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    33 Recipes

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    Another recipe adapted from my favorite cookbook - The Creative Cooking Course by C. Turgeon. I hadn't made this in about 10 years before making it for friends recently. This is not only good hot, right out of the oven, but also cold the next day. I'll admit that my prep time is approximate as I didn't stop to watch the clock when I made it and does not include the time the dough is in the refrigerator. It takes a little work to prepare, but it's certainly well worth it.

    Recipe #70769

    This dish was the result of a standard recipe gone awry. It began as a variation of my Shepher'd Pie, but ended up something else entirely. What happened? I used too much water in making the brown gravy mix. Since package mixes can vary in the amount of water needed to make the gravy, I suggest doubling whatever water amount called for. That's what I did, accidently. The dish is still good, and goes well with bread slices and/or large biscuits to sop up the extra liquid. I'd like the thank Mean Chef for the name 'sostewserrole.'

    Recipe #68475

    This starts out as my Simple Vanilla Ice Cream and then adds the mini chocolate chips at the end. It's just as simple to make, and makes a nice change from plain vanilla. Time does not include freezing time in the ice cream machine as each machine is a bit different, nor do the ingredients include the ice and salt for the machine. Use the best vanilla possible for the best flavor.

    Recipe #67330

    This is such a simple, easy to make vanilla ice cream. My family has loved it for as long as I can remember. The original recipe came from the instruction sheet for my very first electric ice cream machine, and I've kept it, even though I'm now on my third machine. I recently made it for friends, after not having made any for about 5 years. There's no cooking. Time does not include churning time in the machine since each machine will be different, nor do the ingredients include the ice and salt for the machine. Use the best vanilla possible for the very best flavor.

    Recipe #67328

    I had my first taste of this while working as a volunteer at a local state park during a pioneer reenactment day. A gentleman was cooking it and handing out small samples. It was so good, I had to ask for the recipe. He told me - sausage, frozen hash browns, eggs and cheese, all cooked in one pot. I couldn't have asked for a simpler, more filling and delicious meal. I've wanted to post it for a while, but I wanted to make it for someone special first. It's also a good campfire recipe. Leftovers reheat well. I usually make this for my son and I, but I have made it for 6. We used 9 eggs and could easily have used the 11 available. All amounts are variable according to personal preferance.

    Recipe #62696

    This is a crock pot adaptation of my regular stove top stew recipe. It's one with no written directions, and I sometimes 'dump' other things in it. I don't have the 'hang' of peas in the crock pot yet, although I put them in the stove top version. This is a simple, hearty, hot meal which can cook while one is gone all day.

    Recipe #56144

    This is a great way to use up leftover spaghetti, especially when there's enough leftovers for one and a half people, but four or five people to feed. Dehydrated minced onion can be substituted for fresh, and you can use grated Parmesan cheese (canned/bottled or fresh) if desired. Cooking time will actually vary according to how high a heat you use. I'm not sure where I found the original recipe, but I suspect it's in my favorite cookbook again - The Creative Cooking Course, edited by Charlotte Turgeon.

    Recipe #52772

    This is literally *my* recipe. I made it up. It's also a family favorite. Because this is one that really isn't written down, it's hard to come up with set quantities. How many noodles are needed depends on how tight you pack them. That, in turn, will determine how much tomato/spaghetti sauce is needed to cover the noodles, and how large a baking dish is needed. How much or little seasoning is used is a personal thing. I just sprinkle some in. As you can guess, this dish is never exactly the same twice in a row.

    Recipe #51645

    The original of this is in The Encyclopedia of Creative Cooking edited Charlotte Turgeon. I only had one chance to try cooking pheasant, and this is the recipe I used. While the original recipe calls for clear stock, and that's what I have written in my "family cookbook" I think I may have used chicken broth instead. I have to admit that I'm not sure, as it was so long ago. I served the pheasant with peas and pearl onions, mashed potatoes, and we had baked Alaska for dessert.

    Recipe #51439

    This is a family favorite, and a nice change from the usual lemon meringue pie. It's well worth the extra work. I've used pre-made pie shells, and they work just fine. And I have never yet been able to fit all the filling into one pie. I always end up with two, even though the original recipe says it makes one. This is a good 'make-the-day-ahead' pie. "Cook time" here is actually "chill time." This is from my favorite cookbook, The Creative Cooking Course edited by Charlotte Turgeon.

    Recipe #49984

    This is from The Art of American Indian Cooking by Y. Kimball & J. Anderson. It's quick and easy, and makes a good "camp" bread. I've made it both at home, and over a campfire. Cooking time is approximate as it will depend on your heat. This is especially true if cooking it over a campfire.

    Recipe #49563

    I found this in a little paperback cookbook from long ago days, called 365 Ways to Cook Hamburger. I like it because it's a quick and easy way to make spaghetti and meatballs in one pot. I tend to use more spaghetti than called for, and I use California Bay leaves rather than the bottled ones you get at the store. I've also substituted dehydrated onion flakes in place of fresh chopped onions.

    Recipe #49016

    I got this recipe from a local newspaper 30 years ago. It was my first ever bread, and has been a consistent blue ribbon winner at the county fair. Because it takes about 2 hours, start to finish, I have "assembly lined" making large quantities. When the first loaf is in the second rising, begin the next loaf. I've made this with a mixer and dough hooks, and with a bowl and a wooden spoon.

    Recipe #48392

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