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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
September 11, 1941     Times
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September 11, 1941

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mOUN'g  'FIMIt..NlgW ItOUIWP  Ogl WHERE WOULD YOU FIND PARTY FUN EDITORIALS UNCLE EB SAYS i. MOUNT PULASKI TIMES-NEWS MOUNT PULASKI, ILLINOIS i tuMlshed and entered as second class matter h, the postofnce at Mount Pulaski, Illinois, Nov. 17, 1930, under the Act of Congress of March 9, 15T9. (Joined with Mount Pniki News, August 1, 1952) HARRY J.  Editor and Publisaer 'lmm ox fur/puon: Three Months 40e; Six MontltS 75e; One Year (in county) $1.50; One Ye (outside county) $2.00. Published every Thursday. ! i THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER II, 1941 SENATOR HUBBARD TO DEBATE PRESENT ISSUES The shades of Lincoln and Douglas shadows will be lengthened somewhat on September 20th when Senator N. L. Hubbard of Mount PuLaski, and Sam Tucker, an editorial writer of one of the Decatur newspapers, tangle at the Warrensburg Homecoming. A Labor Day speech of Senator Hubbard in Decatur in which he criticized the present war trend drew some pretty strong comment from Sm- mie and in an exchange of correspondence the breach was widened still further until a wideawake Homecominq committee decided to capitalize on it. 'Nick" will probably hove the harder task of the two when it comes to drawing out spasmodic applause due to the fact that the waving of the . American flag calls for hondclapping, a tribute to -the flag, however, rather than to the speaker or his utterances. For despite the fact that the peo- ple of the great midwest section have had various kinds of 'pep meetings" they are still quite luke- warm on the proposition of war. "Nick" will per- haps find more silent applause in the hearts of his listeners, which after all is the more sincere. NEW CROP OF INCOME TAX CONTRIBUTORS Well, folks, you may as well get ready to dig down in your leans and take your place among the income tax payers of the country: thousands are going into this cLass for the first time. It's going to hurt not only the bank account, it's going to hurt the feelings of a lot of these folks. Not that they are not patriotic and wouldn't ive twice as much to bolster the defense of the United States but they don't like to see their hard- earned dollars being strewn around and dissipated like a playboy on a vacation. $12 a day for steam- fitters with double time of $24. for work on Satur- days is just a mild sample of the dissipation that's going on at the taxpayers' expense. The lowering of the income tax to $1500 for married couples and $750 for single persons has the senate and will undoubtedly pass the house. 1l S = .WAY EMPLOYES DEMAND INCREASE IN WAGES Commenting on the announced results of the strike vote released by railway labor leaders, F. G. Curley, Chairman of the Carriers Conference CommiHee representing the railroads, expressed disappointment because of the failure of the am- and the railroads to reach an amicable set- with respect to the pending wage demands and the other features of the controversy. Demands of the five operating brotherhoods are for an increase of 30 per cent in wages, with minimum qncrease of $1.80 per day. Moreover, are demanding additional and unnecessary on Diesel engines, and for a revised of compensation. The demands for these unnecessary men constitute a further attempt to add to the costs of the railroads and would place y as nine englnemen on certain types of Io- whereas two constitute the engine crew The proposed reclassification for pay purpos- es is in reality another wage movement, and it is still hanging over the railroads. Demands of the fourteen non-operating broth- are for an increase of 30 cents per hour in a minimum of 70 cents per hour, and for with pay. The carriers have proposed certain changes in rules desiqned to improve operating eft'i- s to bring about fair and equitable tremor- Mount Pulaski Times.News WAYS TO MAKE PIN MONEt ANECDOTES ODDS 'N ENDS BY EUNICE LARKIN Macaroni is made from pure Durum wheat semolina and is a delicious and nutritive food. It has a neutral flavor that makes it an ideal food to combine with the sharper, more dis- tinctive flavors of meat, eggs, cheese, or fish. Select the bright, amber-colored varieties of macaroni products rather than the dark or white ones. Macaroni and noodles must be cooked before they are ready to combine with a milk sauce or any other ingredients. Use three quarts of rapidly boiling, salted water for an 8-ounce package of macaroni, or macaroni products. Add the macaroni slowly so that the boiling, salted water does not stop boiling. Then low- er the heat and keep the water at a simmering point. The cooking time wilt usually be about IS minutes. Drain the cooked macaroni in a colander, then rinse quickly with cold water and drain again, Plain noodles or egg noodles may be used interchange- ably with macaroni products in the following recipes. CABBAGE 8 large cabbage leaves pound country sausage 1 onion, chopped 2 cups tomatoes teaspoon salt ROLLS s teaspoon pepper & teaspoon Worcestershire sauce 1  pounds cooked spaghet- ti Cook the cabbage leaves in boiling salted water for S minutes. Drain. Fry the sausage and onion until brown. Add tomatoes, salt, pepper and Worcestershire Sauce. Cook until thick, then add spaghetti. Put a large spoonful of the spaghet- ti mixture on each cabbage leaf. Fold over sides; roll up and fasten with a toothpick. Place in a covered baking dish and bake at 400 degrees F. for 3S minutes. 11111 =ll =Ill Ill CREOLE MACARONI , pound macaroni 1 tablespoon fat 1 tablespoon flour 11 cups milk 1 teaspoon salt % teaspoon epper 1 teaspoon mustard cup chopped cheese cup cooked green pep- pete, chopped cusp minced olives 2 tablespoons chopped pi- mentos cup bread ermnbs 1 tablespoon butter Cook macaroni in boiling salted water until tender. Drain. Melt the shortening. Add flour and stir until smooth. Add milk gradually. Stir and cook until thick. Add salt, pepper, mustard, cheese, and green pepper. Place a layer if macaroni in a greased baking dish. Cover with olives and pimentos. Continue until all ingredients are used. Add the sauce. Sprinkle top with bread crumbs and dot with butter. Bake at 400 degrees F. until the crumbs are browned. Ik$ Ill SPAGHETn 2 cups milk 1 bay leaf Grated rind of 1 small or- ange 4 teaspoons cornstarch 1 tablespoon milk 1 teaspoon salt Scald the milk with bay leaf and grated orange rind. Mix cornstarch with I tablespoon milk. Add to scalded milk: stir and cook until thick. Remove bay leaf. Add seasonings and cheese. Pour sauce over macaroni in buttered baking dish; cover with chili sauce: sprinkle with buHered crumbs and bake in moderate over of 375 degrees F. for 30 minutes. SPAGHETTI CONCARNI $$ RAREBIT teaspoon pepper 2 drops Tabasco sauce pound grated cheese 2 cups cooked spaghetti 4 cup chili sauce cup buttered bread crumbs 1 pound ground round % teaspoon cayenne pep- steak Per 1 large onion " 3 cups canned tomatoes 2 teaspoons salt 1 cup cooked kidney beans teaspoon pepper 4 ounces macaroni (un- 1 tablespoon paprika cooked). 2 tablespoons chili powder Fry steak and onion until slightly browned. Add remain- ing ingredients except macaroni. Cook macaroni in boiling water until tender. Drain and first mixture. Let simmer until thick, about 4.S minutes. 11111 111 =I, A strawberry huller is excellent for removing pin feathers from fowl. A wet knife will cut through a meringue without pulling or tearing. lll S =115 Before inserting screws into plaster, rub the shanks with soap, and they will enter the Wall easily end without damage. If there are tea leaf stains on your china, rub the spots wifh a cloth wrung out of warm water and dipped in a mix- ture of equal parts of salt and cooking soda. CLUBS FOR WOMEN "Do you believe in clubs for "Certainly I do. But only after failed." PROGRESSIVE? "Is you new boy friend "It's hard to say. He wears last year drives this year's car, and lives on next ary. BACK AT WORK "Did you enjoy your vacation?" "Yes but there's nothing like the good desk under your feetr' Molly: "Yes, Mary went They had to put her in a Polly: "How was it trimmed?' $ $ $ - Beggar: "Please give a poor old dime." Citizen: "But you're only blind in Beggar: "Well, then give me a "Thbt cjirl's got a glass eye." "Did she tell you so?" "No, it just came out in the A sophisticated gld is one who does the wrong thing at the right $ $ $ He: "Should I kiss you on the She: "Well, I'll put it up to you." =ll S He: "They say that too much the mind." She: "You're crazy!" Ill $ =ll "t used to shoot tigers in Africa.",, "But there are no tigers in Africa. "Certainly not. I shot them all." Ill I' =ll He: "How long did you cook the She: "Oh,. about ten inches." He: "Your dress is too short." She: "1 don't think so." He: "Then you must be in it too Ill l Coes make man. --   make the lawyer. Barber: "How is it your hands are Assistant: "Nobody had a shamp o Tenant: "1 came to inform you, sir, cellar is full of water." Lar.:llorl: "Well, what of it? You expect a cellar full of champagne for a month, did you?" o#ae The victim said that when he left his two pretty companions he had sides several pockets full of loose tar being hit on the head he says he out a dame.