Newspaper Page Text
ANSWER This answers two questions, Randy Yerger,
Fredericksburg, who wanted a recipe for beef jerky, and Linda
Fauth, who wanted a recipe for beef jerky marinade. Thanks to
Margaret Strause, Leesport, for the following.
10 pounds lean beef cut in % -inch strips
4 tablespoons salt
4 tablespoons sugar
3 teaspoons peppers
1 teaspoon garlic powder
IYu teaspoon Liquid Smoke
6 teaspoons monosodium glutamate (Accent)
Mix thoroughly. Put in crock and let stand for 48 hours. Stir.
Let stand 24 pounds.
Spread in single layer on cookie sheet and dry in 125 degree
oven for 14 to 17 hours or until dry and dark brown.
Or, if you like some “heat” in your jerky, try this:
3 pounds meat
1 tablespoon salt
1 tablespoons Accent
1 tablespoon onion powder
1 tablespoon garlic powder
1 tablespoon black pepper
’/< cup soy sauce
Vi cup Worcestershire sauce
Mix thoroughly and soak 12 to 24 hours. Dry 12 hours,
ANSWER Beverly Strauss, Lincoln University, wanted a
recipe for sour cream lemon pie. Thanks to Margaret Strause
for sending a recipe that she writes had appeared in this col
umn in June 15, 1996.
Sour Cream Lemon Pie
1 cup sugar
3% tablespoons corn starch
1 tablespoon grated lemon rind
% cup fresh lemon juice
3 egg yolks, slightly beaten
1 cup milk
% cup butter
1 cup sour cream
1 baked 9-inch pie shell
Icup heavy cream, whipped
Combine sugar, cornstarch, lemon rind, juice, egg yolks,
and milk in a saucepan. Cook over medium heat until thick. Stir
in butter and cool. Stir in sour cream and pour into pie shell.
Cover with whipped cream.
Page B 8)
If You’re Not Liming Properly,
You’re Throwing Away Part Of Every
By correcting soil acidity, limestone frees-up
desirable nutrients that feed your crop. Plus,
limestone ties up toxic elements that reduce
High nitrogen use in modern farming practices
acidifies the soil quickly. This limits your crop
vigor and yields. Therefore, today it’s more
important than ever to lime according to soil
test results. Proper liming gives you the most
from your fertilizer dollar.
For prompt delivery contact your local Martin
Limestone dealer or call Blue Ball, PA.
(717) 354-1370 or
Make Sure Young Deer Hunters
UNIVERSITY PARK (Centre
Co.) If you’re taking a young
ster deer hunting for the first
time Nov. 30, make sure he or
she understands some impor
tant safety rules, says Earle
Robbins, Penn State Coopera
tive Extension agent in Tioga
County. Robbins is a-.
Pennsylvania Game Commission
volunteer, a hunting/trapping
education instructor and a state
4-H shooting sports coordinator
for Penn State Cooperative
“Young people handling
firearms need to develop some
important habits,” says Robbins.
“We can instill these habits by
instructing them and more
important, by setting an exam
ple. New hunters, as well as
those who have held a hunting
license in another state or coun
try, are required to complete a
hunter-trapper education pro
gram. These individuals also
need role models who practice
safe hunting skills.”
Robbins offers these hunting
•.Make sure firearms are in
good working order, and barrels
and chambers are free of
ANSWER Lois Eby, Greencastle, wanted a recipe for
hard pretzels. Thanks to Margaret Strause, Leesport, for send
ing a recipe.
1 cake yeast dissolved in VA cups water
1 teaspoon salt
1 tablespoon sugar
% cup melted butter
4 cups flour
Knead dough until smooth. Cut into small pieces. Roll into
ropes and twist into desired shape. Place on lightly greased
cookie sheets. Brush pretzels with one beaten egg. Sprinkle
with coarse salt. Bake immediately at 425 degrees for 12 to 15
minutes or until brown. These keep well for serveral days.
obstructions. Guns must be
sighted properly and have the
proper sized ammunition.
• Familiarize yourself with
the hunting site, so that you will
know what’s beyond your target.
“Walk through the hunting
grounds before deer season
starts,” Robbins says. “When
you know the area, you can keep
livestock and buildings out of
the line of fire.”
• Make sure every member of
the group wears a combined
minimum of 250 square inches
of hunter orange on the head,
chest and back.
•Assume every firearm is
loaded. “When you pick up a
gun, the first thing you should
do is check it for ammunition,”
Robbins says. “When you pass a
firearm to someone else, leave
the action open so there is no
chance of it firing.”
• Unload guns and leave the
actions open when you are
transporting them to and from
the hunting area.
• Always keep track of where
your gun is pointed, and keep
your finger off the trigger until
it’s time to fire at your target.
Never aim your gun at anything
Lancaster Farming, Saturday, November 28, 1998-B9 5
•Unload your gun before
climbing trees, scaling fences
and logs, or jumping over ditch
• If you have shot a deer and
are preparing to dress it, don’t
forget to unload your gun.
• Never engage in horseplay
using a gun.
Youngsters can learn more
about hunter safety and shoot
ing-sports in programs available
at schools and through 4-H.
About 100,000 youth in 33
states are enrolled in 4-H
archery, air pistol, air rifle, .22
rifle, black powder rifle and
shotgun sports. In Pennsylvania,
about 2,700 youth participate in
4-H shooting sports activities.
“Along with safe hunting,"
youngsters learn good sports
manship and self-discipline,”
To learn more about 4-H
shooting sports programs, con
tact the Penn State Cooperative
Extension office in your county.
4-H is open to all youths
between the ages of 8 and 19
regardless of race, color, reli
gion, sex, national origin or dis
SAT. DECEMBER sth
6:00 A.M. -10:00 A.M.
*4.50 Per Person
*2.50 Children 6-12
Children Under 6 Free
Bareville Fire Co.
211 E. Main St.
Take Outs Available
By The Ladies Auxiliary
you do not plan to shoot.
• Know the location of all the
members of your hunting group.
“Before separating, discuss
where each hunter will be stand
ing on watch and who will be
walking through the woods,”
• Don’t shoot until you’re
absolutely sure of your target.
Shooting at a sound or an unde
fined shape is inviting tragedy.
“During deer season, this also
means making sure whether the
deer is a buck or a doe,” Robbins