I really can't remember the first time I had eggs with hot dogs - I know it was many, many years ago. I think it comes from the days when we use to fry bologna slices. It's good with just the eggs and dogs, but also good with diced green bell peppers and diced onions with cheddar cheese. I serve this with orange slices, English muffins, and sliced tomatoes. Preparation and cooking times are an estimate.
Another recipe for the Zzar World Tour - Floozies, in the French category. It is from the Colorado Cachet Cookbook, and I tried it the first time September 2, 1987. Preparation and cooking times are an estimate. You can simmer on the stove, bake it in a 350 degree oven or cook in a slow cooker.
I do not remember where I got this recipe. We hosted a family reunion in Durango, Colorado. We served this as one of the side dishes. This recipe is great with barbecue and can be made ahead of time. I have never timed how long it takes to make but am guessing about 20 minutes.
Note: The last time I made this, I used a slicer I bought. The cucumbers were sliced very thin. They really need to be a little thicker to avoid getting too limp in the liquid that collects.
I got this recipe by Brenda McRae off the internet. I used Mogan David wine; the recipe indicates that Ms. McRae has tried several brands of wine. It is very moist, and the glaze makes it. I estimated the preparation time.
Toni in Colorado
A simple tasty side dish. This was from Allrecipes by MRSPINK. Will write as written on their site, but I used sour cream instead of plain yogurt. I also used self-rising flour, so I did not have to add the baking powder or baking soda. I forgot how many it made and I did not time, so those listed are a guess.
This is for the Zzar World Tour - Floozies - in the French category. Since it's baked in a souffle dish, it might fit this category. I tried it the first time June 23, 1987, and it's from the Better Homes and Gardens Calorie Counters Cookbook. I have yet to remember to time any of my recipes so preparation and cooking times are estimates.
This is a recipe from the Bagley House Bed and Breakfast. It is their most requested recipe and is an adapted version of Miss Bobo's Apple Goodie recipe from Lynchburg, Tennessee. It's very much like an apple crisp. Their recipe gives instructions to clean the dish as soon as possible or reheat adding water and a few drops of dishwashing soap to help remove the caramelized sugar. I didn't and boy do I wish I had. The recipe reads 4-5 servings, but because it is so sweet, I cut down on how much to serve. I did not time the preparation.
I have an excess of applies, so thought I'd try this combination of ingredients. Sliced apples cooked with a combination of milk, brown sugar,cinnamon, peanut butter and Heath candy chips (for cookies). A nice recipe to serve with sausage links and scrambled eggs , and a whole wheat bagel with cream cheese, or with pancakes. The sauce is good to dip the sausage links in.
This came from the 1993 edition of "Best Recipes from the backs of Boxes, Bottles, Cans and Jars". Quoting: "One of the first of the no-time-to-cook recipes from Bisquik." I compare it to the Zucchini Appetizer that is so popular; they are both good. I'm guessing on the time to make it and bake it.
I posted this recipe quite a while back. I wrote I would review it when I tried it. This is a 1993 Better Homes and Gardens $200 winner from John Guinivere. I did try it and found it way too sweet. Perhaps some of you would like it; let me know what you think.
I do not remember where I got the recipe for the Snowcap Spread. Since this is Pecan Month, here is a spread for crackers from the Colorado Cachet cookbook. Though the recipe indicates putting the pecan pieces on top, I just mix them into the spread. I have also altered this to include 1/3 cup diced green olives
8 ounces deviled ham, and 1/4 cup diced red bell pepper. (This is really mixing another recipe (Snowcap Spread with the Pecan Spread)
This is a $50,000 Grand Prize Winner in the Pillsbury Cooking Contest. I'm not sure what year. I found it in a newspaper. It's good and different than most pies. Long on ingredients so plan on some time. First time I tried it was in 2002. If you don't have apple pie spice, you can mix together 1/2 teaspoon cinnamon, 1/4 teaspoon ginger, 1/8 teaspoon nutmeg and 1/8 teaspoon allspice.
A different waffle that I like to serve company. The recipe says to cook the raisins in boiling water for 5 minutes, then drain and chop. I don't do this. I just add the raisins. The recipe also says to use cake flour. You can have these for breakfast or serve them as a dessert with ice cream or with whipped cream. I found this recipe in the High Altitude Cookbook and tried this recipe for the first time in 1989. If you know company is coming ahead of time, you can mix the dry ingredients early; then all you have to do is add the wet ingredients.
This is similar to the other one listed, but this one does not use marinated artichokes or whiskey. I received this recipe from my daughter-in-law. She got it from the December 2003 Good Housekeeping magazine. It is really good as I'm sure the other version is.
Our family lived in Mexico in the early 60's. My brother remembers Jicama Bites and Cucumber Bites using the same seasonings as Coconut Bites. We use to buy these off the street vendors. I know the seasonings sound like a turnoff, but they're really good and a good conversation piece at get-togethers.
Guessing on the number of servings.
Luby's is a chain cafeteria in Texas and is a favorite of my sister-in-law in San Antonio. She knows I collect cookbooks so she sent me one Luby's put out in 1996. This dish is easy and very pleasing to the eye. Make sure the chicken pieces are not too thick as the coating would cook faster than the inside. I serve this with packaged Pasta Roni, steamed asparagus and garlic bread. This is as printed in the book for 8; I guessed on the ingredients for cutting down for 2.