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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
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July 24, 1941     Times
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?.,4, 1941 :. WOULD YOU FIND I II PARTY FUN EDITORIALS UNCLE EB SAYS PULASKI TIMES-NEWS PULASKI. ILOIS entered a. aecond cJ.ss matter in at Mount Pulaski, Illinois, Nov. 17, the Act of Congress of March 9, 1879. Mount ]Pulaski News, August 1, 1932) - - Editor and Jublisner fSbcnpuon: Three Months 40c; Six One Year (in county) $1.50; One Ye.1: ztyj Published every Thursday. THURSDAY, JULY 24, 1941 HELP and interventionists agree that like to see Russia hold off the Nazi feel that this would make U. unnecessary, while the intervention- welcome help from any quartr in stop- they'll wear each other out. of a letter, from a French woman, has ht: of the United States apparently are n the baseba(l resu(ts t/an in suffering of enslaved Europeans, and because of the inconvenience of the see that any decent human beings their peace, abundance and happi- other human beings are massacred all )rid. Aren't you afraid that some day wan) to die for dear old New York?" of vital raw materials from Latin Canada are being broadened by the Arrangements already have been of large amounts of aruminum }, COpper from Chile, tin and tungsten , Zinc concentrates from Argentina. purchases are in the wind, including and lead from Mexico. Roosevelt and Mr. Churchill got ls crossed when Mr. Roosevelt )s would relieve British and Mr. Churchill sold would stay and be supple- 8 t ABUT centers on the little business- factory,, operator! still centers on in 'farming out' of orders. Big defense orders is to boom: to available materials. Little business orders is to be in the cold. It's a i that lies ahead, a situation small businesses are likely to die, Is to occur. much about this problem, but do made medium bombers are back- in this country: are coming out than British can handle now. this fact, U. S. Army is insisting up comparable types of pesseno g to interfere wlfh air- III $ 11 .of ll the "pannlncj" be has ,le. lieut. General Lear will shortseVer of get'ring mixed up end a company of sol- combination. d 4 W $ S set moustached farmer sat down the first of the week 4md--ex- over the fact that "for the years he had to,cje a per. ff If that  t dlctetorship it is" sold the i Mount Pulaski Times.News | 7 PAOg WAYS TO MAKE PiN MONET' ANECDOTES ODDS 'N ENDS BY EUNICE LARKIN We are still up in the mountains out of Albuquerque, and like it better every day. I have learned how to cook on the wood range, and even how to bak in it. I just get the oven as hot as possible and stick in the pie or biscuits. I tried a cake and it was a mess. Even the boys wouldn't eat it. I un- derstand you have to cut down on the shorten!he and sugar up her because of the altitude. I decided it was simpler to stick to pies and cookies, for texture and lightness are not im- portant factors in them. It is always cool up here. I read in the papers that the middle west has been about to smother with the heat, but we sleep under at least two blankets every night, t If any of my readers would like to write to me, asking any cooking questions, or any others, the letters will be promptly answered. My address is Case Lama Lodge, Cedar Crest, New Mexico. After August we will have a different address, but as yet I do not know what. Probably somewhere in Ari- zona for the winter. Speaking of bread, here is a fine little recipe for Baking Powder Coffee Cake. It can be whipped up in a hurry, and is perfect for any meal, or for a snack with iced tea or coffee. It is better when served warm. BAKING POWDER COFFEE CAKE 11 ctps all-purpose flour 3 tablespoons shortening cup sugar 1 egg 2 teaspoons baing powder cup milk teaspoon salt Sift flour, measure, and sift again with sugar, baking pow- der and salt. Work in shortening with a pastry blender or a fork. Add beaten egg and milk. Press the dough lightly into greased cake pan. Spread the top with melted butter} then sprinkle with the following crumbs: 2 tablespoons butter , cup dry cake or bread 2 tablespoons sugar crumbs, ground fine cup flour teaspoon cinnamon Bake in moderate oven of 400 degrees F. for 30 minutes. This is an expensive recipe for the meat dish. Beef may be substituted for veal, but the veal really makes a better dish. VEAL BIRDS 1 pound slice of veal 1 egg yolk 3 tablespoons butter 2 tablespoons flour 1 cups soft bread crumbs 2 cu boiling water 2 tablespoons onion, chopped Salt and pepper to taste Pound the veal until it is -inch thick. Cut into serving pieces. Brown the bread crumbs in butter. Add onion and egg yolk, and moisten with a little hot water. Season with Salt and pepper. Spread each piece of veal with a thin layer of bread mixture: roll up and tie with cord. Brown the birds in a [;ttb buffer. Put them in a baking dish. Add boiling water to the pan in whch they were browned. Thicken with flour mixed with a little cold water. Pour the gra- vy over the birds and cover and bake at 350 degrees F. for I hour. DEVILED EGGS 6 hard-cooked e&, Onion juice if desired teaspoon  mustard, or 1 Pepper and paprika tablespoon prepared nmstard .1 tablespoon chilli sauce Two-thirds teaspoon salt Myonnaie to moisten Cut eggs in half lengthwise. Remove yolks and mash to a smooth paste. Add remaining ingredients to the egg yolks and mix well. Refill egg whites with the mxture. Chill. Serve on lettuce or other salad greens. Instead of taking out the yolks, the entire egg may be chopped fine, and the other ingredients added, and the" mix- ture used to stuff small, ripe tomatoes. Or the entire egg mix- ture may be used for sandwich filling. A small horseshoe magnet, the kind children usually play with, is a wonderful aid in picking up pins and needles from the floor or sewing table, or out of the drawers of the sewing machine. To melt a small amount of buffer quickly and easily, use the bowl of a ladle which has a handle long enough to keep the hands away from the stove. C.OOLING OFF ON HOT DAYS Here is a novel idea for a hot aby. This may be used as a dessert beverage served at the end of your meal, or as a party refreshment, or just to drink at any time you feel hot and thirsty. SUNSHINE ICED COFFEE 6 tbleelns pwdered gar 1 cup orange Juice I cup heavy cream, whipped I teaspoon vanilla flavoring 4 cups freshly made hot coffee ice ,%dd half the sugar to "the orange iu[ce, stir until dTs- solved. Fold the remaining sugar into the whipped cream: add the vanilla. Poure.sweetened oranq.e juice into the freezing tray of an automahc refrigerator and the cream re:x- tune top. Freeze until firm. pont a sL:oenf ul of the frozen mlxtur? ;n' m of a glass. Acid.hot coffee, Stir and put a spoonful at the trozen mixture on top. WHAT HE'S PAYIN FOR A Kansas City man visited his creditor the other day and said, 'Are you worried about er I can meet my note next month?" "Yes, I am," confessed the creditor.. "Good/' said the ctient, "That's what I'm pay- ing you six per cent for." UNNECESSARY The family and a guest sat down at the table. "Susie," said the mother "why didn't you k f n-f ' - "- a ni e a d ark at Mr. Pumpernikle's place?" "1 didn't think he needed 'era," she replied, " 'cause you said he eats like a horse." "Joe, you carry the baby and let me have the eggs. You might drop them." NOT UNMARRIED ' "Are you unmarried?" inquired the taker. ' "Oh, dear, no," answered the lady, blushinc to the roots o her hair. 'Tee never even married!" NEXT BEST THING The sergeant was giving the rookies drill. They were practicing charging a dumm One awkward fellow stumbled, missed the with his bayonet, but flattened his nose against it. "That's right," encouraged the sergeant, "if you can't stick 'ira, bite 'im." STORE COURTESY Stout Lady: "1 bought this dress for a r;dlculous figure." Polite Clerk: "For a ridiculous price, you mean." NOT A FAN "You must be keen on the talkies, old boy, go twice a week." "It's not tha t exactly. You see, if I regularly, I can't understand what my g la-cnn. dren are saying." COMPARATIVELY MODERN Phillips ooks was dining at the house of a friend when he noticed the very small but fled daughter of the house trying to take care a very large fork. , His eyes twinkling with mischief, he said ly, 'Why don't you give up the fork, my dear, use your fingers? You know fingers were made fore forks." At once came the swift reply: "Mine weren't." FISHING IN THE OZARKS "Haven't you heard about the trout down in the Ozarks? said a fisherman fo his who prefers to buy the fish rather than sit try to lure them to grab the hook. He then told the story of two men stopped at a farm house in the Ozarks to inquire if there was any good fishing thereabouts. th 'lf you'fl stay.over until daybreak," replied: e farmer, I'fl take you out to the best fishing spot in the wodd.' At the break of day it was foggy and fh6 mist was so heavy that the farmer and the men could hardly see their hands before them. The farmer took them to what he bought was edge of the lake. "Start casting. ys," he said, In a half an hour the two men had mgh the it. As they started back to their car the st n through the fog when it was ( iscoe 'ed th y two miles from the lake. They had gotten h out of the thick mist. . :