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THE CITY REBORN FROM THE ASHES OF AMERICA'S MOST DISASTROUS FOREST FIRE
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Country Cousin

Wishing On A Star...

Winter officially starts one week from today, on Thursday, Dec. 21. But for most of us, frigid air and snow on the ground means that winter is already here, ready or not. And let's face it - most of us are never really ready. Winter always comes as something of a shock. After that, our bodies adjust.

On the bright side, it seems assured that we'll have a white Christmas. Also, Dec. 21 is the shortest day of the year. After that, here in the Northern Hemisphere, we'll be seeing the sun a few more minutes each day (when we see it at all) until finally Summer is back.

Incidentally, just saw in Farmer's Almanac that "Thunder in December presages fine weather." We had thunder aplenty early this December. So when does the fine weather get here?

WISHING ON A STAR

Want to do some Christmas wishing on a shooting star? Look skyward after 9 p.m. on Wednesday, Thursday and possibly Friday nights, Dec. 13, 14 and 15. The Geminid meteor shower will be putting on its show. If it isn't snowing, cloudy or 20 below, you should be able to see at least a few shooting stars. It reportedly delivers an average of one to two meteors a minute. Geminids are extra bright as shooting stars go, because they are little pieces of mostly rocky material which burn up as they fall into the atmosphere. Most meteor showers are made of softer, icier debris from comets. The Geminid display is quite new, as astronomy goes. Some reports claim it was first observed in 1862 in Manchester, England, and that the starry particles from it have been shooting at a somewhat faster rate every year since.

DOUBTING THOMAS

Despite 1862 being claimed by some as the first date the Geminid shower was recognized, fallout from that meteor may have been what hit in New England at 6:30 a.m. on Dec. 14, 1807. At the time, meteors were a concept that was just beginning to gain acceptance on this old Earth, or at least the English speaking parts of it.

Even President Thomas Jefferson, who was arguably one of the most intelligent, educated and forward thinking men of his day, expressed extreme doubt that meteors existed. Said it would be easier for him "to believe that two Yankee professors could lie than to admit that stones could fall from heaven."

Nevertheless, news reports of the day said that residents from Vermont to Connecticut looked up at the sky and saw a red fireball, about two-thirds the size of a full Moon, racing across the heavens. It broke apart, and particles fell to earth in at least six areas. Whizzing sounds were heard close to the impact sites, and at least three booms were heard as far as 40 miles away. The entire event took about 30 seconds.

Upon hearing the news a few days later, Yale professors Benjamin Silliman and James Kingsley traveled to the impact area to talk to witnesses, examine impact sites, and collect specimens. Some residents of the landing area were selling them as souvenirs. The meteorite fragments the two professors collected were the first cataloged items in the Yale meteorite collection, which is the oldest in the United States.

DRIVING SAFETY

Coming back to Earth, don't forget to clean your headlights and tail lights if it's been snowing. Cleaning the windshield before you drive off may not be enough. If there's a lot of salt on the road, clean off those lights even if it's not snowing, especially when driving at night.

Once pulled out of a brightly lighted parking lot onto the highway. Couldn't see a thing. Managed to get safely to the side of the road. Headlights were on, and working, but packed so solid with snow that no light could get out.

ON THE SOAP BOX

DO WE CELEBRATE WINTER?


Once again, some schools in TIMESland are having "Winter Concerts" instead of "Christmas Concerts" and Winter Vacation instead of Christmas Vacation. If we're afraid to call it Christmas, we have nothing to celebrate!

School boards are elected locally, and according to legal definitions, one of their main reasons for existence is to preserve and protect the moral and social values of the communities they represent. Ours are basically Christian communities, and our values and traditions should be handed down to our children. That includes learning the words and singing good old traditional Christmas carols like "Silent Night," not just "Jingle Bells."

Are we so intimidated by the Freedom From Religion folks that we can tell kids about Santa Claus, but ignore the reason he exists?

KINDNESS PERSONIFIED

She may have been inspired by the Christmas Spirit. She may just be a wonderfully kind, observant and generous person all year round.

Whichever is the case, a lady in the Walmart parking lot on Friday, Dec. 8 helped a stranger in distress. He didn't get her name or address, can't repay her, and doesn't know how to thank her. But he wants to.

The man and his wife have been struggling financially. After a a visit to the doctor on Friday they had stopped at Walmart to fill prescriptions and do the tiny bit of Christmas shopping they could afford. He parked their vehicle, they both got out, and he slammed the door. Keys were inside.

He opened locked vehicles before, and thought he could do it this time. Told his wife to go on in and do their shopping, he would find the weak spot that would let him get the door open.

Not dressed nearly warm enough to be outside long in such bitter weather, he worked with tools he had on hand, and what he could borrow from others to get into the car. No success. Doors stayed locked. His hands were freezing. So was the rest of him. Home was 30 miles away, and in any case, there was no spare key. He was considering breaking a window.

That's when the lady walked over. She saw him struggling and watched him shivering and trying to warm his frozen hands. Told him he needed to call a locksmith. He said he couldn't. No money. It would cost $40.

She left briefly, then came back and told him to get into the store and warm up. The locksmith would be there shortly. She had called and paid with her credit card. She would wait for the locksmith and bring him the keys once the vehicle was open. She did that. After handing over the keys she graciously accepted his thanks, but refused to provide information on how they could pay her back.

The couple said all they can do now is spread the word about what this wonderful woman did for them, let others know what good people there are in this world, and watch for a chance to pass a similar favor forward to someone else when the time comes.

COOKIN' TIME

The season is upon us! So cooker recipes are invaluable at this busy time of year. You can cook when you have time, and the family can eat when they're ready!

SLO COOKER ARTICHOKE DIP

Perfect for a tree trimming party, or any holiday get together. Make this in no time at all, and once it gets warm it's ready whenever you want it.

1 box (9 oz) frozen spinach, thawed, squeezed to drain

1 can (14 oz) quartered artichoke hearts, drained, chopped

1/2 cup refrigerated Alfredo pasta sauce

1/2 cup mayonnaise

3/4 teaspoon garlic salt

1/4 teaspoon pepper

1 cup shredded Swiss cheese (4 oz)

1 loaf (20-inch length) baguette French bread, cut or chunked into 40 slices

In 1- to 1 1/2-quart slow cooker, mix all ingredients except bread. Cover; cook on Low heat setting two to four hours. Serve with sliced or chunked French bread.

SLO COOKER CHICKEN TACO SOUP

This could be considered a sort of chicken chili, or a soup, but either way, it has flavors your family and friends will love if they're into South of the Border foods, and can be kept ready to feed whoever straggles in during this happy season. Make it more or less spicy to suit your taste. Serve topped with diced onion, shredded Cheddar cheese, a dollop of sour cream, and crushed tortilla chips, if you like.

1 onion, chopped

1 (16 ounce) can chili beans

1 (15 ounce) can black beans

1 (15 ounce) can whole kernel corn, drained

1 (8 ounce) can tomato sauce

1 (12 fluid ounce) can or bottle of beer (or chicken broth)

2 (10 ounce) cans diced tomatoes with green chilies, not drained

1 (1.25 ounces) package taco seasoning

3 whole skinless, boneless chicken breasts

OPTIONAL GARNISHES:

Shredded cheddar cheese

Sour cream

Crushed tortilla chips

Diced onion

Place the onion, chili beans, black beans, corn, tomato sauce, beer, and diced tomatoes in a slow cooker. Add taco seasoning, and stir to blend. Lay chicken breasts on top of the mixture, pressing down slightly until just covered by the other ingredients. Set slow cooker for low heat, cover, and cook for 5 hours. Remove chicken breasts and allow them to cool long enough to be handled. Cut chicken into cubes or shred, then stir it back into the soup. cook two more hours. Keeps very well longer on low. Serve topped with a sprinkle of onions, shredded Cheddar cheese, a dollop of sour cream, and crushed tortilla chips, if desired.

BUCHE DE NOEL

"Buche de Noel" is the French name for a Christmas cake shaped like a log. And guess what, ma? No gluten! This version is a heavenly flourless chocolate cake rolled with chocolate whipped cream. Traditionally, Buche de Noel is decorated with confectioners' sugar to resemble snow on a Yule log.

2 cups heavy cream

1/2 cup powdered sugar

1/2 cup unsweetened cocoa powder, preferably dark cocoa

1 teaspoon vanilla

6 egg yolks

1/2 cup white sugar

1/3 cup unsweetened cocoa powder

1 1/2 teaspoon vanilla

1/8 teaspoon salt

6 egg whites

1/4 cup white sugar

Powdered sugar for dusting

Preheat oven to 375 degrees. Line a 10X15-inch jelly roll pan with parchment paper or waxed paper. To make the filling, whip the cream, half cup of powdered sugar, half cup of cocoa and 1 teaspoon vanilla together in a large bowl until thick and stiff. Refrigerate. Then make the cake. Better turn on the oven now. In a large bowl, using an electric mixer, beat the six egg yolks with half cup sugar until thick and pale. Blend in the one third cup cocoa, one and a half teaspoon vanilla and salt. In another large bowl, using clean beaters, whip the egg whites to soft peaks. Gradually add the quarter cup of sugar and beat until stiff peaks form. Immediately fold the yolk mixture into the whites. Spread the batter evenly into the prepared pan. Bake 12 to 15 minutes, or until the cake springs back when lightly touched. Dust a clean dishtowel with powdered sugar. (Preferably the smooth kind, not terry cloth.) While the cake is still warm, run a butter knife around the edges and then turn the cake out onto the prepared towel. Remove the parchment paper and discard. Starting at the short edge, roll the cake up with the towel. Cool for 30 minutes. Then unroll the cake and spread the cold filling to within one inch of the edge. Then roll the cake up with the filling inside. (You can use the towel to help roll it, but do not leave it inside.) Place seam side down on a pretty serving platter. Dust with powdered sugar before serving, so it looks like a snow covered log. You could get fancy and decorate your log with chocolate leaves and cherry berries (or even dried cranberries) if you like, but it's not necessary.

RASPBERRY WALNUT RUGELACH

This traditional Jewish Rugelach recipe comes from The Old Farmer's Almanac "Everyday Baking" cookbook. It's a traditional Hanukah food, but there's no reason we Christians can't enjoy it every much as our Jewish brethren (and sisteren) do. "Rugelach" means "little twists" in Yiddish. The filling can be as simple as a sugar cinnamon mixture, if you like, or chocolate, or any sort of jam. But this recipe is outstanding! Makes 40 to 48 cookies. A dozen of these on a pretty tray would make a perfect hostess gift, or for that matter an excellent gift for anyone who loves to eat.

Rugelach Dough:

1 cup (2 sticks) unsalted butter, at room temperature

8 ounces cream cheese, at room temperature

teaspoon salt

cup sugar

2 cups all-purpose flour

Rugelach Filling:

1 cup walnuts

1 cup raisins

cup packed light-brown sugar

1 teaspoon cinnamon

Big pinch salt

1 tablespoon cold butter, in several pieces

cup seedless raspberry preserves

To assemble:

1 egg lightly beaten with 1 tablespoon milk, for egg wash

3/4 cup sugar mixed with 1 teaspoon cinnamon, for coating

Make the dough:

Using an electric mixer, preferably a large stand model, cream the butter and cream cheese until soft and smooth. Beat in the salt and sugar. Blend in the flour, on low speed or with a wooden spoon, about cup at a time, incorporating each measure before the next one is added. Scrape the dough out onto a lightly floured surface and divide into thirds. Shape each portion into a rectangle about -inch thick. Wrap separately in plastic wrap and refrigerate for at least 1 to 2 hours, or until firm.

Make the filling:

While the dough chills, put the walnuts, raisins, brown sugar, cinnamon, and salt into a food processor. Pulse the mixture repeatedly, until everything is coarsely chopped. Add the butter and continue to pulse until the mixture is finely chopped and still separate (not clumpy). Transfer to a bowl and refrigerate.

Assemble:

Working with one piece of dough at a time, roll the dough into the best 12x7-inch rectangle you can manage on a sheet of lightly floured waxed paper or parchment paper. (If the dough gets too soft or delicate at any point, slide it onto a small baking sheet and refrigerate for 10 to 20 minutes, until it firms up and it becomes easier to handle and roll.) Trim all of the edges with a pastry cutter or paring knife, removing as little dough as possible. Stir the preserves briskly, to smooth. Spread one third of the preserves evenly over the dough, leaving a -inch border on all sides. Sprinkle one third of the nut filling onto the dough evenly. Press the nuts gently, to embed. Starting along one of the long sides and using the paper to help you, roll up the dough like a carpet. Keep it snug, but not too tight or you'll force the filling out at the seam. Pinch the ends to seal. Wrap the filled dough in the paper and refrigerate. Repeat for the remaining two pieces of dough. Refrigerate for 2 to 3 hours.

Preheat the oven to 350 degrees. Line one or two large baking sheets with parchment paper or waxed paper. Unwrap one log at a time and brush lightly with the egg wash. Using a sharp, serrated knife, slice the log into -inch-thick pieces. Roll the pieces in the cinnamon sugar and place them on the baking sheet, spiral side up, leaving 2 inches in between. Bake one sheet at a time on the center oven rack for 25 minutes. Cool the cookies on the baking sheet for 5 minutes, then transfer to a rack to finish cooling.

Thought for the week: if we've gotten away from prayer and lost touch with God, Advent is the perfect time to remedy that. As Blessed Teresa of Calcutta said, "The season of Advent is like springtime in nature, when everything is renewed and so is fresh and healthy. Advent is also meant to do this to us"to refresh us and make us healthy, to be able to receive Christ in whatever form he may come to us." Lord, may we open our hearts and let You in!

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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