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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: March 1, 2017

Share A Smile Today!...

As many of us suspected, that taste of spring we had in February wasn't the real thing. Apparently it was sort of a delayed January thaw. Old Man Winter came blowing back with a vengeance. Hope he doesn't stay long. Once March arrives, and Lent begins, can Spring be far away?

Don't answer that! Remember far too many Easters when we had to wear goulashes over our patent leather Mary Janes and our old winter coats instead of our new Spring jackets!

LENT HAS BEGUN!

Lent, the season of preparing our homes and our souls for Easter, began on Wednesday, March 1.

When we were kids, we were encouraged to strengthen our souls and our characters by giving up something for Lent, sort of to show God that we wanted to be good.

As adults, many of us give up some bad habits, or at least take a break from them, and live a healthier lifestyle for both our souls and our bodies.

As to giving up something for Lent, how about giving up anger, and replacing it with love. This includes giving up anger at yourself. Jesus is the only human who has been perfect. Do not expect perfection from yourself. Whatever you have done, or not done, resolve to do better, but forgive yourself. Learn from the past, but don't dwell on it.

Also forgive your enemies. As Jesus said when He walked this Earth: "Love your enemies and pray for those who persecute you, so that you may be sons of your Father who is in heaven; for He makes His sun rise on the evil and on the good, and sends rain on the just and on the unjust."

Perhaps this Lent, resolve to spend five quiet minutes each day thinking of things you have either done or left undone that displeased God. Resolve to make amends where you can. Then ask His forgiveness, knowing that He will keep His promise to forgive. Resolve to do better. Ask Him if there are things He wants you to do, and let your soul grow quiet while you wait for an answer. An answer may come, and if it does, heed it.

Once that is done, ask Him to help you put the guilt away. Don't keep beating yourself up. Get on with your life, and let God handle the rest.

Know first hand that self forgiveness is easier said than done, but am confident that with strong enough faith, sincere enough prayers, it can be done!

(By the way, and this is a personal opinion, forgiving our enemies does not mean we let them into our homes or our country where they can do us harm. We still need to protect ourselves and our loved ones. Forgiveness does mean not hating them, possibly means adopting Our Lord's request: "Forgive them, Father, for they know not what they do."

LOST TOWNS

There's a new book out on Wisconsin's Lost Towns. Author Rhonda Fochs says it contains tales of more than 200 Wisconsin towns that once thrived but are no more. One of them, Marinette County's Peshtigo Harbor, is featured in that book.

Peshtigo Harbor once was a thriving harbor community from which lumber products were shipped all over the world. Promoters claimed it would one day exceed Chicago in importance.

Then came the Peshtigo Fire of 1871. Much of the once mighty white pine forests that covered Marinette County had been either harvested or consumed by the fire. The railroad line from Peshtigo to Peshtigo Harbor was discontinued. Not too many years later, Peshtigo Harbor, once the site of a prosperous community, was only a memory. A few families remained, struggling to make a living by harvesting the fish that lived in the Bay. The community itself has now been almost totally reclaimed by the waters of Green Bay and the wilderness that surrounds it.

Ellis Junction was once a separate community from Crivitz, although they were very close. Menekaunee and Marinette were once separate municipalities., and now they are one.

In Marinette County there are many other communities that fit Fochs' definition of a "lost town," including places like Wagner, Walsh, Loomis and Beaver, that once were centers of commerce for their area, but now have lost their schools, post offices, and most of their businesses. They have shrunk in size and population, and are almost entirely residential. There are almost certainly other towns that are totally gone, some that most of us alive today have forgotten about.

Anyone out there know of one?

If so, let's do what we can to get its history recorded, before there is no one left who remembers!

UNFAIR IMMIGRATION LAWS?

Think President Donald Trump is evil and uncaring for his stance on immigration? Check out the presidents who came before him, who took even sterner measures. Friend Maggie Lardnois passed some information along about an existing immigration law that was enacted in 1952, and simply had to share it:

"Wouldn't it have been interesting if, at some point during the presidential campaign, if one of the candidates asked, "Oh, by the way, has anyone in Washington, D.C., ever heard of the McCarran-Walter Act Of 1952?'

"This has been a law for almost 65 years, facts seem to indicate that many, if not most, of the people we elect to work for us in Washington do not have the slightest idea of what laws already exist in our country." Ditto for many of the teachers who teach American history to our kids

As we can't avoid knowing unless we've recently been out of touch with earth-bound reality for the last few years, after several terrorist incidents were carried out in the United States, Donald Trump was severely criticized for suggesting that the U.S. should limit or temporarily suspend the immigration of certain ethnic groups, nationalities and even people of certain religions (Muslims).

The criticisms condemned such a suggestion as, among other things, being un-American, dumb, stupid, reckless, dangerous and racist. Congressmen and senators swore that they would never allow such legislation, and then-President Barrack Obama called such a prohibition on immigration unconstitutional.

It seems that the selective immigration ban is already law and has been applied on several occasions.

Known as the McCarran-Walter Act, the Immigration and Nationality Act of 1952 allows for the "suspension of entry or imposition of restrictions by the president, whenever the president finds that the entry of aliens or of any class of aliens into the United States would be detrimental to the interests of the United States."

It goes on, "The president may, by proclamation, and for such a period as he shall deem necessary, suspend the entry of all aliens or any class of aliens, immigrants or non- immigrants, or impose any restrictions on the entry of aliens he may deem to be appropriate."

Who was president when this was passed? Harry Truman, a Democrat. (It is fair to note that President Truman declined to sign the bill, but the Congress, with a Democrat majority in both houses, voted it into law anyway.)

Who do you suppose last used this process? Jimmy Carter, also a Democrat, invoked it 37 years ago, in 1979, to keep Iranians out of the United States.

But as president, Jimmy Carter actually did more. He made all Iranian students already in the United States check in with the government. And then he deported a bunch of them.

Seven thousand were found in violation of their visas, and a total of 15,000 Iranians were forced to leave the USA in 1979.

Some liberals say this measure lasted 444 days, the length of the hostage crisis, and was aimed at all Iranians, not simply Muslims.

As an argument against this, ISIS crosses national boundaries, seems to swear allegiance to no government but its own, which lacks a physical location and boundaries, and is actively attempting to make its boundaries the world.

Incidentally, the McCarran-Walter Act also requires that an "applicant for immigration must be of good moral character and in agreement with the principles of our Constitution."

Therefore, would it be logical to surmise that if it is true that the Koran forbids Muslims to swear allegiance to the U.S. Constitution, technically, all Muslims should or could be refused immigration to our country, good moral fiber or not?

Here's a question for all the liberals who have criticized President Donald Trump for his immigration policies and protested violently against them:

Should he, along with Presidents Herbert Hoover and Jimmy Carter, be branded in the history books as harsh and discriminatory for carrying out their primary presidential duty, which is to protect our nation and the people who live in it?

According to the very liberal website "ethicsstupid.com":

"The law began as the McCarran-Walter Act, sponsored by House Representatives Francis E. Walter (D-PA), and Pat McCarran (D-NV). The Act was designed to revise the laws relating to immigration, naturalization, and nationality. It passed a Democratic majority in both the House and the Senate. However, President Truman vetoed the bill on the grounds that it was "un-American" and discriminatory. Both the House and Senate overrode Truman's veto, and the Bill formally became law on June 27, 1952.

"Under the terms of the law, a U.S. President does have the power to ban individuals from entering the country. In fact, long before the 1952 law, in 1932 President Herbert Hoover and the State Department essentially shut down immigration during the Great Depression. As a result, immigration went from 236,000 in 1929 to 23,000 in 1933," the ethics stupid people attributed this information to Wikipedia.

Constitutional? Here's what Wikipedia says: "The United States Constitution was adopted on September 17, 1787. Article 1, section 8, clause 4 expressly gives the united States Congress the power to establish a uniform rule of naturalization."

Pursuant to this power, Congress in 1790 passed the first naturalization law for the United States, the naturalization Act of 1790. The law enabled those who had resided in the country for two years and had kept their current state of residence for a year to apply for citizenship. However it restricted naturalization to "free white persons" of "good moral character."

The Congress that passed that law was mostly comprised of individuals who had either helped draft the Constitution, or were personal acquaintances of those who did, so it is pretty safe to assume they did not feel the law they approved violated the Constitution as they intended it to be interpreted.

By the way, the Constitution protects the rights of American citizens, not whose who want to come here and become citizens, perhaps to convert our country into a copy (or a subject) of the one they left behind.

COFFEE STAINS

Coffee stains are bad enough on clothing, but even worse on carpets and upholstered furniture.

Here's a trick to remove the evidence of coffee spills from your carpet, couches, and yes, even your clothing.

First, soak up as much of the stain as you can with paper towels or a clean cloth. Then apply a mixture of one tablespoon liquid dish soap, one tablespoon white vinegar, and two cups of warm water.

With a clean sponge, dab the stain and then blot it with a dry cloth until the spot disappears. On carpet, you might want to help this along with a scrub brush. Once you can no longer see the stain, sponge the area again with cold water and blot it dry.

This is best done when the spill is fresh, but given some patience, it also works on stains that have had time to settle in and get comfortable.

COOKIN' TIME

MICROWAVE CHICKEN ENCHILADAS

Bubbly, cheesy, just-like-the-real-deal chicken enchiladas, but they only take 20 minutes start to finish and no oven is required. Tasting is believing.

1 can (19 ounces) Old El Paso™ mild enchilada sauce

2 cups shredded deli rotisserie chicken

1 tablespoon (from 0.85-oz package) Old El Paso™ chicken taco seasoning mix

1 1/2 cups shredded Mexican cheese blend (6 oz)

8 corn tortillas (6 inch)

3 tablespoons chopped fresh cilantro (optional)

3/4 cup sour cream

Diced tomatoes

Diced raw onion

Shredded lettuce

In medium bowl, mix 1/2 cup of the enchilada sauce, the chicken, seasoning mix and 3/4 cup of the cheese. Spray an 8-inch square (2-quart) microwavable baking dish with cooking spray. Place 1/2 cup of the enchilada sauce in bottom of dish. Working with one tortilla at a time, fill with heaping 1/4 cup chicken mixture, and roll to seal; place in baking dish seam side down. Repeat with remaining tortillas. Pour remaining enchilada sauce over tortillas; top with remaining 3/4 cup cheese. Microwave uncovered on High 9 to 10 minutes or until cheese is melted and enchiladas are heated through. Garnish with cilantro; serve with sour cream and other garnishes as desired.

LENTEN LASAGNE

If you're going meatless on Wednesdays and Fridays during Lent, but have invited company for dinner, you might want to consider this wonderful treat. Hardly could be considered a Lenten sacrifice, but suffer with canned tuna next time. Although, canned tuna is pretty good too.

1 green onion, finely chopped

2 tablespoons canola oil

2 tablespoons plus 1/2 cup butter, divided

1/2 cup chicken broth

1 bottle (8 ounces) clam juice

1 pound bay scallops

1 pound uncooked small shrimp, peeled and deveined

1 package (8 ounces) imitation crabmeat, chopped

1/4 teaspoon white pepper, divided

1/2 cup all-purpose flour

1-1/2 cups milk

1/2 teaspoon salt

1 cup heavy whipping cream

1/2 cup shredded Parmesan cheese, divided

9 lasagna noodles, cooked and drained

In a large skillet, sauté onion in oil and 2 tablespoons butter until tender. Stir in broth and clam juice; bring to a boil. Add scallops, shrimp, crab and 1/8 teaspoon pepper; return to a boil. Reduce heat; simmer, uncovered, for 4-5 minutes or until shrimp turn pink and scallops are firm and opaque, stirring gently. Drain, reserving cooking liquid; set seafood mixture aside.

In a large saucepan, melt the remaining butter; stir in flour until smooth. Combine milk and reserved cooking liquid; gradually add to the saucepan. Add salt and remaining pepper. Bring to a boil; cook and stir for 2 minutes or until thickened. Remove from the heat; stir in cream and 1/4 cup cheese. Stir 3/4 cup white sauce into the seafood mixture.

Preheat oven to 350. Spread 1/2 cup white sauce in a greased 13x9-in. baking dish. Top with three noodles; spread with half of the seafood mixture and 1-1/4 cups sauce. Repeat layers. Top with remaining noodles, sauce and cheese. Bake, uncovered, at for 35-40 minutes or until golden brown. Let stand for 15 minutes before cutting. Makes 12 servings.

CHEESECAKE PANCAKES

These make a great Sunday breakfast, or a very respectable dessert after a light meal, for example a bowl of soup.

1 package (8 oz) cream cheese

2 cups biscuit mix

1/2 cup graham cracker crumbs

1/4 cup sugar

1 cup milk

2 eggs

Strawberry Syrup

1 cup sliced fresh strawberries

1/2 cup strawberry syrup for pancakes

Slice cream cheese lengthwise into four pieces. Place on ungreased cookie sheet; cover and freeze 8 hours or overnight. Brush griddle or skillet with vegetable oil, or spray with cooking spray; heat griddle to 375 degrees or heat skillet over medium heat. Cut cream cheese into bite-size pieces; set aside. In large bowl, stir biscuit mix, graham cracker crumbs, sugar, milk and eggs with whisk or fork until blended. Stir in cream cheese. For each pancake, pour slightly less than 1/3 cup batter onto hot griddle. Cook until bubbly on top, turn over and cook until browned on the bottom. Serve with butter if you wish, and Strawberry Syrup. Or skip the butter and top with whipped cream.

The Country Cousin

Thought for the Week:
Friend Deanie found this message and felt it should be passed along. She's right. Hope this smile idea catches on. Here it is: "Smiling is infectious; you catch it like the flu. When someone smiled at me today, I started smiling too. I passed around the corner, and someone saw my grin. When he smiled I realized I'd passed it on to him. I thought about that smile, then realized its worth. A single smile, just like mine, could travel 'round the earth. So, if you feel a smile begin, don't leave it undetected. Let's start an epidemic quick, and get the world infected!"

Keep your smile going by sending it on to a friend, or even to a stranger!

(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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Peshtigo, WI 54157
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