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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 6, 2021

Welcome 2021â€

The second decade of the 21st Century has passed into history and we've gotten started on the third. Let's all hope the year 2021 is more peaceful than the year we've just survived.

Winter has just arrived, and the weather so far hasn't been bad for winter, but many of us feel it can go away any time. Cheer up. According to the Old Farmer's Almanac, Spring begins in 73 days.

That said, the TIMESland countryside and city streets were treated to exceptional beauty on Monday, Jan. 4, when, in the words of Robert Louis Stephenson, we woke to find â€â€hill and dale and field and lake were frosted like a wedding cake,†and the sparkling beauty of frosted trees and grasses lasted all day long. Just looking out the window Monday morning was wonderful, and the drive from Crivitz to Peshtigo brought some breathtaking vistas of a sparkling wonderland.



HONOR AN OFFICER

The year 2020 was a pretty hard one for law enforcement officers in much of America, with calls to defund the police and effrts of the far left to hamper their work, which is aimed at protecting the the rest of us from the bad guys.

We owe them a word or three of thanks, and a good day to do that would be on Saturday, Jan. 9, which has been designated National Law Enforcement Day.



LOOKING BACKâ€

The decade just completed brought perhaps the most internal strife America has known since the Civil War, and was topped off at the end with a year of hiding out from Covid-19. Felt it would be good to take a step back in time wnd re-print a copy of this column that was written 15 years agoâ€a happier, more peaceful time, but it still had its problems.

Here it is:

â€Hi Folks!

Welcome to 2006.

With the holidays nearly over, it's time to get back to life in the real world. Those who still celebrate can safely put that off until this weekend, but after that, buckle down!

Lawmakers choose to tell us we have to buckle up, but that's a whole different story, one we'll get to later this year.

Meanwhile, stick to those resolutions. Hope one was to do whatever you as an individual can do to make this old world a little better place for at least one other person when 2006 goes out than it is coming in. If each and every one of us did that, what a great life this would be!



TIME MARCHES ON

We're halfway through the first decade of the 21st century. Can you believe it? Seems like only yesterday we were all worried that the changeover from the 1900's to the 2000's would crash all the computers and throw the world into total disarray. The worriers were wrong. The disarray is no worse than it's always been.



LOTTERY HOAX

Speaking of computers, there's another cruel hoax showing up via e-mail. A Crivitz correspondent forwarded a most formal-sounding letter purporting to announce that through a random drawing from e-mail addresses she had won 850,000 English pounds in a promotion sponsored by the United Kingdom National Lottery.

The letter sounded most sincere and there was no request for payment of any kind to get the promised prize. There probably would have been a request for bank amount information in order for the prize to be delivered.

Thinking it was too good to be true, before taking any of the actions advised in the e-mail our â€winner†contacted the Wisconsin Department of Agriculture's Consumer Affairs Division and learned she was right. It was too good to be true. The thing was all a hoax.

So beware! Another reminder to never give your personal or financial information in response to an offer you did not initiate!



GET THE BOOKS IN ORDER

Once the Christmas decorations are stored away it's time to start sorting the flotsam and jetsam of 2005 into what must be kept and what should go.

I find paperwork particularly irksome.

Must this be saved? Can that be tossed?

Things that look important often aren't, while very essential papers can appear insignificant. The start of the new year is the best possible time to start a new sorting system.

A few months ago the River Bay Credit Union newsletter came out with a very, very helpful list of things to keep and things to toss.

There are four basic categories: things to keep for less than one year, things to keep for a year, things to keep for seven years, and things to keep forever or until the asset it pertains to is sold or demised. Please note these rules apply to households. There are more â€keep†requirements for business records.

After experience this year helping Mom move into an assisted living apartment I've added a few things to the â€keep†list.



KEEP FOR LESS THAN A YEAR:

-Keep bank deposit and automated teller machine (ATM) slips only the transaction appears on a statement. Then if everything is correct, out they go. (If not, question it right away. There's usually a 30-day time limit.)

-Credit card statements and utility bills, including phone bills, need to be kept only until you've checked them for accuracy and paid them, unless you operate a business. (I'd keep these until the next statement arrives to make sure no charges show up twice.)



KEEP FOR ONE YEAR:

(For various reasons I'd recommend putting all these things in one envelope and then keeping it until the start of next year, at which time you throw out the whole envelope, except for the statements you shred. If you need to apply for fuel assistance, medical help and the like you could be required to show your last several pay stubs, and sometimes you need a year's worth of utility and/or telephone records.)

-Monthly statements for financial, investment and retirement accounts. Shred these after reconciling them with the year-end statement.

-Pay stubs - shred after reconciling with the year-end statement.

-A year's worth of utility bills if you deduct utility charges for a home office or plan to sell your house soon.

-(Added this one: Keep on hand a year's worth of receipts for all medical type expenses. This includes prescription drug receipts, receipts for over-the-counter non-prescription medicines and equipment purchased on a physician's recommendation, and documentation for health insurance payments, co-pays, etc. This could be particularly important for persons who are low income, elderly or under-insured. If you itemize expenses you need to keep these things for seven years, see next section.)

KEEP FOR SEVEN YEARS

-Supporting tax return documentation, including canceled checks or pages of bank or credit union statements containing copies or other documentation of checks.

KEEP FOREVER OR UNTIL ASSETS ARE SOLD:

-Birth certificates

-Tax returns and audit reports

-Legal correspondence

-Retirement account statements

-Current insurance policies

-Proof of ownership, such as titles, deed, etc.

-Home/property improvement records

-Receipts for major purchases

(In this section of whatever storage system you use include copies of guarantees and/or maintenance agreements for vehicles and major appliances until they expire. Unless you want them for sentimental reasons you can discard expired or lapsed insurance policies and purchase records for furniture and major appliances once the warranty/guarantee period has expired.)



GROWING THINGS

The best medicine for gardening withdrawal is to get outside and putter. That's right. If it ever quits raining, misting and snowing, go on outside. We're not talking snow shoveling here. Bring your pruning shears with you. Walk around to all of your bushes, shrubs and trees and give them a good inspection. Now is a perfect time to prune most of them them into shape. Lilacs are a major exception. Leave them alone right now. On the other shrubs and even fruit trees, look for damaged or misshapen branches and remove them. This will promote growth of healthy branches as soon as the sap begins to flow in the spring. Prune to keep the shape and size you want.

Whenever there is heavy snow gently shake the snow off your evergreens. Be careful not to break branches. They are especially fragile in the winter.

But if you even even try to remove ice you'll likely do more harm than good. You may find it worthwhile to prop up branches on special yard trees that appear likely to break from the weight of the ice.



EPIPHANY

According to old tradition the â€Three Kings†or the Wisemen who followed the star to that little stable in Bethlehem were named Gaspar, Melchoir and Balthasar. Because they visited the home of Jesus, in many lands it became tradition to bless homes and barns on Twelfth Night - Jan. 5 - and to mark the year and the initials of the kings - connected with a cross - in chalk on the back of the main door.

The inscription this year (2006) would be written â€20+G+M+B+06â€.

While one tradition says the inscription represented the initials of the Three Kings, another says it stands for â€Christus Mansionem Benedictatâ€, Latin for â€Christ Bless this Home.â€

The accompanying prayer asked that the structure be protected against fire and water for the year.



BLESS THE TREES

It also was a Twelfth Night tradition in England to bless the apple trees. Farmers and their wives would go from tree to tree in the orchard pouring a small offering of warm cider on each with an admonition to grow well and bear heavily in the coming year.



COOKIE JAR MONEY

Remember when grandma would salt away cash in an otherwise unused cookie jar? That's still a good idea, though containers probably should vary.

If you've been depositing change in a gallon-size cookie jar (and never sneak out the dimes and quarters between times) once it's full you should be pleasantly surprised to find it holds slightly over $228. Could be a life saving transfusion for a budget reeling from post-holiday anemia.



ADVERTISING

It pays to advertise.

Heard about a small town hairdresser who owned the only salon for miles around. Everyone - men, women and children - came for hair cuts, styling, perms, coloring, whatever they needed done. He did fine work and charged fair prices, but high enough to provide a good life for his family and send his children to college.

Then one of those cut-rate, full service chains opened shop right across the street. Their employees were rushed, but services cost less than half that of the long-time barber/beautician. They bought in volume and hired inexperienced young cosmetology graduates for a pittance. They put up a huge sign advertising $6 haircuts, $6 perms, $6 styling, $6 everything, and ran ads in newspapers, on radio and TV.

Money is money, and soon the long-time barber/beautician was sadly watching most of his former customers flock to the business across the street while his appointment book sat empty.

While he still had a little money left the desperate fellow hired a pricey business consultant. â€What can I do?†he asked. â€You can see, I don't have a chance. I'm out of business. Finished.â€

â€Don't be too sure,†soothed the consultant.

A few phone calls were made.

And a few days later a huge brand new sign crested the brow of the long-time beauty salon.

A very simple sign.

It read, in huge letters, â€WE FIX $6 HAIRCUTSâ€.



COOKIN' TIME

This is the season for New Year Resolutions to lose weight, ut it's also the season for good hearty soups, especially pea soup if you're lucky enough to still have the remnants of the Christmas ham. If not, some of these versions are made with salt pork or fresh pork roast instead. They're all good. Take your pick. The ham patties are also a good way to get full enjoyment out of the last of the ham.

FRENCH CANADIAN PEA SOUP

Makes nine servings. Requires soaking the peas overnight but otherwise quite easy if you use a food processor to do the chopping.

1 pound split peas, green or yellow

3 medium carrots, finely chopped

3 celery ribs, finely chopped

3 leeks, thoroughly washed and finely chopped

3 medium onions, finely chopped

8 garlic cloves, finely chopped

1 pound salt pork, diced fairly small (or substitute ham and a tablespoon lard)

1 teaspoon fresh thyme, minced or 1/2 teaspoon dried thyme

1 1/2 tablespoon parsley, minced

6 cups chicken stock

fresh ground pepper, to taste

salt if necessary

Sort and rinse peas and soak overnight in cold water. When ready to cook put the meat the bottom of a large soup kettle with a heavy bottom. Prepare everything else and add. Drain the peas, add them and stir. Bring to a boil and simmer quite rapidly for about 1 hour, or until the peas are very tender. Stir occasionally to be sure nothing is sticking to the bottom. Taste to see if additional salt and pepper are needed. This hearty soup served with buttered crusty rolls is a meal by itself. Apple pie and ice cream are a really nice finishing touch.

SWEDISH PEA SOUP

The authentic version is made with yellow peas, but these can be hard to find. If you can't find them, go ahead and used the whole green peas, although they aren't quite as authentic and the soup is not nearly as pretty.

1 pound dried whole yellow peas

4 quarts water

2 pounds smoked pork butt, ham bone or pork shoulder roast

1/2 teaspoon fresh ginger, grated (or 1/8 teaspoon powdered ginger)

1 teaspoon black peppercorns

2 onions, finely chopped

1/4 cup grated carrot

Salt as needed

marjoram and/or allspice, if desired

Sort and rinse the peas and soak them over night in the 4 quarts of water. Do not drain. Next day, put the peas and the water they soaked in into the soup kettle. Bring to a boil and simmer about 2 hours. Add the meat, preferably about a 2 pound pork roast or butt, or a large ham bone with about a pound of meat on it. Or just add the ham bone now and dice the ham meat to add later. Add the peppercorns, ginger, onion and carrot. Simmer another two hours. (Because we don't like fishing peppercorns out of pea soup I generally put them on to boil in a separate small saucepan with extra water when the peas go on to cook and let them simmer separately until it's time to add the meat. Then strain the cooking water into the soup kettle and get rid of the hard little peppercorns. You can also put two or three whole allspice berries in to simmer with the pepper corns. Some people also like to add a bit of marjoram.) If you're using the ham bone, add as much diced ham as you like now. If you've chosen to cook the 2 pound pork shoulder all in one piece slice or dice some to serve in the soup and slice the rest later for some excellent sandwiches. You can also cook the ham in one piece and do the same thing.

CANADIAN PEA SOUP WITH HAM BONE

Can also be made with green peas, in which case it becomes traditional Yankee Pea Soup.

2 1/2 quarts water

1 pound whole yellow peas, washed and drained

1/2 lb salt pork

2 medium onions, chopped

2 carrots, chopped

1/4 cup chopped celery

1/4 cup chopped parsley

1 teaspoon savory

2 bay leaves

1 large meaty ham bone

Salt and pepper as necessary

Combine above ingredients except the ham bone in a big pot. Bring to a boil for 2 minutes. Take some out on a spoon. The skins should curl when you blow on them. If not, boil a bit longer. Remove from heat and let rest for 1 hour. Add the ham bone. Bring to a boil again, lower the heat to about medium and simmer for another 2 hours. Remove the ham bone and bay leaves, taste and add salt and pepper if necessary.

HAM PATTIES WITH SOUR CREAM

2 cups ground cooked ham

1 tablespoon grated onion

1/2 cup dry bread crumbs

1 1/2 tablespoons chopped parsley

1 teaspoon prepared mustard

2 eggs, slightly beaten

2 tablespoons butter

1/4 cup milk

1/2 teaspoon paprika

1 cup sour cream

1 tablespoon lemon juice

Combine ham,onion,bread crumbs, parsley, mustard and eggs. Blend well, as you would to make a meat loaf. Melt butter in heavy frying pan. Shape the ham mixture into patties and brown them in the butter over medium heat, about 10 minutes per side. While they fry make the sauce. Heat the milk and paprika in a saucepan just to boiling point. Remove from heat and stir in the sour cream and lemon juice. Spoon over ham patties. Garnish with additional parsley or paprika if desired. Excellent too if you put a poached egg atop each ham patty before adding the sauce. Put a toasted buttered English muffin under the egg-topped ham patty for a modified version of Eggs Benedict. Either way, they're excellent served with Brussels Sprouts or broccoli. Beets, cold and pickled or warm and buttered, make a pretty and compatible addition to the plate.â€



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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