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THE CITY REBORN FROM THE ASHES OF AMERICA'S MOST DISASTROUS FOREST FIRE
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Country Cousin - Is It Spring?...

Issue Date: February 22, 2017

This has been an absolutely marvelous week, weather wise! Grass is even showing green on some fields and lawns. Wonderful! Even if Mother Nature is just fooling, even if Winter comes back with a vengeance (which we're promised it's going to do, and soon) we've had a taste of what it will be like when Spring really gets here. Whatever Winter throws at us for the rest of this season, it can't last long. If Spring is already here, then we really have something to celebrate!

LENT IS ALMOST HERE

Lent is almost here too. It starts this year on Wednesday, March 1, and Easter will be here 47 days later. Plan now to do some serious soul cleaning during this year's Lenten season. You'll have a happier Easter if you do.

CLEAN AND CRAFTY

Since Easter will be here before we know it, this is a good time to start creating some beautiful decorations for the holiday. Start blowing out the eggs when you're cooking, so you'll have plenty of shells to decorate.

Crafting can get messy, especially when you are working with glitter or acrylic paints, but you can still enjoy your hobby without ruining your clothes or your carpet.

First, don't be shy about spreading out old newspapers to keep most of the mess contained.

Next, know some secrets for easy cleanup.

If you spilled acrylic paint on your clothing or on the carpet, you can remove it with one simple, magic ingredient: rubbing alcohol.

The process is easy: just take a paper towel and saturate the area with the dried paint, use a lot of rubbing alcohol, and ensure the stain is completely covered. This will break down the resins in the paint. Next, use your fingernail, a toothpick, or even the tab from a beer or soda can to scratch the area, applying more alcohol as you go, until the stain is lifted off. Use cotton balls or rags to do the swabbing.

If you or your kids have ever worked with glitter, you know cleanup can be an absolute nightmare. Months after the art project is completed, you might find pieces of shiny, glittery mess on your hair, in your clothing, clinging to upholstered furniture, or lurking in corners on the floor. this happens even if you managed to keep the the glitter on or near where you intended it to be.

It doesn't have to be that way.

Whenever you're working with glitter, keep a ball of play dough handy. Wherever a glitter mess happens, grab the play dough ball, roll it around. Picks up the sneaky little glitter bits like magic!

Incidentally, there's nothing much prettier than a basket full of lovely glitter decorated eggs as a centerpiece on the Easter table, or perhaps a white birch Easter tree decorated with fabric leaves and flowers and blown out egg shells dyed and decorated with glitter.

SHROVE TUESDAY

In days of yore, when almost the entire civilized world followed the Christian/Catholic faith, Shrove Tuesday (Feb. 28 this year), the day before Ash Wednesday, was the day on which the good people confessed their sins and were forgiven, or "shriven," in preparation for holy observance of Lent.

Particularly in eastern Europe and in Russia, home of the Eastern Orthodox church, fasting rules for Lent were extremely strict. They were forbidden to eat any animal-based foods. That included meat, milk, eggs, cheese and butter, so their diet was very limited. Some areas allowed eating fish. Some did not.

A the years went by, the Roman Catholic Church followed Lenten fasting rules that prescribed fasting and abstaining from meats during Lent, but they were more lenient about the milk, eggs and cheese. And they allowed fish and other seafoods.

Anyway, when the strict Lenten dietary rules were to be followed, it helped to get temptation out of the way. Housewives cleared their pantries of foods which would be forbidden until Easter. It became traditional to serve quantities of pancakes on Shrove Tuesday, to use up the stores of milk, eggs and butter.

In the USA Shrove Tuesday is more commonly known as Mardi Gras, which is French for "Fat Tuesday". On this day, people are expected to eat, drink and be merry, and stuff themselves with fatty foods before the abstinence of Lent kicks in.

Many people still fast during Lent, or at least give up certain foods or bad habits to improve their health and demonstrate self restraint. Some choose to follow low calorie diets to help their purify their souls while preparing their bodies for the more revealing Spring and Summer fashions. This means, among other things, they may give up eating fats, including butter.

Some believe the tradition of eating pancakes on Shrove Tuesday began with that simple premise. Others think it originated from pagan ritual. Still others feel that pancakes represent the four pillars of the Christian faith: eggs for creation, flour for sustenance, salt for wholesomeness and milk for purity.

Pancakes in one form or another are pretty much popular all over the world. In Ireland and England folks seem to prefer a more thin, crepe-type pancake, while here in America most prefer the light, fluffy ones. Variations are endless. Some of us like pancakes no matter what shape or thickness they come in, so today's "Cookin' Time" includes each type.

ON THE SOAP BOX

SCHOOL ELECTIONS


The only statewide race in Wisconsin' primary elections on Tuesday, Feb. 21 was the three-way contest for state superintendent of schools, to choose the person who will head Wisconsin's Department of Public Instruction. Hope whoever wins that post in April will be someone who believes parents are probably better at judging what's good for their kids than the state is, someone who realizes that educators should not be put in a position where they must teach to the test, someone who will not tolerate attempts to distort our nation's history to conform with the religious beliefs or disbeliefs of today's non-Christian activists, and perhaps most importantly, someone who believes that moral values are the most important lesson our children can learn - whether they learn it from their parents, their teachers, their peers or their pastors.

If you agree these things are important, before its time to cast your ballot in April, ask the candidates for the state school superintendent position how they feel, and then ask the candidates on the ballots for local school board positions if they are willing to fight for the values their community believes in. If they tell you there's nothing they can do about winter vacation and spring break, as opposed to Christmas and Easter vacations, for example, think about voting for someone else!

STILL ON THE SOAP BOX

NO PRAYERS IN SCHOOL


Sort of on the same subject, it's a sad commentary on our times that public schools can teach as facts concepts that some parents vehemently do not believe in; that they can hand out condoms without parental permission, or at least tell the kids where and how to get them; that they can set aside a small classroom for use by a gay/lesbian rights group, but cannot allow use of school space for students who want to get together and pray before school starts each morning; and that they are even hesitant about allowing kids to recite the Pledge of Allegiance to our nation's flag because it includes the words, "under God."

Strange. They aren't shy about spending money that still says, "In God we trust."

Reader Joyce Hoida, who lives in Pound, passed along a poem that she found on the web. Says it was written by a 15-year-old student, who got an A Plus for his or her efforts. The words and thoughts are so, so true:

The Lord's Prayer - New Version

Now I sit me down in school

Where praying is against the rule

For this great nation under God

Finds mention of Him very odd.

If scripture now the class recites,

It violates the Bill of Rights.

And any time my head I bow

Becomes a Federal matter now.

Our hair can be purple, orange or green.

That's no offense -

It's a freedom scene.

The law is specific,

The law is precise.

Prayers spoken aloud are a serious vice.

Praying in a public hall

Might offend someone with no faith at all...

In silence alone we must meditate.

God's Name is prohibited by the State.

We're allowed to cuss and less like freaks,

And pierce our noses, tongues and cheeks...

They've outlawed guns, but FIRST the Bible,

To quote the Good Book makes me liable.

We can elect a pregnant Senior Queen,

And the "unwed daddy," our Senior king.

It's inappropriate to teach right from wrong,

We're taught such judgments do not belong.

We can get our condoms and birth controls,

Study witchcraft, vampires and totem poles.

But the Ten Commandments are not allowed.

No word of God must reach this crowd.

It's scary here, I must confess.

When chaos reigns the school's a mess.

So, Lord, this silent plea I make,

Should I be shot, my soul please take! Thank God we still have the comfort of private prayer when we need it!

COOKIN' TIME

Lent will be here by this time next week, so here are some Fat Tuesday pancake recipes. For my part, if we were to not be eating meat during Lent, we'd be dining on steak, ham, hot dogs and bacon on Shrove Tuesday, and then eat the pancakes for meatless meals during Lent. To each his own. Some places even have pancake festivals on Shrove Tuesday.

TRADITIONAL AMERICAN PANCAKES

These are generally somewhat thick and fluffy, and can be easily made from a box of pancake mix or baking mix if you don't have your own family recipe.

However, a cooking secret known to those of us who were raised by Depression and World War II era mothers, but little known to today's families, can raise the lowly pancake to a whole new level. The secret ingredient is bacon grease.

Instead of frying the pancakes in butter, margarine or cooking oil, use bacon grease. If your recipe calls for melted butter or oil, you can use melted but not hot bacon grease for that, too.

Preferably, whenever you fry bacon, do it slowly so you don't burn it in the pan, and always save the grease. (It's really wonderful used instead of other shortenings when making crust for pot pies and other savory pies.) On the kitchen cupboard near our stove there was a special metal container with a strainer fitted into the top. Hot bacon grease (or even other cooking fats) could be poured through the strainer and be kept in the pot below.

During World War II particularly, butter was rationed, and fats were needed for the war effort. We were told the fat was an ingredient in bombs of some sort. Don't know that for sure.

Anyway, to make super good pancakes, fry some bacon, take it out of the pan, and drain off most of the grease into a heat proof container. Leave just enough in the pan to cook the pancakes in. Test the pan temperature by frying a small dollop of batter. When the grease and pan are just the right temperature, spoon in the pancake batter, and cook as you normally would, turning just once, when bubbles begin to appear and break in the center of the pancake. Cook until the second side is brown, and serve as soon as possible. The edges should be nice and crispy, the centers soft and wonderful. We generally waited at the table, and got the pancakes fresh out of the frying pan, somewhat in order of seniority, Dad first, Mom last. Serve with maple syrup, applesauce or jam, and hopefully bacon and perhaps some eggs, fried or scrambled.

If you're not frying bacon, simply heat the pan, add some reserved bacon grease, and when the pan is hot enough, use a spoon or small ladle to drop in the pancake batter.

Incidentally, in our home, pancakes (without the bacon) were a Lenten staple, served as often for supper as for breakfast. Mom's pancakes were really good, and our kindergarten days my favorite little boyfriend absolutely loved them. Mom made sure they were on the menu whenever he visited.

Pancakes were extremely cheap for us, too, since eggs and milk usually came free from relatives, and maple syrup was made from trees on the family farm. Ditto for apple sauce. And we did have butter, despite the rationing, thanks to the cows on the grandparents' farms.

To fry the pancakes, simply heat your skillet, but instead of using oil or butter to coat the pan, add a dab of bacon grease. Then cook your pancakes as you normally would, flipping them when the batter begins to bubble.

APPLE CRISP PANCAKES

These are more of a dessert than a meal, but they sure are good. Eat with vanilla ice cream if you like.

Streusel Topping

1/4 cup plus 2 tablespoons packed brown sugar

1/4 cup Gold Medal™ all-purpose flour

1/4 cup old-fashioned or quick-cooking oats

2 tablespoons plus 2 teaspoons cold butter

Pancakes

2 cups Original Bisquick™ mix

1/2 teaspoon ground cinnamon

1/4 teaspoon ground nutmeg

1 cup peeled diced Granny Smith apple (1/4-inch)

1 cup milk

2 eggs

Toppings, If Desired

Powdered sugar

Real maple syrup

Sweetened whipped cream

Ice cream

In medium bowl, mix brown sugar, flour, oats, cinnamon and nutmeg. Cut in the butter using pastry blender or fork until mixture is crumbly. Set aside. In a large bowl, stir all pancake ingredients until well blended. Heat a nonstick griddle or 12-inch skillet over medium-high heat to 350 degrees. (To test temperature, sprinkle with a few drops of water. If bubbles stay formed and dance around the heat is just right.) Brush lightly with vegetable oil or spray with cooking spray to help prevent streusel from sticking. For each pancake, pour 1/4 cupful batter onto hot griddle. Sprinkle each pancake evenly with scant 2 tablespoons of Streusel mixture. Cook 2 to 3 minutes or until bubbly on top and dry around edges. Turn; cook other side until light golden brown around edges about a minute to a minute and a half. Scrape off griddle between batches of pancakes and lightly brush with oil again if necessary.

SHROVE TUESDAY PANCAKES

These thin pancakes are traditional Shrove Tuesday fare in Ireland and England. They're similar to the more sophisticated crepes, but that name scares folks off, so we won't use it. Do not use the bacon grease idea for these.

4 large eggs

1 cup milk or half and half (do not use low-fat or nonfat)

1 tablespoon butter, melted

1 tablespoon sugar

1 teaspoon vanilla, extract

1/2 teaspoon salt

1 cup all purpose flour

Additional melted butter

Powdered sugar

Freshly squeezed lemon juice

Preheat oven to 350F. Blend first 6 ingredients in blender. Gradually add flour; blend until smooth. Let stand 15 minutes. Heat medium nonstick skillet over medium-high heat. Brush with butter. Add 2 generous tablespoons batter, tilting pan to coat bottom. Cook until golden on bottom, about 45 seconds. Turn pancake over. Cook until bottom is speckled with brown, about 30 seconds. Turn out onto paper towel. Cover with another paper towel. Repeat with remaining batter, brushing skillet with butter as needed.Generously butter an ovenproof dish. Sift powdered sugar over the speckled side of each pancake, then sprinkle lightly with lemon juice; fold pancakes into quarters. Overlap pancakes in prepared dish. Sprinkle on more powdered sugar. Cover and bake until heated through, about 10 minutes. Serve with more powdered sugar and lemon juice.

Country Cousin

Thought for the week:
Aaron Saul once said, "Everything in life has its own time. There is time to celebrate and there is time to mourn. This is the time for reflection and transformation. Let us look within and change into what we ought to be." That is a good thought, but add to it this little prayer by Genesis Grain: "During these 40 days, let me put away all my pride. Let me change my heart and give up all that is not good within me. Let me love God with all that I am and all that I have." Lord, if I can do that, this will be a good Lent indeed!

(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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