"Vegetables are a must on a diet. I suggest carrot cake, zucchini bread, and pumpkin pie."--Jim Davis

Breakfast Casserole Recipe

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This recipe for Breakfast Casserole, by , is from One Suit, a Salami and a Loaf of Bread, one of the cookbooks created at FamilyCookbookProject.com. We help families or individuals create heirloom cookbook treasures.

Contributor:  
Contributor:  
Ellen Ponceroff
Added: Monday, August 17, 2009

Category:
Category:

Ingredients:  
Ingredients:  
6 eggs
2 cups of milk
1 teaspoon dry mustard
1 teaspoon salt
6 slices bread, cubed
1 cup shredded cheddar cheese
8 cooked sausage links, chopped

Directions:
Directions:
Combine eggs, milk, dry mustard, and salt in bowl. Beat until smooth. Mix in bread cubes, cheese, and sausage. Pour into 9x12-inch baking dish. Refrigerate for 8 hours to overnight. I like to serve this casserole with warm, chunky applesauce or a nice fresh fruit cup.

Number Of Servings:
Number Of Servings:
4-6
Personal Notes:
Personal Notes:
Memories: Technically this isn't an "old days" Sillette story, but it's a nice tale.

It pays to be from West Virginia.....sometimes. When our son Zachary was six, we decided to take an educational trip to Washington, D.C. One of our first stops was the White House. We didn't realize until we tried to get in line for one of the public tours that tickets were required and they were sold out. Disappointed that we couldn't take the tour, we decided to just walk around the perimeter of the White House grounds and enjoy what we could see from a distance. Along the outside security fence were several Secret Service Agents. As we were walking, one of the agents stopped me and in a very official tone of voice, asked where I had gotten my jacket. A little nervous and not really sure which jacket I was wearing, I looked down at the front of my WVU jacket and answered, "I'm not sure, I think my sister-in-law bought it for me." At that point he smiled in that way people do when they're kidding with you and asked us where in WV we were from. We replied that we were originally from Morgantown; he told us that he too was from WV and grew up in Clarksburg. After exchanging some pleasantries for a few minutes, he asked if we had taken the tour of the White House. When he heard what had happened, he offered to give us a personal tour, which of course we accepted. Since we were with a Secret Service Agent, we were taken to places in the White House where other civilians weren't permitted. There was a piece of American history associated with each room. We were in awe of the whole thing. During our tour, we saw two other agents guarding the entrance to a hallway. We were told that we couldn't go in that direction because the "Big Man" was down there. The agent with us called out to one of the agents guarding the hallway, who he seemed to know pretty well, and said to him, "hey, this family is from WV too!" The other agent, who we discovered at that moment was also from WV, looked at us and replied, "Go Mountaineers!"

It was truly a great day to be a Mountaineer.

By Tommy

 

 

 

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