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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
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April 15, 1932     Times
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April 15, 1932
 

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.'tion of recently with Miss Doris Fuiten. i News :Mt. Pulaski. of Interest I Woman's Club! Lucille Berry visited in Lin- Breakfastt OOOO News Notes of Timely Interest Conoerning the Mr. Pulaski Township High School, Prepared J.F. Tearnan, of Decatur,' in the city recently with kina- The Anderson Tea Room on East Alfred H. Tomlinson, and daugh- Jefferson street, Friday, April 8, Mrs. J. W'ill Smith. 11932, was the scene of the third an- Snyder, who attends the nual Spring Breakfast of the Mt. Pu- of Michigan at Ann Arbor, laski Woman's Club. Sunday to make a week's : Mrs. Page VCaddetl, Mrs. Will B. With his father. W. W. Snyder, .Jenner, Mrs. John T. Downing, Mrs. Joe Snyder. ;George Underhill, and Mrs. Lloyd L. : Itargis were the committee in Chicago on April 2d, occurred "charge of the luncheon t v.hlch of Fred A. Wald and much credit ts due. L Anna McKenzte, both of Chica- With a color scheme of yellow and Mrs. Wald formerly lived in ! Pulaski, her late husband, E. Y. green, the tables presented a very by Staff of Writers from the Student and Published as Their School Paper. THE REVIEW STAFF IlRor4n-CM el--Virginia Stuart. Aaistant ]gdttorMargaret Mills. Auistsnt Editor--Lois Kelp. Typing ManagerMlldred Ader- mnn. Gontributors-- AdminlstrMlon--L. L. Hargls. Editorlais--Everette Voile. History--Marie BertonL Body, I II Solid Geometry are studying polyhe- drons, cylinders, and cones. Most of you are probably familiar with the cylinder and the cone, but not with the word polyhedron. If I gave you some examples of the latter figure, however, l'm sure you would have a better Idea of what it is. A pyramid and a prison are two examples. The ordinary table salt which everyone h-v; ...... ;,;^_ _ .. springlike scene, jonquils being used  '".  " ...... " . .... !for centerpiece and favors and yel. Science---Junior Voile. uses every day is an example of a Drug zore a numner at[low tapers lighted on each table, polyhedron. VChen a few grains of ago. }The elaborate menu also carried out Mathema[icsMaragret Tierney. salt are examfne under a micro- happy Leap Year to you! Girls, ]these colors. Commercial SubjectaLoulso Van scope, they appear to be lerectly Hook. L  cubes. The other day in class we up on your Leap Year tech- Mrs. Lorah Z. Lipp, president of Home Economics-- ucy Jfne Ellis. found thin to be true. All sorts of and see the 1932 romance,, the Woman's Club since its organiza- English III and 1V-lenn Bau-crystals come under the classiflca- Courageous," featuring Rob'tion in October, 1929, presided, and mann. tion of polyhedrons. These facts Montgomery. Madge Evans and with a few words of greeting, opened English I and IIEsther Voile. 'would probably interest the Chemis- Young, at the Mt. Pulaski the business meeting, which included FrenchMargaret Tlarney. on Sunday and Monday reports from officers, etc. The annu- Latin--Lois Kelp. try students more than you. April 17th and 18th. al election of officers was held, and Manual Training L---Gilbert Sues. ! The Plane Geometry students are Harper. of Springfield, who Mrs. ",,'m. N. King, chairman of the let. "--,studying construction problems. For a breakdown during the win- nominating committee,, presented Manual Training II.Herschel Van-i example, tn order to construct an I Dissolve one yeast cake In on.half mit motion, they differ from ;ears  [cup of lukewarm water. 1Vhen= the several ways. Gears tran [shortening aml sugar are completely tlve motive but b,,l* ,, -smltr,P---I rUlSBolvea in the hot m'xtui-e 1, ,.,I . ' ..... ,,. ,,,ears - , t >.. ,re used where the s ace l : to - lukewarm before addin , th ......... P s limited ,  ,a, w.ere cnangmg of the parts is )'east. Sift together six cups of not desired. Belts are used where fl)ar, one teaspoon of soda and two they may easily be replace and teaspoonfuls of baking powder; add where noiselessness of operation is this to lukewarm mixture, and beat required. Gears are more expensive, thoroughly. Then add about six cups but they last much longer. of flour; thin out on board with one The development of gear teeth has {additional cup of flour (making about been studied, and a plate has been thirteen cups of flour altogether), or drawn entitled "Gear Teeth." enough to make a soft biscuit dough. !Knead gently only enough to mix the flour; turn into oiled bowl; turn over to oil top; and cover with a MANUAL TRAINING 1 lid. Place in the refrigerator and In recent issue of The Review one be sure that tt is kept cold so that of the projects was omitted. Joseph the dough doesn't sour (at about 50 Schroth is making a smoking stand, degrees F.). J Lately a glue foreman has been ap- As needed, pinch off little balls ami pointed to see that all gluelng IS roll between the oiled palms to shape done properly. Boards can be glued them. Place on oiled baking tins. together so well that the glue Joint These biscuits may be moulded in is stronger than the rest of the various forms, with dates on top, or board. rolled out, spread with peanut but- ter, rolled up, and cut to make pin- wheels; or placed on top of melted brown sugar, butter, and nuts. to make a butte:cotch topping when ,turned ol, t of th] pan. Leave about ar h.):r in a warm place (about 8g egree:4 F.) to dou- ble in bulk. P!: e in a hot oven 1400 degres i',L and hake about 25 minutes, d rendlng on the size. ,'7*e-? ta.'e somewt:at like a yeast Mr. Beaver demonstrated the pro- cedure In making a blind mortis aml tenon Joint. Several boys are using mortises and tenons in their projects. We are beginning to study tle wood lathe. Some of the legs of smoking stands anti causal tables are to be turned, The hap or halving joint was studied. It is used to fasten sills of barns together and in connecting crossralls to sides of a cabinet, In upon the plans for more three-quarters of a million dol- worth of county road construe- with the past few days. The to be awarded by the county officials, under the supervis- or the Division of Highways,in allotment, are scattered over counties. The approximate of the work will be $789,200. is, like other county highway was made possible by the gasoline tax law, advo- before the General Assembly as the result of a severe cold', the names of Mrs. Wilhelm G. Kautz devender. had been at the World War for president, Mrs. George A. Voile Extra Curricular Activities-- Hospital iu Dwight for for vice-president, Mrs. Charles E. Physical Education--Ray Lee. time, arrived in the city Sun- Hihlreth for secretary, and Mrs. Music and Dranatic--Georgiabolle to make a visit with his parents, George Rupp for treasurer, Mrs. Page RothwolL and Mrs. Richard T. Harper, be- Waddell and Mrs. Charles A. Ey for Band--Virginia Stuar returning to Springfield. directors, who were elected by ac- clamation. the afternoon of "Wednesday, The past president. Mrs. Lipp, AMERICAN HISTORY 6th, the Good Will Society of thanked the members of the Worn- The American Government has Aquinas Catholic church an's Club for their co-operation dur- participated in foreign affairs quite at the home of Mrs. Roman ing her regime, and asked that the often, and as a result has acquired corner of Cooke and Vine same co-operation be given the in- much territory. Especially was this The regular business meet- coming officers. Mrs. Lipp then pre- true around the Caribbean region. was hehl, after which Five Hun- sented the new president, Mrs. With the excuse of the declaration was the diversion, the honor Kautz. of the Monroe Doctrine, which de- going to Mrs. Dan J. Fuhrer. Mrs. W'm. N. King, speaking for clared that the continents of the Emmitt Hickey, riving west of the Club members, expressed love, Western Hemisphere were thence- city. and Miss Margaret Lane, of appreciation and thanks for Mrs. forth not to be considered as sub- A nice lunch was served. Liop for her untiring interest and jects of future colonization by any o leadership in the Club during its European power, and tf any foreign ITS APPROVAL UPON formative years, country should attempt to extend its COUNTY ROAD CONSTRUCTION The speaker. Dr. Don Cameron power, the United States would con- Ill., April 14.--Tbe Illi- Allen, a brilliant young professor of sider it as an "unfriendly acL" the State Department of Public Illinois W'esleyan University, Bloom-istatesmen would stretch its meaning and Buildings has placed its ington, was introduced by Mrs. Paul and annex territory by it so as to E. Beidler, chairman of the Depart-Iprevent a European power seizing it. ment of Literature. Dr. Allen's sub-It has been used to interfere with af- ject was "The Life and Writings of l fairs of Latin-America by assuming Goethe." which he presented in a *control of finances. The South Amer- most interesting and comprehensive licans began to fear that the United manner, iStates would extend their power CP !- over them and the Caribbean Se ___UM The Mt. Pulaski Woman's been I has often been called an American during the last three years has act-[Lake. very active, and now has three ing units--the Garden Unit, with I Santa Domingo was placed under Mrs. G. F. Wait as chairman; the [our protectorate by assuming control Art Unit, with Mrs. George A. Yells lof their finances, and also Haiti. as chairman; and the Literary Unit. ] The Virgin Islands were bought with Mrs. Paul E. Beidler as chair-land the United States got control Governor Louis L. Emmerson man. The Art and Literary Units 'of Porto Rico anti many other islands. of the gas tax collections function during the winter months, l and the Garden Unit during the sum-| $10,000,000 annually, is dt- mer. Mrs. Wait has asked those in-] FRENCH between the 102 counties, for construction purposes, on the terested in the Garden Club for this  Madame Scott and Bettin " " "'' ""  vea':Ohme:t:tat Lon. of auto license registrations. aeait:!t::a:i" hWitphh:h?:n::NF l;ettYn A:r:lre':w h ." " ]gueval, a quiet country estate. Bet- program. ]tlna, Madame Scott's sister, is sur- i o-  --- [rounded by admirers in Paris, but [CHRIS RICHMOND IS AN OLD !why? Is tt for her, herself, or for S. E. MUNSON, OF SPRINGFIELD, HONORED S. E. Munson, of Springfield, one of sixteen members of the of governors of the American of Physicians, who were re- Friday, April 8th, at the of the organization in San Illinois State Journal, S. E. Munson is well known to PUlaski people. He practiced in thi city many years ago, associated with the late Dr. tun:on moved to Spring- ,It. Pulaski. for general house in Springfield, Illinois. For call News office, Phone yone wanting Wall cleaned, see me about the satisfaction guaranteed.- Hahn, Mt. Pulaski, Illi- Phone 206. gALE--Home grown Strawber- Plants. Located one block of Illinois Central depot.---Otto Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Phone FRIEND KNIGHTS OF THE GRIP The Peoria Evening Star. under the heading, "Knights of the Grip." frequently has a column or more de- voted to the traveling men. The Star also publishes a Sunday morn- ing edition, and last Sunday, April 10th. contained an article z,. ) t days, starting his railroad career 8ALE--Garden Seeds in BulR ill Packages ; also Vigoro, prepared plant food. Pease & Co., Mt. Pulaski her money? She cares for none of them. How glad she is to get to come to Longueval, where she thinks there will be nothing but peace and quiet. The first people that Madame Scott and Bettina invite to dinner are the priest of the village anti his godson, John. John is very math loved by i the priest. John thinks a tot of him, in too, and also of the two Scott sisters. Mr. Pulaski. The Star said: "On Thursday at midnight (March 31sit, Chris Richmond, who for more that fifty-two years, has been employ of the same railroad, for many years past the Illinois Central, was retired from service on the pension roll of that company. Most of this time he has been in the passenger servi,:e between Peoria and Mattoon. and as a result, his acquaintance with the patrons between these terminals is exceptionally large, and all traveling men who have made that territory He finally has come to the decision hat Bettfna (,nmarried) is the pret- ter of the two. Bettma discovers after the dinner that night, that John is the only one she really cares for. She says to herself: "It seems to me that I arn going to like this coun- try." We'll find out soon whether she continues to like it, and John, or not. PHYSIC8 Magnetism. know Chris and wish him long life Natural Magnets :--In the Adtron- and happiness in his retirement from dacks of New York State and in cer- service. Jim Scott, a popular Peoria grip toter, and himself a railroader tain other localities, beds of iron ore more than thirty years ago, recalls are found that have the property of the fact that thirty years ago a con-attracting pieces of iron or .steel This black ore is called magnetite, test was staged in Peoria to deter-iThe name was probably given by the mine the m(ist popular conductor Greeks. who discovered this ore in running out of the city, and the Magnesia, Asia Minor. When elon- gated pieces of magnetite are sus- pended by a thread so that they can take any position, they swiug around until they assume a North-and-South line. For this reason they are called lodestones (leading stones). Artificial - Magnets:--Probably be- fore the Christian Era, the ancients lhad learned that iron could be mag- Inetised by rubbing it on a piece of llodestone. At the present time the am now located at At- |lodestone is little used.because the carpenter shop in Cornland, lartfictai magnets are much better be in Mt. Pulaski soon to han natural ones. Mower sharpening and re- con Legion rooms on Friday after- You can Phone 73 Orange noon. April 15th, with Mrs. Louis E..There are certain materials which tlme.--F. Overton. Schafer as hostess, the "assisting re attracted by magnets. They are: :hostesses being Mrs. Cal. Parse, Mrs. Iron, Cobalt, and Nickel. frame building, 14 eras Scroggin, Miss Mary Voile, Mrs. feet, is plastered, has three T. W. Moore and Mrs. Kate Bender. LATIN II. and two doors, can be Following is the program: also one work bench, al- Song (selected). There were two ways through new, well equipped.--T. O. Piano Solo, Miss Joyce Bowers. which the Helvetians could migrate. Mt. Pulaski. illinois. Business session. One was through the Roman Prey- Roll Call--Name some flower or ince, while the other was through the FOR SALE--Fruit Trees at vegetable you are planning to culti- Country of the Sequanians. Because i of the ease with which they could gel Prices in )'ears. Get yours rate this summer, through the Roman Province, theyl ey last.--Norman Schahl, Paper, "Flower Gardening," Mrs. decided to go this way, but their de-I Pulaski, Illinois. Phone G. S. Connelly. cision was changed unexpectedly Debate:--"Resolved, That a Wife when they found out that Caesar de-i OR RENT Six room Should Be a Home Maker Rather house locatel - Suth Than a Wage Earner." Affirmative, inied them right of way. They then " -ar--e Mr "" i Mrs. Clarence Bowers, Mrs. John prepared to go the second way,   .--. s. riarrv - " 1 Pane through the country of the Sequan- Pulaski I1! ph,,,o 9,d ;Bowles. Negahve, Mrs. Ca. Y 'ians. When it was announced to "IMrs" Harry hi. BIo . . Caesar that these were the Helve- PROOF' CABBAGE PLANTS i Reading, Mrs. Mine Altspach. tians' intentions, he immediately se- for you at the Nur., Round Table-:-Exchange of See:ls cured reinfforcements and started votes made Chris the choice." The Mt. Pulaski Household Science Club Meets Apr. 15 The ext regular monthly meeting of the Mr. Pulaski Household Sci- ence Club will be held in the Ameri- Capp Nursery, Mt. S. three varieties, the'and Bulbs. pursuing them. Market. Early Flat o The above paragraph is a brief Succession. All good! BOYS WIL BE BOYS summary of what we have been some of each kind and : studying in "Caesar's Gallic Wars" season for your Cab- "Did you have the car out last in the past three weeks. The story Your plants now and you night?" line, Very early Cabbage. "Yes, Dad! I  some f the will continue next week. Per dozen, or 50c per 100. boys for a run around." " '%Yell, tell them I've found two of MATHEMATIC8 their ks.' This term those students taking i angte equal to a given angle, you ;may construct an equaliteral trian- J gig. ENGLISH I. The Freshmen are taking up theh' study of Representative Short Stor- ies. These stories will be the sub- Joct for discussion lu class for a few weeks. S)me of the authors, whose short stories are published in this book, are: Bret Harte, Edgar Allan Poe, Hans Christian Anderson, Robert Louis Stevenson, Nathaniel Haw- thorne, Rudyard Kipling. and Henry James. ENGLI8H I!. The Sophomores are studying pre- fixes, suffixes and root words. Latin students have laurel that their knowledge of first year Latin has helped them a lot. These prefixes and suffixes are very useful in finding the meaning of a word. HOME ECONOMICS Foods. Here are two tested recipes taken from the Boston Cooking School Magazine: Ice-Box Biscuit;. Measure one cup of freshly mash- ed hot potatoes which have been put through a sieve; gradually add one quart of scatdl milk, then add one cup of shortening, one tablespoon of salt, and three tablespoons of sugar. b.:s(-u!t, n:l also resemble a baking powder bscuit. The dough is made soft, handled little, and is not stiff enough for loaves. i Orange Pie. Peel four small, or two large or- anges, removing all of the white por- tion. Place in drainer. Whip a cup of cream stiff, then sti't in one-half cup of sugar, and add two teaspoons. fuls of vanilla. Soak one tablespoon- ful of granulated gelatine in one ta* blespoon of boiling water to dissolve it; let cool, and while still liquid add it to the cream. In place of this, orange colored and flavored gel- atine powder may be used, allowing two tablespoonfuls to four table- spoonfuls of water. Fold in the idiced oranges. Pour into a cold 'baked pie shell, and decorate with slices of oranges thfs may be omit. ted,. The gelatine may be omitted if the pie is to be served as soon as made; however, It holds up the cream, if the pie ts to be eaten later. MECHANICAL DRAWING II. Gears are dlvide:l into three main classes, spur gears, worm gears and Le el 7ea;s. Spr gears are v, heeb :provide:l with teeth on their circum 'feren,:e for transmitting positive mo- tion to ether gars. Po:;ttive motion is free frm slippage. A wmm gea consists of a wheel with teeth on the ('trcumfe:ence which transmits m) tion to a :;crew. When motion be tween tv.o shafts whith are n')t par- allel is reqlired, bevel gears are used. The smallest gear in a trai, of gears is calle.:l a pinicm. Although belts and pulleys "A Happy Landing" to Be Sure ']['he pilot of this plane -aped with minor brulse when hla craft .llghted on a tree after the motor stalled. This freak accident occurred near Vlneennet, Ind. Hoovers Replant Washington Tree chair seats, in picture frames, ill joining stretchers which cross diag- onally, in molded work. and faced-up grounds for doors. These Joints have many other apl)llcations. LOGAN COUNTY COMMERCIAL CONTESTS On Saturday, April 16th, file Ld)gn County Commercial Contests are to be held at Elkhart. There will be a Bookkeeping team in the conn. ty contest, but there will be in the District Contest. Below are the members of the teams that will rep- resent this school: Shorthand 1 (70 word) Marie Bertoni (individual). Lois Kelp (individual). Notma Shoup, Erma McCann (alternate). Shorthand 2 (90 word) Mildred Aderman (individual). Louise Van Hook (individual). Bonnie Stopher. MarJorie LeMar (alternate). 100 Word Mihlred Aderman (individual). Louise Van Hook. Bonnie Stopher. MarJorie IMar (alternate). Typing 1 Marion Lane (individual). Norma Shoup (individual). Katherine Geyer. Lois Kelp (alternate). Typing 2 Louise Van Hook (Individual). Grace Rothwell (individual). Marjorie JeMar. Mildred Aderman (alternate). trans- Bookkeeplng Gordon Zelle (Individual). Gayford Wills (individual). John Zelle. MECHANICAL aRAWING Drawings may be evera/ method ographing and blueprinting, As method which we use is blueprinting, I shall describe this method. Not many years ago, in fact 1876, blueprints were unl When a large building was to constructed the plans Were ad placed in a small build ,ah worker wouhl go there to lmw each thing was to be Thls caused much delay and tlie drawiugs became un But in 1876, the first blueprint iutroduced into the United States rom Switzerland. Development blueprints made skyscrapers possi- ble. Blueprints print because they coated with chemicals, which Prussian bins when exposed to light. After the blueprints been exposed the unused washed off. Thus we have the and white of the print. The of exposure varies a e grade the chemicals Is ched. Over posed blueprints are more by an oxidizing substance, but ing can be done for underpoped prints. HISTORY I. Protestant Revolt in 8witerland a England. Zwingli was the first leader the church. He was a year younger Martin Luther, While was a preacher in the Cathedral of Zurich he began to denounce the abuses iu the church aa well as the traffic in soldiers The first armed collision between the Swiss Protestants and the Cath, olics took place at Kappel in 1531. Zwingli was killed In this battle. Calvin organized the Presbyterian Church. His great work was, "The Institute of Christianity." This is based Ul)On the infallibility of the Bi- ble and rejects the infallibility of the Church and the Pope. Sir Thomas Moore wrote ...... Utopia, which means "Nowhere." In this he pictures happy conditions in an un- discovered land where the govern' ment was perfect and all evils were done away wlth. If :meone would write something of that sort now and make people believe it, it might be a good thing. Perhaps some of the depresse peo- Ide would lighten up a bit. HAS ANNOUNCED DATES FOR : THE 1932 FAIRS IN ILLINOIS Springfield, Ill., April 14.Stuart E. Pierson, director of the State D partrnent of Agriculture, has an- nounced the dates for the 1932 fairs, selected by 54 of the associatlons that are entitled to receive Mrs. Herbert Itoover shoveling sme dirt on. the cedar tree from Ferry A number of county .fr Jarm where Geerge Washington spt nu)sl of his Imylmod days. The Presl- have informed the agricultural dent looks on. The tree was presemed t the President and hts wife by the partment head that they will not George Washi)gton tree uihl of t',.dvrlLbur. V;.. d v a, r,,I:nlo d or temrt a fair this year; : he ';,",:  :: I;. =  , ... stilt undecided,