On 22 Feb 2005 at 0:50, Mrs. Bartholomew wrote:
> Hello. I am from Pa and here in the coal reagion they sell Hot Balony
> which is usually in a gallon jar with some type of spices mixed in the
> jar with some type of balony meat. Do u have a recipe so i can make
> it at home. It is so very good. Thanks Mrs B
Hello Mrs. B,
The below recipe is straight from the coal region.
Hot Bologna (spicy)
1 ring bologna
1 tbsp. crushed red pepper
1/4 tsp. cayenne pepper
1/4 tsp. salt
1 1/2 cups white vinegar
3/4 cup water
Cut ring of bologna in pieces, about 2 inches long. Place in a glass jar.
Add crushed red pepper, cayenne pepper, and salt. Mix white vinegar and
water. Pour over bologna.
Shake well, place lid on jar and refrigerate. Should be ready in a day or two.
On 22 Feb 2005 at 14:30, judi wrote:
> > i have a few request could you find the recipe for rolls from a
> > resturant called o'charleys
> > thank you
> > judi
See below for the O'Charley's rolls.
Yield: 1 1/2 dozen
1/2 cup vegetable oil
1/2 cup boiling water
1 teaspoon salt
1/3 cup sugar
Mix and pour into oil mixture:
1/2 cup warm water
1 package dry yeast
1 large beaten egg - mix well
3 cups flour - form into a ball
Lightly flour this ball and put into a bowl. Let rise for 2 hours.
Shake the bowl so the ball drops down in size somewhat. Then pinch
off 3 pieces for each roll. (I was lazy and just pinched off 1 large
piece per roll) Then roll into little balls.
Place the 3 balls in a well-greased muffin pan. Let rise for 2 hours.
Bake at 400 degrees for 10-15 minutes.
On 22 Feb 2005 at 18:15, Ashley wrote:
> I am looking for a recipe for a czech honey cake that i had in prague.
> it is fabulous. it is called medovnik. it has honey, obviously, maybe
> coffee...and a very fine crumb- like coating. it is layered and has a
> thin layer of some type of cream filling in the middle. if you find
> this, my tastebuds will be dancing with glee.
> thanks for your help
Well, I didn't have much luck with a recipe for "medovnik". However, I
read that the recipe is not a Czech original, but is actually a Czech
version of "Russian Honey Cake".
I was able to find a recipe for Russian Honey Cake. See below.
Russian Honey Cake
1 cup sugar
2 eggs, beaten
1/4 cup butter
2 tablespoons honey
2 teaspoons baking powder
3 cups all-purpose flour
Preheat oven to 375 degrees. Lightly flour a cookie sheet. Precut
5 sheets of wax paper or parchment paper into 8-inch circles
(dimensions don't matter, thickness does). If using wax paper,
In a small bowl, combine sugar and eggs; set aside. In a large saucepan
over low heat, melt butter. Add honey, egg-sugar mixture, and baking
powder; stir constantly until well blended and foamy. Remove from heat.
Stir in flour until dough is not sticky (if sticky add additional flour).
Separate dough into (5) five equal pieces and place onto the wax paper
or parchment paper circles; cover each with plastic wrap to keep warm.
Using a floured rolling pin, roll one section into a round 1/4-inch
thick. Place on prepared cookie sheet (if using wax paper, remove)
and bake 3 to 5 minute or until just barely golden but not brown
(watch it carefully). Remove from and oven. Remove from baking sheet
and cool on a wire rack. Repeat with the remaining (4) four sections
of the dough, reflouring cookie sheet if necessary.
Prepare Cream Filling. On a large serving dish, alternate 5 layers
of cake circles and Cream Filling, applying the cream filling liberally
between layers. With the fifth layer, crumble the cake into small pieces
and sprinkle over the top of the cake. Let the cake sit 6 to 8 hours
Yields one cake.
1 (14-ounce) can sweetened condensed milk
3 eggs, beaten
2 tablespoons honey
1/4 cup butter
In a large saucepan over medium heat, combine sweetened condensed milk,
eggs, honey, and butter. Stirring constantly, bring to a boil; boil
until it thickens. Remove from heat and cool.
On 22 Feb 2005 at 16:01, Ralph wrote:
> 70 or so years ago I had a Lunch Cracker every day at breakfast and
> also at 10 AM milk break at school They were made by the National
> Biscuit Company. I have tried everywhere to get them and have
> written to the company had in NJ
> Nothing. Know they still make them because a friend sent me a box
> from a Stop ND Shop Market in Connecticut.
> I would like to purchase a case of them...can you please help me..We
> called them Milk Crackers...but the blue / white/ and NBC logo in red
> box(I think) called them Lunch Crackers
Most Popular Requests - Lunch Milk Crackers
Deli Style Corned Beef
4-6 lbs beef brisket
5 Tbs. Tender Quick®
2 Tbs. brown sugar
1 Tbs. ground black pepper
1 tsp ground paprika
1 tsp ground bay leaves
1 tsp ground allspice
1/2 tsp garlic powder
Preparation: Trim surface of fat from brisket. In a small bowl,
mix Morton® Tender Quick® and remaining ingredients and spices.
Rub mixture into all sides of brisket. Place brisket in plastic
bag and tie end securely. Refrigerate and allow to cure 5 days
per inch of meat thickness.
Cooking: Place brisket in Dutch oven. Add water to cover.
Bring to boil; reduce heat. Simmer until tender, about 3-4 hours.
Meat cuts differ in thickness and amount of bone and fat which
affect cure penetration rate. You may have to lengthen curing
time if using a thicker cut than specified in a recipe.
Feel free to experiment with spices when curing to suit your
family's taste. However, do not exceed the curing levels indicated
in the recipes.
To eliminate guesswork, label and date meats before curing. We
recommend labeling day and time the meat is to be removed from
If meat is too salty, soak or boil in water to remove excess salt.
Next time, remember to rinse cured meat under running tap water to
remove excess salt or reduce curing time slightly.
Cure meat in the refrigerator (36° - 40°F). At colder temperatures,
meat will not cure properly. Warmer temperatures encourage growth
of spoilage microorganisms.
After curing, meat and poultry are still raw and must be cooked
before being eaten. For your convenience, most recipes include
suggested cooking instructions. Should you decide to give a
home-cured delicacy as a gift, let the recipient know if you have
Cured meat turns a pink or reddish color when cooked. If meat is
fully cured, it will be pink throughout the cut. For poultry, use
a meat thermometer to determine doneness, as meat will appear light
pink when fully cooked.
See also: Homemade Corned Beef