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Country Cousin

Issue Date: November 9, 2021

Salute a Veteran!

What a great November we've been enjoying so far! Clear and sunny skies, and not too cold -except for a few frosty nights a week or so ago. Hunting season is fast approaching, and deer seem to be plentiful this year, at least on roads in the Crivitz area and points north. Wish we could teach them to look before they leap.

VETERANS DAY

Nov. 11 - Veteran's Day in the United States. Remembrance Day in Canada. Remember when we were kids? It was called Armistice Day then. At the 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th month we'd all stand, face East and place our hands on our hearts. Do school children still do that? Do we remember why? And do we explain to today's youngsters how the tradition started, why we still give thanks and honor to the thousands and thousands of unnamed heroes who fought and died for us on foreign soil?

The date and time commemorate signing the armistice that ended World War I, which was supposed to be the war to end all wars. We faced east because the final battle and the armistice took place "over there." It wasn't called world War I then, because nobody dreamed there would ever be a World War II.

Since that "final" war our nation's military have fought World War II, the Cold War, Korea, Vietnam, Desert Storm, and a number of engagements too small to be dignified with real names. Now we continue to fight an elusive enemy in the War against Terrorism which shows threat of becoming one of the big ones, possibly the biggest yet.

It took decades to realize it, but Muslim terrorists have been fighting us the Revolutionary War days, and are the reason the United States Navy started in the earliest days of our new nation.

APOLOGIES

By a totally unexplainable brain glitch (or blame it on the gremlins), last week's column included a brief report on a wonderful Halloween Dance for youngsters that was put on at Middle Inlet Townhall by Emily Tadisch, to Paris Nights Karaoke.

The dance attracted over 96 assorted little goblins, monsters, princesses, unicorns, clowns, lions and other assorted creatures. Most of them spent a lot of time out on the dance floor, some with parents, some with each other.

Problem was, last week's column said the party was on Friday, Oct. 30, when it was in fact on Saturday, Oct. 31, starting right after Trick or Treat hours ended in most communities. Idea was the Trick or Treaters could spend a little more time in the costumes they were already wearing under their jackets. They didn't even need to go home for supper, because the party included free hot dogs, soda, hot chocolate, prizes and other treats.

I have no excuse. I personally was at the party, thoroughly enjoying myself in the company of some of my own grandkids and great-grandkids, and their friends.

HONOR ALL VETERANS

On Thursday, Nov. 11, we honor all veterans - those who fought and sometimes died for our precious American principles, and those who were willing to fight and perhaps die but were not called on to do so. They are all heroes. We need to thank them on Veterans Day, Thursday, Nov. 11. Lots of business places are honoring them with discounts and invitations to enjoy a free meal, and most of us could find a veteran to thank in person.

As described in a veteran's publication some years back, a veteran, "whether active duty, discharged, retired, reserve or guard - is a person who, at one point in their life, wrote a blank check made payable to The United States of America, for an amount up to and including their life."

Let's not thank them for that blank check by destroying everything they fought to protect!

THEY ALSO GAVE

Carla was 19 and in love. Her sweetheart was drafted to fight in Viet Nam. That was back in the 1960s - in the aftermath of Woodstock, the days of flower children, draft dodgers, egg throwers and bloody peace demonstrations.

Everybody, especially Carla's parents, said she was crazy when they pushed their wedding date ahead so they could marry before he shipped out. But they were young, stubborn and in love. After a rushed wedding and a 3-day honeymoon he was off to the jungles of Viet Nam.

Some months later her mother scolded when they spent $38 on a phone call from Viet Nam. That was the last time Carla talked to him.

He came home in pieces. Closed casket. Fell on a grenade and saved the rest of his outfit.

All she had to remember him by was the Purple Heart, the Bronze Star and the few precious letters he had written from the jungles of Viet Nam.

Those and the little boy born a month after his father died. He would be about 56 now. Never saw his Dad. But he has the Purple Heart and the Bronze Star. His Mom still has her memories.

THEY FOUGHT FOR FREEDOM

It's sad that all those brave men gave their youths and often their limbs and lives to keep us free. Now we're busy giving up those freedoms in return for government handouts and "a well-regulated society". The right to tell our neighbors what to do, and the right to feel self-righteous about doing it. When will we realize we're making a mistake? Will it be too late? Once we give up the right to be foolish, foolhardy, selfish, in short, to be free and human, will we ever get it back?

We owe it to the men and women who fought, and to the families of those who died, to better protect the freedoms they saved for us. Through the 200 plus years of American history, we've dealt quite successfully with enemies from without, but lately, we're faring very poorly against the enemies within.

ON THE SOAP BOX - TEACH LOVE

Here's a challenge to all our educators: teach our children to love America. Quit letting extremists teach and preach that Americans are bad, American ideals are bad. If we were so evil, so prejudiced, why are the tens of thousands of illegal immigrants of every race and color willing to struggle and even die for the privilege of living here?

Teachers, school board members - ask yourselves how many students know all the verses to "America The Beautiful", "God Bless America", or the entire "Star Spangled Banner"? How many have ever participated in a class discussion on just what the words mean? Do they know the words and music of some of the traditional military songs? Isn't it time they had the opportunity to learn?

ON THE SOAP BOX - PERMITS

How far would settlement of this great land have gotten if the early pioneers needed a permit before they could clear their fields? If they had to pass building inspections before moving into the crude log cabins that would shelter them for the winter? If they had to have approved plans, a zoning variance, septic permit, building permit, driveway permit, ad nauseam before they could build that cabin?

In our eagerness to protect the world from ourselves and ourselves from each other we have sadly given up many of the freedoms our forefathers came to this nation to find and then fought to keep. And we're busy letting our freedom of speech and other rights fall by the wayside.

If Paul Revere and his friends had to abide by today's laws in our once free society, there would have been no Revolution and there would be no America.

If the original California 49ers - not the football team, the old-time gold prospectors - had to get prospecting permits and mining permits would California be settled today? Or would a few large corporations have greased the proper palms and kept all the gold and land for themselves? If the lucky prospectors had to comply with the mining laws and other regulations we have on the books today, all that gold in California would probably still be underground!

Not that mining laws are bad, but we need to keep a close watch on those who make and enforce all government regulations.

There is much truth in the old saying that power corrupts, and absolute power corrupts absolutely!

KIDS "N' MISCHIEF

Kids and mischief just naturally seem to go together, so don't be too hard on yourself if yours occasionally get out of hand. Courtesy of friend Nina and the Internet, I have a new viewpoint on the Adam and Eve concept. You see, even God had trouble with his kids. Still has. But those first two, Adam and Eve, he created them and the first thing he said was, "Don't."

"Don't what?" Adam wanted to know.

"Don't eat the Forbidden Fruit!" God said, pointing to it.

"Fruit? We got forbidden fruit? Hey, Eve, we got forbidden fruit! Wow!"

"Don't eat that fruit," God warned again.

"Why?"

"Because I'm your Father and I said so!" said God (wondering why he hadn't stopped after making the elephants). He then left the Garden. He had other things to take care of.

Of course, as soon as He left, Eve bet Adam he couldn't reach the fruit, and Adam said he could, and to prove it, he jumped up and touched one. Pretty hard. It came right off in his hand. Eve dared him to taste it, and he did and she did and we know the rest of the story.

When God came back he saw that his kids had taken an apple break and He was very angry.

"Didn't I tell you not to eat the fruit?" asked God.

"Uh-huh," Adam replied.

"Then why did you?"

"I dunno," Eve answered.

"She made me do it," Adam said.

"Did not!"

"Did too!"

Having had it with the two of them, God's punishment was that Adam and Eve should have children of their own. Thus the pattern was set and it has never changed. If God had trouble handling children, what makes you think it should be a piece of cake for you?

Advice for the day: "If you have a lot of tension and get a headache, do what it says on the aspirin bottle: Take two and keep away from children."

PARENTING TIP

If you want your children to listen to what you say, pretend you don't want them to hear you.

APOLOGY

Pity this poor husband. And consider the power of punctuation. In the doghouse with his wife for some unidentified transgression, he ordered flowers to be delivered at her office with a note of apology that he dictated over the phone. The comma was left out and the note read, "I'm sorry I love you." So much for that apology!

COOKIN TIME

Tis the season to be thinking of turkey and cranberries for Thanksgiving and supplies for the mighty hunters to take to camp. Also, time to start preparing holiday goodies for the freezer and gifting. No kidding. It is that time again. And almost not too soon to be hunting down holly for decking the halls. Just be sure, if you use real holly, that the berries (and leaves) are not where pets and toddlers might chew on them. They are poisonous.

CHEROKEE PEPPER POT SOUP

This hearty vegetable/meat soup is said to be an authentic recipe of the Cherokee Nation. Perhaps the Massachusetts Indians had a similar soup for the gathering on the first Thanksgiving. I wouldn't want to try it, but am told that stews, soups and hot beverages could be prepared in bark buckets provided the outside was kept wet and it was not on direct flame. This would be a good dish for modern hunters to prepare at camp or to tote along after it's made at home.

2 pounds venison or beef short ribs or shanks

4 quarts water

4 large onions, quartered

4 large ripe tomatoes, seeded and diced (2 cans stewed tomatoes do nicely)

2 large sweet green bell peppers, seeded and diced

2 cups fresh or frozen okra

1 cup diced potatoes

1 cup sliced carrots

1 cup corn kernels (we can use frozen or canned)

1/2 cup chopped celery

Salt and ground pepper to taste

Put meat, water, seasonings and onions in a heavy soup kettle. Cover and bring to a boil over high heat. Reduce heat to low and simmer for 3 hours. Remove meat, let cool, and discard bones, fat, etc. Return the meat to pot. (At this point I would refrigerate it overnight and when cold peel off the layer of fat that will harden on top.)The next day, bring back to a boil and stir in the remaining vegetables. Simmer, partially covered for 1 1/2 hours. Season to taste with salt and pepper.

CHRISTMAS CRANBERRY CORDIAL

My doctor told me to drink lots of cranberry juice. Think this might be a good way to do it? Seriously, this makes a beautiful and unique Christmas gift for friends who like to entertain, or for anyone who likes to relax with a drink at home. You have to do it soon because it needs to sit for at least a month before you use it. Buy fancy decanters to present it in. This recipe makes about 4 cups but it can be doubled.

1 package fresh cranberries, 12 ounces

1 cup sugar

2 cups light corn syrup

2 cups vodka

1 cup water

1/2 cup brandy

Coarsely chop the cranberries in a food processor fitted with the metal blade, or chop with a knife or put through meat grinder. Stir the cranberries and sugar in a large bowl until the berries are well coated. Stir in the remaining ingredients until blended. Pour the mixture into a large glass jar. Cover and store in a cool, dark place for at least a month, stirring or shaking the jar every few days. Before serving or giving, strain the liquid from the cranberries through a fine strainer or dampened cheesecloth. The cordial may be stored tightly covered at room temperature up to 3 months. Refrigerate it for longer storage.

CRANBERRY GLAZED PORK ROAST

This is an unusually tasty crock pot dish, ideal after a long day at work or in the woods. Cranberries are not only for sauce with turkey. Makes about 12 servings. but you need a large crock pot.

16 ounces jellied cranberry sauce

1/2 cup sugar

1/2 cup cranberry juice cocktail

1 teaspoon dry mustard

1/4 teaspoon cloves or allspice

1 sirloin pork roast, extra-lean and boneless, 4 or 5 pounds

2 tablespoons cornstarch

2 tablespoons cold water

salt to taste

In a medium bowl, mash cranberry sauce with a fork or a potato masher. Stir in sugar, cranberry juice, mustard, and cloves or allspice. Place pork roast in slow cooker and pour cranberry sauce mixture over it. Cook on low setting for 6 to 8 hours or until meat is tender. Remove roast and keep warm. With a metal spoon, skim the fat from the liquid in the slow cooker. Pour 2 cups of the liquid (add water to fill out the measure, if necessary) into a small saucepan. Bring to a boil over medium-high heat. In a small container mix cornstarch and cold water to make a thin paste; stir gradually into boiling liquid. Continue cooking, stirring constantly, until mixture thickens. Add salt to taste.

Serve with the pork. Makes 12 servings. This is very good with baked squash or sweet potatoes on the side, because the sauce is good with them too.

COMMERCIAL TURNOVERS

So quick and easy you can throw them together during a commercial break in the football game. Great way to impress the guys at hunting camp too. Makes 4 turnovers.

1 can refrigerated crescent roll dough, for 8 rolls

1 can cherry or apple pie filling (21 ounces)

Glaze:

1/2 cup powdered sugar

3 to 4 teaspoons milk

1/2 teaspoon vanilla

Preheat oven to the temperature called for in instructions on the can of dough. (Usually 450 degrees.) Separate the dough into triangles. Lay out on cookie sheet. Put 2 spoonsful of filling in center of 4 of the triangles, moisten edges of pastry and lay a second triangle over the top. Press edges together with a fork. Bake about 8 to 10 minutes or according to dough directions. (If you're watching TV better set the timer.) Take out of oven and drizzle on glaze while they're still hot. Best served warm, but there's nothing wrong with cool either.

THOUGHT FOR THE WEEK: As youngsters we were all probably admonished by our parents to, if we can't say something nice, say nothing at all. That's still good advice. Lumps caused by careless words remain long after those from carelessly tossed rocks would be gone. As Matthew Trump once said, "Diplomacy is the art of knowing what not to say."

(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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