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

Issue Date: January 3, 2018

Brrrrrrr...

We're into 2018, and the TIMESland deep freeze continues. That brief warm spell we were promised last week didn't materialize. Frigid conditions on New Year's Eve put a damper on celebrating for some of us. Temperatures dipped to 17 below around midnight in some areas, and highs hovering around zero weren't a whole lot better.

Hope the Baby New Year was wearing more than a diaper when he came bouncing in!

The cold eased a bit late on Tuesday, Jan. 2, and into the morning of Wednesday, Jan. 3, so of course it snowed a little, just enough to put a fresh new cover on the world around us.

The weathermen are promising us a brief respite from the cold with highs into the mid-20s late this weekend. Wonder if that will happen? Also wonder if we'll get a January thaw this year, or if that already happened back in December?

For the month of December, the weather station at Austin Straubel Airport in Green Bay reported a low of 14 below at 5:53 a.m. on Wednesday, Dec. 27, contrasted with a high of 40 above a week earlier, on Tuesday, Dec. 19.

COULD BE WORSE

We shouldn't be feeling too sorry for ourselves. Near-record cold temperatures have been hitting much of the nation.

Hettinger, North Dakota saw the wind chill drop to minus 58 degrees on Sunday, Dec. 31, and Embarrass, Minn. shivered at 45 below. Sioux City, Iowa set a new record low for Jan. 2, with minus 28. This ties with their fifth coldest Jan. 2 temperature in weather keeping history, and was the coldest January day there since Jan. 21, 1970, when the low was minus 26 degrees.

So much for global warming! Sure would like some right now!

SKIN CARE

Cold winter winds can be as hard on the complexion as hot summer sun, or even worse. To protect your tender skin, treat it regularly to a warm oil feast, inside and out.

To cure dry, itchy skin take cod liver oil at the rate of one teaspoon a day for a month and watch your face take on a youthful glow. Incidentally, cod liver oil is a good preventative for a number of bodily ailments, including Vitamin D deficiency.

In very cold weather prevent the chapping by mixing a teaspoon of castor oil with half a teaspoon of rose water. Massage gently into the face and neck before bed at night and remove it first thing in the morning.

Once a week or so, work a tablespoon of castor oil into your hair, put on a shower cap (or one of those elasticized bowl covers) and watch TV or do your nails for about half an hour while it soaks in, and then wash it out in a nice warm bath, but do be sure to shampoo thoroughly. The oil then gets into the bathwater and onto your skin before it goes down the drain. Be sure to wash the tub or shower floor to be sure no slippery oil remains on the bottom.

If you want the warm oil benefits but not the castor oil odor around you, instead of the castor oil, treat your hair with olive oil and then take an oil bath to prevent your body from becoming rough, dry and itchy. 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, and the lovely scent will cling. Again, do be sure no oil remains to create a hazard in the tub.

Lips too can suffer from the cold. Apply chapstick regularly, and massage in a bit of baby oil each night before bed.

FAITH LIFT

One more tip: If your face is wrinkled with worries and woes, turn to God for a faith lift. And then, while praying, don't keep trying to give God instructions. Just report for duty and let Him take it from there. Shush up those words rushing through your head and listen to what He has to say.

A LITTLE ON THE SOAPBOX

HAPPY NEW YEAR, MR. PRESIDENT!


Hang in there, President Trump. Contrary to major news headlines, we don't all hate you. Many of us appreciate the things you have managed to get done, and the things you have been trying to do. The rest probably will be when they do their taxes, but we'll never hear about that in a headline!

MORE ON THE SOAP BOX

IRISH NEWS COMMENTS

The following comments are excerpts from an article written by Ian O'Doherty five years after a visit of President Barrack Obama to the Emerald Isle. It was printed in the Dublin, Ireland publication, "Irish Independent," almost exactly a year ago, on Jan. 17, 1917, and passed along to us recently by Dave, a very knowledgeable friend from Wausaukee. Smart, too He usually agrees with me. Or I agree with him. Whichever comes first.

According to Wikipedia, O'Doherty is a columnist who works for the Irish Independent, which apparently is published in Dublin, Ireland. He has appeared on radio and TV shows in Ireland, America and elsewhere in the world. His "iSpy" column is published Monday " Thursday "and contains news articles blended with comedy and shock jock opinions. On Fridays O'Doherty publishes a rather more serious column containing his opinion on a chosen subject in "The World according to Ian O'Doherty'."

The part Dave sent must have been from one of those Friday articles. It reads:

"But five years on from that visit, and another three more since he took the presidential oath, and you only have to look at the state of the States to see that it's a more fractured and racially divided country than ever before - it's widely mocked around the world as a soft touch and has lost much of its global heft.

"The world needs a strong America and the world needs an American president who global despots and terrorist groups are afraid of - and that's simply not the case.

"In fact, Obama seemed to spend much of his last term not so much as a lame duck, but as an apologetic one - his seemingly non-stop apology tour, which saw him publicly embarrassed in such lovely places as China, Saudi Arabia and Cuba, remains one of the most humiliating courses of action any American leader has ever undertaken.

"Disastrous presidents, for whatever reason, are the price you occasionally pay in a democracy, but the cult-like zeal which grew around him was both polarizing and dishonest.

"There is also the sense that he doesn't particularly like America. In fact, there is a real sense that he feels disappointed in his own country, as if the people had personally let him down by refusing to gladly accept every initiative and diktat he threw at them.

"Yet he has somehow managed to operate an eight-year-long three-card trick on people. He won the Nobel Peace Prize, yet is the first president to spend every day of his reign at war. He is the darling of the Latinos, yet he deported more of them than any other president.

"He's loved by gay people, but used to oppose gay marriage. He used the accusations that he was a secret Muslim to distract from the fact that he went to a church where his pastor, the Reverend White, routinely shouted "God damn America'.

"Let's be honest, if America was a rental car, Obama would now be expected to pay for the damage he caused."

Strange that an observer from Ireland can see all that, and so many Americans cannot. The mainstream press continues to lionize the most disastrous president this nation ever had, and castigate the man in office now for everything he does, everything he doesn't do, and everything they can dream up to make him look bad!

CAN'T PREVENT STUPID

No matter how many laws we pass, there's no preventing stupid. Read about a couple in New Jersey who were injured when a quarter-stick of dynamite blew up in their car. Seems that while driving around at 2 a.m., the couple became bored. For whatever reason the dynamite was there, and they decided to light it and toss it out the window to see what would happen. Unfortunately for them, they failed to notice that the window was closed. Possible they'd been drinking?

DIET TIME AGAIN

Most of us have been overloading our bodies with sugar for the past few weeks, and it's time to get back on track. Sugar may give us a rush for a few minutes, but over the long haul makes us sluggish, stupid, sleepy and - yes - fat.

If you overate on sugar the night before, have a high-protein, low carb breakfast with a bit of fat in the morning. Perhaps a meaty, cheesy omelet cooked in butter. No toast. It's okay to have a bit of no-sugar salsa with it, but not essential. The idea is to kick start the burn from sugars to protein and fat.

To clean your plumbing, drink green tea with lemon juice, along with plenty of water. The diuretic qualities of the tea and lemon forces your body to pump nutrients and other waste products (including excess sugar) through your kidneys and out of your body, according to some nutrition experts.

Incidentally, if you realize right after eating that sugary treat that you shouldn't have one that, have a teaspoon of peanut butter or eat an egg to get the balancing effect of fat and protein. Then do some exercise, for example walk briskly up and down the stairs a few times. This gets your muscles busy using up the excess sugar instead of having your body store it, the nutrition experts say.

A study in "Diabetes Care" showed that older adults who walked or did other exercise for 15 minutes after each meal had lower blood sugar levels than those who walked for 45 minutes in the late morning or before dinner.

CABBAGE SOUP DIET

Eat as much soup as you want, whenever you want it. I like to add cut up meat as well. In addition to unlimited soup, the diet itself calls for eating only fruit (except bananas) the first day; only vegetables (except corn, peas and other starchy ones) the second day (but you get to start the day with a baked potato with butter); only non-starchy fruits and vegetables the third day. Only bananas, milk and no-sugar yogurt on Day 4, only tomatoes and protein foods like fish, meat, or eggs on Day 5, and then only protein and non-starchy veggies on Days 6 and 7. Then you're supposed to return to normal eating for a week or so before starting over if you have more weight to lose. You can keep eating the soup if you want to.

CABBAGE SOUP RECIPE

Some folks use half V-8 juice in place of half the chicken broth. Others use beef broth instead of chicken. It's all good. I like adding a can of French style green beans, juice and all, sometimes, or frozen tiny whole beans, and then cook until they're done as you like them.

2 tablespoons olive oil

1 cup celery, diced

1 cup white or yellow onion, diced

1 cup carrots, diced

1 green bell pepper, diced

2 to 3 cloves garlic, minced

4 cups chicken broth

14 ounce can diced tomatoes with basil, oregano and garlic

1 teaspoon oregano

1 teaspoon basil

teaspoon red pepper flakes

1/4 teaspoon black pepper

teaspoon salt (optional)

Heat two tablespoons of olive oil in a large pot over medium heat. Add celery, onions, bell peppers, and carrots and sauté until slightly tender. Stir in garlic, chicken broth, tomatoes and cabbage. Bring to a boil and then reduce heat and cook until cabbage is tender. Stir in oregano, basil, red pepper flakes, black pepper and salt. Taste and adjust seasoning if needed.

COOKIN TIME

Time for some good, sensible eating, and stick to the ribs comfort food for those who aren't on a diet. Even if you're dieting, winter cold calls for nutritious low carb fuels for the body. Especially when the cold winds blow, soup is good food! And homemade soup is infinitely better for you than anything you can buy in a can.

SLO COOKER TACO SOUP

This really good soup tastes just like tacos, and in fact, if you omit the tomato juice it makes a good meat for tacos. Can also be prepared in a pot instead of a slow cooker. Serve with shredded cheese, diced raw onions, sour cream and corn chips for topping if desired. Add more water or more tomato soup if you like your soup soupier.

1 pound ground beef

1 (1.25 ounce) package taco seasoning mix

1 (1 ounce) package ranch dressing mix

1 (14.5 ounce) can diced tomatoes and green chiles, undrained

1 (15.5 ounce) can corn, undrained

1 (15.5 ounce) can black beans, undrained

1 (15 ounce) can sliced black olives

1 onion, diced

1 green bell pepper, diced

2 cups tomato juice

Heat a large skillet over medium-high heat; cook and stir beef until crumbly, evenly browned, and no longer pink. Drain and discard any excess grease. Transfer beef to a slow cooker and sprinkle with the taco seasoning mix and ranch dressing mix.Add the diced tomatoes and green chiles, corn, and black beans, all with their liquid, to the slow cooker. Stir the black olives, onion, bell pepper, and tomato juice into the ground beef mixture. Cook on Low until the vegetables are completely tender, about 5 hours.

CHEESY HAM AND RICE CASSEROLE

Of course, you can use the ham bone and bits of meat for bean soup or boiled dinner, but this is a great healthy casserole. I prefer to make this with cream of mushroom soup and add a bit of extra cheese.

2 (10 ounce) cans cheese soup

2 2/3 cups water

1 teaspoon Italian Seasoning

1 teaspoon garlic powder

1/2 teaspoon salt

1/2 teaspoon black pepper

1 1/2 cups uncooked rice

3 cups broccoli florets, fresh or frozen

1 cup shredded cheddar cheese or cheese blend

1 tablespoon butter

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. In a large bowl whisk together the soup, water, Italian seasoning, garlic powder, salt and pepper. Stir in the rice, broccoli and ham. Pour mixture into a 9"x13" casserole dish. Cover tightly with foil. Bake for 55 to 60 minutes, or until the rice is tender. Add the butter, stir the casserole and then top with the shredded cheese. Leave uncovered and bake for an additional 5 to 7 minutes or until cheese is melted and bubbly.

CHICKEN CORDON BLEU LASAGNA

Leftover chicken or turkey also works well for this if you don't have rotisserie chicken handy.

8 ounces lasagna noodles (about 9)

1/2 cup butter (1 stick)

1 (8 ounce) package cream cheese, softened

1/2 teaspoon salt

1/2 teaspoon onion powder

1/4 teaspoon ground black pepper

2 cups shredded Swiss cheese, divided

1 3/4 cups warm milk

2 1/2 cups rotisserie chicken , diced

8 ounces deli ham , chopped

1/2 cup bread crumbs

1 pinch Italian seasoning, or to taste

Preheat oven to 400 degrees. Bring a large pot of salted water to a boil. Cook lasagna noodles in the boiling water until cooked through but firm to the bite, about 8 minutes. Drain. While the noodles cook, melt the butter in a saucepan over medium heat and stir in cream cheese until it begins to melt, about 5 minutes. Season with salt, onion powder, and black pepper, and then very gradually whisk in the warm milk and stir until it's smooth; make sure to do it slowly. Turn off heat and stir in 1-1/2 cups of the Swiss cheese. Whisking continually, bring the sauce to a simmer. Continue heating and whisking until the cheese has melted and sauce has thickened, about 5 to 10 minutes. Remove mixture from heat. Spread a thin layer of the cheese sauce onto the bottom of a 9x9-inch baking dish. Over this, arrange 1/3 of the lasagna noodles. Tear them to fit as needed. Spread half the cooked chicken and half the ham over the noodles. Pour 1 cup sauce over chicken and ham. Repeat layers starting with half the remaining lasagna noodles, remaining chicken, remaining ham, and 1 more cup of cheese sauce. Finish by layering remaining lasagna noodles, remaining sauce, remaining 1/2 cup Swiss cheese, and bread crumbs; sprinkle top with Italian seasoning. Cover dish tightly with aluminum foil. Bake in the preheated oven until casserole is bubbling, about 25 minutes. Remove foil and continue to bake until crumbs are browned, about 10 more minutes. Let casserole stand 10 minutes before serving.

Thought for the week: We have a whole new year ahead of us. It may be winter outside, but we can still do some planting inside. As Robert Louis Stevenson once said, "Don't judge each day by the harvest that you reap, but by the seeds that you plant." Let's take every chance we get to plant some good ideas and good habits and then watch them grow.

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. She may be contacted by phone at 715-291-9002 or by e-mail to shirleyprudhommechickadee@yahoo.com.)


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