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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 31, 2018

<>Shadow or Not?...

January is over. The longest and coldest month. The new month even though it has the fewest days - is just beginning. Yep. Talking about February, which doesn't have much to recommend it except that Valentine's Day comes smack in the middle. And this year, Ash Wednesday falls on Valentine's Day. How's that for conflict of interest???

Anyway, weather hasn't been too bad for the last few days, but as anyone who lives in Wisconsin knows, that can change overnight. Sometimes over lunch!

Let's hope it keeps changing for the better. A nice steady string of 31 degree days with sunshine from now until March would be absolutely wonderful. If that old groundhog doesn't see his shadow on Friday, Feb. 2, legend says we'll have an early spring. Predictions are that skies will be cloudy, at least in Puxatawny, PA, where Puxatawny Phil lives, so maybe no shadow.

Whether the groundhog sees his shadow on Friday or not, ice, snow and winter fun will continue in TIMESland for at least another six weeks unless something really unexpected happens. Might as well make the best of it.

WINTER FUN GOES ON

The 20th annual brat fry sponsored by Dun Good Riders UTV/ATV/Snowmobile club of northwest Marinette County starts at 11 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 3 at Rocque's 8-HI Club on Hwy. 8 in Goodman, accessible by sled, ATVATV/UTV or car. Take out brats are available. The club ride to the fry leaves Dunbar at 11 AM.

The Iron Snow Shoe, which has snowmobile, ATV and UTV trails in the High Falls/Twin Bridge area west of Crivitz is hosting an Ice Bowling Tournament on Saturday Feb. 3 at Parkway Inn. Pre-registration is required. For info, call 715-757-3451.

ON THE WILD SIDE

Love to cook and eat wild things? Doors open at 4 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 3 at Oconto Falls High School for the annual potluck Wild Game Seminar and Supper sponsored by Hillside Assembly of God Church in Gillett.

Just bring an appetite and a dish to share. There will be prizes for the best wild game dish.

Folks are encouraged to come early so there's time to tour the gym and see the display of huge trophy whitetail mounts before dinner starts at 5:30 p.m. Main speaker this year is Brad Jarman, of Springboro, Ohio, who is a nationally celebrated whitetail deer hunter.

LEARN TO TRAP

Youngsters and beginning trappers will have an opportunity to learn from the experts at a free day-long Young Trappers Workshop on Saturday, Feb. 3, at the Hermansville (Michigan) Community Center from 8 a.m. till late afternoon. The public is invited. The 13th annual event is sponsored by District 3 of the U.P. Trappers Association. They promise both beginning and experienced trappers can expect to pick up valuable skills. There's food available for purchase, so staying all day should be no problem. Every youngster gets a free weasel box (including the trap) and will win something in the raffle.

For directions to the event or further information contact Mike Lewis at (906) 774-3592 or visit the Trappers Website at www.uptrappers.com. The Trappers Association says about 150 children attend each year, so nearly 2,000 kids so far have attended and hopefully taken an interest in trapping and other outdoor activities since the workshop event stated in 2005.

DUMB AND DUMBER

Am of the opinion that anyone who uses mind bending drugs, especially opiates, must be pretty to dumb. If they weren't dumb when they started, they got dumber as they kept using.

Heard about an officer in Savannah, Georgia who made quite a few arrests and gained a promotion by taking advantage of that lack of mental acuity.

In uniform, he would walk up to a known drug house or party and knock on the door. He said the occupant reacted pretty much the same way every time, every where.

"Oh...Hello Officer. Is the music too loud? Did someone complain?"

Officer: "Nah, I just want to buy a bag of dope."

"Huh???"

"Yeah...Can I buy some dope?"

"Well...But you're a cop."

"So? Can I get the stuff or not?"

"But..."

"Hey. It's okay. I'm cool!"

"Okay. Wait right here."

Door shuts, opens a minute later, and the dumb - and soon to be arrested - dealer hands the uniformed officer a bag of dope.

Story is that the officer made so many arrests this way that he was promoted to detective in record time.

Incidentally, his county didn't have to spend a lot on court cases, either. Most of his arrests were pleaded out without a trial. Criminals didn't want to admit in court they had been that dumb.

IMPORTANT PERSON

That story reminds me of another. Years ago, when we were brand new owners of a bar and 24-hour restaurant in a community that was totally new to us, the District Attorney came into the restaurant well after legal bar closing time, and long after the legal cutoff for selling take out liquor.

He tried hard to talk us into selling him a bottle of whiskey. I refused. After hours.

"Do you know who I am?" he demanded, sort of puffing himself up to look important.

"Yep," I said. "Best reason I can think of for not giving you what you're asking for at this time of night."

He left in a huff.

A few years later, again after hours, we "accidentally" set a keg of beer on the back porch of the same establishment. That keg ended up at a victory party for the newly re-elected sheriff".but that's a whole 'nother story, for a whole 'nother day.

WORD POWER

One benefit from publicity over today's many tweets and barbs is a chance to add a few words to our vocabulary. Two that come to mind from recent controversies are "pissant," and "popinjay." Had a pretty good idea what those words meant, but not absolutely certain.

Checked them out on the Merriam Webster site. Their popinjay story begins: "Popinjay ruffled its feathers, cooed a few experimental notes of song, and then strutted its way to the top of our lookups on January 12th, 2018, on the tailwind of a tweet by the Foreign Secretary of Britain."

The story goes on to quote a report by Phil Helsel and Saphora Smith, of NBC News on Friday, Jan. 12, in which Britain's Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson referred to London's Mayor Sadiq Kahn and Labour Party leader Jeremy Corbyn as popinjays endangering British relations with the U.S. by their comments about President Donald Trump.

"The U.S. is the biggest single investor in the U.K., yet Khan & Corbyn seem determined to put this crucial relationship at risk," Johnson's tweet is quoted. "We will not allow U.S.-U.K. relations to be endangered by some puffed up pompous popinjay in City Hall."

Originally, popinjay referred to a small parrot, but today is defined by Merriam Webster as, "A strutting supercilious person." That connotation dates back to possibly the 16th century, so it isn't exactly a new use.

Then came "pissant". The Merriam Webster site says they had a sudden surge in lookups, rising 115,000% on January 29, after New England Patriots quarterback Tom Brady ended an interview, upon taking umbrage with the radio host Alex Reimer's use of the word "pissant" in reference to Brady's young daughter. Reimer reportedly had said that Brady's daughter was "an annoying little pissant" earlier in the week.

Merriam Webster says the word "pissant".generally considered to be vulgar, is formed exactly as one might imagine, by blending the urinary sense of piss and the formicine sense of ant." It goes on to say the scientific meaning of the word is little used today. The more common use, dating back to the start of the 20th century, refers to "an insignificant person or thing " used as a generalized term of abuse."

Personally sort of thought "little pissant" referred to an antsy child getting fidgety and poking, touching or picking up things they weren't supposed to touch. According to the word experts, I thought wrong. Glad I didn't use it as Reimer did. On the other hand, did think it stemmed from an ant (the insect) with that as a scientific name, and it probably did. Just got some added meaning along the way.

ON THE SOAP BOX

UNFAIR TAX?


Joanne Krause, who owns property near Aquila's proposed Back Forty mine project, was one of the crowd at the Michigan Department of Environmental Quality's public hearing Tuesday, Jan. 23 on a wetlands permit that is the fourth and final step required for construction of the controversial open pit mine 150 feet from the shores of the Menominee River.

She was also one of those who had some thoughts on the subject but did not get to speak. So she wrote a note to the reporter sitting next to her instead. Her comment: "If the tax on tea to the colonists was an unfair tax, then our property taxes are an unfair tax. They - the MDEQ and the State of Michigan - are taking away the intrinsic value of owing property by taking away clean water."

In many ways, she is correct, but it works both ways.

Wetland laws are set up to protect the environment. Zoning laws are set up to prevent owners from developing properties in ways that devalue the land of their neighbors - be that with a business that neighbors may not like, building a home beneath the "values" of the neighborhood, or maintaining yards in a way the community may not like.

All too often, governmental entities do not use those same considerations when it comes to taking land - or making laws "for the public good," even when those actions destroy an owner's use and enjoyment of their property.

Wetland laws and zoning laws fall into that category, particularly for owners who purchased their real estate before the law went into effect but did not get to carry out their long term plans because the law was passed or the project was approved.

Governments generally also do not pay for the loss, either.

There's a fine line, and some difficult decisions for those faced with deciding between the public good and private rights, that constitutional guarantee that you will not be deprived of full use and enjoyment of our property without just compensation.

Whether you call it taxation without representation, or unconstitutional taking, the result is the same. Property owner often find that, through no fault of their own, the real estate they invested in has greatly dropped in value, whether that value is measured in dollars or in personal use and enjoyment.

COOKIN' TIME

This is the time of year for real honest to goodness comfort foods and Tater Tot Casseroles certainly fall into that category. For some of us, it's also a time for no sweets, or at least low calorie ones. The last recipe today falls into that category.

EASY TATER TOT CASSEROLE

Finding the above recipe got me to thinking about an old favorite I haven't make for a while. Was shocked to read comments on the web that Tater Tot Casserole supposedly is a Mid-West thing. Always thought everybody in the world - or at least in this country - knew and loved it. This is one of those wonderful, easy comfort foods that we sometimes forget about. Haven't made it for years. Cooks have added and subtracted from this dish for maybe 60 years, so now there are a number of different versions. Experiment until you find the one your family loves best. As true Wisconsinites, our family loves cheese, but we prefer this casserole without it. Go ahead and add cheese if you want, though. Serve with fresh tomato and cucumber slices and a fruity dessert and you have a meal fit for royalty with very little effort or attention.

1 1/2 pounds lean ground beef

1/2 onion, chopped

4 cups frozen mixed vegetables

1 (19 ounce) can cream of chicken soup

1 (32 ounce) package frozen potato rounds

French Fried onion rings (optional)

Preheat oven to 375 degrees. Spray a 9"x13" glass baking dish with cooking spray. Spread hamburger into bottom of pan, covering entire bottom, gently tamping beef down. Sprinkle with diced onions. Layer frozen veggies as next layer. Cover with the soup, straight from the can, carefully spreading with spatula to cover entirely. Arrange tater tots on top, covering entire top with tots, but only in a single layer. Bake at 375 degrees for 1 hour, or until hamburger is done. Check after 30 minutes; if tots are getting too brown before the time is up, turn the oven down to 350 degrees.

TRADITIONAL TATER TOT CASSEROLE

This one, as printed, is the one we like. Some folks recommend also adding a can of whole kernel corn, drained. Some add about two cups shredded cheddar cheese right before topping with the Tater Tots. Some also make it with frozen mixed vegetables instead of just the green beans. Very forgiving dish. Vary to suit your taste.

1/2 pounds lean ground beef

1 onion, chopped

1 clove garlic, minced (optional)

3/4 teaspoon salt

1/4 to 1/2 teaspoon ground black pepper

2 teaspoons Worcestershire sauce

1 can French sliced green beans, drained

1 (10.75 ounce) can condensed cream of mushroom soup

1 (10.75 ounce) can condensed cream of celery soup

1 can evaporated milk

1 (6 ounce) can French-fried onion rings (optional, but really, really good)

1 (32 ounce) package Tater Tots, thawed

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. In a large skillet cook ground beef with onion, garlic, salt and pepper until the onion is soft. Drain and spread into the bottom of a 9x13 inch baking dish. Mix cream of mushroom and cream of celery soups with the Worcestershire and milk. Stir in the drained green beans (and corn if you're using it.) Pour this over the hamburger. Sprinkle on half the French-fried onions, then arrange Tater Tots in close rows all over the top. Bake in preheated oven for 1 hour. If you're using the French Fried onion rings, sprinkle the remaining half over the top to crispen about 15 minutes before baking time is up.

STRAWBERRY ANGEL DESSERT

If you want a super delicious Valentine's Day Dessert, but also want to stick to that resolution you made on Dec. 31 - here's the perfect answer. This luscious dessert has only six grams of carbs, 41 grams of fat and 251 calories. Tastes absolutely decadent, but will not leave you feeling bogged down and over-filled. Recipe makes eight servings. Takes 30 minutes to put together and then needs to chill at least four hours, so make it the day before if you want to. If you're not worried about calories or fat content, go ahead and use the full flavored versions of milk, sour cream and whipped topping.

1 1/2 cups fat free milk

1 pkg. (4 serving size) sugar free instant vanilla pudding mix

1 teaspoon vanilla extract

1 cup fat-free dairy sour cream

8-ounce container reduced-calorie frozen whipped topping

1 teaspoon finely shredded or grated orange peel

7 cups angel food cake cubes (1 inch cubes, about half of an 8-inch purchased cake)

3 cups sliced strawberries

1 cup sliced strawberries

8 whole berries for garnish

In a large mixing bowl combine milk, dry pudding mix and vanilla. Beat with electric mixer on low speed until just combined, then on medium speed for about two more minutes, until it starts to thicken. Fold in the sour cream, half of the whipped topping and the orange peel. In a pretty 2-quart glass dish, or eight pretty individual glass dessert dishes, layer a small amount of berries, half the cake cubes, half of the remaining berries, half the pudding mixture, and then repeat layers. Cover and chill for at least four hours, or better yet, overnight. Just before serving, top with the rest of the sliced berries and the rest of the whipped topping, and then top decoratively with whole berries.

Thought for the week: Our cell phones become more and more important to us. Most of us would have a really hard time getting along without them in today's world. What would happen if we treated our Bible or prayer book like we treat our cell phone? What if we carried it around in our purses or pockets, used it regularly to look up text messages, flipped through it several times a day? What if we gave it to our kids as a gift? The cell phone keeps us connected to each other. The Bible keeps us connected to God! And, unlike the cell phone, with the Bible, your service will never be disconnected. Jesus already paid the bill!

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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