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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: December 29, 2020

HAPPY NEW YEAR!

Christmas is over, and Winter has stepped in with a vengeance, starting with slippery snowy roads on Sunday and progressing to sub-zero temperatures on Tuesday.

Cheer up, folks. The worst is still to come!

That said, those who love to ice fish are probably happy about the cold. Kids may be happy about the snow once the extreme cold goes away, as will the dedicated snowmobilers and cross country skiers. Hope they're all enjoying the cold snap. Yours Truly is not!



CARE WHEN COLD

Mama always said to keep our heads covered in winter because most of our body heat is lost through the head. Scientists say she was right, but that's only because the rest of our bodies are usually covered up when we're out in the cold.

Some other cold-weather advice may be worth remembering. For example, if you're stranded in extreme cold, try to keep hydrated, but do not drink or eat frozen anything.

Experts say eating snow or sucking on ice will lower your body temperature and can lead to internal injuries. If you have no water, try melting ice in a plastic bag between the layers of your clothing, even if it is uncomfortable. Ice melts more quickly than the same volume of snow and yields more water.

Dehydration is a danger when you exercise in cold weather. You can sweat when you exercise anytime, and in the low humidity of cold weather you also lose more water through your breath than you would at warmer temperatures. Dehydration is dangerous in the cold; it hinders the body's ability to produce heat.

Have always felt something of a wuss because I can't tolerate cold. Now have learned that many factors determine when you "feel" cold. It's been proven, for example, that women generally feel cold before men do, possibly because they have less heat-generating ability but a relatively similar amount of heat-losing skin. In addition, women's blood vessels contract sooner as a result of cold than men's do, so women's skin feels colder more quickly. There! We're not simply freeze-chickens"we're Freeze Chicks!



FROZEN RECORDS

If you live near the Great Lakes, "Frozen" is not just something you see in the local theater. In March of 2014, 92.2% of the Great Lakes were covered with ice.

According to some meteorologists, the 40-year average Great Lakes ice coverage each winter is about 51 per cent, and in recent years it has been less.

In February of 1934 Lake Ontario froze hard enough for motorists to drive safely over the lake between Toronto, Canada and Rochester, N,Y., provided the tires on their cars would turn. According to Old Farmer's Almanac, the only times Lake Ontario has frozen over completely were in February of 1934 and the winter of 1874.

However, probably due to Global Warming, February and March of 2014 brought one of the longest persistent cold spells in decades, and the Great Lakes freeze-over came close to setting a new record. Since record keeping began, only February of 1979, with a peak of 94.7 percent frozen, had greater ice coverage on the Great Lakes.

HOW COLD?

You know it's cold when Congressional hot air freezes, Canadians put on sweaters and close the bathroom window, Californians disappear, Minnesotans button their top shirt button, and Alaskans put on shirts to go outside.

Meanwhile, here in TIMESland, we need jumper cables to get the driver going, our cars help us plan a trip south, and we dream of taking a two week hot bath!

Riddles:

A. Know what North Pole reindeer herders say to reindeer who complain?

B. What do you call fifty penguins in the Arctic?

(See answers after Cookin' Time)



NEW YEAR EVENTS

According to the website holidays-and-observances.com, some big historical events happened through the years on January 1, starting with the first, the original New Year's Day, that marked the Origin of Christian Era in Year 1, AD. There were certainly lots more in the 21 centuries that have passed since then, but here are a few that had major impacts here in the United States of America:

1735 - Paul Revere, Patriot in the American Revolutionary War, was born

1752 - Betsy Ross, seamstress who designed the first U.S. Flag, was born

1861 - President Abraham Lincoln declared slavery in the United States unlawful

1862 - The first US income tax was established. It took 3% of incomes over $600 and 5% of incomes over $10,000.

1863 - Lincoln signed Emancipation Proclamation

1880 - Building of the Panama Canal began

1886 - the First Tournament of Roses Parade was held in Pasadena, California

1892 - Ellis Island became the reception center for new immigrants to the United States

1908 - For the first time, the ball signifying the New Year was dropped at Times Square in New York City

1913 - Post office begins parcel post deliveries

1934 - Alcatraz officially became a federal prison

1942 - United Nations was created by 26 nations who agreed to sign a declaration to create a peace keeping organization.

1948 - The first color newsreel was filmed in Pasadena, California

1959 - Cuban Dictator Batista was forced out by the Castro-led revolution

1962 - United States Navy SEALS were established

1971 - Cigarette advertisements were banned on TV

1985 - The first mandatory seat belt law in the United States went into effect in New York



ON THE SOAP BOX FORGIVE, BUT STAND FIRM

This new year of 2021 starts as time of unrest of a sort most of us never thought could happen in our wonderful United States of America. Unhappiness, disagreement and mistrust in our election results and our entire political system is pitting neighbors against neighbors and once-close family members against one another.

Perhaps part of the problem is that almost nobody is praying any more. Perhaps God is giving us a last-minute wake-up call!

Maybe if we pray hard enough, a miracle will happen. Maybe if we pray hard enough, God will inspire some of our misguided national leaders to take this plea to heart, quit trying to be Marxist dictators forcing us by guile and fraud into a Communistic society, and let this nation go back to being a bastion of freedom and prosperity that serves as a guiding beacon for the rest of the world.

Some of us, on a personal level, also need to pray that we have the grace to understand and forgive those we love who disagree with us, and the strength and courage to stand firm against dictatorial regulations imposed by political leaders that we see as evil.



STILL THE HOLIDAYS

On the evening of Thursday, Dec. 31 and into the morning of Friday, Jan. 1 we will be celebrating - or mourning - the passing of one year and the start of another.

My Dad used to tell us that his very French Canadian family in Walsh celebrated Christmas itself as a solemn religious observance, and saved the rowdy family merriment and gift exchanges for either New Year's Eve and New Year's Day or the Feast of Epiphany, which falls on Jan. 6. He said they called it "Little Christmas," and all the brothers and sisters and their youngsters would gather at the grandparents' farm.

The house was large, but there were so many cousins they wouldn't all fit, so the older boys got to sleep in the hay loft of the barn, which was't as bad as it sounds.

The smell probably wasn't too great, but heat rises, and heat from the animals below helped keep the hay loft warmer than it would have been without them.

Incidentally, during most of my Dad's boyhood years, no one had a car. The family members traveled to his Grandpa's farm by horse and sleigh, and for some it was an overnight trip, but they all tried very hard to make it.

Dad said once someone in his family was sick, and his father kept them home in Middle Inlet. That was before there were roads of any significance in the area, and there certainly was no such thing as a telephone. His grandfather was so worried that the following day - after the festivities were over - he walked all the way from Walsh to Middle Inlet to be sure everyone was alive. They never missed a Little Christmas family gathering again, Dad said.

I was fortunate enough to be familiar with that old family homestead on what is now County G when I was a girl and we'd visit Uncle Antoine and Aunt Ida there. In winter the upstairs was closed off because it was too hard to heat. They had a big old pump organ that now resides at the Peshtigo Fire Museum, and a pair of massive Belgian work horses that Uncle Antoine used to work the farm, and would sometimes lead around so we could ride them.



COOKIN' TIME

CHICKEN CLUB BRUNCH WREATH

A beautiful and delicious wreath-shaped sandwich to end the Christmas season with style and flavor. Relatively easy on the budget, too, and good for any time, not just the holidays. This ring is designed to be baked on a round baking stone, but if you don't have one, just use a 15-inch cookie sheet. You can still make the ring round. You could get everything ready the day before, and then cover tightly with plastic wrap and refrigerate until you put on the coffee while the oven heats in the morning. Takes only 20 to 25 minutes to bake, so you may not even finish your first cup of coffee before breakfast is ready to come out of the oven.

2 packages refrigerated crescent dinner rolls, 8-ounces each

1 cup mayonnaise

2 tablespoons Dijon mustard

2 tablespoons fresh parsley, snipped

1 tablespoon onion, very finely chopped

1 large can white chicken meat, drained and flaked, 10-ounces

4 slices bacon, crisply cooked, chopped

1 cup finely shredded Swiss cheese

2 large plum tomatoes, thinly sliced

1 medium red bell pepper

2 cups shredded lettuce

Optional: Parsley, cherry tomatoes and red and green pepper slices for garnish and dipping

Preheat oven to 375 degrees. In a bowl, combine the mayonnaise and mustard. Add the snipped parsley and minced onion and mix well. In a 2 quart bowl, flake the chicken with a fork. Add the chopped fried bacon, 3/4 cup of the Swiss cheese, and 1/3 cup of the mayonnaise mixture; mix well. Unroll the crescent roll dough and separate into 16 triangles as you arrange them in a circle on a 13-inch baking stone, with wide ends overlapping in the center and points toward the outside. There should be a 5-inch diameter opening in the center. Scoop the chicken mixture evenly onto the widest end of each triangle. Bring outside points of each triangle up over the filling and tuck under the wide ends of the dough at the center of the ring. Don't worry that the filling is not completely covered. It isn't supposed to be. Slice tomatoes and cut each slice in half. Place one tomato slice half over the filling between ring openings. Bake 20 to 25 minutes or until deep golden brown. Remove from oven and immediately sprinkle with the remaining 1/4 cup of Swiss cheese. While the ring bakes, make the sauce and the pepper holder for it. Using a paring knife or a v-shaped cutter, cut around the top of the bell pepper. Remove membrane and seeds. Fill with remaining mayonnaise mixture and place in the center of the ring when it comes out of the oven. Before serving, arrange lettuce around the pepper and garnish prettily with lettuce, parsley, cherry tomatoes and pepper slices.

EGGPLANT LASAGNE

If your New Year's resolution is to eat healthy and/or lose weight, this recipe is one you need to try. And it's also good enough to be the centerpiece of a delicious New Year's Day dinner, diet or no diet! This low carb version of classic lasagne lacks nothing in flavor and it's gluten/grain/sugar and nut free. Good for everyone but vegetarians. Serve with a tossed salad, and if you're not going starchless, add some toasted garlic bread.

1 large eggplant, sliced thinly

2 1/2 cups shredded Mozzarella cheese or mixed Pizza

cheese

2 1/2 to 3 cups full fat Ricotta cheese

1 tablespoon olive oil or oil for choice for cooking

1 Onion, finely chopped

1 pound ground beef or spicy ground Italian sausage

1/2 teaspoon black pepper

1 tablespoon Italian seasoning blend

1 tablespoon dried basil, crumbled

2 teaspoons dried oregano, crumbled

1/4 to 1/2 teaspoon crushed red pepper

1 teaspoon garlic powder

3/4 teaspoon salt

1 1/2 cups canned tomato sauce (12 ounces)

Cooking spray

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Slice the eggplant thinly into round disks. Sprinkle lightly with salt and set aside. In a frying pan, sauté the ground beef or Italian sausage and onion in olive oil. Add the Italian seasoning, garlic salt and pepper and cook until the liquid cooks down. Mix in tomato sauce, let it simmer a bit and set aside. Spray a 9.5 x 9.5-inch baking dish with cooking spray. Create a base eggplant layer with one third of the eggplant. Add one third of the meat , then one third of the ricotta. Sprinkle with black pepper, then add one third of the grated cheese. Repeat 3 times, ending with a layer of the grated cheese. Bake for 1 hour.

OLD WORLD RICOTTA CHEESECAKE

This is real old fashioned cheesecake, not the cream cheese version we're used to today. Try it. You may become addicted. Can be made low carb if you use artificial sweetener instead of sugar and use ground nuts instead of crumbs.

1 2/3 cups zwieback, rusk or plain biscotti crumbs

3 tablespoons sugar

1/2 teaspoon ground cinnamon

1/3 cup butter, softened

FILLING:

2 cartons (15 ounces each) ricotta cheese

1/2 cup sugar

1/2 cup half-and-half cream

2 tablespoons all-purpose flour

1 tablespoon lemon juice

1 teaspoon finely grated lemon zest

1/4 teaspoon salt

2 large eggs, room temperature, lightly beaten

TOPPING:

1 cup sour cream

2 tablespoons sugar

1 teaspoon vanilla extract

Optional: Serve with fruity pie filling of your choice spooned on as a sauce at serving time. Cherry and blueberry are our favorites.

Combine crumbs, sugar and cinnamon. Mix in butter until mixture is crumbled and then press onto the bottom and 1 1/2 inches up the sides of a greased 9-inch springform pan. Refrigerate until chilled."Preheat oven to 350. Beat all filling ingredients except eggs until smooth. Add eggs; beat on low until combined. Pour into crust. Place pan on a baking sheet. Bake until center is set, about 50 minutes. Remove from oven; let stand 15 minutes, leaving oven on. Combine topping ingredients; spoon around edge of cheesecake, and then carefully spread over filling. Bake 10 minutes longer. Loosen sides from pan with a knife; cool 1 hour. Refrigerate three hours or overnight, covering when completely cooled. Remove rim from pan. Refrigerate leftovers. Serve with pie filling spooned over each slice if you like.

A. "Venison!"

B. Lost! Really, really lost! (Penguins live in Antarctica.)

Wishing everyone a 2021 filled with peace, love and prosperity. God bless us one and all! - The Country Cousin

THOUGHT FOR THE WEEK: Let us all pray that 2021 will not be the final one for our nation as a free society. Let us all pray that in 2021 enough politicians on both sides of the aisle will abandon partisan preferences and actually work to do what is best for America, no matter what impact that has on them. And pray that they realize it is their responsibility to fulfill the wishes of the people they work for - which means all of us, the common, ordinary citizens - not the political big wigs or the business moguls who came pretty close in 2020 to destroying everything our forefathers fought and died for.

Please God, help us to do what we must, to do what is right, to preserve this as the free nation You meant it to be. 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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