Orange Bowl Coffee Cake

Orange Bowl Coffee Cake

A Recipe from 100 New Bake-Off Recipes from Pillsbury’s 16th Grand National (1965)

About the Recipe

Sometimes a dish comes out of the oven, and you show your little brother how to properly flip a baked dish, and as he lifts the casserole dish off, you’re crossing your fingers that it comes out properly – and then it comes cleanly out of the dish with a slow waterfall of caramel-y goodness and all you can think is – WOW. Yeah. This is that recipe.

“Coffee cake” is a little bit of a misnomer here, as this is far from the crumbly baked good you’re probably thinking of. This is more like a cinnamon bun loaf with hints of orange caramel; more suitable for pulling apart than for slicing.

I’ll admit, this came out looking a little bit different than in the photo that lives in the book (no, I’m not going to put it here). Be sure to let the orange juice and eggs come to room temperature so as not to make the yeast angry and you’ll be good to go. Even through my yeast flub, this dish gets the little brother seal of approval:

For more recipes in the Pillsbury Challenge, click here!

About the book

Pillsbury really goes the extra mile on the advertising front in this booklet. Not only are they pushing the new “Pillsbury Family Cookbook” (YOURS FREE for a Ten-Day Try Out!), but they dedicate the first few pages to new Instant Blending flour – “This gay new way to put a cake together!” Divine!

The Recipe!

Ingredients:

2 packets active dry yeast or 2 cakes compressed yeast
1/4 cup warm water
1/4 cup sugar
3/4 cup butter
1 1/2 t salt
1/2 cup milk, scalded
2 eggs
1/4 cup orange juice
3 1/2 – 4 cups flour
1 cup granulated or brown sugar
2 T grated orange rind
1 cup chopped walnuts

Directions:

Soften yeast in warm water. Combine in mixing bowl 1/4 cup sugar, 1/4 cup soft butter, salt and milk. Cool to lukewarm. Stir in eggs, orange juice and yeast. Gradually add flour to form a stiff dough. Knead on floured surface until smooth and satiny, 3-5 minutes. Place in greased bowl, turning dough to grease all sides. Cover; let rise in warm place until light and doubled, about 1 hour.

Cream 1/2 cup butter. Add 1 cup sugar and orange rind. Roll out half of dough on floured surface to a 12×8-inch rectangle. Spread with half of filling; sprinkle with 1/2 cup walnuts. Starting with 120inch side, roll jelly-roll fashion. Cut into twelve 1-inch slices. Arrange 1 inch apart on bottom and sides of well-greased 2-quart casserole or mixing bowl. Place remaining slices in center. Repeat with remaining slices in center. Repeat with remaining dough. Cover; let rise in a warm place until light and doubled, about 45 minutes. Bake at 350*F for 30-35 minutes until golden brown. Invert immediately onto cooling rack.

Variation: For orange-cinnamon coffee cake, add 1 teaspoon cinnamon to filling. If desired, drizzle warm bread with a vanilla glaze.

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Aloha Banana Bread

Aloha Banana Bread

A Recipe from Pillsbury’s BEST 12th Grand National Bake-Off Cookbook (1961)

About the Recipe

Okay, I know what you’re thinking – really, Andi? Another banana bread recipe? Hear me out though – this one is different.

I’ve written before about the wonder that surrounded the act of Hawaii finally becoming a US state. In 1961, fresh into statehood, the continental US was going crazy over everything “Hawaiian” flavored. I would say that this contestant benefited from that mania, but really this is just an excellent recipe.

The depth of flavor added by incorporating the almond, orange, and coconut to the banana bread is out of this world. It’s just enough flavor to let you know that this loaf is something different altogether. I may never make “normal” banana bread again.

For more recipes in the Pillsbury Challenge, click here!

About the book

As always with Pillsbury, there were so many great recipes in this book to choose from. This one incorporates the small black and white photos that you see on the page above near a bunch of the recipes. It’s a nice change up from the participant photos from years prior.

About the glassware

We’ve seen this pan before, so I’ll write a little bit about the company that made it – Anchor Hocking. Named after the Hocking River in Ohio and founded in 1905 as the Hocking Glass Company, Anchor Hocking is still a major producer of glassware today. The pan above is a Fire-King branded pan, produced exclusively by Anchor Hocking (much like the Corning Glass Company produces Pyrex).

Anchor Hocking is perhaps best known for its depression glass. Just before the depression as the Hocking Glass Company, they developed a machine that was able to press glass at a much higher rate than anything hand blown. When the stock market crashed, they further developed a mold that allowed them to press quickly and efficiently, selling the glasses for two for a nickel – a bargain!

For more information on Anchor Hocking, check out the museum, lovingly put together by another collector trying to preserve the history.

The Recipe!

Ingredients:

2 cups sifted flour
1 t soda
1/2 t salt
1/2 cup butter
1 cup sugar
2 unbeaten eggs
1 cup mashed very ripe bananas (2 medium)
1 T grated orange rind
1/4 cup milk
1 t vanilla
1/2 t almond extract
1 cup coconut
1/2 cup nuts, chopped

Directions:

Sift together flour, baking soda, and salt. Cream butter. Gradually add sugar, creaming well. Add eggs, bananas, and orange rind; blend thoroughly.

Combine milk, vanilla, and almond extract. Add the dry ingredients alternately with the milk mixture, beginning and ending with dry ingredients. Blend thoroughly after each edition. (With electric mixer use a low speed.) Stir in coconut and nuts.

Turn into 9x5x3-inch pan, well greased on the bottom. Bake at 350* for 60-70 minutes. Cool thoroughly before slicing.

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Yorkshire Burger

Yorkshire Burger

A Recipe from 9th Grand National Cook Book (1958)

About the Recipe

It’s been a long time since I’ve had a real Yorkshire pudding. When I saw this recipe for the first time, it didn’t actually occur to me that this would be the closest that I’d ever get to making one myself! The texture of the breading around the meatballs is like a British pudding – eggy, buttery, slightly salty. It’s absolutely delightful.

When I put it out on the table, my husband took a giant piece, grabbing 4 meatballs in one go – exactly like the picture above! Mr. Kellogg notes that his high school baseball teammates like to dig into this dish, and after seeing the excitement in my husband’s eyes when it landed on the table, I don’t doubt that they did!

One quick adaption here – we don’t eat ground beef in my house, so I substituted ground turkey. It worked really well, and I would imagine any ground meat would do fine. It was even noted at the table that some salmon or other fish based balls would also be delicious in the eggy pudding.

For more recipes in the Pillsbury Challenge, click here!

About the book

In 1958, the Bake-Off moves across the country from New York to Pennsylvania. If the photos in the book are any indication, it seems the participants had a wonderful time. Indeed, the publishers of this years book seemed to have too much fun to cram into one little volume. The front cover has the customary letter from Ann Pillsbury, and is surrounded by smaller photos of the event itself. With the 10th Anniversary to follow, they dedicate more space than usual (4 whole pages!) to the following year’s event. So exciting!

About the glassware

I just got this beautiful Butterfly Gold lasagna pan a few weeks ago (the day after I made lasagna, of course). It came from the little antiques store that I love in New Paltz, NY. I’d had my eye out for a pan like this one, and I was so excited to see it. While it’s a little shallow for casseroles (other than lasagna) in general, it’s perfect for dishes like the Yorkshire burger, and will be exactly right for bar cookies and the like.

The gravy dish was a birthday present from my husband. Spring Blossom is my favorite, and I honestly just love every excuse to bring it out of hiding.

The Recipe!

Ingredients:

1 1/2 lbs. ground beef
1/4 cup chili sauce
1 package dry onion soup
2 T chopped parsley
1/4 t pepper
1/4 t poultry seasoning
5 egg
1 T water
1 1/2 cups sifted flour
1 1/2 t double-acting baking powder
1 t salt
1 1/2 cups milk
3 T melted butter

Beef Gravy:
1/4 cup Crisco or butter
3 T flour
1 T beef extract
2 1/2 cups milk

Directions:

Combine in a mixing bowl the ground beef, chili sauce, dry onion soup, parsley, pepper, and poultry seasoning. Blend 1 of the eggs and the water. Add to meat mixture; mix well. Form into 24 small meat balls. Place in well greased 12×8-inch baking dish.

Sift together flour, baking powder, and salt. Beat 4 eggs until foamy. Add milk and melted butter; mix well. Add dry ingredients all at once to egg mixture. Beat with rotary beater (or low speed on mixer) only until smooth and well blended.

Pour over meat balls.

Bake in moderate oven (350*F) 50-60 minutes until golden brown. Serve hot with Gravy.

Beef Gravy:
Melt butter or Crisco in saucepan. Blend in flour and beef extract. Add milk. Cook, stirring occasionally, until gravy is smooth and thickened.

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Maple Memory Cookies

Maple Memory Cookies

A Recipe from 100 Prize Winning Recipes from Pillsbury’s 3rd Grand National (1952)

About the Recipe

These little maple cookies are just the right amount of sweet! They’re fairly easy to make, but be aware that the dough gets a little on the dry side as you’re combining the dry ingredients and maple syrup to the creamed mix. A few extra drops of syrup evened out the texture in the end. The walnut on top is absolutely necessary to create just the right crunch. As a bonus, they plump up a little bit in the oven and the nutty flavor shines through.

For more recipes in the Pillsbury Challenge, click here!

About the book

After so much time away from the Challenge, it was fun to be able to pick it up again with Bake-Off 3 in 1952. I was instantly reminded of why I started baking from these booklets in the first place. The recipes are so delightful, and just simple delicious, from scratch baking. I’m not much of a baking snob, but there’s really a massive difference when the chemistry of scratch ingredients is right. Anyway – as always, the 1950’s Bake Off books are total winners. Grab it if you see it.

The Recipe!

Ingredients:

2 1/4 cups sifted flour
2 t double-acting baking powder
1/2 t soda
1/2 t salt
3/4 cup shortening
1/2 cup firmly packed brown sugar
1 egg
1 t maple flavoring
1/2 cup maple syrup
1/2 cup walnuts, chopped
additional walnut halves

Directions:

Sift together flour, baking powder, soda, and salt. Cream shortening, and add gradually the brown sugar. Add the egg and maple flavoring; beat well. Add maple syrup alternately with dry ingredients to creamed mixture, blending well after each addition. Add walnuts.

Drop by rounded teaspoonfuls onto ungreased baking sheets; top each with a walnut half. Bake in moderately hot oven (400*F) 8 to 10 minutes.

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Hot Dog Fiesta

Hot Dog Fiesta

A Recipe from America’s BAKE-OFF Cookbook 100 winning recipes from BAKE-OFF 27 (1976)

About the Recipe

The hot dog casserole, I think, is one of the great lost recipe trends of the 1960’s/70’s. Every one that I’ve tried has looked absolutely disguising on paper, but has ultimately been unbelievably delicious. This one is no different. The note on the recipe says to “hear [the kids] ask for seconds,” and I have no doubt that they will with this one!

Side note – this does one of my favorite things when it comes to biscuit toppings. The biscuit dough bakes in the casserole, and sops up the juices as it does. Then you have the crunchy top that you can than dip in the remaining sauce. It’s just so good.

Additional side note – if you’re not into beef, please take a chance and try this recipe with tofu or turkey dogs. It should work just as well.

For more recipes in the Pillsbury Challenge, click here!

About the book

It’s 1976 and it’s the United States Bi-Centennial! Pillsbury takes this opportunity to re-christen themselves to America’s Bake-Off. We get some lovely patriotic graphics, and the contestants were treated to a Boston clam bake! I love the little bit of extra nostalgia and cheese.

About the glassware

This 2.5 quart Butterfly Gold casserole came to me from a close friend who inherited it from their Nana. It’s so special and you can feel the love that went into every dish every time it’s used. I have the set of two – small and large – and they hold a special place in my heart.

The Recipe!

Ingredients:

2 T butter or margarine
1 lb. pkg. wieners, cut in 1/2 inch slices
10 3/4 oz. can condensed cream of potato or celery soup
8 oz. package frozen mixed vegetables with onion sauce, thawed
1 cup milk
1/4 t marjoram leaves
10 oz. can refrigerated biscuits
1/2 to 1 cup (2-4oz.) shredded cheddar or American Pasteurized Process Cheese

Directions:

Preheat oven to 375*F.

In 10-inch ovenproof fry pan, brown butter and wieners. Stir in soup, mixed vegetables, milk and marjoram; heat until hot and bubbly.

Separate biscuit dough into 10 biscuits; cut each into 4 pieces. Arrange over hot wiener mixture with points up.

Bake 20-25 minutes until biscuits are golden brown. Remove from oven; sprinkle with cheese. Serve immediately. (Refrigerate any leftovers.)

TIP: Hot meat mixture may be transferred to a 2-quart casserole. Top with biscuits; bake as directed.

To reheat, cover loosely with foil; heat at 375*F for 20-25 minutes.

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Souper Crescent Pizza

Souper Crescent Pizza

A Recipe from Bake-Off Cookbook 100 winning recipes from BAKE-OFF 26 (1975)

About the Recipe

Okay, so nothing about this recipe is particularly genius, but it is yummy and simple and fun. I love the hack of using the tomato soup as a base for the pizza sauce (apologies to my Italian friends, I’m sure that’s heresy), and I can see so many opportunities to really make this recipe your own.

In short: classic, fun, messy, delicious.

For more recipes in the Pillsbury Challenge, click here!

About the book

In this book, the crescent roll is King! Out of the 100 recipes (including the GE Microwave Winner) 49 of the recipes use the crescent rolls as a base. As someone who loves a quick dinner, this is thrilling. As someone who seeks to learn new baking techniques – oy, with the crescents already!

The good news is, this is a great book for those who are looking for quick hacks to delightful dishes.

About the glassware

I love pulling out my Federal Glass Atomic Flower snack plates. I found these at an antiques barn in North Carolina, and thought they were so cute! They’re part of a set that also has teacups, but I love them on their own.

The Recipe!

Ingredients:

8 oz. can Pillsbury refrigerated Quick Crescent or Italian Flavor Dinner rolls
1/4 t oregano
1/4 t Italian Seasoning
1 cup (4 oz.) chopped salami, cooked ham or pepperoni
10 3/4 oz. can condensed tomato soup
8 slices (12 oz.) Mozzarella or Muenster cheese

Directions:

Preheat oven to 350*F. Separate crescent dough into two rectangles. Place in ungreased 13×9-inch pan; press over bottom and 1/4 inch up sides to form crust.

Blend seasonings, salami and soup; spread over crust. Top with cheese.

Bake 30-40 minutes until golden brown. Cut into squares. Serve immediately. Refrigerate any leftovers.

TIP: To reheat, wrap in foil; heat at 350*F for 12-15 minutes.

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Ham ‘n Cheese Crescent Snack

Ham ‘n Cheese Crescent Snack

A Recipe from Silver Anniversary Bake-Off Cookbook 100 winning recipes from BAKE-OFF 25 (1974)

About the Recipe

A simple, fun twist (or should I say fold?) on snack sandwiches, this recipe is a great use of the refrigerated crescent rolls. I know these days deviled ham sounds a little dubious, but it works really here. I can see these being a hit for kids and adults alike, olives and all.

I used cheddar cheese on mine, and substituted the Everything Bagel Seasoning again for the seeds. In the moment, I misread the teaspoon of topping for a tablespoon of topping, and while that doesn’t sound like a big change in theory, it was a LOT of topping. The end result for me was a bit saltier than some may prefer, but for me – heaven!

For more recipes in the Pillsbury Challenge, click here!

About the book

This sounds like an odd thing to note in a cookbook, but if you’ve looked at as many as I have in as short a span as I have it makes a massive difference – the index in the back of this book is finally arranged more closely to the modern indexes we see today. I can finally search for all things “Sandwich” and find all of the sandwich recipes. Joy!

I do love the closing sentence in the forward – “…one theme as remained the same since a quarter of a century ago — to hare with you the exciting world of cooking.” It’s so true, and I feel it every time I open one of these booklets.

About the glassware

My Old Town Blue Corelle platter at it again. An interesting history note – this pattern was developed for Corelle and there were Pyrex pieces created as a compliment instead of the other way around, which is usual. Must have been a popular pattern! And as it was released in 1970, it felt right to use with this ’74 dish.

The Recipe!

Ingredients:

8-oz. can Pillsbury Refrigerated Quick Crescent or Italian Flavor Crescent Dinner Rolls
1 t prepared mustard
1/3 cup sliced stuffed green olives or pitted rip olives, if desired
4 1/2 oz. can deviled ham
1 cup (4 oz.) shredded Swiss or Cheddar cheese
1 egg, slightly beaten
1 t sesame seed, if desired

Directions:

Preheat oven to 375*F. On ungreased 15×10-inch jelly roll pan, separate crescent dough into 2 large rectangles. Overlap long sides to form 13×7-inch rectangle; firmly press edges and perforations to seal.

In small bowl, combine mustard, olives and deviled ham. Spread ham filling lengthwise down center third of dough to within 1 inch of ends; sprinkle with cheese.

Make cuts 1 inch apart on each side of rectangle just to edge of filling. Fold ends of dough 1 inch over filling. Fold strips of dough at an angle halfway across filling, alternating from side to side. Brush with egg; sprinkle with sesame seed.

Bake 15-20 minutes until golden brown. Refrigerate any leftovers. About 1 dozen snacks.

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One Step Boston Cream Pie

One Step Boston Cream Pie

A Recipe from Bake-Off Cook Book 100 winning recipes from Bake-Off 23 (1972)

About the Recipe

Okay – this pie – this is not a one step pie. The name of the dish is a lie. You’ve been warned.

It is however a Boston Cream Pie that bakes all at the same time with the cream already inside, which is nice. And not only that, it’s a really really good pie.

Ignore my glaze (I’ve never been good at glaze…), as I substituted honey for the corn syrup. While the flavor was spot on, it does nothing for the chemical reaction necessary to stop crystals from forming to see that beautiful smooth glaze that you see in the cookbook. That said, if you don’t have corn syrup lying around, from a flavor perspective the honey substitute was just fine.

For more recipes in the Pillsbury Challenge, click here!

About the book

It’s the debut of Poppin Fresh! That creepy, yet oddly comforting talking blob of dough that we know and love today as the primary marketing tool for Pillsbury products has finally come to be!

Let us all raise our triangles in celebration as we poke him in the belly – HOO HOO!

With this transition, we also see the forward in the book moving now to “The Pillsbury Kitchens.”

The Recipe!

Ingredients:

5 eggs
1/8 t baking powder (in egg whites)
1 cup sugar
1 cup butter or margarine, softened
2 cups flour
1/8 t baking powder (in batter)
1 t vanilla

Filling:
18 oz. can (2 cups) vanilla pudding**

Glaze:
1 t unsweetened cocoa
1 T cooking oil
1 T corn syrup
1 T plus 1 t water
1 cup powdered sugar

Directions:

Preheat oven to 325*F Grease and flour 9-10-inch deep dish pie pan or 9-inch round cake pan.

Separate 2 eggs; beat egg whites until frothy. Add 1/8 t baking powder; beat until peaks form. Set aside.

In large bowl, cream sugar and butter. Add 2 egg yolks and 3 eggs, one at a time, beating after each addition. Blend in flour, 1/8 t baking powder and vanilla. Mix 1 minute.

Fold 2 cups prepared batter into beaten whites. Pour remaining batter into prepared pan, spreading evenly to form a small rim. Spoon pudding over batter. (Pudding should not touch edges.) Spoon egg white batter around edge and gently spread over pudding.

Bake 20 minutes; reduce temperature to 300* and bake 40-50 minutes or until top is evenly browned and toothpick inserted in center comes out clean. Cool 20 minutes.

In small saucepan, heat cocoa, oil, syrup and water, stirring until smooth. Add powdered sugar; mix well. Spread over pie. Cool 2 hours before serving.

**If desired, cook 1 package (4 serving size) vanilla pudding and pie filling mix as directed on package; cool and use as pudding.

Swiss Cheese Braid

Swiss Cheese Braid

A Recipe from Bake-Off Cook Book from Pillsbury 100 prize winning recipes from the 22nd Bake Off (1971)

About the Recipe

Wow oh wow were these loaves a hit! The beer combined with an abundance of yeast made what sounds like a heavy recipe, in actuality light, fluffy loaves of bread.

A few quick notes on some changes that I made that seemed to work well:

  • I used my KitchenAid mixer to do 90% of the mixing. I used the regular beater for the initial mix of the yeast into the first two cups of flour, than switched to the dough hook on the “Stir” setting while I added the additional flour. Once the dough was fairly set, I did a minute or so by hand to check the elasticity and texture of the dough.
  • I have a new obsession with Everything Bagel seasoning, and I just can’t resist the urge to throw it on a loaf of bread, especially when there are 2 loaves to play with. That said – go with a sprinkle, not a heaping like I did and the loaf won’t pull apart quite so much during the bake.
  • I used Guinness beer, which comes in 11.4 oz. bottles and made up the rest of the liquid volume with water, which worked fine.
  • The only processed cheese I could find at the store was American, sliced, from the deli… which also worked fine, but I can’t help but wonder how a processed Swiss or Velveeta would have worked in this recipe.

For more recipes in the Pillsbury Challenge, click here!

About the book

I hate to say it, but there’s nothing spectacularly interesting about this book. It’s a good book with several recipes that look to be easy to create, but nothing out of the ordinary. It’s almost like the editors were in the process of puzzling about what comes next. And the next book is notable indeed…

About the glassware

I can’t tell you how I ended up with two loaf pans with green patterns on it, but there you are! The Spring Blossom was a gift from my father, and the Meadow Green came from a flea market. They’re wonderful pans, and always come perfectly clean.

The Recipe!

Ingredients:

1 can (12 oz.) beer or 1 1/2 cups milk
1/2 cup warm water
2 T sugar
1 T salt
2 T butter or margarine
1 package (8 oz.) pasteurized process Swiss or American cheese, not natural cheese
5 cups flour
2 packages active dry yeast

Directions:

Generously grease bottom and sides of two 9×5-inch loaf pans.

In large saucepan, warm beer, water, sugar, salt, butter and cheese. (Cheese does not need to melt completely.) Cool to lukewarm (~220*F).

In large mixer bowl, combine 2 cups flour with yeast; add warm (not hot) cheese mixture. Beat 3 minutes at medium speed. By hand, gradually stir in remaining 3 cups flour to make a fairly stiff dough.

Knead on lightly floured surface until smooth and elastic, about 5 minutes. Place in greased bowl, turning to grease top. Cover; let rise in warm place until light and doubled in size, 45-60 minutes.

Punch down dough; divide in half and shape into two 11×5-inch rectangles. Cut each rectangle into 3 long strips, leaving strips joined at one end. Braid; place in prepared pans. Cover; let rise in warm place until light and doubled in size, 45-60 minutes.

Bake at 350* for 40 to 45 minutes until deep golden brown and loaf sounds hollow when lightly tapped. Remove from pan immediately; cool completely.

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Waldorf Salad Pie

Waldorf Salad Pie

A Recipe from Pillsbury’s Bake Off Cook Book prize winning recipes from the 21st Bake Off (1970)

About the Recipe

If you’re a fan of apple pie, but prefer something a little more savory than the traditional (or really want to impress some friends) than this is the apple pie recipe for you! One bite of this tender pie and you understand why Mrs. Anne Atkinson of Canton, OH won the runner up prize for it.

As good as the pie on the whole is, as always a great pie is driven by a great crust, and this one is really good. The added egg gives a little bit more structure and crunch to the pie overall. It would work well for a quiche or tart as well.

For more recipes in the Pillsbury Challenge, click here!

About the book

As we turn the page into a new decade, the contest becomes more exciting. The forward expresses a rigorous testing and is by the Editor this time around. Also of note – Bob Barker hosted the rewards luncheon pre-Price-Is-Right days!

The Recipe!

Ingredients:

2 cups flour
1 T sugar
1 t salt
2/3 cup solid shortening
1/4 cup cold water
1 egg
2 T butter or margarine if desired

Filling:
1-2 cups (1-2 medium) sliced cooking apples
1 cup (8.5 oz can) drained, crushed pineapple
3/4 cup sugar
1/3 cup (1 small stalk) chopped celery
1/3 cup raisins
1/4 cup chopped nuts
2 T flour

Directions:

Prepare filling; set aside. (No need to sift flour; measure by lightly spooning into cup and leveling off.)

In large mixing bowl, combine flour with sugar and salt. Cut in shortening until crumbly. Combine water with egg; add to flour mixture, stirring lightly with fork until dough holds together. Divide dough in half. Roll out 1/2 of dough on floured surface to a circle 1″ larger than inverted 9-inch pie pan. Fit loosely into pan.

Pour filling into unbaked bottom crust. If desired, dot with butter. Roll out remaining dough for top crust; cut slits for steam to escape. Place top crust over Filling. Fold top crust under bottom crust. Seal; flute edge.

Bake at 400*F for 30-35 minutes until light golden brown. Serve warm or cold.

Filling:
In large mixing bowl, combine all ingredients. Mix well.