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Newspaper Page Text
, CHEESE RECIPES
Baked Rice and Cheese.
v One cupful Nof uncooked rice
and 2 cupfiuls of milk, or 3 cup
fuls of cooked rice and 1 cupful
of milk, 2 tablespoonfuls of flour.
y2 pound of cheese, y2 teapoon
fulofsa't., If uncooked rice is used, it
should be cooked in 3 cupfuls of
milk. Make a sauce with one cup
ful of milk, add'the 'flour cheese
and salt (see the first Incle Sam
cheese recipe printed in The Day
Book. Into a "buttered baking-
dish put .alternate layers of the
cooked rice and the saucev Cov
er with buttered crumbs and bake
until the crumbs are brown. The
protelds in this dish, made, with
nee cooked in milk, are equal to
those of nearly 1.0 pourids of av
erage beef. If skimmed milk is
used, the. fuel value is equal to
nearly 3 pounds of beef. Whole
milk raise's the fuel value still
o o 1
OH YOU SPRING!
Cheer up, and get a" move onj
Everything else is doing so for
spring is here.
The grass of the city lawn'
smiles, here ahd there, with its
crocus or dandelion. The plowed
-r field of the farm "smokes" under
the sun's warmth, the crow is
loudly calling for you to plant
that corn and the brddk is singing
to tne cattails and sweet-flag.
Observe your oar, if you have J
one. Her tail is cocked, she's
smacking her lips, she's clumsily
gamboling on legs as stiff as a v
chair's. Look into the counte-
nance of your horse, if you have -one.
His eves have a new spar
kle. His nostrils are dilated ancL- T
quivering, for he smells fresh
odors -from the south, green
things, awakening life. Even
inspect ypur automobile. The
blamed thing is ready to bust
tires, "sweat" in i its carbdretor
and spill its oil of life along the
dusty roads, isn't it?
Yes, everything is filling up on
fresh sephyrs, fresh vigors, .fresh
spirits. You do likewise. Many
of your troubles never happened
Those that you really nave can
be taken 4n hand, ancf softened or
wholly overcome. Put your best
foot forward, not the one that
feels, lame and corny.
Grease your will power with! v
determination. Open your heart j
to all the newness, for after
there's great good in new things.
Let your spirit go out and meet '
the freshness thairs bursting
forth all about you. Rake off the
dead leaves froni the past and see
if, underneath, are not springing
fresh" shoots of promise, hope, en
Cheer uJand ge a move .on !
All nature is doing this, and thou
art really a bright, immortal part i
of nature. " f &
. - -
Do not come down like a
sledge hammer on other folks'
feelings. Beatrice Harraden.