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So what's new? Not bacon. Bacon is almost as ancient as time itself. It was mentioned by Aesop in the sixth century B.C. It was a staple in medieval Europe. And in Norman England, bacon was so universally accepted, it was sometimes used as money. And monastery monks awarded bacon to husbands for not quarreling with their wives. Indeed, bacon is no Johnny-come-lately. Through the years, it has survived the competition of thousands of new products, and the bacon bin continues to be a popular spot in our modern supermarkets. One reason is the quick energy it survives, and another its matchless flavor. Which brings up the most flavorsome bacon of all: Farmer John. For this is a bacon with a sweet, savory goodness from hush-hush secrets in the curing, plus a much heartier Western flavor from Farmer John's old-time Western way of doing the smoking. No other bacon like it — if you haven't tried it, why delay any longer? The next time you shop, take home the bacon from Farmer John.
Here's a breaking ball, ball two, two and nothing. Two and oh the count, and Cabell backs out of the batter's box. Cabell lives in Anaheim Hills in the offseason. Some of the Dodgers live in Anaheim Hills: Jerry Reuss, Rick Monday. Reuss lives in the hills, and Monday is in Yorba Linda. The 2-0 pitch to Cabell: high for a ball, ball three. Enos needed a ride to the ballpark, and so he called up Reuss, says, "How 'bout a lift?" So Reuss, Monday and Cabell came to the ballpark together. But out there now, they don't see eye to eye. (laughing) I wonder if they're going to ride him home. If the Astros win, I don't think the Dodgers are gonna want to wait that long for him. If they lose, Enos is welcome to the lift. There's a foul, back out of play — he's swinging on three-and-oh.