1 can (8 ounces) refrigerated crescent rolls
16 refrigerated smoked cocktail sausage links (substitute with your favorite links)
1 large bell pepper, coarsely chopped (1 & ½ cups)
1 ½ cups shredded Monterey Jack cheese (6ounces)
1 can (10 ¾ ounces) condensed cream of onion soup
1. Unroll crescent roll dough. Place dough in bottom of ungreased rectangular baking dish, 11 x 7 x 1 ½ inches. Press seams closed and push dough 1, inch up sides of baking dish.
2. Arrange sausage evenly on dough. Sprinkle with bell pepper and 1 cup of the cheese.
3. Beat soup and eggs until blended; pour over ingredients in baking dish. Sprinkle with remaining cheese.
Heat oven to 350 degrees.
Bake uncovered 30 to 35 minutes, or until knife inserted in middle comes out clean.
Women’s History Month had its origins as a national celebration in 1981 when Congress passed Pub. L. 97-28 which authorized and requested the President to proclaim the week beginning March 7, 1982, as “Women’s History Week.” Throughout the next five years, Congress continued to pass joint resolutions designating a week in March as “Women’s History Week.” In 1987 after being petitioned by the National Women’s History Project, Congress passed Pub. L. 100-9 which designated the month of March 1987 as “Women’s History Month.” Between 1988 and 1994, Congress passed additional resolutions requesting and authorizing the President to proclaim March of each year as Women’s History Month. Since 1995, presidents have issued a series of annual proclamations designating the month of March as “Women’s History Month.” These proclamations celebrate the contributions women have made to the United States and recognize the specific achievements women have made over the course of American history in a variety of fields. Courtesy Library of Congress
August 20, 1920, the 19th Amendment was ratified to give women the right to vote. March is Women's History Month, Pictured above the United Women of Strength from October 2007 Issue.
The Women's March was a worldwide protest on January 21, 2017, to advocate legislation and policies regarding human rights and other issues, including women's rights, immigration reform, healthcare reform, reproductive rights, the natural environment, LGBTQ rights, racial equality, freedom of religion, and workers' rights. Photograph courtesy of Library of Congress, Carol M. Highsmith, photographer