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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
May 22, 1941     Times
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May 22, 1941

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PAGE TEN THE MOUNT pULASK! TIM]gNEWS, MOUNT PULAS]gl. llJqOIB AY, WHERE WOULD YOU FIND II PARTY FUN , EDITORIALS UNCLE EB SAYS Mount Pulaski Times.News WAYS TO MAKE PIN MONEY ANECDOTES ODDS 'N ENDS MOUNT PULASKI TIMES-NEWS MOUNT PULASKI, ILLINOIS ii I i Published and entered' e-s second class matter the poatomce at Mount sk, Illinois, Nov. 17, 1960, under the Act of Congress of March 9. 1879. i (Joined with Mount Pulaski NewS, August 1, 1982) _ i HARRY J. WLE Editor and Publisher i J.DII oz Subrlpnon: Three Months 40c; Six Months 7Sc; One Year (in county) $1.50; One Year (outattlA county) $2.00. Published every Thursday THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1941 I_ NEEDLESS ACCIDENTS PROVE GREATER THREAT TO DEFENSE SABOTAGE, SAYS EXPERT "Save fingers for defense," begs Paul W. expert on safety," in the current Rotarian azine. "Nonfatal occupational injuries in 1940, the United States put the equivalent of 30,000 off the job for 30 days." This cost 600 mil- llon dollars--more than enough to train, house, clothe, and pay the 1941 draft army, he Though the industrial accident rate has been Cut 69 per cent since 1926, it is still too high, this Jblicist maintains. During the past year, workers drew compensation because they fell down" and 312,000 more were injured lifting or handling objects. Small'plants have an accident frequency rite cent higher than large establishments. 'In 11," Kearney declares, the greatest field for industrial safety progress is in selling the habit' to the personnel of the average sized Advances in safety protection of machinery far beyond the average worker's think- safety, Kearney maintains. Further savings come in educating the workers to think and llve safety. Interdepartmental contests, interplant contests, nd city-wide contests ore powerful weal- But the newer idea of foremen's safety schoo,s, such as is operated by organized business in the of Milwaukee, is the most potent factor now use and spreading. Here safety methods and newest ways of teaching them to others so'as make them hblts are stressed. A new record of I1,114,000 man-hours with- on accident in a machinery plant lasted just enough to be broken by a chemical industry of 11,3610846 man-hours. "Such records aren't established by prayer and fasting," Kearney notes. 'They breed from a painstaking, relentless ; to sell the safety doctrine to every man woman on the payroll. It m'ust be done col- instead of individullythis year of all ers are needed for defense." CHECKBOOK CANNOT THE PLACE OF DAD, HISTORIAN WARNS "There has always been criticism of the young writes James Trusflow AcLoms, noted istorian and author. "But today, the situation is different. The young are as vociferous criticizing the older generation." It is the fault of the older generation, Adams which has accustomed the younger one to things on a golden platter. Youth is disset- and expects everything to be provided for generation now older made its own way a.d without most of the things that youth expects iven without effort. Youth insists it could do things better than "Trotsky led the Russian revolution at 38: lini became dictator at 39: Hitler began his tlonary career at 27, wrote Mein Kampf' at id was in power et 44. These men created tel|owing among the young,' Adams cites. is they (the older men and women) who give what opportunlties it has. They may not how to run the world  who does?  but doing their full share to help it go on." "It seems to me... essential that the genera- the new gulf between them and sup- i instead of 8ntagonizing ech other . . the leadership should be retained "Adams concludes. "It is os foolish to ex- guide end instruct its elders as it is end ha he pu- BY EUNICE LARKIN Vegetables for health! We hear that refrain over and ov- er, and st;ll every spring it comes again. The truth of the matter is there are so many delicious ways to prepare the large abundance of fresh vegetables in our markets that the same dish need not be repeated for days on end, if you want an infinite wriety. I Eave below a few vegetable recipes that usually go ov- er well with an average family. $$ $$ POTATO CROQUETTES / 2 cups hot riced or mashed potatoes 2 tablespoons shortening -2 teaspoon salt % teaspoon pepper 1 teasyoon unely chopped parsley Mix ingredients in order given and beat thoroughly. Shape into balls. Dip in beaten egg nd then in finely ground bread crumbs. Fry until brown in deep, hot fat, heated to 390 degrees F. Drain on unglazed paper. After you have removed buttons from a worn-out garment, string them together on a cord so that they will not get separated in your button bag. $$ I! 1 $111 CARROTS LYONNAISE 1 small onion 2 cups carrots, cooked and cut into strips Salt and pepper Parsley for garnish Chop onion fine and mix with carrots. Season with salt and pepper. Brown in frying pan containing a small amount of shortening. Garnish with parsley and serve. Rub slightly dampened hand with salt to remove fish or onion odors. Hold under cold water, then wash with mild soap. STUFFED CABBAGE Remove the outer leaves from a small, firm head of cab- bage. Hollow out the cabbage from the bottom end. Cover with salted water and boil for 10 minutes. Drain and stuff with following filling. If necessary, tie with string to hold fill- ing in place. Put in large pan containing sufficient water to cover bottom. Cover tightly and bake at 400 degrees F. un- til tender. Filling'. 2 cups chopped cooked beef 2 slices cooked bacon, crumbled  cup chopped celery 1 egg Meat stock from cooked beef to moisten Salt and pepper to taste Add salt to the cold wafer in which you wash cauli- flower, spinach or other greens. Allow the vegetables to soak for an hour in the salted wafer which draws out hid- den insects. $:1I $ $ When puffing a rod through the top hem of your curtains, cover the end of the rod wlfh a finger cut out of an old glove to keep it from catching in the material. Do not starch the top hem, for greater ease in slipping onto curtain rod. BAKED BEETS Beets may easily be baked and will keep their delicate, sweet flavor perfectly. Turn them often while in the oven, and be sure to use a knife or small wooden spoon. A fork might pierce them and allow the juice to run out. When the are tender, remove the skin, slice, and serve with plenty at slt end pepper and butter. *$ $ $ String beans should be young, with long straight pods that are uniform in size aed nt spotfe They should snap apart crisply whe broken between the ring- erL $$  sit A small amount of rubber cement plced on What's become of all those old mu to see in the barber shops Oh, most of them are shaving I guess. WELL! Yet another gleam from the pers: Ouestion---For what were the mous? AnswerBlinds. A lad six feet and eight inches tal for a job as a lifeguard at a fashionable "Cn you swim?" he was asked. "Not so very welt," he replied, "but sure do some job of wading.' $ $ $ LESS Mistress (hearing crash in dishes, Mry?" Mary: "No, Ma'am, less." kitchen): DIG THEM UP, Farmer: "Do you guarantee these cl ove' to grow?" Clerk: "Absolutely. If these seeds just bring them back 'and we'll refund your any day." $ $ $ IT'S STill WRONG In a big shop, on a hot day, a womn to hold her dog up for a drink at one of rains. A shopwalker, advised at this, scene. "Madam," he expostulated, "this for the use of customers." The shopper looked confused. "Oh, I'm ry," she replied, "1 thought it was for the ees. II  It CONFIRMED Two laborers were working on a of apartment buildings. Suddenly the top of the ladder called to his mate "1 say, ,Jim, come up here a ten." His ;hate slowly climbed the ladder last, quite out of breath, reached the "1 can't her anything," he said intently for a while. "No," said the other. "Ain't it WOULD, WOULDN'r HE? Teacher: "Now, Freddy, why does bear wear a fur coat?" Freddy: "Oh - - er, well, I suppose look funny in a tweed one.': ' 41 $ $ A REAL SURPRISE Harold: "Where are you going, Mother: "To a surprise p0rty." Harold: "Can't I go too--n Bobby and Susie along?" Mother: "No, you weren't Harold: "Well, don't you think more surprised if you took us?" :11 It It HarrietWhet kind of a think I should look out for? Marion--You'd better stick to You're just asking for trouble when ing for husbands. Professor--Young mn, ere class? Freshman--No, sir. ProfessorWell, then, why acting like a fool? III t :11 C(