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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 9, 2019

1,440 minutes per day

The year 2019 has done pretty well for itself so far. With January only nine days old, we've had the first rain storm of the year, the first snowstorm of the year, and hopefully, what is only the first January thaw of the year.

That thaw, incidentally, arrived just in time to keep me from using my outdoor "freezer" to preserve holiday leftovers. It's been just cold enough most of the time to keep furnaces running and old bones shivering, but not enough for the outdoors to act as a deep freeze. Had to eat a lot, but we got through it!

Folks who love outdoor winter sports probably can't wait for real winter weather to get here, along with enough snow for snowmobiling, skiing, sledding, etc. and enough ice to drive on safely for ice fishing. And lots of folks are hoping for enough snow cover to protect drain fields and underground water and sewer lines before real cold sets in.

TRAILS ARE OPEN

That said, in the northern parts of TIMESland, snow is on the ground in sufficient quantities for lots of snowmobile fun. Reports on Tuesday, Jan. 8 were that five of the seven trail systems operated by Marinette County clubs were open and reporting good early season riding. The River Road Riders, in the Marinette area, and the Kumalong Club, in the Coleman area, where they got less snow and more rain, were the only the only trails that were reported closed. All advise using caution in swampy areas, and to watch out for logging operations in many areas.

The Near North Trail Riders of Athelstane invite everyone to their annual Brat Fry at Dawn and Bob's Firelane Bar & Grill on County C from noon to 4 p.m. on Saturday, Jan. 12. Proceeds help pay for keeping up the trails.

Also on Saturday, Jan. 12, the Dun-Good Riders will host the N.E.W. Low Buck Vintage Riders Annual Hot Dog Ride. Everyone is welcome, any age rider, any age sled. Ride out into the woods from the Dun-Good building at 11 a.m., and along the way enjoy a stop by a campfire to roast some dogs and enjoy a beverage.

All season long the Iron Snow Shoe Club is sponsoring a Bunny Hunt. Find bunnies in trees or along the trail.  Valuable coupons and prizes are inside!

BIDS FAREWELL

At 6 p.m. on Thursday, Jan. 17, Shirley Kaufman will end her long tenure as Chair of the Marinette County Republican Party. The meeting, to be held at Crivitz High School, will include election of a new chair and vice chair. Kaufman has been announcing for two years that this will be her final year in the office she has held for more than 50 years.

Kaufman serves as a supervisor on Marinette County Board and formerly was a Marinette City Alderman.

She was recognized earlier this year by the state Republican Party with a lifetime achievement award for her many years of service. She joined the party at age 17, well over 60 years ago, and has been a member ever since. Her terms as chair were interrupted while she raised her family, but she remained active in the party.

One of the guests at the annual party corn roast last summer had been a classmate of Kaufman during their years as students at the old Loomis Grade School, which was closed many years ago. One of the joking questions thrown at what turned out to be something of a Kaufman roast, was whether or not the homework carried by that classmate had been carved into stone tablets.

And she didn't even have a snowball to throw at the questioner!

ON THE SOAP BOX

Haven't had much to say about politics lately. Sort of lost faith in the voters when the November elections turned out as they did. Expected the votes everywhere to go like they did here in TIMESland, but should have known better.

Guess folks in big cities don't like low taxes, a booming economy, low inflation rates and full employment. That must be why they voted out so many of the people who made those things happen.

Anyway, am proud that Conservatives did not respond to losses with violence, window smashing, and other reprehensible tactics like the liberals did when their side lost two years ago.

That said, hope that newly elected Gov. Tony Evers doesn't try to undo all the good things Gov. Scott Walker and the Republican legislators have done for Wisconsin in the last several years. And hope the Republican legislators stand fast if he does. We've never had things so good in this state!

And as to the government shutdown, we need that wall. Voters have said they want the wall. It's unconscionable and incomprehensible that any right thinking American would allow an army of foreign invaders into our country without using every means available to stop them.

So called "Republican" legislators who do not stand with President Donald Trump on this issue should be voted out of office at the next election, no matter what they're replaced with!

ANOTHER BACK 40 HEARING

Michigan Department of Environmental Quality is holding a public hearing on amendments to the Back 40 Mining permit filed by Aquila Resources from 6 to 8:30 p.m. on Wednesday, Jan. 9. Speakers were required to register in advance, but written comments on the 900-page amendment document will be accepted at the meeting and can be submitted to MDEQ by mail or e-mail until 5 p.m. Eastern Standard time on Wednesday, Feb. 6. Comments can be mailed to: Back Forty Mining Permit Amendment, MDEQ-OGMD, 1504 West Washington St., Marquette, MI 49855. E-mailed comments may be sent to the designated MDEQ mailbox at DEQ-Mining-Comments@michigan.gov" DEQ-Mining-Comments@michigan.gov, including "Back Forty Mining Permit Amendment" as the subject.

CLEAN THAT FRIDGE

Now that the holidays are over, it's time to help your diet out by cleaning the fridge. No, not by eating all the leftovers, but by giving the appliance a thorough cleaning and disposing of everything you should not have at hand.

It's great to do this on a cold, but not too cold, winter's day. You can put the edibles from fridge and freezer in critter-proof containers outside to keep them cool or cold as required, while you spiff up their permanent home.

As to leftovers, if necessary, throw them out, feed to your pets, or set them out as compost or feed for the critters you don't mind attracting.

If you find good things that need to be used up, plan to do that in the near future. I've found making "Clean The Fridge Soup" an excellent way to put a few stalks of celery, a few carrots, and partial bags of frozen meats and vegetables to good use. Use your imagination, or see the "recipe" in today's Cookin' Time. Just don't get carried away by the soup and forget about cleaning the fridge.

It might be a good idea to simply put all contents of refrigerator and freezer in their temporary containers outdoors, and then decide to use, save or dispose of them as you restock the shelves. It's a psychological game. You won't want to mess up the appliance you worked so hard to clean.

That's when you decide what things should go into your soup.

It's also a good idea to clean the fridge when there's another strong person around to help. A thorough cleaning requires moving the appliance from its normal spot so you can vacuum under and around it, and vacuum and brush all dust and other nasty accumulations from the coils behind it. You may also need to pop off the decorative cover under the fridge door and vacuum dust out of there. This will extend the life of the fridge and reduce energy costs.

To do a really good job on the fridge interior, once you've removed all the contents, take out the shelves, racks, bins and trays. Wash everything with an antibacterial cleaner, and wipe down the walls with white vinegar.

Pay special attention to cleaning door gaskets, which have the vital function of keeping warm air out and cold air in. They can become brittle over time, so after cleaning, you should treat the gasket to a rub down with a lubricant like vaseline, coconut oil or olive oil.

Gaskets also tend to attract mold growth,which is an enemy of things inside and outside of the refrigerator. If the gasket is fairly new and not badly stained, rub with white vinegar to ward off future attacks of mildew.

Vinegar can also be used to clean mold and mildew stains that have already happened, but if those stains are serious you may need something stronger.

Begin by cleaning the area to remove as much dirt as possible. There are several methods that work, each stronger then the next.

1) Fill a spray bottle with undiluted hydrogen peroxide and spray the affected areas. Allow this to sit for several minutes, then wipe with a clean cloth. Cotton swabs can be used to clean out crevices and other nooks. Repeat as necessary. When all black stains are removed, clean the area with a vinegar solution to remove the hydrogen peroxide.

2) For darker mold stains, bleach might be your choice. Fill a spray bottle with one part of bleach to two parts of warm water. Spray on, let sit a couple of minutes, and then clean with a soft cloth, cotton swabs or tooth brush as necessary before rinsing with clean water and wiping down with white vinegar. Bleach kills all molds, mildews and germs, but be aware that doing this too often may cause the gasket to become dry and crack, so treating with lubricant after rinsing thoroughly is particularly important.

Once that's done, clean the exterior and polish it with something like Armor-All if it's not stainless. If stainless, shine with seltzer water, or whatever cleaner the manufacturer recommended.

Finally, keep to everything smelling sweet, put a stocking filled with activated charcoal or an open box of baking soda on the back of a central shelf.

Before you put everything back in the fridge, put the fridge back where it belongs. Then, while you put things back, hopefully in a very orderly and organized fashion, check for freshness. Make a solution of baking soda and warm water and use this to wipe down the containers and packages that hold foods you will keep.

COOKIN' TIME

The New Year is a traditional time for dieting, but Winter is the time for warming soups and hearty casseroles. Here are a couple of examples that can be made to suit each. Well, no, there's no way to make the Taco Casserole into a diet friendly meal. But the dieter could eat the meat sauce and lettuce garnish, and leave the real thing for everyone else.

CLEAN THE FRIDGE SOUP

I thought this was an original idea, and then found all sorts of similar "recipes" for Clean The Fridge Soup. The big thing is to be flexible. If you don't have one thing, substitute another. For example, I used a package of dry onion soup mix and enough water to cover everything instead of prepared stock or broth. What follows is based on a recipe found on a web site called "Grateful Prayer, Thankful Heart." Mix or match as you choose. Next week's column will include my own recipe for Clean the Fridge Barley Soup. Takes long cooking, but was easy to make and very well received.

3 carrots, peeled and chopped

3 celery stalks, chopped

1 medium onion, chopped

2 tablespoons oil

1 clove garlic, minced

6 cups stock/broth (chicken, beef, vegetable,

homemade or store bought)

1 28-ounce can stewed, diced tomatoes, or crushed

tomatoes or equivalent tomato or V-8 juice

1 to 2 (or more) teaspoons chili powder (optional)

1/2-1 tsp. ground cumin (optional)

1/8-1/4 tsp. black pepper

salt (as needed)

1 Bay leaf

1 15 1/2-ounce can cannelloni beans, navy beans, or beans of

choice, or combine parts of cans or bits of packages.

Chicken, beef, ham or other meat left over and cut into

bite-size pieces

1 to 1/2 cup of (cooked or frozen) vegetables you have on

hand like corn, green beans, snap peas, asparagus, etc.

1/2 to 1 cup cooked grain such as pasta, noodles, barley

or rice, if desired

Fresh parsley, chopped (or dried)

Salt and pepper to taste

Heat olive oil in Dutch oven over medium; add celery, onions and carrots; cook, stirring occasionally, 10 minutes. Add minced garlic and cook one minute more. And chicken stock, and tomatoes. Stir in chili powder, cumin, black pepper and bay leaf.  Bring to a boil; reduce heat, partially cover with lid tilted, simmer gently, 30-45 minutes.  Stir in beans, additional cooked vegetables, pasta, rice or noodles and meat if using.  Simmer another 15 minutes or so. If you have salad greens or fresh spinach in the bin, these can be chopped and added along with the parsley a few minutes before serving.

DORITO TACO CASSEROLE

Found this recipe on "The Country Woman" website and simply had to pass it along. It's that good, and that easy!

1 pound ground beef

1/2 cup diced onion

1 package taco seasoning

2/3 cup water

1 (10.75 ounce) can cream of chicken soup

1 can red kidney beans, drained

1 (8 ounce) package shredded cheddar cheese

1 (8 ounce ) package shredded Monterey Jack cheese

1 (10 ounce ) bag Doritos, crushed

1 tomato, diced

1 head lettuce, shredded

1 (16 ounce) bottle Catalina dressing (or see note at end)

Additional toppings:

sour cream, guacamole, salsa, jalapeños, sliced olives

Brown beef and onion. Drain off any fat. Add taco seasoning mix and water. Bring to a boil, then turn down heat and allow to simmer for 5-8 minutes. Turn off heat. Then stir in cream of chicken soup. Preheat oven to 350 degrees. In a 9 x 13 pan, layer ingredients as listed: crushed Doritos, seasoned beef, kidney beans (or black beans) and about 2/3 of the shredded cheese. Bake for 15 minutes. Remove from oven and top with shredded lettuce, diced tomatoes and remaining shredded cheese. Drizzle with Catalina dressing. Or omit this final step and put the toppings in separate dishes on the table so every one an help themselves. In addition to the shredded cheese, sour cream, lettuce and tomatoes you might offer diced onions, sliced olives, (black and/or green) guacamole, and/or salsa and taco sauce. This is a quick, easy family meal, or a great party offering. Your call.

*Note: If you prefer, mix equal parts of mayonnaise and salsa and use this instead of Catalina dressing. In a pinch, I've substituted Mexican style stewed tomatoes from a tin can instead of diced fresh tomatoes on tacos and casseroles of this sort, and had few complaints from folks who were enjoying the meal.

LO CARB OMELET IN A MUG

If you're not on a low carb diet, enjoy some toast with this easy feast. If you are counting carbs, you could even eat two of these mugs without hurting the diet. Perfect for someone dining alone. Doesn't even dirty a frying pan or extra dish. You do everything right in the mug!

2 large eggs

1 tablespoon water

Salt and pepper to taste

Optional fillings:

Green peppers, finely diced

Yellow onion, finely diced

Ham, finely diced

Bacon, fried and crumbled

Pre-cooked slices or crumbles of breakfast sausage

Diced Spam

Shredded Cheddar Cheese

Spray a microwave-safe mug with nonstick cooking spray.

Crack 2 eggs into the mug. Add one tablespoon of water. Stir well with a fork. Season with salt and pepper. Add desired fillings. Microwave for 1to 2 minutes (until eggs are cooked through and fluffy). Let sit a minute or two before you enjoy your breakfast.

Thought for the week: Unknown philosophers have observed: "Life is short, fragile and does not wait for anyone. There will never be a perfect time to pursue your dreams and goals".Don't say you don't have enough time. You have exactly the same number of hours per day that were given to Helen Keller, Bill Gates, Michelangelo, Mother Teresa, Leonardo da Vinci, Thomas Jefferson, and Albert Einstein." We each have 24 hours - 1,440 minutes - in every day. Time is indeed precious. But let's not forget that time spent thanking God, enjoying life, and enjoying the ones we love and the things we love is not time wasted, it is time well spent.

(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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