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I la '- T'HE DESBR'ET FARMER SATURDAY, JULY .8, 1968.
H Of all the people in tbt
B world who M
Ought Nat f
H H be without a "Bell"
I It is the Farmer 1
B ' There are time when a Hie-jk
H phone it so much needed, that
H being without it mifht almost
M be clawed m criminal rl-M
H gence. m
H Whatever the emergency may '
B be, if a telephone is at hand, aid '
B can be summoned instantly.
B Oftimes the minute thus ,
sbbm W saved mark the dividing line beV
tween loss of life and property,
and its preservation. t
M Is your household prepared
H for cmergenciee Have you a,
H BELL telephone?
H 1 Get a "BelT now Don't pro-.
H , crastinatt and regret
K Everybody everywhere rings,
! , THIS Bell.
I . Rocky Monatafe Ml ;
Tritphon Co. I
BBSS!1 BBBBBBBBsl I ffrBrfffin AbbBMSBSmMIJ W I
H THE SCENIC LINE
M Connecting at Ogden Union
B Depot with all
SOUTHERN PACIFIC AND
OREGON SHORT LINE
m The Only Transcontinental
H Line Passing Directly
M Through Salt Lake City.
8 Splendidly Equipped 7ast jfc
Train Daily between B
Ogden and Denver C
Via Tkree Separate aad II
Dkthtct Scettk Routes. W
H THROUGH PULLMAN AND
CARS, DENVER, OMAHA,
H KANSAS CITY, ST. LOUIS
H AND CHICAGO WITHOUT
CHANGE. FREE RECLIN
H ING CHAIR CARS. - - -
H Personally Conducted Ezcvr-
DINING CARS, SERVICE
A LA CARTE ON ALL
B For rates, folders, fr Illw
H trated booklets, etc, inquire of
B your nearest ticket agent, speci
H fying the Rio Grande Route, or
H LA, B2NTON,
G. A. P. D.t Salt Lake City.
DR. W. H. STROTHER, O. D.
Authority on Eye Troubles
Broken Lenses Duplicated By Mail
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Call, or Write to Mc if Your Eyes
Examination and Consultation Free
With C. E. W. BOWERS, Jeweler
73 Main St., Salt Lake City
! He Who Travels j
VIA THE I
1 PASSES THROUGH THE '
, BEST DRY FARMING
DISTRICTS IN UTAH 1
' AND NEVADA.
FOR INFORMATION RE- 1
i GARDING RATES AND f
; LAND WRITE OR CALL f
, ON I
J H. BURTNER, P. P. A. 1
169 Main St, Salt Lake City. 1
UTAH BEE-. KEEPERS'
President, E. S. Lovesy,
355 Sixth East Street, Salt Lake City.
First Vice-President, R. T. Rhees,
View, Weber County.
Second Vice-President, W. Belliston,
Secretary, A. Fawson, Grantsville.
Asst. Scc'y, Jas. Ncilsen, Holliday.
Salt Lake W. C. B ergon, Mill Creek.
Utah George Hone. Payson.
Wasatch J. A. Smith, Heber City.
Davis H. J. Butcher, Kaysvillle.
Box Elder J Hansen, Bear River City
Juab. Thomas Belliston, Nephi.
Washington J. L. Bunting, St George
Cache Nephi Miller, Providence.
Morgan T. R. G. Welch, Morgan.
Emery Chris Ottoson, Huntington.
Carbon. W. H. Horslcy, Price.
Sevier R. A. Lo , Austin.
Sanpete Walter Cox, Fairview.
Weber Mrs R. T. Rhees, View.
Engravers and Electrotypes
DE BOUZEK ENG. CO.,
27-29 W. South Temple St
SALT LAKE CITY
Tti E HQM 5. 1
This Department Edited by Miss
Hazel Love, State Agricul
SUBSTITUTES FOR MEAT.
Macaroni is a very valuable food
and is one of our, best substitutes for
meat; it is cheap and nutritious, but
being deficient in fat, should be com
bined with cream, butter or cheese to
mako a perfect food.
Baked Macaroni with Cheese.
Break macaroni in one inch pieces
and boil in salted water twenty min
utes. Into a butter dish put a layer
of the cooked macaroni, sprinkle with
gnatcd cheese, or it may be cut in
thin slices, cover with another layer
of macaroni and so on until d5sh is
full; season with salt and pepper and
then cover with new milk and bake
in a moderate oven twenty minutes.
Macaroni with White Sauce., j
i c. macaroni' broken in inch
pieces, 2 qts. boiling water, 1 tb. salt, "
iJA c. white sauce. Cqok macaroni
in salt tand winter twenty minutes
and reheat in white 'sauce.
Melt two tablespoons butter, add
two tablespoons flour with one-half
teaspoon salt, tand pour on slowly
one-half cup scalded milk. Cheese
may be added to the sauce.
Macaroni with Tomato Sauce. - (
Reheat boiled macaroni in one and 1
one-half cups of tomato 'sauce. Made '
same as white sauce; use strained to
mato in place of milk.
Spaghetti may be cooked in any
way in which macaroni is cooked, but
usually served with tomato sauce. It
is cooked in long 'strips rather than
broken in pieces; to accomplish this,
hold quantity to be cooked in hand
and dip ends in boiling salted water;
r.s spaghetti softens it will bend, and
may be coiled under water.
4 eggs, JA salt, few grains pepper,
4 tb. hot water, 1 tb. butter. Separ
ate yolks from whites. Beat yolks un
til thick and lemon colored; add salt,
pepper, hot water. Beat whites until
stiff anji1 dry. Cut and told them into
first mixturej heat orniqlct .pan, b"fe,
bottom and sides; turn in mixture,
spread evenly and place on stove
where it will cook slowly; when well
puffed and browned delicately, set in
oven to cook top. The omelet is
cooked if it is firm to the touch when
pressed with finger. If it clings to
the finger like beaten egg it needs
longer cooking. Cut through center
.and fold one-half over the other and
serve immediately. Milk is some
times used in place of hot water, but
hot water makes a more tender ome
let. French Omelet.
4 eggs, 4 tb. milk, y2 t. salt, t.
pepper, 2 tb. butter. Beat eggs
slightly, just enough to blend yolks
and whites, add milk and seasonings;
put butter in hot omelet pan; when
melted, turn in the mixture; as it
cooks, prick with a fork until whole
is of a creamy consistency; fold as
plain omelet and serve. A little
mince onion may be sdldcd for a
change; garnish with parsley.
MRS. GREELEY'S MISTAKE.
One of the oddest and most origi-' itf
nal characters that ever lived was the
great editor, Horace Greeley, whose
statue may be seen in Printing-House
Square, New York, gazing ever to- -1
ward the mighty West that has far
outgrown even his prophetic visions
of future prosperity and greatness.
During his waking moments Mr.
Greeley's mind was so preoccupied -
with his newspaper work and his votav
uminous correspondence that he neglr
lected many of the conventionalities
of deportment and dress.
In this way he was somewhat of a
trial to Mrs. Greeley. It annoyed
her, for Instance, if he wore one leg
of his trousers inside of his boot-top
and the other one outside, but Mr.
Grcely would do it through over
sight, of course. It worried) her when
he used the parlor centre-table for a f.
hat-rack; yet he persisted in the habit
until Mrs. G., her patience exhausted,
was compelled to resort to strenuous
measures to cure himi
It was while the "cure" was being
wrought out that Mr. Greeley rer, "
ceived a business call one day, at"hi
summer home in Chappaqua, ffrom
JL tliQ IntQ Congrcsinan Amos L Gum-fL