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Country Cousin

Happy Haunting!!...

Weather was beautiful again on Friday and Saturday, but it's been pretty much downhill since them. Winds of November seemed to be blowing in a bit early on Tuesday, and weather forecasters began using a nasty four-letter word that starts with "S", and you may have to shovel it. No, not brown. Talking about the cold white stuff that probably won't stop until Spring.

Incidentally, we don't have it so bad here. Snow fell early last week in some spots out west, Reno, Nev. for one. Guess they sent their bad weather this way. They're welcome to take it back any time, and just send a little back for Christmas. Guess the deer hunters might like a bit of snow too, but gun season is still a month away.

HALLOWEEN HAUNTING

Time to stock up on candy, or perhaps individually wrapped healthy treats if your home is likely to get visited by witches, ghosts and goblins on Halloween, which is Tuesday Oct. 31. There are costume parties scheduled all over the place this weekend. If that's your bag, check the ads.

Today's kids don't need to run and hide when they see ann adult coming. They have permission from the powers that be to go out Trick or Treating, with hours set for late afternoon, to get them home before dark. Probably necessary in today's world, but what a shame!

When I was a youngster we wouldn't have dreamed of starting our Halloween Haunting until after dark, and sometimes we continued until nearly 10 p.m. Everybody expected us, but we liked to pretend we were doing something slightly naughty. Our behavior (and staying out that late) would not have permitted any other night of the year. (Except on hot summer nights when we played "One o'clock and the ghost ain't here" all through the neighborhood long after darkness had fallen.)

One year my little brother started out Trick or Treating with about a dozen of us, but then he disappeared. When we realized he was missing we were frantic. Didn't really believe a witch or vampire had gotten him, but you can never be sure.

Went home hoping to find him there. No luck! He was nowhere. Finaly, Mom called the city police to report him missing.

They found him almost immediately. For reasons known only to himself, he had come quietly into the house without being seen, gone to his bedroom upstairs, crawled into the farthest, darkest corner under the bed, and fell sound asleep. We had even looked there, but without a flashlight, and completely missed him. He wasn't very big. Anyway, we were overjoyed to find we hadn't lost him forever. (Mom and Dad would have been really, really mad!) He had indeed not been taken to the Netherworld.

COUNTESS DRACULA

The dates have nothing to do with Halloween trafitions, but Halloween seems the right time to tell this horror story.

Evil noblewoman Countess Elizabeth Bathory, said to be perhaps the most vile and evil woman who ever lived, is also said to be the inspiration for Bram Stoker's horror stories about Count Dracula.

If the stories passed along about Bathory are true, the made up Count Dracula stories had nothing on the real thing. Today's most horrible horror movies wouldn't dare portray her vile pleasures.

Bathory lived and did most of her evil deeds in Csejthe Castle, which really was in Transylvania (Hungary). Its ruins can still be seen there today.

Believing that the blood of young virgins was the key to eternal youth, Bathory maintained a horrific skin regime that involved bathing in the blood of young girls. It is speculated over 650 girls were killed in order to keep up with her blood demands. Rumors have swirled throughout the centuries that she also actually ate her servants.

At the age of 15, Bathory was married to Count Nadady. To please his young wife, her husband reportedly built a torture chamber to her specifications. Those tortures included jamming pins and needles under the fingernails of her servant girls; tying them down, smearing them with honey, and leaving them to be attacked by bees and ants; burning them with hot irons; cutting the flesh between their fingers with a scissors; cutting off parts of faces, genitals and breasts, and sewing lips together. She is said to have bitten chunks of flesh from her victims, and forced one unfortunate girl to cook and eat her own flesh.

Her family tree is said to include some seriously disturbed kin, so maybe she came by it naturally. One of her uncles instructed her in Satanism, and an aunt taught her all about sadomasochism.

Eventually she apparently ran out of peasant girls to torture and started picking on the daughters of wealthier families and nobility. That got the attention of her high powered kin in 1609 or 1610, including King Matthias. Investigators caught her in the act of torturing young girls and she and her cohorts were arrested.

In January 1611, Bathory and her evil assistants were put on trial for 80 counts of murder. All were convicted, but only Bathory escaped execution. The judge saved a better fate for her. She was confined to a room of the castle that only had slits for air and food. Too bad nobody was cutting off parts of her body and feeding them to her while she was imprisoned there. She survived for three years but was found dead in August of 1614. Bet she wasn't young and pretty any more by then, if she ever was.

LOTS MORE FUN

Enough of the Halloween Horror stories. How about some riddles?

Spring these on the kiddies for Halloween. Reprinted with apologies to Wausaukee School District. Stole them from the district newsletter. Happy Halloween, folks. See answers in today's column just before Cookin' Time. (Don't peek!)

1)What is a favorite drink of monsters?

2)What is the favorite dessert of ghosts?

3) What do you call a witch who lives on Sahara Desert?

4)What do you call witches who ride together?

5) What do you call the best dancer at a party for Halloween haunts?

6) What do you get if bitten by a cross between Frosty the Snowman and a vampire?

7) Which monsters sell the most cookies?

ROCK PAINTING

Looking for some low cost fun?

Reader Jenni Schwittay says there's a nation wide craze that has hit our area which includes painting rocks, signing them, and then hiding them in random spots for someone else to find.

There is now a local group called Tri-City Rocks, that sponsors parties for painting the rocks and talking about where to hide them and where to find them. No cost to participate. Local artists are usuallyon hand to provide expert advice.

Schwittay says for more info, find her or Tri-City Rocks on Facebook.

"Purpose of this community activity is simply to promote kindness, joy, and positivity while getting people to spend time together outdoors. This is an inclusive activity so all are welcome to join in the fun," Schwittay says.

DIET TIME AGAIN

It you're hoping to lose a few pounds before the holidays but are having a hard time doing it, even on a low carb, higher fat diet, here's a trick that may help.

It's especially effective if you also suffer from bloat, fatigue, dry skin and constipation, according to a popular women's magazine.

According to a study in The Amerian Journal of Clinical Nutrition, women on a high fat diet lost five times more fat than those on low fat diets. However, the article also says about 80 percent of women over 40 have a clogged bile system, in which case the fat gets stored as fat instead of being used to fuel metabolism.

To get things flowing again (and get the pounds flowing off), start each day with a glass of hot water mixed with the juice of half a lemon and then enjoy two servings of fiber-rich low carb vegetables a day. The lemon acids thin sludgy bile and fiber helps eliminate toxic clogs.

Funny. An aunt years ago advised hot water and lemon juice at the start of each day to combat constipation. Appaently she was right, without knowing exactly why it worked. For those who like tea, wonder if hot tea with lemon juice would work just as well?

Incidentlaly, spinach, asparagus, and Brussels sprouts are all delicious with butter and lemon juice and low in carbs.

RIDDLE RESPONSES

1) Ghoulade, 2) Booberry Pie, 3) A Sand Witch, 4) Broom Mates, 5) The Boogie Man, 6) Frost Bite, 7) Ghoul Scouts

COOKIN' TIME

Harvest season is coming to a quick close, but some locally grown garden produce is still available, including apples, winter squash, pumpkins and cabbages among other things. Also, Halloween is almost here, so you might want to cook up some ghoulish fun.

BACON WRAPPED VENISON TENDERLOIN

Bow season for deer is on, though results have been less than spectacular for our family. Gun deer sesson is just a month away. Try this recipe if your lucky enough to have some fresh venison to enjoy. (Works with beef tenderloin too, but not quite as good.) Tip: For better flavored mushrooms, buy fresh ones, wipe clean with a damp cloth, slice, and then freeze them solid. They'll thaw when you start cooking them. Freeze dried mushrooms are also great. Rehydrate by soaking for a few hurs and they're better than fresh.

6 thick slices bacon

2 (3/4 pound) venison tenderloin roasts

2 teaspoons olive oil, divided

1/4 teaspoon onion powder, divided

kosher salt and ground black pepper to taste

2 tablespoons butter

1 (8 ounce) package sliced crimini mushrooms

2 cloves garlic, chopped

1 tablespoon chopped green onion, or more to taste

1/2 cup heavy whipping cream, or more to taste

Preheat oven to 375 degrees. Place bacon on a slotted baking pan. Bake bacon in the preheated oven until partially cooked but still flexible, about 6 to 8 minutes. Brush venison tenderloins with olive oil and season with onion powder, salt, and black pepper. Place tenderloin roasts side by side and wrap them together in strips of partially cooked bacon. Place into a roasting pan. Roast until bacon is browned and an instant-read meat thermometer inserted into the thickest part of a tenderloin reads at least 145 degrees, about 1 hour. Serve with Mushroom Sauce.

MUSHROOM SAUCE

Heat butter in a saucepan over medium heat; cook and stir mushrooms and garlic in hot butter until mushrooms are soft, 8 to 10 minutes. Stir green onion into mushroom mixture; pour in cream. Cook, stirring often, until sauce is simmering and heated through. Serve sauce with tenderloins.

HOME MADE SAUERKRAUT

A couple of years ago I passed along instructions for making sauerkraut right in the canning jars. In response to a request to repeat the instructions and add some clarifications, am offering them again. It's really easy, but do be sure to put the jars on a tray while they ferment, because there will be overflow. The smell isn't great, but it dissipates quite soon. The jars must be kept at room temperature while fermentation takes place. If they are too cold, they won't ferment and you'll just end up with rotten salty cabbage.

HOME MADE SAUERKRAUT

Use good water for this, from the well or from a purchased jug of purified drinking water. Chlorine and fluouride are not good for the kraut. Also use canning salt, without iodine. Sea salt should be okay. P.S.: I prefer my kraut plain, no seeds, but maybe a peppercorn or juniper berry or two in each jar. We sometimes add a bay leaf when we cook it.

Shredded cabbage

Vinegar

Salt

Sugar

Celery Seed or Caraway Seed, optional

Boiling water, the good kind

Quart-size canning jars, lids and rims, prepared according to package directions. For kraut, pickles or tomatoes, anything acidy, I prefer lids that are white on the underside, not metallic.

Place 1 teaspoon salt into each sterilized quart jar. Fill jar with shredded cabbage, stopping about an inch before you get to the top. Pack it tightly. Add another teaspoon salt, 1/4 teaspoon celery seed, 1 teaspoon sugar and 1 teaspoon vinegar. Cover with boiling water. Put on lids and rings and tighten well immediately. Put on a tray or cookie sheet to catch any seepage while it ferments, and let stand for several weeks to cure. Sauerkraut will be white, crispy and delicious. Wipe down the outsides of the jars after fermentation is done before you put them away for the winter.

Water bath processing afterward is not necessary, but may prevent problems in case some of your jars did not seal. Whether you process or not, clean the jars, being sure to wipe away all salt crystals. Clean the rims too and replace the lids if necessary. Screw the rings tight. Set jars in a water-bath canner. Fill with cold water to a depth of 2 inches above tops of jars. Bring slowly to boiling and process for 30 minutes. Makes no difference if you process quarts or pints.

I have also set the cleaned the jars into a cold pressure canner into which I had put 2 inches of water. Put on lid but do not close the pressure valve. Put over high heat until the water boils and steam starts coming out the pressure release valve. Steam the jars of kraut for about 5 minutes after the water gets boiling and they should all seal.

FRIGHTFUL DELIGHTFUL TREATS

This recipe calls for popcorn, but don't know why it wouldn't be just as good, or maybe better, with the same amount of Rice Krispies or other non-chocolate breakfast cereal. Color wouldn't be as good, though. Haven't made these. Think made with popcorn they'll look like green heads with acne. Kids should have fun forming and decorating them.

2 quarts popped popcorn

6 tablespoons butter or margarine

3 cups mini marshmallows

4 tablespoons lime gelatin powder

Red gum balls, candy corn, flat green candy strips (or fruit leather), green sugar sprinkles

Place popcorn in a large bowl; set aside. Melt butter over medium heat in a medium saucepan.  Stir marshmallows into butter until melted.  Stir in gelatin powder until evenly colored.  Pour over popcorn and stir until evenly coated.  With buttered hands, shape popcorn into 7 oval shapes. Flatten one oval shape slightly and squeeze one end to form a "skull' shape.  Place onto parchment lined baking sheet.  Repeat with remaining shapes. To decorate:  Press two gumballs into each skull to form "eyes'.  Press candy corn into skull to from "teeth'.  Use scissors to trim candy strips and press into top for "hair'.  Sprinkle with sugar sprinkles. Allow "zombies' to set for about 20 minutes before wrapping individually in plastic wrap (or serve immediately).

 HAPPY HALLOWEEN POPCORN BALLS

Think you could also do these with Rice Krispies instead of popcorn, but haven't tried it. Another treat the kids could have some creative fun with.

3 quarts popped popcorn

4 tablespoons (1/2 stick) butter or margarine

3 cups miniature marshmallows

3 tablespoons (1/2 of a 3-ounce box) orange gelatin dessert mix

Candy corn, jellybeans and sour green apple candy sticks, licorice string, dried fruit, etc.

Spray a large mixing bowl lightly with cooking spray and place popcorn inside. In a medium saucepan, melt butter over low heat.  Stir in marshmallows and gelatin dessert powder until marshmallows are melted and mixture is smooth.  Pour over popcorn and mix well until coated. Spray hands with cooking spray and press firmly to form into balls.  Place balls on wax paper. Press candy decorations into balls to form eyes, a stem and a Jack-O-Lantern grin. Serve immediately or wrap individually in plastic wrap for storage. Add a ribbon tie to plastic wrap as a decorative closure.

HAUNTED POPCORN HANDS

Great way to serve popcorn on a hayride or during the scary movie on TV if you're hosting a Halloween party. In today's world you couldn't give these for Trick or Treat unless you know the little tricksters well. Neighbors did give homemade handouts in the good old days. Most of our favorite treats were homemade, but we knew pretty much everybody in the neighborhood. Loved getting these when I was a youngster Trick or Treating.

Clear Polyethylene food service gloves

Candy corn

Popcorn

Ribbon or yarn

Place 1-3 pieces of candy corn at the end of each finger (depending on size of glove), pointy side first, to make fingernails. Fill the glove with popcorn (plain or flavored, your call) and tie it off with ribbon or yarn. Paint some red nail polish blood dribbles on the hands for added effect if you feel like it.

Thought for the week: Don't get discouraged if things don't go exactly as planned. Perseverance counts. If at first you don't succeed, try again, but maybe try from a different direction. As President Donald Trump once said, "Sometimes by losing a battle you find a new way to win the war."

Country Cousin

(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. Contact her by phone at 715-291-9002 or e-mail to shirleyprudhommechickadee@yahoo.com.)


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