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Macaroni And Cheese

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NEWS
April 26, 2012 | Craig LaBan
Most anything tastes good folded into the richness of macaroni and cheese, but in the mushroom mecca of Kennett Square, where the fungus is as fresh as it gets, there is a special irresistibility to a gooey slice of macaroni whose lily-shaped pasta tubes are studded with roasted maitakes, shiitakes, and oyster mushrooms. Add an indulgent Mornay sauce with good cheddar and gruyère, plus a little spark of Dijon mustard, and it is almost as if Talula's Table fused the macaroni casserole with a particularly sublime cream of mushroom soup, topped, of course, with crunchy garlic bread crumbs.
NEWS
December 23, 1986 | The Philadelphia Inquirer / JOHN COSTELLO
Regular daily meals for the needy at Camden's Neighborhood Center, in the city's southwestern section at 278 Kaighn Ave., were brightened with special holiday touches yesterday as families enjoyed turkey, ham, meatloaf, macaroni and cheese, sweet potatoes, peas, tuna salad and dessert. The food was provided by volunteer staff members of the Camden County Board of Social Services, in cooperation with the Camden County Community Agencies. Three hundred families were expected to participate.
NEWS
March 21, 2012 | By Michael Klein, PHILLY.COM
The chicken fryers are cold and the signs are dark at Delilah's, the signature soul-food stands at Reading Terminal Market since 1984 and at 30th Street Station since 1993. The stands are closed, apparently as a result of a bankruptcy case in New Jersey, where founder Delilah Winder lives and bases her business. Winder did not return messages left at her office and on her cell phone Tuesday. Her attorneys indicate in court filings that her rents had been paid through March.
LIVING
February 14, 2000 | By Susan FitzGerald, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Children learn to overeat at a very young age, long before they're old enough to go to the 7-Eleven and buy a super-sized soda and chips. Researchers at Pennsylvania State University found that 3 1/2-year-olds stop eating when they are full, while 5-year-olds tend to eat whatever is presented to them, regardless of whether they are still hungry. "In this short period of time, kids switch from listening to their internal bodily cues for hunger to listening to environmental cues such as portion size," said Barbara J. Rolls, a professor of nutrition.
NEWS
November 26, 2007 | By Patricia Mans FOR THE INQUIRER
Emonie, 9, and her sister Toney, 8, are beautiful, intelligent and personable. Although they sometimes argue, they are very close and enjoy the time they spend together. They share many of the same interests, including listening to R & B and rap music, playing with dolls, and going to the movies. They also like to write and draw. Macaroni and cheese, chicken and pizza are their favorite foods. Emonie has reached the age where she is becoming more aware of her appearance and she delights in playing dress-up and polishing her nails.
SPORTS
November 16, 2006 | BY THE INQUIRER STAFF
Geoff Platt scored twice and Jarislov Balastik added two assists for the Syracuse Crunch in a 5-2 AHL win over the Phantoms yesterday at the Wachovia Spectrum. More than 6,000 students in the crowd of 7,433 for the annual School Day Game watched Syracuse end the Phantoms' win streak at four games. The Crunch snapped a five-game losing streak after taking a 3-0 lead in the first five minutes on goals by Mark Hartigan, Ryan Caldwell and Platt. That ended the day for the Phantoms' Martin Houle, who was replaced in goal by Scott Munroe.
LIVING
February 19, 1999 | By Paddy Noyes, FOR THE INQUIRER
Making a long shot into the basketball hoop is cause for celebration in Joshua's life, and he excels at the game. He's also a big fan of baseball, bike riding and roller-skating. Joshua, 11, has suffered neglect and abuse in the past. He receives counseling for the emotional pain he has endured. He's working on about a fourth-grade level in special-education classes, and has an average IQ. He likes math best, and is not that keen on reading. His foster mother says not to worry about his appetite - it's always fine.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 17, 1990 | By Maria Gallagher, Daily News Restaurant Critic
If heaven has a deli, it might very well look like Food Tek. This is one serious deli. Other places have wine lists; Food Tek, at 22 S. 2nd St., has a salad dressing list. Fifteen different kinds. Just about any kind of deli food is available to eat in or take out, including hoagies, hot or cold sandwiches, salads, bagels, four kinds of quiche, eight kinds of filled croissants and four kinds of French bread pizza. There are eight varieties of knishes, for heaven's sake. Cheap Eats stopped in at lunchtime for an aptly named Hot Brie Delight ($3.65)
NEWS
September 23, 2010 | By KYLE GAUSS, gaussk@phillynews.com
This week, we talk with KHALIL BROWN, Simon Gratz senior quarterback: What's your favorite TV show? "Martin" because he's funny and a good actor. Who is your favorite music artist? Usher Do you play any sports other than football? I play baseball. I like hitting the ball and watching the other team have to run after it. Who is your role model? My mom is my role model because she really took care of me and my brothers and sisters. Who is your favorite pro athlete?
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NEWS
May 1, 2013 | BY JOHN F. MORRISON, Daily News Staff Writer morrisj@phillynews.com, 215-854-5573
HELEN DIVERS fed Mayor Nutter some sumptuous fare over the last few years - macaroni and cheese, chicken wings, meatballs and beans. Of course, the mayor had to share the feast with neighbors who crowded into Helen Divers' compact rowhouse in Southwest Philadelphia on at least two occasions to talk about city finances. Why Helen Divers' house? Because Helen Divers was one of the most active, community-minded, dedicated, passionate civic leaders the city has known. She's done everything in the neighborhood "but plow the back 40," as Inquirer writer Annette John-Hall put it in a report of one of those meetings in 2009.
NEWS
April 26, 2012 | Craig LaBan
Most anything tastes good folded into the richness of macaroni and cheese, but in the mushroom mecca of Kennett Square, where the fungus is as fresh as it gets, there is a special irresistibility to a gooey slice of macaroni whose lily-shaped pasta tubes are studded with roasted maitakes, shiitakes, and oyster mushrooms. Add an indulgent Mornay sauce with good cheddar and gruyère, plus a little spark of Dijon mustard, and it is almost as if Talula's Table fused the macaroni casserole with a particularly sublime cream of mushroom soup, topped, of course, with crunchy garlic bread crumbs.
NEWS
April 26, 2012 | Craig LaBan
For garlic bread crumbs (makes more than needed for recipe): 12-ounce loaf of (sourdough or baguette) day-old bread, sliced. ½ cup garlic oil For mushrooms: 3 cups fresh mixed mushrooms (oysters, maitakes, shiitakes, beech, king oysters) 3 tablespoons olive oil, for roasting mushrooms For macaroni: 5 cups milk ½ large yellow onion, chopped, about 1 cup 2 garlic cloves, smashed with the flat side of a knife, skin left on 4 parsley sprigs 4 fresh oregano or marjoram sprigs 3 fresh thyme sprigs 3 bay leaves 2 tablespoons unsalted butter 2 tablespoons all-purpose flour 1 tablespoon Dijon mustard Salt and pepper 2 tablespoons softened butter (for buttering dish)
NEWS
March 21, 2012 | By Michael Klein, PHILLY.COM
The chicken fryers are cold and the signs are dark at Delilah's, the signature soul-food stands at Reading Terminal Market since 1984 and at 30th Street Station since 1993. The stands are closed, apparently as a result of a bankruptcy case in New Jersey, where founder Delilah Winder lives and bases her business. Winder did not return messages left at her office and on her cell phone Tuesday. Her attorneys indicate in court filings that her rents had been paid through March.
SPORTS
September 24, 2010 | By KYLE GAUSS, gaussk@phillynews.com gaussk@phillynews.com
This week, we talk with KHALIL BROWN, Simon Gratz senior quarterback: "Martin" because he's funny and a good actor. Who is your favorite music artist? Usher I play baseball. I like hitting the ball and watching the other team have to run after it. My mom is my role model because she really took care of me and my brothers and sisters. I like Deion Sanders, because he used to talk a lot of trash, but he could also back it up on the field. Macaroni and cheese.
NEWS
November 26, 2007 | By Patricia Mans FOR THE INQUIRER
Emonie, 9, and her sister Toney, 8, are beautiful, intelligent and personable. Although they sometimes argue, they are very close and enjoy the time they spend together. They share many of the same interests, including listening to R & B and rap music, playing with dolls, and going to the movies. They also like to write and draw. Macaroni and cheese, chicken and pizza are their favorite foods. Emonie has reached the age where she is becoming more aware of her appearance and she delights in playing dress-up and polishing her nails.
SPORTS
November 16, 2006 | BY THE INQUIRER STAFF
Geoff Platt scored twice and Jarislov Balastik added two assists for the Syracuse Crunch in a 5-2 AHL win over the Phantoms yesterday at the Wachovia Spectrum. More than 6,000 students in the crowd of 7,433 for the annual School Day Game watched Syracuse end the Phantoms' win streak at four games. The Crunch snapped a five-game losing streak after taking a 3-0 lead in the first five minutes on goals by Mark Hartigan, Ryan Caldwell and Platt. That ended the day for the Phantoms' Martin Houle, who was replaced in goal by Scott Munroe.
LIVING
February 14, 2000 | By Susan FitzGerald, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Children learn to overeat at a very young age, long before they're old enough to go to the 7-Eleven and buy a super-sized soda and chips. Researchers at Pennsylvania State University found that 3 1/2-year-olds stop eating when they are full, while 5-year-olds tend to eat whatever is presented to them, regardless of whether they are still hungry. "In this short period of time, kids switch from listening to their internal bodily cues for hunger to listening to environmental cues such as portion size," said Barbara J. Rolls, a professor of nutrition.
FOOD
March 17, 1999 | by Peggy Landers, Daily News Food Editor
In our search for truly comforting mac and cheese, the one worth-the-effort recipe that can hold its own against the conven-ience/cost/satisfaction standard set by Kraft's, we zeroed in on what the food mags and publishing industry are touting. And the winner is? For absolute fuzzy-slipper comfort, Patti LaBelle's five-cheese extravaganza. But Martha Stewart's creamy uptown version, calling for Gruyere and white cheddar, came in a surprising second. The Blue Ribbon country version relies on milk and American cheese and won kid semi-approval.
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