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December 06, 2002 - Image 120

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 2002-12-06

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

indows

oars

mpire

Eat It Up

and accessories

A Dish From
The Past

Ifyou'd like to step back in time, try

fixing this dish for your Chanukah table.

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Whether you like cooking, or just
eating, AppleTree is looking for
quick and easy recipes to run in our
new Eat It Up! feature.
We're looking for any kind of
dish, from snacks to the main
course. All recipes sent should be
prepared as kosher, please.
If you have a family favorite you
would like to share with our read-
ers, just let us know by writing: Eat
It Up! do AppleTree, The Jewish
News, 30301 Northwestern
Highway, Suite 200, Farmington
Hills, MI 48334, or e-mail
paljoey@earthlinknet

I

n 1933, Procter & Gamble pub-
lished a cookbook that is a
Depression Era classic. Written
in English and Yiddish, with
pages numbered from right to left,
Crisco Recipes for the Jewish Housewife
quickly became one of the most popu-
lar cookbooks found in Jewish homes.
The cookbook taught families how
to prepare all their favorite traditional
dishes, along with some more exotic
flare (like Spaghetti with Liver) — all

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92

Owner, Director

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using Crisco, of course.
Following is a recipe from the book.

BUCKWHEAT LATICES
1 cake yeast
2 T. lukewarm water
1 t. sugar
1 t. salt
2 T. Crisco
1/2 c. lukewarm water or milk
1 c. white flour
2 raw potatoes, ground fine
2 c. buckwheat flour
3/4 c. lukewarm water or milk
Preheat oven to 400F.
Dissolve the yeast in the 2 table-
spoons lukewarm water. Add to the
sugar, salt and Crisco, which have been
mixed with the 1/2 cup of lukewarm
water or milk.
Stir in the 1 cup white flour and
allow to rise for 1/2 hour in a warm
place. Then add the finely grated pota-
toes and the 3/4 cup water or milk
and stir in the buckwheat flour. Allow
to rise for 2 hours.
Place heaping tablespoonfuls of this
mixture on a hot, well-Criscoed pan
over a direct fire and after turning
once, bake in a hot oven (400F) for 20
to 25 minutes.Makes 18 to 24 latkes.

The Big Question:

What does "Maccabee" mean?

We want to know what YOU know! Each week, AppleTree will challenge
you with a question about Jewish history, culture or religion.
If you know the answer, send it by e-mail to: paljoey@earthlink.net
(please write: "I found the answer" in subject line) or write: The Big
Question, do AppleTree, The Jewish News, 30301 Northwestern
Highway, Suite 200, Farmington Hills, MI 48334, to arrive NO LATER
THAN Friday, Dec. 13.

c,AaVre.kbW*t.

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