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THE CITY REBORN FROM THE ASHES OF AMERICA'S MOST DISASTROUS FOREST FIRE
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Country Cousin

New President" Fresh Start!

After the horrendous weather that has been pretty much uninterrupted since the start of 2017, TIMESland appears to now be enjoying the traditional January Thaw. We deserve it, after the stretch of windy subzero days and then Monday night's rain that left the whole area pretty much covered with ice by Tuesday morning.

Weather for the coming week in most of TIMESland is predicted to be partly cloudy, with highs in the 38 to 40 degree range and lows hovering right around freezing. Thursday might be a mostly sunny day. We'll see.

We could use a little sunshine to go with the warmer temperatures. Then maybe more of the ice would go away.

That said, the snowmobilers have been having a great time, with good trail conditions, at least until the thaw started. Monday morning in our neck of the woods was incredibly beautiful, with sparkling ice crystal diamonds adorning the length of nearly every twig on every tree and bush in the forest. Can't pay for visions like that. They're brief, and you need to be there to see it when it happens!

WINTER PLAY TIME

There are some fun snow and ice events planned all over the county in the next month or so, including snowmobile runs, ice skating, cross country skiing in Gov. Thompson State Park and elsewhere, ice skating, outhouse races, and human bowling on the ice.

Am told that in human bowling, it isn't that humans do the bowling, it's that humans serve as the "ball". Never saw that, but do want to. Maybe we'll go!

Whatever you want to do outdoors in winter, you can probably do it somewhere in TIMESland.

INAUGURATION DAY

At noon on Friday, Jan. 20, in Washington, DC, Donald Trump will be sworn in as the 45th president of the United States. Let us hope this inauguration indeed does mark the start of the "return to greatness" that our newly elected president promised for our nation.

He is the hope that many of the working poor in middle America have been hanging our hats on.

The most important event on Inauguration Day, and the only event required by the U.S. Constitution, is the swearing in of the new president at noon. With recitation of the Oath of Office, the president-elect becomes the president and commander in chief. The old president is out and the new one is in.

Exact words of the oath of office are: "I do solemnly swear (or affirm) that I will faithfully execute the Office of President of the United States, and will to the best of my ability, preserve, protect and defend the Constitution of the United States."

Since 1797 the oath has almost always been administered by the Chief Justice of the U.S. Supreme Court, but it doesn't have to be.

There were exceptions. Calvin Coolidge's second Oath was administered by William Howard Taft, the only Chief Justice who was a former President.

The only woman to ever administer the Oath was Federal District Court Judge Sarah T. Hughes. She was the closest federal judge to the site of the swearing in of Lyndon B. Johnson after Kennedy's assassination in Dallas. The oath was administered aboard Air Force One, which was parked at Love Field.

After the death of President Warren G. Harding, the oath was administered by the light of a kerosene lantern to Calvin Coolidge by his father, John Calvin Coolidge, Sr., a notary public in Plymouth Notch, Vermont.

FIRST INAUGURATION

The Constitution originally fixed March 4 (the anniversary of the effective date of the Constitution in 1789) as Inauguration Day. That was about four months after the first presidential election on the first Tuesday after the first Monday in November.

In 1933, when Congress ratified the 20th constitutional amendment in 1933, Inauguration Day was moved to January 20, with the Oath of Office to be administered at noon, Reasons cited included the unpredictability of March weather, improved roads, and the desire to reduce the time that the previous president remains in office as a "lame duck."

(From time to time, even with the shorter wait between the election and the end of the lame duck president's term, we have seen actions taken that were contrary to the opinions of the public as expressed at the polls.)

Incidentally, the word "inauguration" means "beginning." It comes from the ancient practice of augury, which means predicting the future. In this case, the day marks the start of a president's term in office.

The first inauguration of a United States President happened when George Washington took the oath of office on April 30, 1789 in New York City, which was serving as our nation's capital at the time. Bad weather and bad roads had delayed the event from the March 4 date that it was supposed to happen.

Since 1801, when Thomas Jefferson was inaugurated, inaugurations have taken place in Washington, DC.

So far, all presidents except Franklin Pierce have chosen to "swear" rather than "affirm." At Barrack Obama's first Inauguration Day, in 2009, Chief Justice John Roberts stumbled over the wording, and the two men decided to do it over the next day in the White House.

Presidents usually take the Oath of Office with their left hand on a Bible, but that is not required by the Constitution. Franklin Pierce and John Quincy Adams swore their oaths on law books. Lyndon Johnson used a Catholic Missal found on the airplane in Dallas. Theodore Roosevelt used no book at all. And Dwight D. Eisenhower, George H. W. Bush, and Barrack Obama used more than one Bible.

SOME LONG, SOME SHORT

The Inaugural Address is a speech by the new president, and over the years they have varied greatly in length.

George Washington's second inaugural address was 135 words long, by far the shortest in history.

"Silent Cal" Coolidge, despite his reputation for taciturnity, gave a speech of more than 4,000 words in 1925. Some folks at the time commented they didn't think he even knew that many words.

But that speech was only about half as long as the 8,000 word inaugural address given by William Henry Harrison in 1841. Harrison delivered it in an hour and 45 minutes outdoors in freezing weather, and afterwards shook hands with admirers for three hours. He caught a cold, which became pneumonia, from which he died a month after the ceremony.

INAUGURAL CELEBRATIONS

When George Washington was inaugurated, the ceremony and events that followed were relatively simple. He was invited to a ball a week after his 1789 inauguration.

Today, the oath and inaugural address are followed by a lot of celebrating. The newly inaugurated president reviews a parade and attends more than a few balls and parties.

The first official Inaugural Ball took place in 1809 at Long's Hotel in Washington, after the first inauguration of James Madison. First Lady Dolley Madison was the hostess, and tickets cost $4.

The only president who did not have an Inaugural Ball was Woodrow Wilson, who did not like to dance.

Taxpayers pay only for the swearing-in ceremony. Private donors pay for all the celebrating that follows.

HOW CAN WE CELEBRATE?

Most of us cannot attend a real Inaugural Ball, but we can watch the inauguration on TV, and then have parties at home to celebrate. We should all fly our American flags on Inauguration Day.

Whether we were for or against the election of Donald Trump, we should all hope the start of the new administration will mark the start of a new and prosperous era and a return to the Christian values that made our nation great. We can all pray for peace and prosperity for our nation and the entire world.

To try to discredit and discourage him at every turn and hope for failure is anti-American.

ON THE SOAP BOX

LAME DUCK PRESIDENT


Speaking of Lame Ducks, after President Trump is sworn in on Tuesday, outgoing President Barrack Obama will no longer be able to issue presidential pardons and other presidential orders. Since the November election Obama has pardoned hundreds of prisoners, many of them Islamic terrorists who had been captured at great loss of heroic lives, and were incarcerated at Guantanimo Bay. How much damage their release will cause remains to be seen.

GRANDMA'S WEAPON

Wrote last week about how some people feared Friday the 13th, including my grandmother in Middle Inlet.

That got me to thinking about some of grandma's other quirks, including the ability to take action with her rolling pin, both when she was making mountains of homemade noodles to feed her huge family, and when she was angry.

She once threatened the then-sheriff of Marinette County with that rolling pin, and rightfully won the confrontation. Had to do with moonshine, grandpa, and card games at the jail. Just about every Friday night the sheriff had been "arresting" grandpa and taking him and his keg with him to the jail in Marinette. They would then spend the weekend in the jail playing cards.

Grandma got tired of that. One Friday night when the sheriff showed up Grandma answered the door and told him vehemently, rolling pin waving, that Louis wasn't going with him for any more weekend outings at the jail. She had a dozen kids, livestock, chickens and a garden to take care of and needed him there to help.

Obviously, that confrontation, which was on a Friday, didn't happen on Friday the 13th, or it wouldn't have happened.

Grandma was afraid of Friday the 13th, and she had other superstitions as well. For example you didn't walk under ladders, didn't open an umbrella indoors, and did toss a pinch of it over your right shoulder if you spilled the salt. Also you didn't cross the path of a black cat, and to remove a wart you rubbed it with a cut potato which you then buried outdoors by the light of a full moon. Even my dad swore that last one worked.

MOMENTS OF TRUTH

Most of us getting W-2 forms this month are facing some moments of truth in regard to what we earned versus what government has taken from us and what we have left.

Considering the empty pocketbooks most of us deal with right after the Christmas holidays, we end up feeling pretty poor and put upon.

Evan Esar remarked, as to money, "The mint makes it first, it is up to you to make it last."

The late, great actor Errol Flynn said his problem came in reconciling his gross habits with his net income.

Famed playwright George Bernard Shaw opined that not money, but the lack of it, is the root of all evil.

Ernest Haskins remarked, "Save a little money each month and at the end of the year you'll be surprised at how little you have." Sounds familiar.

We get all kinds of advice like that on how to get ahead, but most of us feel pretty much the same year after year: Broke.

But hope springs eternal, even when it comes to money. Maybe next year the bottom line will look a little better.

TREAT YOURSELF

Even when money is tight, there are things we can do to make ourselves feel a little better.

During times of cold weather, treat yourself to an oil bath to feel pampered and prevent your body from becoming rough and dry. Don't need to be rich to enjoy that luxury. Put two tablespoons of olive oil in your bath water along with a few drops of your favorite cologne. Your skin will turn soft and glowing after you have had your bath. Add some epsom salts too, and soak for a good long time to relax and ease achy muscles as well.

Be sure to clean the tub well afterward so the oil doesn't leave a slippery surface for the next bather.

COOKIN' TIME

Winter winds blow. Sleet and snow fall. Time to treat yourself and your family to some delicious down home comfort foods, with flavors that will make them stand up and sing. Well, maybe not, but maybe you'll get a few compliments. Those can warm the heart.

SLO COOKER SPANISH STEW

Serve this over rice, if you like, but to serve rice and potatoes at the same meal just does not seem right to me, unless the rice comes as rice pudding. Think next time I'll add frozen green beans for the last hour and a half of cooking.

2 pounds beef stew meat

2 tablespoons olive oil, divided

Salt and ground black pepper to taste

1 cup chopped Spanish onion

2 cloves garlic, minced

1 chopped green bell pepper

4 cups chopped red potatoes

2 (14.5 ounce) cans diced tomatoes

1 cup pitted and halved green olives (or use capers)

6 ounces red wine (optional)

1 cup beef broth

1 teaspoon cumin

1 tablespoon of paprika

2 teaspoons of oregano

4 tablespoons chopped fresh parsley (or 2 tablespoon dried parsley)

Heat one tablespoon olive oil in a large skillet over medium heat. In it, cook beef until completely browned, about 5 minutes. Season the beef with with salt and pepper while it browns. Transfer beef to a slow cooker, retaining some of the drippings in the skillet. Return skillet to heat and heat the retained drippings. Add the second tablespoon olive oil, and in it sauté onion, green pepper and garlic until softened, about 5 minutes; add to beef in slow cooker. Stir in the potatoes, diced tomatoes, olives, wine and beef broth into the beef mixture. Cover and cook on low for about four hours, then turn heat to high, add the cumin, parsley, oregano and paprika and cook for another hour to an hour and a half, or until the beef and potatoes are tender. About half an hour before it's done taste to correct seasonings.

BANANA UPSIDE DOWN CAKE

Pretty much like Bananas Foster baked into a cake.

3 eggs

1 box (2-layer size) yellow cake mix

1 cup sour cream

1/3 cup oil

1/4 cup water

1 package (3.4 oz.) vanilla flavor instant pudding

1/2 cup butter

1/2 cup packed brown sugar

1/2 cup chopped walnuts or pecans, toasted

2 bananas, sliced

Spray a 12-cup Bundt pan or a large cast iron frying pan with cooking spray. Add the butter and nuts and put it into the oven to melt while you mix the cake batter. Beat eggs, cake mix, sour cream, oil, water and dry pudding mix in large bowl with mixer until blended. Take pan out of oven, add the brown sugar, then stir and distribute evenly in the pan. Sprinkle brown sugar evenly all over it, and distribute the banana slices evenly. Pour in the batter, again spreading it evenly. Bake 40 minutes or until toothpick inserted near center comes out clean. Cool cake in pan on wire rack for 15 minutes. Run a knife or metal spatula around rim of pan to loosen cake, and invert it onto a serving plate big enough to hold any runoff. Gently remove pan. Cool cake completely. Serve with ice cream, if you like. To be completely decadent, drizzle on caramel or chocolate ice cream topping for sort of a baked banana split!

DANGEROUSLY EASY LEMON BARS

If you're too easily hooked on lemon bars, beware of these. Take almost no effort - to make or to eat. You don't even need to take out the mixer.

1 box angel food cake mix

1 (22-ounce) can lemon pie filling

Powdered sugar (optional)

Heat oven to 350 degrees. Spray a 9 x 13-inch pan with nonstick cooking spray. In a large bowl, stir together the angel food cake mix and lemon pie filling. When it's completely mixed, pour into the prepared pan. Bake for about 35 minutes, until fully cooked and the top is lightly browned. Let the cake cool, cut into bars. If you want to, sprinkle with powdered sugar before cutting.

The Country Cousin

Thought for the week:
Dear Lord, please help our new president carry out his campaign promises with integrity and determination. Help him return America to its position of greatness as a world leader with Christian values, with laws that respect life at all ages and stages, and protect the right of everyone to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. Help us to regain equal enforcement of laws for everyone, without regard to race, color or creed, including immigration laws. Breaking the law is breaking the law and must not continue to be ignored, lest we become a lawless nation.

And, Lord, help us to remember that there is no promise that each of us will be happy, only that we will not be denied the opportunity to pursue happiness, or to benefit from the fruits of our own labors, the sweat of our own brows, and for having the courage and determination to pursue our own goals in accord with Your laws and the laws of this nation. Amen.

(This column is written by Shirley Prudhomme of Crivitz. Views expressed are her own and are in no way intended to be an official statement of the opinions of Peshtigo Times editors and publishers. She may be contacted by phone at 715-291-9002 or by e-mail to shirleyprudhommechickadee@yahoo.com.)


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