It took a UK paper to write about it!<br><br>Found in a rundown Boston estate: Bar...wealth not his.<br><br><br>Barack Obama has lived one version of the American Dream that has taken him to the steps of the White House. But a few miles from where the Democratic presidential candidate studied at Harvard, his Kenyan aunt and uncle, immigrants living in modest circumstances in Boston, have a contrasting American story.<br><br>Zeituni Onyango, the aunt so affectionately described in Mr Obama’s best-selling memoir Dreams from My Father, lives in a disabled-access flat on a rundown public housing estate in South Boston.<br><br>A second relative believed to be the long-lost “Uncle Omar” described in the book was beaten by armed robbers with a “sawed-off rifle” while working in a corner shop in the Dorchester area of the city. He was later evicted from his one-bedroom flat for failing to pay $2,324.20 (£1,488) arrears, according to the Boston Housing Court.<br><br>The US press has repeatedly rehearsed Mr Obama’s extraordinary odyssey, but the other side of the family’s American experience has only been revealed in parts. Just across town from where Mr Obama made history as the first black president of the Harvard Law Review, some of his closest blood relatives have confronted the harshness of immigrant life in America.<br><br>In his book Mr Obama writes that “Uncle Omar” had gone missing after moving to Boston in the 1960s – a quarter-century before Mr Obama first visited his family in Kenya. Aunt Zeituni is now also living in Boston, and recently made a $260 campaign contribution to her nephew's presidential bid from a work address in the city.<br><br>Speaking outside her home in Flaherty Way, South Boston, on Tuesday, Ms Onyango, 56, confirmed she was the “Auntie Zeituni” in Mr Obama’s memoir. She declined to answer most other questions about her relationship with the presidential contender until after the November 4 election. “I can’t talk about it, I just pray for him, that’s all,” she said, adding: “After the 4th, I can talk to anyone.”<br><br>...<br><br><br><br>keep the change
I’ll keep my freedom, my guns and my money – you can keep the change.
[color:red]TUNA NOODLE CASSEROLE</font color=red><br><br>extra wide egg noodles<br>2 cans Albacore tuna in water, drained<br>1 can Cream of Celery Soup<br>1/3 cup mayonnaise<br>1 cup milk<br>8 oz. Velveeta cheese<br>4 oz. jar of chopped pimientos, drained<br>2 ribs of celery, diced<br>1 small onion, diced<br>lemon zest<br>1/2 cup sliced almonds<br><br>Preheat oven to 350°F.<br><br>Boil egg noodles according to package directions; drain.<br><br>In a pot, stir together all ingredients except for the almonds until well combined and the cheese has melted.<br><br>Stir in egg noodles until sauce is evenly distributed. Pour into casserole dish and sprinkle top with sliced almonds.<br><br>Bake for 30 to 40 minutes until almonds are golden.<br><br>
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