Got my grandma's recipe this past weekend and made up a batch of 50. I remember eating these all the time as a kid. My Grandma, Mom and Aunt would make up several hundred of these on a weekend and we'd eat them all year long.
|Plowing straight ahead come what may|
I had to do a Bing search to know what those are...I had never heard of them before...
They sound and look very tasty...Ima gonna hafta make a batch soon
Thanks for posting
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Very easy to make.
2 heads of cabbage chopped fine
3 white onions chopped fine
2-3 scoops of fresh garlic
salt n pepper to taste.
3 pounds of lean burger. I use 90/10.
Cook burger set aside. Cook cabbage/onion/garlic in a skillet on low for approx. 1 hour. Add burger for another 30 minutes on low.
Set filling aside to cool. Make your dough and fill with 1/3 cup of filling. Tuck and pinch dough on the bottom. Glaze the tops with butter.
Bake 350 for 30 minutes. Cool, wrap in foil and freeze them.
|Fly High, A.J.|
Kind of like Hotpockets.
Exactly! Only cheaper and not so much preservatives.
|Bone 4 Tuna|
Those in the 'Yoop would recognize those as a relative of the Pastie
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Long Live the Super Thirty-Eight
Oh man! I'm so jealous. I'm too busy to cook these with work and family and I can't even get a Runza fix out east.
At first sight, I thought they were corn dodgers like Rooster Cogburn was shooting in True Grit.. . Those do sound very good.
|Fighting the good fight|
And those in the Plains would recognize them as a relative of the Runza.
Yep, back in Nebraska I think they have or had a chain called Runza House or something. Hot with a little yellow mustard on top. My wife makes them once or twice a year.
Alright, your gonna have to get us a pic of one of them cut in half to really appreciate the beauty of those. They sound really good. Ich liebe Deutsches essen.
so what are we talking here? german food, czeck ?
One of those Fin dish's?
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|Fighting the good fight|
Kinda. Originally Russian.
Adopted by ethnic Germans who had emigrated to Russia in the 1700s, known as Volga-Germans (because they established communities around the Volga river in Southern Russia).
Bierocks were then brought back to Germany and the US and popularized by Volga-German immigrants in the 1800s and 1900s.
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