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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 24, 2018

Winter Fun...

The Weatherman has been really busy. In the past week we've had our January thaw, and then a major snowstorm. Snowmobile folks should be really happy with the trail base that fell on TIMESland starting late Sunday night"It continued to fall all day Monday and into Tuesday morning in some areas. The drive in on Tuesday was awesome, with most of the roads in good enough winter driving shape to enjoy the vista of snow crusted forests along the way.

READY FOR FUN

Ice is solid, which should please the ice fishermen. Snow cover is good, so the cross country skiers, snowmobilers and and ATV fans should be happy. Ditto for kids with sleds, ice skates and a penchant for building snowmen and snow forts.

The guy (or gal) who does the shoveling, not so much!

That said, mild winter weather is predicted for the coming weekend, and there are some fun events coming up.

On Saturday, Jan. 27 watch slightly crazy folks enjoy a dip in the icy waters of Green Bay at Da Yooper Plunge (or jump in yourself) at Victory Beach - otherwise known as the Menominee Marina. Fun starting at 10:30 a.m. includes Da Yooper Pooper Toilet Trot Outhouse Races, Da Yooper Plunge and Da Yooper Chill-y Cook-off.

Or take part in slightly less crazy fun at the  High Falls Radar Run Radar Run on an 800' track located 12 miles northwest of Crivitz off Boat Landing 3 Road. Sponsored by the Twin Bridge Water Ski Team, the event offers and trophies in all classes. For more info, call  715-757-3511.

Also on Saturday, Jan. 27, all sleds are welcome to share the Vintage Sled ride headquartered at Thunder Lake Lodge west of Crivitz. All sleds are welcome, and folks without sleds are welcome to watch. Call 715-757-2301 for details.

No snowmobile? Register now for the Ice Bowling Tournament Saturday, Feb. 3 at Parkway Inn west of Crivitz. Sponsors promise that it's cheap, easy, and a great time.  Pre-registration is required. Call Parkway Inn at 715-757-3451.

LOSING A FRIEND

Lost another long-time friend last week with the passing of County Supervisor Russ Bauer. We weren't social friends, but we were local government friends. When I needed insight on County Board issues, or happenings in his Town of Peshtigo District 18, I could turn to Russ.

Russ also did some good things no one knew about, but one who knew about a few of them was Supervisor Mike Behnke, who represents City of Peshtigo's District 20 on County Board.

Behnke has had some serious health issues of his own in the past two or three years, and Russ Bauer stepped in quietly to help, giving rides or offering other assistance whenever he could.

Behnke said in a brief tribute at the memorial service on Saturday, Jan. 20: "Russ was a "one of a kind' friend who would stop at the drop of a hat and go out of his way to help a person out. Friend or no friend, Russ was there to help work out a person's bad day. Maybe that would be by just talking it through while giving them a little hope them or maybe he'd shovel their sidewalk or give someone a lift in his truck and even offering a cup of his wife's awesome coffee while he graced you with that ride.  He'd even been seen several times buying total strangers a hearty meal. It was very heartwarming knowing such a thoughtful man. I'll miss you Russ!"

Russ Bauer was a friend, and someone those of us in the news media could turn to for insight on issues that affected his district. He truly cared - and put a lot of effort and thought into his job as a County Board supervisor.

His motivation? As he wrote in his resignation letter from County Board, which may very well have been the last letter he ever wrote: "I hope that I have been able to leave a lasting impact for this and other generations to come."

Russ wanted to protect this area for his children and grandchildren and those of his friends and neighbors. He pushed energetically for decisions and projects that he believed would be good for his district and fought vigorously against those he felt would be bad. No one can ask for more than that from the individual they elect to look out for their interests!

FLU TIME

News reports say flu is rampant around the country, and it seems like everyone you meet here in TIMESland is either suffering from the flu, fighting it off, or trying to recover.

Looked up advice on how to protect you and your family, and from all sources the main suggestions are get a flu shot, wash hands often or use hand sanitizer, avoid those who are sick or coughing and carry disinfectant wipes and use them.

Also, keep yourself healthy by eating right, taking your vitamins, and getting plenty of rest. Some studies have shown that a person who sleeps eight hours a night is 20 percent less likely to get the flu than someone who sleeps only seven hours. Anything less than that? Guess we shouldn't even ask!

Dr. William Schaffner, infectious diseases specialist at Vanderbilt University Medical Center, feels hand washing is so important that his family has a rule everyone should follow: "You enter our house, hang up your coat and immediately go to the sink and wash your hands."

Other advice:

If someone in the family has the flu, don't share. Use paper towels and throw them away after washing those hands. Each family member should have his or her own bath towel and wash cloth also, and use only their own.

Keep a humidifier running. Studies show warm, humid air shortens the life of a flu virus.

Using a sanitized wipe, or a cloth moistened with an anti-bacterial solution wipe down all hard surfaces at least daily, paying special attention to door knobs, faucet handles, the toilet flushing handle, drawer pulls, etc. They also suggest paying special attention to toys, low-level knobs, drawer pulls, and the floors themselves if there is an infant or toddler playing or crawling on them.

ON THE SOAP BOX

TAX CUTS ARE REAL


How refreshing! Actually read on the Yahoo web page a news report that didn't bash President Donald Trump - at least not too much - and actually seemed honest news analysis, not the penthouse-dictated fake news we're usually fed by this liberal propaganda source.

They have to keep up the anti-Trump rhetoric, though, so the story reads, in part: "The Trump tax cuts might not end well, since they're likely to push interest rates higher than they'd otherwise go, possibly fueling inflation. And the extra debt Uncle Sam is taking on to finance the cuts only adds to the burden on future taxpayers." (They avoid mentioning the huge debt increase President Obama incurred without the tax cut to soften the blow, but that's normal.)

However, they go on to admit, "But for now, the tax cuts seem to be having the intended effect"they're boosting corporate earnings, stoking investment and, in some cases, trickling down to ordinary workers. Stocks keep hitting new record highs, confidence is rising and nobody sees a recession on the horizon."

The article also cautions Democrats not to be too confident about the 2018 midterm elections, and warn: "It's not easy to move the needle on the economy, and Trump, for all his bellicose Machiavellianism, is doing it. The economy could be peaking, in fact, just as voters go to the polls in November."

According to media reports since the $1.5 trillion tax cuts went into effect in December, nearly 100 companies in the US, including including AT&T, Apple, Boeing and American Airlines, have announced raises, bonuses, benefit improvements or new investments.

An article on the generally anti-Trump Yahoo news page admits, "A large majority of Americans will see their paychecks rise this year, as the government changes its withholding tables and taxes take a smaller bite. When analyzed the changes recently, we found that a typical worker earning $60,000 would get back an extra $112 per month, or $1,344 per year."

The article goes on to object, "The tax cuts won't transform the struggling middle class. Higher earners will get a bigger tax cut, proportionally, than lower earners. And the biggest beneficiaries may be those who own stocks and 401(k) plans, since stock prices surged in anticipation of the tax cuts, with further gains following the actual enactment of the cuts."

Imagine that! How unfair can you get! They don't mention that those getting the biggest tax cuts will still be paying the biggest taxes, even after the cuts. The biased arm of the media makes it sound like a bad thing that the biggest beneficiaries of the tax cut may be those who worked hard all their lives and ended up with a pension fund or some savings, or those who are working hard today and still, even after the cuts, are paying the highest taxes.

The polls supposedly say Trump is still highly unpopular, even though his policies are getting the results he predicted, and the economy is most definitely getting better.

Results are what we use to pay the mortgage and keep fuel in the gas tank. And thanks to Trump's policies, most of us are finding it a bit easier to do that today than we did a year ago!

The predictors of political winds might take a hint from the last presidential election. Polls all said people hated Trump, and he couldn't win. They're again saying no one likes him, and that may be true. But you don't have to like him to like a booming economy.

Again, how refreshing! A few on the liberal side of the news media seem to finally be admitting that maybe voters are intelligent enough to support a president whose economic and international policies are working for the benefit of this nation, even if they don't necessarily like or approve of everything he does or says as an individual.

THOUGHTS ON AGING

Friend Maggie reminds us that we should enjoy the ride through life while we're taking it. There is no return ticket. She quotes George Carlin, who noted that only kids like to get old.

If you're less than 10 years old, you're so excited about aging that you think in fractions. "How old are you?' "I'm four and a half!' When you reach your teens you jump to the next number, or even a few years ahead, maybe 13 going on 16. And then the greatest day of your life ! You become 21.

But then you turn 30. Oooooh what happened there? Makes you sound like bad milk! He TURNED; we had to throw him out. There's no fun now, you're just a sour-dumpling. What's wrong? What's changed? 

You BECOME 21, you TURN 30, then you're PUSHING 40. Whoa! Put on the brakes, it's all slipping away. Before you know it, you REACH 50 and your dreams are gone.

But wait!!! You MAKE it to 60. Didn't think you would! You've built up so much speed that you HIT 70! After that it's a day-by-day thing; you HIT Wednesday! 

Into the 90s, you start going backwards; "I Was just 92."

Then a strange thing happens. If you make it over 100, you become a little kid again, counting in fractions. "I'm 100 and a half!' 

May you all make it to a healthy 100 and a half!!  

COOKIN' TIME

Super Bowl Sunday is coming up. If watching that game with friends is in your personal game plans even though the Packers aren't playing, you may enjoy some munchies and make in advance meals to take the pressure off.

CHEESEHEAD MEATLOAF SANDWICHES

Basic recipe comes courtesy of Wisconsin Public Service. You don't have to make this into sandwiches. Serve the meat loaf with roasted potatoes and a nice plain green vegetable and/or a tossed salad for a dinner meal instead. Or go entirely Cheesehead, and serve with cheesy scalloped potatoes, broccoli in cheese sauce and cheesecake for dessert. Think that would be a bit much???

3 pounds ground beef

1 pound ground pork

3 cups (9 ounces) grated Wisconsin Asiago cheese

3 eggs

1 1/2 cups dried breadcrumbs

1/2 cup fresh parsley, minced

2 tablespoons whole-grain Dijon-style mustard

1 tablespoon cracked black pepper

1/ teaspoon salt

Sandwiches:

1 cup mayonnaise

1/2 cup whole grain Dijon-style mustard

24 French rolls

24 leaves lettuce

6 tomatoes, sliced

24 slices Cheesehead Meatloaf

48 slices Wisconsin Provolone cheese

Make the meatloaf by combining all ingredients. After mixing everything well, divide into two 9X5X4-inch loaf pans. Baked until cooked through and browned. This will take about an hour at 375 degrees in a conventional oven, or about 45 minutes in a convection oven at 325 degrees. Remove from oven and drain excess grease. If using for sandwiches, let cool completely before slicing. Then cut each loaf into 13 equal slices. They will be bout three ounces each.

For the sandwiches, mix the mayonnaise and mustard. Then split the rolls. Top each bottom with lettuce, two tomato slices, 1 meat loaf slice, two Provolone slices and one tablespoon of the mustard-mayo mix. Put on the top half of the bun. Serve with potato salad or French fries if you wish. Or with the Garlic Roasted Potatoes that follow.

GARLIC ROASTED POTATOES

Use half the amount of garlic if you're afraid the six cloves will be too much. Or, instead of the garlic and salt, toss potatoes with olive oil, pepper and a package of dry onion soup mix and then bake as directed.

3 pounds small red potatoes

1/4 cup olive oil

1 1/2 teaspoons salt

1 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper

2 tablespoons minced garlic (6 cloves)

2 tablespoons minced fresh parsley (2 teaspoons dried)

Preheat the oven to 400 degrees. Wash potatoes. Cut into halves or quarters and place in a bowl. Toss with the olive oil, salt, pepper, and garlic until the potatoes are well coated. Transfer potatoes to a sheet pan and spread out into one layer. Roast in the oven for 45 minutes to 1 hour or until browned and crisp. Flip twice with a spatula during cooking in order to ensure even browning. Remove the potatoes from the oven, toss with parsley, season to taste, and serve hot.

CEDDAR POPOVERS

4 large eggs

2 egg whites

1 c. milk

1 c. all-purpose flour

tsp. salt

1 c. finely grated extra-sharp aged white Cheddar

2 tbsp. butter

Preheat oven to 400 degrees F. Meanwhile, in a medium bowl, whisk together eggs, egg whites, milk, flour, and salt. Stir in cheddar and set aside. Place a 12-spot metal muffin tin (or two 6-cup popover pans if you have them) in oven for 10 minutes. Remove pans and, working quickly, brush the cups with butter. Evenly divide reserved batter among cups and return pans to oven. Bake until popovers are puffed over pan rims and deep golden, 25 to 30 minutes. Cut a small slit into the top of each popover to release steam; bake 10 more minutes. Serve immediately with butter on the side.

STUFFED POPPERS

Make these a day ahead if you like, then bake when it's time to munch. They go really, really well with beer.

2 links Mexican chorizo, casings removed

1/2 pound smoked gouda, shredded

1/4 cup finely chopped red onions

1 egg

1/2 cup cream cheese

3 tablespoons sour cream

1 tablespoon hot sauce (recommended: Frank's Red Hot)

Salt and freshly ground black pepper

2 large jalapeño peppers, stemmed, seeded and halved

Preheat oven to 375 degrees. Brown chorizo in a skillet over medium-high heat, about 8 to 10 minutes. Drain and place into a large mixing bowl. Add the cheese, red onion, egg, cream cheese, sour cream, hot sauce, and salt and pepper, to taste. Press into jalapeño halves and assemble on a parchment lined baking sheet. Bake until golden and bubbly, about 20 minutes.

Thought for the week: This isn't the season for gardening, but in our daily lives, when we interact with others, we can still plant things - things like seeds of hope, seeds of faith, seeds of love. As Robert Louis Stevenson once said, "Don't judge each day by the harvest that you reap, but by the seeds that you plant."

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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