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August 20, 1993 - Image 138

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1993-08-20

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Discover Two Ways
to Get High Fiber and Great Taste.

sheet. Cover with a towel and
let rise in a warm place for 45
minutes or until doubled in size.
Preheat the oven to 350 de-
grees. Brush with egg yolk
wash then sprinkle with cinna-
mon/sugar. Bake for 30-40 min-
utes. Cool on a rack.

Apple Filling For Challah
• 3 apples, peeled, cored and
diced
• juice of 1 lemon
• 2 Tbsp. honey
• 3/, tsp. cinnamon

In a bowl, combine the apples
with the remaining ingredients.
Cover with plastic wrap and re-
frigerate for several hours.
Drain and use for the challah
filling.

APPLESAUCE
PANCAKES
• 1 cup sifted flour







1 Tbsp. sugar
1-'k tsp. baking powder
1,4 tsp. salt
'/4 tsp. cinnamon
1 cup applesauce
• 114 tsp. grated orange rind
• 'A tsp. vanilla
• 2 egg yolks, beaten
• 1 Tbsp. melted butter
• 2 egg whites

With Post; getting fiber is easy—and delicious! Post' Natural
Bran Flakes has the rich, hearty taste of natural whole grain wheat
and wheat bran. It's naturally fat free, cholesterol free and preservative
free. Post' Fruit & Fibre' starts with delicious flakes of whole grain
wheat and wheat bran and then adds the great taste of fruit, nuts
and crunchy oat clusters. Both help you get the high fiber you need
and both are certified Kosher. Try them today!

Where Keeping Kosher Is A Delicious Tradition:

APPLE CIDER SYRUP

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• 2 cups apple cider
• 1-'A cups brown sugar
• 1 1-inch piece of cinnamon
stick
• 1-'h tsp. whole cloves

Combine ingredients in a
saucepan. Bring to a boil, low-
er heat to medium-low and cook
until liquid is reduced to about
half, forming a syrup. Remove
cloves and cinnamon stick.
Serve warm with pancakes.

EACH

OPEN MON. THRU SAT. 9-6

-.3 <,

Sift together dry ingredients
into a large mixing bowl. Blend
in applesauce, rind, vanilla,
yolks and melted butter. Beat
egg whites stiff, but not dry,
then fold into batter. Ladle bat-
ter onto hot, lightly oiled, grid-
dle. Cook until small bubbles
appear then turn to brown on
other side. Don't give in to the
temptation to add liquid to the
batter. Serve with Apple Cider
Syrup. Serves 4.

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PUMPKIN TURNOVERS

Pastry:
• 2 to 2-Ik cups whole wheat
pastry flour
• 'h tsp. baking powder
• II, cup sugar
• dash of salt
• 'A cup safflower oil
• 1/ cup water
Filling:
• 1 cup canned, pureed
pumpkin
• 1/2 cup light brown sugar or to
taste
• 1 tsp. cinnamon
• '/4 tsp. each: ground ginger,
cloves
• dash of nutmeg

Preheat oven to 375 degrees.
Combine the flour, baking pow-
der, sugar and salt in a mixing
bowl. Make a well in the center
and pour in the oil and water.
Work together to form a soft
dough, using enough flour so
that the dough loses its sticki-
ness. Cover and let rest while
preparing the filling. Combine
the ingredients for the filling in
a mixing bowl and stir togeth-
er.
Roll the dough out on a well-
floured board to a thickness of
1/16 inch. Cut 3-inch circles.
Gather scraps and reroll until
the dough is used. Place a heap-
ing teaspoon of the filling on one
side of each circle, fold over and
pinch edges shut with slightly
wet fingers, if necessary.
Arrange on lightly oiled baking
sheet and bake 20 minutes or
until dough is golden. Cool on
rack. ❑

Rabbi Rules
On Circumcisions

Tel Aviv (JTA) — Israel's
Ashkenazic chief rabbi has
ruled that circumcisions
should not be forcibly per-
formed on anyone —
whether they are alive or
dead.
Commenting on post-
mortem circumcisions that
are performed without the
permission of the family,
Chief Rabbi Yisrael Lau
said, "The Chief Rabbinate
sees circumcision as a privi-
lege and not something that
should be forced on anyone."
His statement came in re-
sponse to recent disclosures
that in some parts of the
country Orthodox-controlled
burial societies were per-
forming ritual circumcisions
on the uncircumcised bodies
of immigrants from the
former Soviet Union.
The circumcisions were
performed, often without
family permission, as a
prerequisite for burial in a
Jewish cemetery.
Rabbi Mordechai Eliahu, a
former Sephardic chief
rabbi, has taken a somewhat
different position, stating
that it is "preferred," but
not necessary, to secure the
family's permission before
circumcising a corpse.
He said that performing a
brit milah on an uncircum-
cised Jewish corpse would
"allow the person to enter
the Garden of Eden," but
added that a corpse should
not be circumcised if it was
known the man had refused
ritual circumcision while
alive. ❑

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