Paschal's soul food spot has all the usual staples but the fried chicken (the batter is a super Atlanta secret) is a standout.
Every batter, it's a fastball for a strike or pop-up, then a change-up for a ground out.
In a small, lightly buttered pan over medium heat, spoon ¼-cupfuls of batter.
With the bases loaded, the ultimately rational Palmer always throws every pitch at a corner--even with three balls on the batter.
Add 2-3 tablespoons of batter, quickly tip the pan so the batter runs over the surface to make a thin pancake.
It is difficult for a stranger to get used to this batter, but once used to it he will prefer it to water.
And he was both to batter it down, for he still had the gambler's faith in his luck.
Certainly it did seem as if some one was trying to batter his way out.
Then mix it gradually with cold water till it becomes a batter.
Of all manner (de toute maniere) I bet forty dollars that she batter in jumping no matter which frog of the country of Calaveras.'
"strike repeatedly, beat violently and rapidly," early 14c., from Old French batre "to beat, strike" (11c., Modern French battre "to beat, to strike"), from Latin battuere "to beat, strike," an old word in Latin, but almost certainly borrowed from Gaulish, from PIE root *bhau- "to strike" (cf. Welsh bathu "beat;" Old English beadu "battle," beatan "to beat," bytl "hammer, mallet"). Began to be widely used 1962 in reference to domestic abuse. Related: Battered; battering. Battering-ram is an ancient weapon (Latin aries), but the word attested only from 1610s.
"flour, eggs, and milk beaten together," late 14c., from Old French batteure "a beating," from Latin battuere "to beat, knock" (see batter (v.)).