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December 06, 1970 - Image 12

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The Michigan Daily, 1970-12-06
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4

Page Four

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunday, December 6, 1970

Sunday, December 6, 1970

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

r

A STORY TO BE READ ALOUD

How the

Pooh

found

Christmas

THE MAYNARD ST. KITCHEN
Some holiday goodies

- By MICHAEL DOVER
In which Pooh and Party
Look for Haycorns and Dis-
cover Christmas.
(Everyone has their veritable
Christmas = story - for - our -
time and Dover's story is ours.
This issue marks the third an-
nual appearance of Dover's
Pooh story. According to his own
instructions it is "to be read
aloud, if possible, beneath a
large quilt, on a Sunday morn-
ing with someone you love, for,
that is how it was written.")
IT FELT LIKE snowing that
day, and, to Pooh's surprise,
it did. About half past a little
something that morning, we
find Pooh sitting beneath one of
his favorite haycorn trees. Just
sitting there in a pleasant daze
dreaming of pleasant days and
a hazy world where it rained
honey.

All of a sudden, who came
along but a snowflake. It didn't
announce itself, or -say "Hello,
how are you?" (Say fine, thank-
you). It just fluffed down and
landed on the tippy-tip-tip of
Pooh's cold little nose.
Now Winnie-the-Pooh was not
used to snow. In fact, he didn't
even know what it was. Last
winter, we can remember, he
buried himself in a brown fur
knicker and a big fur cap and
furry down mittens in a big fur
bed and slept the whole winter
away dreaming of big fur bears.
Having gone to bed about the
time the leaves turn from honey
to brown, he hadn't seen the
snow until the next spring, when,
it was water. (And believe it or
not, none of the other animals
knew what snow was either, be-
cause they hadn't been looking
in the right direction in past
winters!)

So then, we can see that Pooh
could be very disturbed at this
airborne intruder into his land
of dreams. But what was even
more disturbing to Pooh was
that, his eyeballs being where
they were used to being, and not
feeling too much like moving, it
was impossible for him to see
this white fleck of fluff. And, of
course, said Pooh, "If I can't see
it, well then, it isn't there." And
pretty soon he was right! Be-
cause, while Pooh Bear does
have a cold nose, he doesn't have
that cold a nose, and after a
short wait all that was left was
a trickle of water.
Although Pooh never really
figured out what it was that
landed on his nose, he did notice
that this strange fluff was fall-
ing all over the place; He stuck
out his paw to catch some, but
no sooner had he caught it than
it wasn't there .anymore. Pooh

just didn't know quite what to
think. And when Winnie-the-
Pooh doesn't know what to
think, he knows someone who
does. So off he went towards
Christopher Robin's.
On the way he stumbled into
Rabbit and Owl, who had no-
ticed that the ground seemed to
be changing color. Owl had been
flying around surveying his ter-
ritory, when he first observed
this strange phenomena. As
Pooh approached, Owl was con-
ferring with his colleague Rab-
bit as to the probable nature of
this variance in the -environ-
ment.
"Undobutedly," R a b b i t was
saying, "I agree with your theory
that this is a perfectly natural
and cyclical result of a change
in the seasons. However, I can
not help but wonder what type
of seasoning has brought about
this change in the color of the
ground."
"That is a good question, Prof.
Rabbit, which requires Earnest
Thought." Rabbit pondered, "I
think we can find the answer
through the process of logic
called parallel transference. Give
me just a moment to think."
For about as long as it takes to
screw in a lightbulb, Owl and
Rabbit gazed steadfastly at the
ground beneath their feet.
Had they looked up, they
might have seen the Bear stand-
ing there, face uplifted, paws
outstretched, taking it all in,
waiting for Owl and Rabbit to
finish their little dissertation.
"Ah yes," Owl said inspiration-
ally, I have it. Let us assume
leaves. Then we add that leaves
change color over time. If we
add the seasoning which you so
astutely mentioned, we are like-
ly to find that ground (earthus
dirtius) as well as leaves change
color over time."

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-- .N nutmeg graters. 0 omelet pans, oil cans. P planks, pasta machines, pate forms. Q:
quiche pans. R rice molds, rolling pins. S stock pots, shallots, souffle dishes. T tureens,
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THE SNOW was beginning to
fall fairly rapidly by this
time. Rabbit and Oowl, however,
were so busy studying the ge-
netic composition of the ground
beneath their studious eyes, that
they hadn't bothered to notice
that by this time the sun was
taking a nap behind the clouds,
The snow had by now complete-
ly covered the ground and was
almost as high as Rabbit's toe-
nail.
"Still, how are we to account
for this Change in the Mass of
the Earth?" Owl queried. "If
my calculations are correct, and
the whole world, indeed, all my
territory from the Big Stones
and Rocks to the Floody Places
covered with this fluff, then
there is at least a statistically
significant amount of fluff pres-
ent. Simply a change in color
could not account for all this.
Where is it all coming from?"
Before he could hear Rabbit's
response, Pooh was upon them..
Rabbit and Owl responded to
Pooh's greetings by raising their
eyes from the ground long
enough to give Pooh the cour-
tesy and privilege of a look, (al-
though, believe it or not, the
small bearawas their friend).
"Strange," said Pooh, "this fluff
is failing all over the place, but
none of it seems to land on me.
'I'm almost blind there's so
much of it, but just as it lands
on me it disappears."
"This is a strange disorder,"
said Owl. "Unique in the history
of man. We had been pondering
the same thing, hadn't we Rab-
bit?"
"Why, why, why yes we had
Pooh and-"
"Why, y-yes we had Pooh."
Owl panicked, having begun to
look up uneasily at the sky.
"And the conclusion we had
come to was that, HELP, HELP
Rabbit, the sky is falling, the
sky is falling." The origin of all
this fluff had finally impressed
itself on Owl. He thought about
flying away, but was scared he
too would fall.
Rabbit, of course, was some-
what shaken himself. But seeing
as Owl panicked first, he could
see no point in it. Besides, the
more that the stuff fell, the
taller the rabbit seemed to get!
Rabbit tried to calm Owl down,
with some success. "All I can
say," said Owl, "is that those
things look an awful lot like
feathers."
"Now be still, Owl," Rabbit
pacified. "It is not feathers, that
is falling, what it is simply, is
. is the-clouds-breaking-up
into - small - pieces - and - fall-
ing-back-to-earth! I t h i n k we
should tell Robin immediately."
"Yes, let's ask Robin," said
Pooh, anxious (as, you know,
bears will be) to be on his way.
So all three trundled off to
Christopher Robin's. On the
way, they stopped by to pick up
Piglet, who rode on Pooh's back
seeing that the snow was get-
ting very deep for small pigs.
Piglet, too, was scared: "How
am I going to find my haycorns
with all this snow on the
ground?" he worried.
"Well, it's too late now," said
the Rabbit. "You should have
saved for the winter." But before
Pooh could intervene with a
Helpful Comment it occurred to
Owl: "What did you call this
stuff?" he asked, looking up at
the sky and then back at the
ground again and again, as if he
wondered whether to believe his
own eyes.
"Snow," Piglet answered.
"Oh . . . Oh???? What were
your sources?"
"Sources?" asked the wonder-
ful pig.
"What we mean," said Rab-
bit, "is how do you know it's
snow?"
"Yes, how did you know,
what ever made you think it is
called snow? How would you

ever find out anything like
that?"
"Oh, that's easy. Christopher,
Robin told me. He told me
about snowing and Christmas-
ing and everything."
See THE, Page 5

SOMETIMES it's nice to be
suave, to be elegant, to be ritzy,
to be metropolitan. And w h a t
better way is there is class up
a holiday table than to include
the gorgeous, four-inch high,
absolutely delicious Mom Coho-
das' Cheesecake, made famous
at many family gatherings in
the Upper Peninsula and Central
Wisconsin.
Giving all due credit to t h e
East Coast, Mom Cohodas ad-
mits her recipe is in part snitch-
ed from the now defunct Lindy's
of New York City. But M o m
Cohodas has added that spec-
ial touch - a lot of heart and
personal attention put into every
ingredient and every maneuver
with the rolling pin. And with
best wishes for your first mon-
umental effort, she presents to
you the famous receipe.
PASTRY
1 cup sifted all-purpose flour
j. cup sugar
1 teaspoon grated lemon rind
?! teaspoon vanilla extract
1 egg yolk
1/ cup butter or margarine
CHEESE FILLING
2% lb. cream cheese
1% cups sugar
3 tablespoons flour
11/2teaspoons grated orange
rind
1i/ teaspoons grated lemon
rind
if teaspoon vanilla extract
5 eggs
2 yolks (you can dump in these
whites, but that's cheat-
ing...)
/ cup heavy cream
Mix flour, sugar, lemon rind
and vanilla extract in a bowl.

X I I1

Make a well in the center, add
unbeaten egg yolk, butter or
margarine arid work mixture to-
gether with your hands until it
forms a ball. Wrap in waxed
paper and-chill in refrigerator at
least an hour.
When thoroughly chilled get
out a nine inch spring-form pan
and oil the bottom. Start your
over at 400F or moderately hot.
Cut off about one-quarter of the
dough, roll it directly on the
bottom of the pan % inch thick
with a rolling pin. Trim the
edges even. Bake this bottom

crust 10 minutes or until golden.
Cool.
Now divide remaining dough
in three sections and roll each
part 1/8 inch thick in a narrow
strip on lightly floured board.
Fit these thin strips around the
oiled sides of spring-form pan
and press the joining edges to-
gether to line sides completely.
Trim top edge of dough neatly
so that dough reaches % of the
height of the pan. Note: T h is
amount of dough is exactly right
providing it is rolled thin
See SOME, Page 18

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