Chocolate fudge that comes from the dog-eared pages of this cookbook. To this day, my family can down a whole pan of these before they have completely set. Yummy, especially licking the bowl. *Please Note*, add extra milk (a teaspoon at a time) if mixture is to thick. Time includes setting time, that is; if this fudge makes it that long. Exceptional tasting for a simple recipe, and easy for your children to make too.
A great coffee cake that does not require any special ingredients you would have to run to the store for-every ingredient should be a pantry staple. This coffee cake is easy to make, plus moist and rich with with a simple cinnamon topping.
Don't bother thinking about the fat content, because you'll eat them anyway! These became "Rochelle's" cookies because she is the oldest child, and was the first of the kids to start baking. I believe this is a Betty Crocker recipe, but my family knows them as "Rochelle's" because she made them so often and so well.
This recipe is in response to a request for the Betty Crocker (1950-1960) version of the cake. I have tried to retain the authenticity of the period, hence the repetition of the ingredient amounts throughout the recipe. I hope you enjoy it. Mom used to make this one sometimes too!
This recipe is the easiest lasagna I've ever made, especially since you do not boil the noodles. It's meatless, yet my family (carnivores included) enjoys it. This is based on a recipe I found in the Betty Crocker Low Fat Low Cholesterol cookbook.
VARIATIONS: For those who aren't watching their weight, feel free to use the full-fat versions of the cheeses. Also, you may use regular lasagne noodles instead of whole wheat.
I originally found this in Betty Crocker's New Christmas Cookbook, and I have made these a number of times. To give the cookies a festive look, dip half of each cookie into melted vanilla coating! (Cooking time does not include refrigeration time.)