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I SSUE No.8

JUNE 2020


C O N T R I B U TO R S

M r s . L i s a H i l l - S u t t o n , O. P. w w w. l i s a j u l i a p h o t o g r a p hy. c o m Our Lady of An gels P h o t o g ra p h e r / Wr i t e r / P u b l i s h e r M e l i s s a C h av e s Our Lady of An gels Wr i t e r / C o p y E d i t o r Malissa Coy Our Lady of An gels Copy Editor Jo s e p h S u t t o n Our Lady of An gels Copy Editor

Sophie Wheeler Our Lady of An gels Layout Designer Fr. Ke v i n O ’ Ke e f e Pa s t o r - O u r L a d y o f A n g e l s Spiritual Direction Fr. T h o m a s C av a n a u g h Pa r r o c h i a l V i c a r O u r L a d y o f A n g e l s Spiritual Direction Mackenzie Howard and Mary Marcell St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Te e n C o r n e r C o n t r i b u t o r s

Pe g g y L i u z z o St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Wr i t e r C y n t h i a Vi v i a n St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Copy Editor

C O N TAC T U S

To c o n t a c t u s r e ga rd i n g c o n t e n t s u b m i s sions and/or how you can support our ministry email pwccatholic@gmail.com or visit us at: www.princewilliamcountycatholic.com T h i s m a ga z i n e w a s p r i n t e d b y Wo o d b r i d g e P r i n t i n g C o m p a n y

During this time of social distancing, you can still be a p a r t o f o u r c o m m u n i t y b y j o i n i n g o u r Fa c e b o o k g r o u p : w w w . fa c e b o o k . c o m / g r o u p s / PWC C a t h o l i c M a ga z i n e /


PR I N C E W I L L I A M C O U N T Y C AT H O L I C I S A L A B O R O F L OV E W I T H T H E I N T E N T I O N O F D R AW I N G C L O S E R T O G E T H E R O U R L O C A L PR I N C E W I L L I A M C AT H O L I C C O M M U N I T Y. W E B E L I E V E T H AT B R I N G I N G AT T E N T I O N T O O U R N E I G H B O R S I N T H E PE W S , W H O M W E M AY N O T Y E T K N OW O N A PE R S O N A L L E V E L , W ILL GI V E OUR R E ADER S AN O PP O R T U N I T Y T O S E E T H E G O O D WO R K S T H AT L O C A L C AT H O L I C S A R E D O I N G I N T H E N A M E O F C H R I S T. W E S E E K T O D E E PE N O U R PR AY E R L I F E , A N D G ROW I N T H E L OV E A N D K N OW L E D G E O F O U R C AT H O L I C FA I T H SO IN TURN W E CAN BETTER SHAR E T H AT L OV E , K N OW L E D G E A N D S U PP O R T W I T H O U R C O M M U N I T Y AT L A RG E .


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Prince William County Catholic

TA B L E O F CONTENTS 6

Re t u r n i n g t o P u b l i c M a s s e s

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T h e Pe r f e c t H e a r t a t t h e Pe r f e c t T i m e

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Pa r i s h i o n e r P r o f i l e : T h e Jo r d a n Fa m i l y

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We A r e M a r r i e d !

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Re c i p e - K a b a l a g a l a

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C o l o r i n g Pa g e : S a c r e d H e a r t o f Je s u s

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Pa r i s h D i r e c t o r y a n d B u l l e t i n s

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RETURNING TO PUBLIC MASSES by Peggy Liuzzo

Saint Elizabeth Ann Seton in Lake Ridge had their first public Mass since the pandemic on the Feast of Pentecost. I was so happy to be able to go back to a Public Mass with my family. It was good to be able to physically receive the Eucharist again. At Saint Elizabeth Ann Seton, there is no music right now and things look a little differently with every other pew taped off and plastic wrap on the upholstered pew benches. We all wore face masks, which can be challenging as well as hot. I brought along my Magnificat prayer book to follow along with the readings. All Hymnals, music books and prayer cards have been taken out of the pews. No collection basket is passed. You leave your donation in a basket in the Narthex of the church. We are fortunate that our parish church building has been left open during the day to allow for visits to Jesus in the Blessed Sacrament. I have gone on

several occasions just to pray by myself. There is nothing like being in God’s presence before the Blessed Sacrament. From the Catechism of the Catholic Church #1324: “The Eucharist is ‘the source and summit of the Christian life.’ The other sacraments, indeed all ecclesiastical ministries and works of the apostolate, are bound up with the Eucharist and are oriented toward it. For in the blessed Eucharist is contained the whole spiritual good of the Church, namely Christ himself, our Pasch.” The Eucharist is our food. Yes, spiritual Communions are great, too, but to receive the Eucharist, physically is very important to me. When you are sitting in church there are a lot less distractions than when you are home watching it online, so that is another reason I am happy to be able to go back to Mass in person. I attended the Saint Elizabeth Ann Seton “Mother of Joy” prayer group Zoom meeting recently and some of the


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members shared their reactions to being able to go back to Mass. One of the ladies said she was standing in the foyer or Narthex of the church and heard someone mention a hug, so she gave that person a great big hug and found out later that he had mentioned an “air hug” as a social distancing alternative to the real thing. She just laughed when she realized she mistook his words for the real thing, but she said, “It felt so good to be able to hug that person!” She was just beaming telling the story about it. Another person said that it just felt like coming home after being away from Church for so long. Yet another person said how she went up to Communion and was so overwhelmed that she wept with joy uncontrollably when she came back to her spot in the pew. I am praying that God will continue to be with us as parishioners transition back to public Masses. It is understandable that some people still choose to remain at home because they may be at high risk and I think our diocese has done a great job of providing Masses

online. Online Masses and adoration times have been very instrumental to me and have been such a blessing. People can still see what is going on and can unite their minds and hearts to Him in prayer and receive spiritual communions. People have also had the ability to visit other Masses this way without having to leave their homes. I feel that especially during the strictest times of the pandemic we have been called to be the domestic church for our families. Another way to stay spiritually engaged is to pray the rosary as a family, even if it is only a decade at a time. I love to get some family rosary time in, and have felt very blessed to have my son home for the past three months from the Military Academy at West Point. It will be tough to send him back at the end of June, but I will always be grateful for this extra time that came out of nowhere because of the pandemic. I continue to pray, the words from the Legion of Mary Tessera, “Come, O Holy Spirit, fill the hearts of your faithful and enkindle in them the fire of your love.”

*courtesy photos

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Prince William County Catholic

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Nine years ago we were expecting our first boy. It was a time of anticipation and excitement for the family - dad, mom, and two big sisters - who couldn’t wait to meet the new baby I was teaching at a local Catholic school at the time. The class moms arranged a generous baby shower and we were gifted with little boy things. Life was wonderful. 1 IN 110 CHANCE Our son was due in March, so before Christmas break was over we took his sisters in to experience a 4D-ultrasound to get a sneak peek at their brother. The tech kept going back to his heart, taking measurement after measurement. I remember saying, “Well there are four chambers, so that’s good!” and not thinking too much about it...until she brought the doctor in. They looked and measured more before breaking the news to us, “Your son has a heart defect.” We had joined an exclusive club: the congenital heart defect club. There are over forty types of congenital heart defects (CHD). We went to an area hospital the next day to meet with a specialist in the field to get a more specific diagnosis. He told us our son was living with hypoplastic left heart syndrome, or HLHS, one of the more common CHD diagnoses. Some of my friends googled it. My husband is a scientist and researched it. Me? I prayed about it. I refused to look into the disease. The doctors told me what I needed to know. I would rely on them

and prayer. By the end of the week we went to an out-of-state hospital. Before we left we asked our pastor to pray an Anointing Of The Sick over our son. While at the hospital, we had an extensive ultrasound done. The doctor took us into the consultation room where he told us to go home and wait for our son to die before he was born. Before he was born. We were crushed, but we refused to give up on our son. We went home and crashed our friends’ Epiphany party to break the news. Everyone in the house immediately stopped and began to pray. Our local doctor had invited us to a nearby parish for a Mass followed by a healing service led by a local priest. Our doctor and his wife joined us, along with our neighbor. I felt a calm come over me as Father prayed over us. I knew he would be okay. I took a hiatus from teaching for the rest of the year, but the wonderful students and staff at the school where I was teaching continued to pray for our son to grow healthy and heal. At subsequent neo-natal appointments I’d hear, “He’s doing a little better.” My heart would rejoice at the news, although I knew he would still be born sick, he was doing better little by little. I truly believe each prayer helped his heart grow stronger. On the day of his birth we went to the hospital with the only thing we had: hope. Hope that he was a fighter. Hope that he was strong enough. Hope that we would accept God’s plan.


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When the time finally came, he arrived screaming, a sound we didn’t know if we would hear. While “heart babies” tend to be smaller the delivery team could be heard remarking on his size. My favorite is, “He’s a moose!” The hospital priest was in the delivery room and immediately baptized and confirmed him.

patch. His roughest patch came after his second surgery. He seemed to tolerate it well, so well in fact, that the hospital said he should be able to go home the next day! We left to prepare for his homecoming, when we got a call. The doctor said to come to the hospital. Now. When we arrived we caught a glimpse of our son, literally as white as a sheet, slumped, and being saved. This was actually a blessing in disguise. While no one ever wants to see their child that close to death, it was the thing we needed for an answer to the next steps. He would need a heart transplant.

CHANCE OF SURGERY Babies born with a CHD have a 25% chance of needing surgery to survive. Our son would be one of the 25%. At a week old he had his first surgery. I remember holding him in my arms before giving him to the skilled surgeons and him giving me a look THERE IS NO CURE that said it was all going to be okay. There is no cure for CHD. A child lives with the disease all of their life. Now, Unbeknownst to me, our oldest daugh- our son’s only hope was for a heart ter (9 years old at the time) had had a from a donor to save him. In earvivid dream the night before his sur- ly May, over Mother’s Day weekend, gery. She had dreamt that I took her our son was life-flighted to another to the playground. While we were out-of-state hospital while my husthere a hand drawn heart appeared band and I drove. My in-laws stayed on my chest. It became the Immac- with our girls at home while we tried ulate Heart of Mary while I was re- to maintain some normalcy for them. placed by Mary. Mary, whose eyes were golden beams, took my daugh- PERFECT TIMING ter’s hand and placed it on her heart I stayed with our son the majority of the telling her, “Everything will be okay.” spring, switching off with my husband from time to time. We kept a journal of The surgery was successful, but it didn’t how his days went - some of which were mean he could come home yet. That very good, some of which were very was still a wait-and-see game that would scary. Every night I ended with a prayer last until May. Over the next few weeks for “the perfect heart at the perfect time.” our son remained a wild card in the Eventually it was time for me to go home hospital. He seemed to do better than for a stretch and leave my boy. It broke expected but then would have a rough my heart, but I was happy to go home

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to my girls. Within a few days of being home, I got another call. This time from my husband telling me to come. As soon as possible. Another close call, but the fabulous doctors were able to stabilize our son. He wasn’t the same anymore. Every day his little heart had to work harder. He eventually had to be fed exclusively by tube, then he had to be sedated and even paralyzed to keep his heart from working too hard. It was now the end of June and I was alone and far from home. I remember when they ran his basic metabol-

ic panel and his results were twice as high as they should be. There was more talk about time running out. My friends had planned a Rosary for our son on July 1st. July 1st was a special day that year. It was the Feast of the Sacred Heart of Jesus. My classroom at the Catholic school happened to be dedicated to this feast day. Things were lining up; I just didn’t know it yet. On June 29th I went to a parish near the hospital. I wasn’t sure why I was going there. It was a Wednesday evening. What church is open on a week-


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day? But I was called there. I tried the door and was surprised to find it opened with ease. I walked in, knelt in the front pew, prayed, and cried. Hard. I told God that our son was His. If He took him back, I’d understand. If he lived and wanted him to be a priest - our son was His. If he lived and we got to take him home, I’d be overjoyed and blessed. Matt Maher’s song “Lay It Down” ran through my mind. I was laying my son at God’s feet. His will be done.

cessful surgery all day. We also prayed for the donor family. Some wonderful family had selflessly given in their time of sorrow. May God bless them. Our son was finally taken back in the evening, and the surgery finished in the early morning hours of July 2, the Feast of the Immaculate Heart of Mary.

Looking back, there are so many signs from God. My classroom being dedicated to the Sacred Heart of Jesus, our daughter’s vision of JULY 1 Mary and her Immaculate Heart, my My husband had come up the next friends planning a Rosary on July 1st. day. We had to meet with the doctor and were told he would have to have GOING STRONG the second surgery again. I knew that Our son is now a thriving nine-yearin signing the papers, we were sign- old who loves soccer and video games. ing his death certificate. The doctor People are surprised when they find looked at us and gently asked if we out about his story. We celebrate his needed anything else. I smiled and said, Happy Heart Day every July 1st, but we “A new heart?” Her face fell. There also take a moment to celebrate on the was not even a whisper of a donor. Feast of the Sacred Heart of Jesus every We were told that if a donor should be- year too. And every day we pray giving come available, we would get a phone thanks for the perfect heart at the percall in the wee early hours of the day. fect time and for the sacrifice of the famOn July 1, The Feast of the Sacred Heart ily that gave our son a second chance. of Jesus, we received that call! It was a surreal experience. Our perfect heart at the perfect time had finally come! We were overjoyed and prayed for a suc-

*courtesy photos used for this article

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Prince William County Catholic

by Kathy and Matthew Jordan

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As we approach our 19th year together and as we were thinking about what to write to all of you beautiful people, we kept asking the Holy Spirit, “How can we be of the most value to our fellow Catholics? What about us do they most need to know? What will help them to live out their vocations in a more meaningful way? More fruitfully? Holier?” It hasn’t been the easiest 19 years for sure, as no relationship or marriage is. We had our first son relatively early in our marriage, which didn’t leave us a lot of time to get to live with just each other. That wasn’t necessarily a bad thing, as of course, we were overjoyed about our baby. It did force us to adapt to having a constant “third wheel” rather quickly. At least he was cheerful with an easy temperament. Our second son came along just 17 months after the first, and he was a toughy! Think long sleepless nights, colic, food intolerances. We were utterly exhausted. Our third pregnancy, and our first of nine second-trimester miscarriages, happened just 17 months after that, followed by another just 5 months later. This was just the beginning of some of the darkest days of our lives.. Even though we had three more living, breathing sons after this, Kathy just couldn’t seem to shake the grief and few people ever ask about how the husband is doing, so Matthew also suffered in silence, partially so that Kathy wouldn’t have anything else to worry about.

We share this with you because we would venture to guess that no one would have thought this about us. Kathy runs a very successful homebased business and has done so for 16 years. She loves the entrepreneurial life as a mom of a large-ish family, as it gives her the freedom and flexibility to build her schedule around her kiddos and her priorities. We can’t imagine a boss who would keep her with as much time off as she would need to request for school events, appointments, sick days, etc. Matthew is her assistant and manages their household and farm operations, so he is quite busy and never stops! Keeping occupied and working from home were easy ways to disguise our pain. We didn’t have to report in to an office, so if we wanted to stay home all day, we did. Kathy always greeted everyone with a smile and was the first to bring a meal, to celebrate someone’s new baby or to comfort a mother who had just lost one of her own. Matthew was quick with a joke and loved a good conversation and held it together on the outside. But inside, he was numb. It may sound strange, but we can look back and see the children we lost as a sort of pruning of us on Our Lord’s part. Even though we were miserable and often felt alone and ignored, we still faithfully prayed The Rosary and read from scripture every day. We frequented the Sacraments as often as we could, and we prayed that God would show us


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WE HAVE CHOSEN “CATHOLIC EDUCATION FOR THEM, AS WE LIVE IN SCARY AND UNCERTAIN TIMES, AND WE WANT TO BE SURE THAT WHAT THEY ARE BEING TAUGHT AT SCHOOL IS NOT CONTRARY TO THE TRUTH.

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Prince William County Catholic

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His plan. We often felt like we were just going through the motions, but we now know that those hours and hours of what we thought were fruitless prayer and personal humbling strengthened us to be the parents our living children needed. Fast forward through that most difficult time of our life and we now have a son on the Autism Spectrum and a son who has epilepsy. We can’t overstate the importance of our relationship with Jesus and Our Blessed Mother through all of these trials. They were the only “people” to whom we shared our deepest thoughts, and we knew somehow, they were listening. We still start and end our day in silent prayer and gratitude. Always gratitude. We believe we can find gifts in every circumstance and in every trial. We believe He is waiting for us to ask Him to help us to see things with fresh eyes--with His eyes. Our boy on the spectrum is flourishing at long last, but it has been a slog. Don’t give up! The seizures are even harder, because they are unpredictable, but they are causing us to trust in the Lord more and more and to turn to Him in prayer, which can only be a good thing. Trust in His mercy, and ask for it! Raising our five sons is one of the greatest adventures, and we know there is still so much more to come! We have chosen Catholic education for them, as we live in scary and uncertain times, and we want to be sure that what they are being taught at school is not contrary to the Truth. Although it requires much sacrifice, what better cause is

there? Matthew drives 108 miles a day to get our boys to school. He is like a glorified chauffeur, but he loves it! We don’t go on a million-and-one dates or lavish vacations, but we make up for it in fun, family-time at home. We can see the fruits of their budding faith in their interactions with each other, with others in the community, and with their friends, and it makes it all worth it. If you’ve been questioning whether you can afford Catholic education, take the leap! You won’t be disappointed. We wanted you to know that you can find peace and happiness even amidst the most difficult struggles. Lean on Our Lord and our most beautiful Blessed Mother. Remember that He truly cannot refuse her, and she would never ask Him for anything that isn’t good for you. Be confident that even when your life seems out of control or out of the ordinary, God can use it for good. Whether you have no children, living children, children with special needs, or children who have gone, turn to Him in prayer and ask Him to give you strength and to show you the way.


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“EVEN BE CONFIDENT THAT WHEN YOUR LIFE SEEMS OUT OF CONTROL OR OUT OF THE ORDINARY, GOD CAN USE IT FOR GOOD.

The Jordan Family are parishioners at Holy Trinity in Gainesville. Kathy is an Independent Sales Director for Mary Kay: http://marykay.com/katjordan?fbclid=IwAR2DM8gjIOys6OI1RIs-9w1MVuKtc_ B0Qq9HmlGY3H9zXu-XiIY5VPQUMq8 Matthew owns Norbury Farm : https://www.facebook.com/NorburyFarm/

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Prince William County Catholic

by Lisa and Christian Ruf

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We are married….Wow! It felt like it took forever to get here, and yet, it seems like yesterday that we got engaged. The wedding was beautiful. Our pastor, Father O’Keefe, celebrated the wedding Mass. We shared our first kiss and it was beautiful. It was so worth the wait. It seems to me that the vows mean so much more when you have not given yourself to anyone, not even your spouse, before those vows. It is wonderful to say through my self-gift as spouse that I give myself to you in a way that is complete and perfect. And even if we are not perfect we are doing this with God’s help and He will make it perfect if we but ask. We loved having our families and friends celebrate with us. We chose to invite many families we know with children. We believe that children should be able to see the beauty of a Catholic wedding. We wanted to be an example to our younger siblings (between the two of us we have 19) and friends. Christian chose to wash my feet to show that he wants to be like Christ to me. We would like this to become a tradition for our siblings to follow. He,as the man, is the head of the household, but he also wants to serve me and my needs. I, too, want to serve him and help him be the leader he needs to be.

We have already been married for about 6 months now and it still feels like a dream. And it is crazy that I have been pregnant almost the whole time! God is so good and has already given us a son as a fruit of our marriage! We did a home pregnancy test two weeks after we got married. While we waited for the results we prayed. We hoped that we would have a child, but also wanted whatever was God’s will. It was so wonderful to learn that we were parents and we had conceived a child with God’s help within the sacrament of our marriage. It hasn’t been easy being pregnant. We both worked full time and got up early. We were able to drive together most days, which was helpful because sometimes I didn’t feel up to driving. My morning sickness was mostly a headache after work until I threw up in the evening. It wasn’t every day, but hit me hard when it did happen. I was still able to work but it became more difficult because pregnancy was making me very tired. As a married couple, it was so good to be able to come home and be together. After we both started working from home it was wonderful to be able to sit down for lunch together. It was also a blessing because I could nap when I finished work and I didn’t have to take sick time if the morning sickness was hitting me hard. Another thing that we have been blessed with by being a


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Prince William County Catholic

married couple is that we don’t have to say “Goodbye” at the end of the night. We can get ready for bed together, pray night prayers together, say, “I love you” and ”goodnight”, and share a goodnight kiss. That is one of the best things: not having to leave at the end of the day. Since Christian moved into the area when we were engaged and he didn’t know anyone else he spent a lot of time with my family. He went to Mass with us, ate dinner with us, and generally spent his spare time at my family’s house. As a married couple, we continued to spend time with my family, but also spent more time just being together. Living so close to my family was very good, but it also made it hard for us to choose to do things on our own. I love my family and loved being so close to them. Christian was eventually offered a teaching position at the Catholic High School in his hometown. Through prayer and discernment, we decided that he should accept the job. We believed that this was where God was calling us to be. Now that we have moved to Wisconsin it is difficult in a different way. I miss my family a lot. Other than my semester in Rome my Junior year of college, I have never lived more than an hour-and-a-half from my family. It was extremely hard to move away from them. Sometimes I cry because I miss them, but I am able

*courtesy photo

to cry on my husband’s shoulder. I am able to be held by the man who loves me, cares about me, and provides for me. And that is so comforting. It is difficult for him, too, knowing that God says, “a man shall leave his father and mother and cling to his wife,” when he has been able to move back to his family while taking me from mine. But it is okay; it is good, even, because I have freely chosen to go with him. Neither of us have lived on our own before, which can be both formative and challenging. We have not formed habits in running a household independently, so we haven’t learned things like cooking for less than 10 people or keeping only a personal schedule without taking into account the needs of another, but we are learning how to make our home together and work with each other. We knew it would be challenging to change, to leave our families, to work together as a new family when we got married, but we chose to follow where God led us and trust that His Will is what truly will make us happy. This is so even when we cry and things are hard. We pray together every night which has definitely been satisfying. It has brought us, together, closer to God.

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St. Charles Lwanga and Companions

KABALAGALA (Ugandan Pancakes)

by Colleen Rooney

INGREDIENTS* 2 cups of Cassava flour 4 ripe bananas 4 – 5 teaspoons of sugar 3 tablespoons warm milk Canola oil for frying Confectionary sugar EQUIPMENT Mixing Bowl Masher or large fork Measuring cups Measuring spoons Pastry Board Shallow frying pan Candy thermometer

www.celebratecatholiclife.com

PREP 10 minutes

FRY 4 - 6 minutes

YIELD 12 pancakes

DIRECTIONS (HEAT OIL TO 360-DEGREE FAHRENHEIT) 1. Remove peel from ripe bananas and mash them in a medium-size bowl. 2. Add warm milk and mix well. 3. Measure out the flour in a 2-cup measuring container. Add the baking powder to the flour in the measuring cup and mix thoroughly. Add sugar to mixture. 4. Add dry mixture to the bananas and milk and mix well. Add more flour as needed until the dough is firm. 5. Knead briefly on floured board. Roll the dough out. Use a round biscuit cutter to cut out the dough in round shapes or use cookie cutters to make different designs. 6. Deep fry for 4 – 6 minutes. Turn dough after 2 – 3 minutes.Keep temperature at 360 degrees. 7. Remove pancakes (some call them doughnuts) and place on paper towel to absorb oil. 8. Dust with confectionary sugar, drizzle maple or chocolate syrup, top with whipped cream and whatever else you like.

ENJOY!


COUNTY PARISH DIRECTORY

OUR LADY OF ANGELS 13752 Marys Way, Woodbridge, VA 22191 (703) 494-2444 Online Bulletin Here

ST. FRANCIS 18825 Fuller Heights Rd, Triangle, VA 22172 (703) 221-4044 Online Bulletin Here

SACRED HEART 12975 Purcell Rd, Manassas, VA 20112 (703) 590-0030 Online Bulletin Here

HOLY FAMILY 14160 Ferndale Rd, Woodbridge, VA 22193 (703) 670-8161 Online Bulletin Here

ST. ELIZABETH ANN SETON 12805 Valleywood Dr, Lake Ridge, VA 22192 (703) 494-4008 Online Bulletin Here

HOLY TRINITY 8213 Linton Hall Rd, Gainesville, VA 20155 (703) 753-6700 Online Here Bulletin

ALL SAINTS 9300 Stonewall Rd, Manassas, VA 20110 (703) 368-4500 Online Bulletin Here


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Profile for Prince William County Catholic

Prince William County Catholic June 2020 Issue 8  

An inspirational magazine by Catholics in Prince William County Virginia

Prince William County Catholic June 2020 Issue 8  

An inspirational magazine by Catholics in Prince William County Virginia