchen of the church on Tuesday
evening and served, a pot-luck
supper to themselves in honor of
and as a farewell to Mrs. Oscar
Denison. A very pleasant, social
time was spent.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Paisley are
home from a motor trip to Macki
naw and cities and towns along
the way. Jerry says the trip is
most enjoyable and the scenery
along the way interesting and
beautiful. It Is unnecessary to
go abroad to find beauty in the
old countries. Our own country
has them beaten In every way.
IN-
OLD MAN "HAY FEVER"
MAKES ANNUAL VISIT
Thousands of persons in Mich
igan are stocking up with an ex
tra supply of handkerchiefs, pre
paring for many sleepless nights
and looking forward with no
pleasant thoughts to the annual
attack of hay fever. Pollen from
blooming grass and ragweed the
heaviest source will soon find its
way into the noses and throats of
many victims. "Hay fever, the
unmistakable disease which seems
to have announced in medical lit
erature in 1919 and which sends
thousands every year to hay fever
camps in northern Michigan can
often be prevented," says Dr. R.
M.Olin state health commissioner.
"Innoculation of hay fever suf
ferers is accomplished by giving
small amounts of the pollen to
which the person is sensitized.
This method has been worked out
effectively by a number of physi
cians. Another preventative meas
ure consists in thorough examina
tion of the nose and throat and
treatment of any disease found.
Eradication of the- ragweed, the
pollen of which causes the great
est number of hay fever cases,
will aid materially in curbing tho
disease, authorities declare. An
nual attacks come in August and
generally continue for six or eight
weeks. The illness commences
with a slight tickling in the eyes
and nose which comes and goes
for about a week and is accompan
ied by occasional fits of sneezing.
The symptoms may be headache,
weakness, exhaustion, depression
or ill-humor. Loss of sleep and
asthma are serious effects of the
disease. The results make its vic
tims more susceptible to diseases
of the respiratory tract. Poor
physical and mental condition
may provoke an attack. "Keep
yourself fit and inspect any symp
toms of hay fever thereby avoid
ing a great inconvenience and
saving money and time for the
state," Dr. Olin advises.
OBITUARY.
Mrs. Eliza I. Biddlecomb, age
49, wife of William G. Biddlecomb
died early Monday morning at
the Port Huron hospital, follow
ing a prolonged illness.
Mrs. Biddlecomb was born in
Pierson, Mich., and came to Port
Huron immediately after her
marriage, 30 years ago. Since
that time' this city has been her
home, and her acquaintanceship
in the city was extensive.
She is survived by her husband,
one daughter, Mrs. Berton Post,
of Detroit; three sisters and one
brother: Mrs. Ethel Pardy, Los
Angeles, Calif; Mrs. Emory Jaqua
Mrs. Emma McNaughton, and
Edward Hopkins, Battle Creek.
Port Huron Times-Herald.
Before her marriage, Mrs. Bid
dlecomb resided on a farm north
and west of Yale with the family
of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hopkins.
She was well known by residents
of Yale and vicinity.
McGREGORY RE-UNION
The fourth annual re-union of
the McGregory families was held
at the home of post master and
Mrs. G. F. Beadle at Melvin on
Aug. 15th.
Eighty guests were in atten
dance, and a sumptuous dinner
was served on the lawn, which
was heartily enjoyed by all.
In the afternoon a short pro
gram was given and various let
ters of greeting were read from
relatives who could not be pres
ent. After this games were
played, young and old taking part,
until the time came for departure,
all feeling it was a day well
spent.
Lost A small beaded pocket
book containing a sum of mon
ey. Finder please leave at Ex
positor office and receive re
ward. A. T.. Crnham.
0. W. Dickinson, secretory and manager of the Michigan Stato Fair, recently spoke from
Station WCX at Detroit. So interested did Mr. Dickinson become in radio telephony that one
of his artist friends drew this cartoon for hi in.
Itodio will be one of the featured exhibitions at tho Stato Fair, September 1-10.
COME ON, BOYS
Guess by the looks of thing;
around the city we will' have a
chance to chronicle a donation to
tho city strong box each week.
On Thursday last, Laverivj
Carroll, one of the deck hands at
the Wcolen Mills behaved in a
rather ungentlemanly manner.
His auto got the habit, too, and
?.ig-zagged up the street in an un
becoming way.
Saturday he was picked up by
Marshal fienry and the two visit
ed Judge Merrill. Laverne admit
ted having imbibed too freely of
the "juice of the still," and upon
the judge's recommendation he
donated $20.00 and costs, (tho en
tire amount footing up $25.00.)
With a long, cold winter star
ing the city officials in their J.
these contributions look mighty
good. And its about the only way
to tame these lovers of "moon
shine." There are a few more ::
town who will probably be assess
ed soon unless they change their
ways, and we invite our readers
to watch these columns for fur
ther developments.
Drawn Into Screen, May
Die From Injury
Carsonville, Aug. 21 William
Done, 30, of Croswell, may die
from fractures about his shoul
der and chest and a broken leg,
results of an accident which oc
curred Friday night when his
clothing caught in a gravel
screen.
The accident took place at the
Roseburg gravel pit during the
night shift. Done leaned too
close to the revolving screen and
was drawn down into the mach
inery. Before tho machine was
stopped, his rights shoulder " and
chest were crushed and tho right
leg was broken. Done was taken
to the home of Thos. Ellerthorpe
near Applegate. Surgeons say he
may die.
YALE 7; BROWN CITY 5
On Thursday of last week the
Yale base ball team journeyed up
to Brown City to play a return
game with that team and cleaned
up on them to the tunc of 7 to 5.
And it was a good game, too. "Fat'
Lints pitched for the Sanilac boys
and "Rubo" Gough was the slab
artist for Yale.
Let's get together and have the
boys arrange some games for the
home diamond. Yale has a good
team, but any team will fall down
unless they get the proper support
from their local people.
St. Clair county has no agricul
tural fair, and the Capac Journal
points out that it might be a good
thing to start one at Capac. Yale
would bo just as good n point as
Capac.
1 " ' ' ' - I
' f j
PATRICK H. KELLEY
On Friday, Aug. 18, Hon. Pat
rick H. Kelley, candidate for the
Republican nomination for U. S.
Senator from Michigan, gave an
open air talk on the politicaal is
sues of the present campaign.
His introductory remarks wero
regarding the gravel road be
tween Capac and Yale. He said it
was the finest stretch of good
roads he has travelled this year.
He dwelt at length on the high
taxation, comparing tho increase
in taxes since the war and before,
stating that it was a terrible bur
den on the farmer.
The Newberry scandal was gone
over thoroughly denouncing those
who had anything to do with It.
About seventy-five townspeople
listened attentively to his talk.
REMOVAL SALE
Goldstrom Bros. & Co. arc put
ting on a clearance sale starting
today, August 24th, for the pur
poso of disposing of as much of
their large stock of general mer
chandise as possible previous to
moving into' their new quarters
Sept. Gth, in the building known
as the Union Block recently vacat
ed by M. A. Edighoffer.
The stock is large and varied,
and in order to reduce it, bar
gains arc being offered in every
line. A visit to the store is solic
ited. Seo the large bills Jor
prices.
Registration Notice
Any person not already regis
tered who possesses the Constitu
tional qualifications of an elec
tor may make application for reg
istration at the City Clerk's office
on Saturday, August 2fith, Sept.
2nd and 9th.
JAMES II. MOORE,
Dated, Aug. 18, 1922. City Clerk
Adrertlse In the Expositor.
YOUR LOCAL PAPER
What's in a paper ? This: It
is as clearly representative Of a
community as a mirror is of an
object. If the paper is a livd,
thrifty one, the community it
represents ia a busy mart with
wide-awake merchants, ready to
avail themselves of an opportun
ity to advertise their various
lines of merchandise. If the pa
per is listless, with little or no
financial support, you can depend
upon it, it's a poor community to
tie to. In other words, you need
not go to the trouble of personally
visiting a town to find out about
it. Procure a paper published
there and you can judge accurate
ly from a distance.
Attacked Mother, Now He
Must Pay $170 He Owes Her
Albert W. McNaliy of Yalo was
placed on six months probation
and ordered to pay $470 to his
mother, Mrs. Elizabeth McNaliy,
when he pleaded guilty before
Fred W. George, assistant police
justice this morning on a charge
of assaulting his mother.
McNaliy told the court that he
attacked his mother because of a
quarrel he had with his brother at
home.
Mrs. McNaliy, the mother, ap
peared in court, and asked the
judge merely to see that her son
pay her $470 that he had borrow
ed from another man with her as
security. She had paid this sum
back, she said, when her son fail
ed to pay.
"I was mad, mother, and didn't
know what I was doing," the son
testified in court. He said he
would pay the money to her at
once. Port Huron Times-Herald.
A PLEASANT BIRTHDAY
The 70th birthday of Mrs. Lena
Andreae was very pleasantly ob
served on Sunday, August 20th,
at Ccdarwood. Her sons and
daughter planned the outing for
her, and all, with the exception
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Andreae,
gathered at the cottage of Mr.
and Mrs. Ed Andreae for din
ner, and at the cottage of Mr. and
Mrs. Dolph Andreae for the eve
ning meal.
The occasion was a very enjoy
able one.
Wanted A woman to do house
work. Seo Mrs. A. T. Greenman.
Strayed To my enclosure, a
yearling etecr. Owner will
please call, prove property, pay
charges and take away. Will
Newell, 3 miles south and two
miles west of Yale.
Notice The party who stole the
-8 feet of gas pipe from the
Michael McConnell farm last
Sunday noon had better return
same at once and save trouble.
Ben Sharp.
St. Clair is to have two more
paved streets.
Girl Scouts of Port Huron, are
camping at Cedarwood this week.
Sandusky schools open August
18th. The teaching staff is com
plete. The new Emergency hospital in
Port Huron, has been opened to
the public,
Tho Farm Bureau picnic at
Goodells last week was a big suc
cess. About 5,000 people partic
ipated. A Smith's Creek farmer had
eighteen turkeys stolen the other
night, and no trace can bo found
of them or the thief.
Seven Tuscola county farmers
are in wrong on a charge of skim
ming their milk before taking it
to the Creamery at Vassar.
S. B. Rice, storekeeper and for
mer owner of the Elkton cheese
factory, was found dead in bed
one morning last week, aged Gl
years.
A $50,000 bonding proposition
for a new Sanilac county infirm
ary will be submitted to the peo
ple of that county at tho Novem
ber election.
One million dollars worth of
new roads are now being built in
Sanilac county under the largest
road building program in the
county's history.
The third ward in Marine City
is eo large that provision is now
being made to divide it into two
parts, which will be of decided
advantage to both.
In the early part of September
Deckerville will celebrate the com
pletion of its Main street paving
by holding a home-coming carni
val to last two days.
Memphis citizens 'are enthus
iastic over having a waterworks
system installed in the village.
Investigations are being made by
committees as to details,
The county picnic held at the
county park near Cedarwood last
Saturday was largely attended
and everybody had a good time.
There was a parade and a band,
end evcrythin.
A permanent Chautauqua or
ganization has been formed at
Richmond after the close of this
season's five-day entertainment.
This association insures a Chau
tauqua every year.
A Tuscola County Postal Wel
fare association was formed re
cently at Caro, and officers elect
ed after a banquet given to postal
employes of the county and
friends to the number of 200.
The 3-year-old son of Rev. and
Mrs. A. Salycr, of Brown City,
was badly bitten in the cheek and
on the side of his head by a stray
dog. Tho dog Is being carefully
watched for symptoms of hydro
phobia. ,
Mr. and Mrs. James Baker, a
well known couple of St. Clair
county, celebrated their golden
wedding anniversary in Port Hu
ron on August 17th, with six
sons and daughters and their
children.
The home of Frank Autterson,
in St. Clair, has been quarantined
for several weeks for two cases of
whooping cough. Mrs. Autter
son's father was ill also in the
house, and it has just developed
that he has small-pox.
Oil shale has been struck at a
depth of 1,855 feet at the well lo
cated on the Yokey brothers farm
a mile and a half cast and south
of Burnsidc. This is considered
a strong evidence of the presence
of oil, the men who are driving
the test well say.
Marie Duchene, a 14-year-old
girl of St. Clair, holds the record
for her sex for long distance
swimming in this part of the state,
having swam across St. Clair riv
er from Moorctown, on the Cana
dian shore, to St. Clair, with a
strong current running.
The Weight of Your Voice
Don't be backward about
speaking a good word for this
town. It costs you nothing, and
its value is beyond measure.
You may imagine that the
weight of your individual voice
is little avail. But you are in
error.
Every good word counts as
docs every bad one.
Your individual opinion has
great weight with some, and rea
sonable weight with others. There
is no ono upon whom it does net
leave its impress.
When you point out the beaii'
ties and advantages of this com
munity and the sterling qualities
of its citizens, you stamp thee
facta upon the minds of tho3u
with whom you converse and they
in turn transmit them to others.
In this way the work become:
an endless chain, always travel
ing, always boosting, always beck
oning to tho stranger to comj
where good words and good deeds
abound, and where ill ones aro
seldom heard or seen
Every voice has ita weight, and
yours is not the least of all.
Organize to Get Coal Share
Organization of St. Clair coun
ty for tho distribution of coal in
what it is feared may be a long
fuel shortage has been completed
by Major Walter Stevens, county
administrator.
Five men have been appointed
district fuel administrators in St.
Clair county. They are Allan
Brink, Capac; Max Jennings, St.
Clair; Dr. DcGurse, Marino City;
Roy Gilbert, Algonac and Myron
Mills, Marysvillo,
"Up to the present time," Major
Steven3 stated Saturday, "few re
quests have come in for assis
tance in getting coal, but tho
county is now well organized, and
1 believe that St. Clair county
wiil get its share."
Dodd-Evans
Sandusky, Aug. 17 Announce
ments are out for the marriage
of Miss Ethel Evans and Arthur
Dodd, of Detroit. The wedding
took place August 5.
Mr. and Mrs. Dodd are former
residents of this city. Mrs. Dodd
who is a graduate nurse from
Harper hospital, ,was stenograph
er at the W. A. Williams store
here and Mr. Dodd was manager
of the F. A. Corbishley Clothing
storo here for 12 years. They will
make their home in Detroit.
Yale Schools Open Sept. 5
Because of tho large number
to buy books and supplies at tho
opening of school, we wish to urge
that as many as possible enroll
and buy books during the week
preceding tho 5th of Sept. This
will prevent pupils being handi
capped by not having books when
they need them.
A. T. Greenman, Supt.
Over 3,200 miles by auto with
out a puncture, blow-out or any
mishap of any kind is the record
of Ben F. Eilber, Ubly merchant.
Eilber and his family returned
Monday from a trip through tho
eastern states. His longest one
day run was from Columbus, Ohio
to Detroit, over 200 miles.
The Huron County Review, pub
lished weekly at Elkton, will not
be published for a week, it Is pos
sible, as a result of an accident.
Caryl, small son of Valo Herman,
publisher of the paper, lighted a
match near his father, when he
was cleaning a machine with gas
oline, and an explosion followed.
No serious injury to either re
sulted. CITY TAXES DUE
Four per cent will be added to
all unpaid city taxes after Sept.
10th. Pay before and save the
percentage. JOHN BRIGHT
City Clerk

xml | txt