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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: October 11, 2018

Time to hibernate...



Autumn leaves are so beautiful this fall that they seem to glow even through the gloomy rain and fog. In the far northern reaches of TiMESland, they've already had some snow. If you don't get out this weekend for a fall color tour it'll probably be too late.

Winter is coming on fast. Every species has its own way of dealing with the cold months to come. Always thought snakes probably wintered underground, but just recently read that rattlesnakes gather in groups to sleep through the winter, sometimes with up to 1,000 snakes coiled together to keep warm. Sure would hate to stumble on a coil like that!

Personally have always envied bears, especially the mama bears. Bears get to hibernate, do nothing for six months. I could deal with that.

All summer they're supposed to eat themselves stupid. If you're a bear, you're supposed to be fat when you go to sleep for the winter and wake up slim and lovely. I could deal with that too.

If you're a bear, you birth your children (who are the size of walnuts) while you're sleeping and wake to partially grown, cute cuddly cubs. I could definitely deal with that.

If you're a mama bear, everyone knows you mean business. You swat anyone who bothers your cubs. If your cubs get out of line, you swat them too. I could deal with that.

If you're a bear, your mate expects you to wake up growling. He expects that you will growl at him too, have hairy legs and excess body fat. Yup, I wanna be a bear.

The Bear Facts:

Now am told that mama bears are actually very active in the den prior to birth and when caring for their cubs. They go through many hours of labor and it can be, well". laborious. Raising a cub is a full time job. Mothers have to keep them warm and fed, and spend the first couple of months hovering over the cub, responding to each vocalization, much like human mothers who respond when baby cries.

If the cub sleeps quietly or makes the pulsing hum of contentment, the mother holds still. If the cub is making a motor-like hum that means they are nursing successfully and mom can relax for a bit.

If the cub squawks, mama must figure out what is wrong. It may mean the cub is cold, uncomfortable under her, or can't find a nipple. Loudness of the squawk communicates the severity of the problem and the need for a timely response. A little squawk elicits a little move on mom's part. A big squawk calls for more movement. When the squawking stops, the problem is fixed. Very like human babies.

Am thinking that the sleepiness that seems to hit me in fall is probably a throwback to ancestors who necessarily slept more during the dark months of the year, which may have been a sort of mini-hibernation!

Speaking of bears, there seem to be more of them than usual in TIMESland this year, and more deer too. At least there are more deer on the roads.

HALLOWEEN FUN

Halloween decorations are out eveywhere, with three weeks to go until the big day. There's a lot more decorating and such for Halloween than when I was a kid, but those of us who grew up in a safer society need to feel sorry for the youngsters of today. They get to go Trick or Treating at appointed times, most of it during daylight hours, and almost always accompanied by an adult or two.

If the adult guardian gets into the spirit of the thing, that could be a bonding experience, but must certainly dim the thrill we had of doing something slightly naughty, but still acceptable.

Back then we wouldn't have dreamed of starting our Trick or Treating before dark. That was half the fun of it. For most of us, at least those twelve and under, Halloween was the one night of the year when we were allowed out after dark unsupervised and outside of our own neighborhoods.

When some of the kids said "Trick or Treat," they meant it. Lots of naughty boys did Halloween pranks on folks who didn't hand out treats. Won't go into detail about those pranks for fear of putting ideas into some young heads. The pranks usually weren't destructive, but sometimes they went too far.

When my dad was young, most folks still used outdoor plumbing. He and his buddies thought tipping over the neighbors' outdoor johns was great fun. Only one year, they went too far. Tipped the neighbor's outdoor facility on its face, with him inside. They didn't know he was there until too late. Dad said he and his friends didn't stick around to find out how the fellow got out, but for sure they didn't want to get caught.

HALLOWEEN AT HARMONY

Visit the Children's Learning Garden at the Harmony Arboretum from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 13 for a "spooktacularly' good time at the annual Halloween Family Fun Fest. The Arboretum is located off County E just south of Hwy. 64 few miles west of Marinette. Watch for signs.

There will be crafts, games, pumpkin decorating, self-guided scavenger hunt, games, displays, farm animal education, a costume parade (no prizes awarded) and more for the whole family. Refreshments will be available for purchase. This is a free event, but non-perishable food item donations are appreciated and will be distributed to local food pantries.

HORSE TRAIL RIDES

The Clip Clop Trail Riders will hold its annual fall open-house at their Middle Inlet horseback campground and riding trails in the Marinette County Forest near Lake Mary on the east edge of Middle Inlet on Friday, Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 12, 13 and 14. Everyone is invited to come for the weekend, come for the day, or just come for the Open House on Sunday. Hosts will be on hand at the campground to welcome overnight campers and day riders and share the story of the Middle Inlet trails and camp. Guided trail rides will be available. The general public is in invited to share the Open House potluck meal at 3 p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 13.

CRAFTING AND QUILTING

Crafting of all sorts, particularly needlecrafts like knitting, embroidery and crochet, are gaining a new resurgence in popularity.

For a chance to buy some unique hand made items, talk to the persons who made them, and then enjoy a "Bessie Burger," take in the 18th annual Fall Craft show sponsored by the ladies of Pembine Grace Lutheran Church WELCA in Pembine from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday, Oct 13. The church is located two blocks west of Hwy. 141 at the corner of Manning and Sauld streets. Nada Surface, who co-chairs the event along with Shirley Schultz, says their show is the one time in the year to get a Bessie Burger, which was developed by a member of their group many years ago specifically for this annual event.

Once you'e in Pembine, go on north for the annual show put on by The Saintly Stitchers' Quilt Guild, from 10 a.m. to 6 pm. on Friday, Oct. 12 and 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 13, at the Evangelical Covenant Church, 120 O' Dill Drive in Norway, Mi. Theme of this year's show is Woodland Splendor.

In addition to viewing the beautiful quilted works of art, visitors can learn to do it themselves with the free mini seminars on quilting and stitching given throughout the show. There even will be sessions on how to make a barn quilt, which is a block of wood painted to resemble a quilt block and designed for display on the outside of barns or hung as decorations inside or outside of a home. Quilt making patterns, supplies and equipment will be offered for sale. The $5 admission fee includes refreshments and sweet treats.

OKTOBERFEST AT STAA

If your taste runs more to great music, food and fun, take in the annual Oktober Fest at St. Thomas Aquinas Academy in Marinette on Saturday, Oct. 20 in the High School gym starting at 5 p.m.

Bring the family for a traditional German buffet featuring pork roast, sauerkraut, German potato salad, vegetables, mashed potatoes, and a variety of side dishes, and finally a decadent Black Forest torte. A variety of beverages will be available.

Dinner tickets are $14 for adults and $5 for children 5-12, with no charge for ages 4 and under. This event is sponsored in part by Catholic Financial Life and is open to the public.

BEER TRAGEDY

There's been much in the news recently about floods, but how often is there a beer flood? Stories of the great Beer Flood of 1814 surfaced in a quest for Halloween ghost stories.

On October 17, 1814, enormous vats ruptured at the Meux and Company Brewery in London and sent nearly 1.5 million liters of beer gushing into city streets and nearby homes. The wave of beer killed at least eight people, and rumor has it one of them still lurks around the area today.

In January of 2012 a photosurfaced on the Internet that seems to show the ghost of Eleanor Cooper, a young barmaid who drowned in the beer flood. The pale young woman appears to be standing behind a couple at Dominion Theatre, which now stands on the site of the old brewery.

ON THE SOAP BOX

Congratulations, America! Our way of life is saved! The United States Congress finally bowed to majority rule and approved President Donald Trump's appointment of Brett Kavanaugh to the United States Supreme Court.

Used to be a point of pride that here in America we abide by the decision of voters at the polls, and did not sink to the Third World levels of mob rule.

The anti-Kavanaugh legislators tried to pretend that it was all about those trumped up complaints against him for things that may or may not have happened, totally unsubstantiated, back when he was a teenager.

More likely, their opposition was based on belief that he will eventually be the deciding vote on a Supreme Court decision that outlaws abortion.

Maybe so, maybe not, but the losses to our way of life had he not been approved would go far, far deeper than simply the fight over abortion, starting with trashing our philosophy of innocent until proven guilty, and going on from there.

That said, some of the noisiest (and most disgusting) of the demonstrators were those who claim to be sticking up for women's rights. Am of the belief that many of them were paid by Planned Parenthood, which is supported by United States tax dollars and profits from murdering unborn babies!

Well! I am a woman, and those offensive demonstrators certainly weren't sticking up for my rights! In fact, they made me ashamed to be of the same gender!

As a taxpayer, I have a right to not have my tax dollars used for things I believe are absolutely reprehensible from a religious and moral standpoint. So does everyone else!

Am speaking specifically of abortion, which I consider murder of innocent unborn babies.

As to some other "women's rights," those women's lib people have destroyed the special respect that used to be paid to women as the mothers and nurturers in the natural order of things. They haven't gained us rights, they have lost us privileges.

Men and women in the human realm, as in the animal kingdom, are designed to complete and compliment each other. Men are generally bigger and stronger, and designed to be the protectors and providers, no matter how much the demonstrators want to pretend that isn't true. Women are smaller, with more inclination to nurture and care for others in the smaller ways. Even archaeologists in sites thousands of years old can tell the difference between bones of males and females. Of course there's a difference. God made us that way, and for good reason!

But then again, most of the pro-abortionists don't believe in God, either!

COOKIN' TIME

Time for hearty, body warming foods. If they take a while to bake, fine as long as you don't have to fuss too much before the pan goes into the oven..

GENUINE JAMBALAYA

Serves a crowd. Perfect for football parties, or for all the guys coming up for deer season. Can also be frozen. You need a large Nesco pan to make the full recipe, but it's easy to cut down.

Marinade:

1 cup soy sauce

4 tablespoons dried thyme

1 teaspoon cayenne pepper

2 tablespoons paprika

2 onions, chopped

2 tablespoons ground black pepper

Basic Recipe:

16 skinless, boneless chicken breast halves

3/4 pound bacon, sliced and diced

8 onions, diced

4 cloves garlic, minced

6 tablespoons flour

3 pounds chorizo, sliced into chunks (Mettwurst or smoked sausage will work)

3 pounds cooked ham, cut into half inch pieces

1 tablespoon dried thyme (use more or less, to taste)

1 teaspoon cayenne pepper (more, if you like it hot. Original recipe calls for 4 teaspoons.)

5 cups chicken stock

6 cans (14.5 ounces) peeled and diced tomatoes, with juice

4 green bell peppers, diced

6 cups uncooked white rice

10 pounds medium shrimp, peeled and deveined

5 quarts water

1 tablespoon salt

Mix marinade ingredients in a large, shallow glass baking dish. Place chicken in the marinade, cover with plastic wrap and refrigerate for at least three hours. Saute bacon in a Dutch oven or large heavy frying pan over medium heat until brown. Add onion and garlic and cook 5 minutes, stirring once or twice. Mix in flour and sausage. Cook 5 minutes more, stirring frequently. Add the ham, thyme, cayenne, chicken stock, tomatoes with their juice, and green peppers. Put into large Nesco pan. Bring to a boil. Stir in rice and cover. Cook for 25 minutes. (At this point, you can remove it from the heat and cool it completely, then refrigerate.) About two hours before serving time preheat oven to 500 degrees. Discard the marinade and bake the chicken breasts for 12 minutes or until the meat is firm when pressed with finger. Let these get cool enough to handle and cut into bite-sized pieces. If you have chilled the basic Jambalaya mixture, reduce oven temperature to 250 degrees and set the pan (plastic wrap removed) into it on a large baking tray filled with water. Alternatively, put it into the Nesco roaster and set temperature to 250 degrees. Let it heat until warm, which should take about two hours. Just before serving time bring 5 quarts of water to a boil. Add the tablespoon of salt, then the shrimp. Cook three minutes or until they are firm to the touch. Drain well. Just before serving time, stir the chicken pieces and shrimp into the rice mixture. Pass the Tabasco sauce.

BAKED PUMPKIN DONUT HOLES

Pipe cute little frosting faces on these mini-cupcakes if you prefer.

1 cups all-purpose flour

2 teaspoons baking powder

teaspoon salt

1 teaspoon pumpkin pie spice

teaspoon ground nutmeg

cup pumpkin puree (not pumpkin pie filling)

cup brown sugar

1/3 cup vegetable oil

1 egg

1 teaspoon vanilla extract

cup milk

For the cinnamon sugar coating:

1 stick of unsalted butter, melted

2/3 cup granulated sugar

1 tablespoon cinnamon

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Generously grease a 24-cup mini muffin pan with nonstick spray. Sift flour into medium mixing bowl, add in baking powder, salt, nutmeg and pumpkin pie spice. In a separate large bowl, scoop in the pumpkin puree and mix in brown sugar. Mix in the vegetable oil, vanilla extract, and add an egg. Pour in milk, and mix until smooth. Add the dry ingredients to the wet ingredients and stir until just combined. Be careful not to overmix the batter. Scoop the batter into a 24-cup mini muffin pan, about full each cup, and bake at 350 degrees for 10-12 minutes, or until a toothpick comes out clean. Remove the mini muffins (donut holes) from the oven and allow to cool just enough to handle. Place melted butter in one bowl and the sugar and cinnamon in another. Dip the donutt holes into the melted butter, and coat, coat, coat in cinnamon sugar. Serve warm, and enjoy. Best served fresh, but if you have leftovers, line a ziplock bag with paper towels, place the donut holes (not touching) into the bag, and put them in the fridge overnight.



Thought for the week: Let us enjoy lovely, leafy, wonderful Fall while it lasts! Must agree with Lauren DeStefano, who said, ""Fall has always been my favorite season. The time when everything bursts with its last beauty, as if nature had been saving up all year for the grand finale."



(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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