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    8 Recipes

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    My mother-in-law was the best cook in the world. She died at age 92 in 2000, but this recipe came from one of her early friends in Winters, TX, before 1943. I bake it in her large tube pan that is 11 1/2" diameter, 4" deep, very heavy steel. It makes a very large cake, but it doesn't last long at our house!

    Recipe #392164

    1 Reviews |  By BDH

    I grew up eating tuna salad made with sour pickles, onions, and mayonnaise. When I married, my m-in-law made a delicious tuna salad with apples as one of the main ingredients. I LOVED it and began to use that recipe. My husband likes pecans (Texas' state nut) in everything, so I always add a handful, but they are optional. It's better to begin with the chopped apple so you can sprinkle lemon juice over the pieces to keep them from turning brown. I also prefer unpeeled apples. I am saying this makes 6 servings because we like THIN sandwiches. I also sometimes make my sandwich ingredients the night before because allowing to set a while makes the flavors blend.

    Recipe #366507

    I found this recipe on the Sanalac Nonfat Dry Milk can. It is basically the same old standby recipe as on the Libby's pumpkin can except it does not use canned milk. We prefer the texture of this one. It is very quick and easy. Be sure to mix in the order given and you can use a wisk. If you dump all in together (which is the way the can instructions say), you will need to use an electric mixer to break up the dry milk particles. I can no longer find Sanalac powdered milk in my grocery stores, so I order cans of powdered milk online from Provident Pantry, which has the same texture as Sanalac. Other powdered milks are not as dense, so I don't know how they would work with this recipe.

    Recipe #316355

    1 Reviews |  By BDH

    These are great for immediate consumption or made ahead, baked lightly, and frozen individually wrapped. I have made several batches, frozen, and have taken to our son's house 6 hours away. Our three grandsons love these because they can take one out of the freezer and warm it in the microwave and have an instant meal. Western Burgers were a favorite meal for students back when cafeteria ladies did their own cooking -- food wasn't contracted out. Upon request they reduced the ingredients so these can be made at home. These are good plain or with a bit of mustard. I heat frozen sandwiches in the microwave and then gently toast the outside crust in a small toaster-oven. When a microwave was available to students at school, our grandsons took them in their lunches with a cold drink in the lunch box to keep the sandwich cool (as it thawed) until lunchtime. Carrot and celery sticks are a nice side dish. These frozen sandwiches are also convenient for motorhome travel. HINT FOR EASIER PREP: For easier handling: Make meat mixture and refrigerate the night before. Once you get your dough prepared, divide into 10 balls. Divide cold meat mixture into 10 balls. Flatten dough slightly in the palm of your hand, place a ball of meat slightly flattened, and seal by pinching the dough together all around it. Place sealed side down on greased baking sheet. Let rise and bake.

    Recipe #269429

    This is an adaptation of #98584 because my husband does not like cabbage and I had no dark sesame oil or green onions. I did have regular vegetable oil and sesame seeds. The serrano peppers add a bit of pepper heat, but not as hot as jalapeno. My husband loves warmed sweet and sour plum sauce on anything Asian -- and it is good with this.

    Recipe #235733

    2 Reviews |  By BDH

    We travel in an RV, so having something we can put in a crock pot to cook is handy. Everyone who has eaten this raves about it. I received this recipe over the internet from another RVer.

    Recipe #227502

    5 Reviews |  By BDH

    This is a delicious and filling bread for breakfast. No mixer required. Slice each loaf into at least 10 or 12 slices and freeze in a zip lock bag. Because slices are long and slender (I use a kitchenaid softsided loaf pan), I stand slices on end in a wide-mouth toaster and toast right from the freezer. We like the combination of crunchy edges and moist center. Great with butter or fruit spread. This was adapted from recipe #69170. I have used a regular oven and a convection oven. Both work well. Added note: Since I posted this recipe, I made the recipe once when I had only one individual tub of apple sauce. I had some left-over crushed pineapple with juice in the refrigerator, so I filled the empty apple sauce tub with that to measure and used juicy pineapple as a substitute. It worked well. Thanks to all of you who made kind comments!

    Recipe #168452

    1 Reviews |  By BDH

    This recipe was given to me by a neighbor when I was a young bride 47 years ago. I have passed it on to my daughter-in-law, and it is a favorite of her five brothers and sister. Warning: The filling is very rich, almost gooey--that's what makes it so good. You can mix the filling ingredients in the standard way for cream pies and cook them over low heat, stirring constantly as I did until microwaves were invented. Now, I prefer to cook mine in the microwave.(I do not have lumps in microwaved cream pies as I sometimes do when I use the standard cooking method).

    Recipe #92883

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