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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: July 19, 2017

Summer Time!!...

Summer seems to finally be here. The storms continue, with afternoon or early evening rains coming in like monsoons, but the sun has been shining sometimes and we had at least one nice evening. Now, if the mosquitoes would just let up".

Speaking of storms, wouldn't you think we'd run out of trees ready to be blown down? Not so! The brief storm that blew in at about 7 p.m. Tuesday, July 18 brought another round of blocked roads and severe power outages, mainly in the Crivitz, Athelstane and Porterfield areas. It appears that this storm hit only TIMESland. The Wisconsin Public Service website showed no other power outages in the state except for one customer without service in Door County.

There were 69 outage problem locations in Marinette and Menominee counties. At midnight 3,408 customers in this area were still without power. Of them, 1,087 were in Athelstane and 1,172 were in the Crivitz/Town of Stephenson area.

BE PREPARED

One thing they taught us in Girl Scouts was, "Be Prepared." Good advice then and good advice now. Have a flashlight for each family member old enough to use one, plus a supply of candles or lanterns, battery powered or otherwise.

Even if you have a municipal water supply do keep at least a gallon or two of water on hand. Things do happen. If your water is supplied by a private well, this is especially important, unless you have ready access to a generator and know how to connect it to the pump.

Also keep a supply of canned foods available. The microwave definitely won't work, nor will your stove unless it's gas.

Keep the refrigerator door shut as much as possible to keep the cold in and the heat out. Food spoils quickly in the hot muggy conditions that follow many storms.

Unless you have a vehicle-powered charger for your cell phone, try to limit use. If that battery goes dead and you have no land line, you will have no outside communication. You won't even be able to tell anyone if you are blocked in. If your road or driveway is blocked, you could have to climb over fallen trees to get to the main road.

SUMMER FUN

Fun events continue at a dizzying pace in and around TIMESland. There are concerts and movies in various parks, water ski shows and even free sail boating in Menominee and water ski lessons at Twin Bridge. Flea markets and farmers markets. Picnics, reunions, fund raisers.

Watch the ads and check the bulletin boards and don't miss out. The 39th annual Menekaunee Old Timers Picnic will be held at noon on July 29 at Red Arrow Park in Marinette. This is for anyone 50 or older who has ties ties to Menekaunee. Attendees bring lawn chairs and beverages. You do need tickets, and it's best to get them in advance. For info on Menekaunee Old Timers, phone 715-735-5577.

Armstrong Creek celebrates Polish Heritage Days 2017 on Friday and Saturday, July 28 and 29, complete with an authentic Polish Mass at St Stanislaus Kostka Catholic Church at 11 a.m. Saturday. Visitors will see ornate Polish costumes and hear beautiful Polish hymns while attending the mass. After the mass, parade at noon proceeds from the church to the town park for an afternoon of fun, lots of Polish food, music and dancing.

OLD FOGGY

Friend claims the idea of going to all these fun events leaves him totally unexcited. Says his perspective on what is fun and what is not has changed greatly as he has grown older. His childhood punishments have become his adult goals. His idea of fun is to go to bed early, not leave the house, and not go to the party.

TRAVEL TIME - THE QUIET GAME

When things used to start getting out of hand on long trips with grandkids in the car, we would play the quiet game. Kids old enough to write notes love it, which I find surprising. At the signal "go" from Grandma, the timing starts. A stop watch would be a good accessory, but it's not necessary.

Once the game starts, no one is allowed to make a sound except a cough or sneeze. (Sometimes they start faking these, and if that starts happening coughs and sneezes count too.) Touching each other is forbidden. Resourceful youngsters have sometimes tapped on windows to get attention. Use your judgment on that rule. After all, it is making noise and this is the quiet game.

Communication is in writing only. No texting. Gives the kids writing practice, and can bring on a severe case of giggles when they try to exchange insults in writing. They get a lot more creative.

The driver keeps time. Sometimes this game has brought on as much as 15 minutes of blessed silence, but usually we don't make it past a minute or three. Even that helps.

The first person to talk or giggle loses.

Another game we developed involves spotting something, then say, "I see something that rhymes with "-"brass" , for example. The answer here is "grass," but be warned - sometimes you're left wide open for words you wouldn't use in good company.

Players have to be observant because by the time the word gets out the thing may be out of sight. You'd be surprised how hard it is to say what you want it to rhyme with instead of the word itself. Even adults can pass time with this one.

Here's another for adults or kids. Take the first three letters on the license plate in front of you and try to be the first person to make a word using the letters.

ON THE SOAP BOX

FREEDOM ISN'T FREE


There are too many people today who think government should somehow provide for us, take care of us in any emergency that comes along. Thomas Jefferson once warned that a government big enough to give you everything you need is strong enough to take away everything you have. That's why our forefathers kept the government they designed small and simple and limited its powers.

President Dwight D. Eisenhower put it another way: "If you want total security, go to prison. There you're fed, clothed, given medical care and so on. The only thing lacking is freedom."

There it is. Do we want to live in a nice, cushy padded-wall prison, or do we want to be free to take our bumps and bruises as they come along?

If our choice is freedom, then we'd better get busy protecting it. Never forget that there's a price for everything we get "for free" from government, and usually that price is another slice of our freedom! We need to once again make accepting the public dole socially unacceptable except for those who absolutely have no choice.

Incidentally, we as a nation ought to be ashamed. Much of the public is busy hating President Trump for actually trying to keep his campaign promises, for trying to accomplish the things we elected him to do. Guess we never expected a politician to do a thing like that!

GROWIN' THINGS

TOMATOES

Before too long we'll be enjoying fresh, juicy home grown, garden ripened tomatoes, nothing like the hard, flavorless varieties we too often find in the stores these days.

Hard to believe humans in many lands for years denied themselves the pleasure of tomatoes, which in medieval days, were called "love apples."

When the United States was first settled, folks thought they were poisonous and did not eat them. Thomas Jefferson grew and ate tomatoes at Monticello to prove they were edible. Now, for many, they are the favorite home grown vegetable, and many of the dishes we enjoy most are tomato based - spaghetti sauce, tacos, pizzas, chili, Bloody Marys". The list goes on and on. What would we eat without them? Even most of our favorite sandwiches benefit immensely from the addition of a big slice of juicy tomato.

In wet summers like this one, blight can strike your tomatoes. That's when the leaves start turning brown and then the stems blacken and die.

To avoid it, clean debris off the plants and keep the area around each plant free of debris so air can circulate. Trim off excess foliage. Choose another spot for your tomatoes next year if there's a problem with blight this season.

Here's some advice in case this spate of wet weather suddenly turns dry. For tomatoes with good complexions, soil must be kept uniformly moist rather than alternating droughts and floods. Irregular watering can cause the skins to split.

Sudden changes in temperature, and we've certainly had enough of those this year, may cause other skin blemishes. Surface imperfections can simply be cut away They don't affect the quality of the tomato inside, but they certainly aren't as pretty.

We can't stop sudden temperature changes unless we raise our tomatoes in greenhouse, so we're stuck with that, but again, keeping air circulating around and through the plants does help keep them healthier and prettier.

HAPPY HANDS

Anyone who has a garden knows it's really tough on the manicure. What manicure? If you don't pay special attention you'll be sitting on your hands at church instead of folding them in prayer. It's really shattering to be dressed in Sunday best and then realize the strawberry stains never did come off your knuckles and from under your fingernails.

Anyway, here's a hint that is supposed to work, though I haven't tried it myself:

Keep dry old fashioned oatmeal in a covered wide mouth container deep enough to accommodate your fingers near the sink. Whenever you wash up after coming in from the garden or cleaning fruits and veggies dry your hands and then run your fingers up and down in the dry oats. The lady who passed this along has beautiful hands. She says the oats have a soothing effect on her cuticles and help keep her fingers nice and white.

Rubbing lemon juice or a piece of cucumber peel on the skin and letting it sun dry helps remove really deep stains.

COOKIN' TIME

Garden produce is coming in, and we are enjoying the fruits (and vegetables) of our labors. Thanks to some wonderful friends who share, have recently been introduced to some new treats that are being passed along today.

10 MINUTE FRUIT SALAD

This isn't home grown, but it's marvelously easy and can be made a day ahead, since it stores and travels well. Good picnic fare.

1 red apple, cored and chopped

1 Granny Smith apple, cored and chopped

1 nectarine, pitted and sliced

2 stalks celery, chopped

1/2 cup dried cranberries

1/2 cup chopped walnuts

1 (8 oz.) container nonfat lemon yogurt

Mix everything else and then stir in the yogurt. Chill until time to serve.

GREAT STEAK MARINADE

Add this to Dad's cookout repertoire. In addition to various types of beef steaks, it's good on pork steaks destined for the grill. You really don't need the blender.

1/3 cup soy sauce

1/2 cup olive oil

1/3 cup fresh lemon juice

1/4 cup Worcestershire sauce

1 1/2 tablespoons garlic powder

3 tablespoons dried basil

1 1/2 tablespoons dried parsley flakes

1 teaspoon ground white pepper

1/4 teaspoon hot pepper sauce

1 teaspoon dried minced garlic (or one or two cloves of fresh garlic)

Place everything in a blender and blend on high speed for 30 seconds or so until everything is smooth and thoroughly mixed. Pour marinade over desired type of meat. Cover, and refrigerate for up to 8 hours. Cook as desired.

LU-BEE

(LEBANESE STRING BEANS)

This recipe comes from the Northern Lights Master Gardener cookbook, and was contributed by Mike Howayeck. It is very close to the Green Beans and Tomatoes that Ed Malouf, our old landlord in Appleton, cooked for us more than half a century ago. Have been looking for the recipe ever since. He would only make this when the beans and tomatoes were picked fresh from the garden, and he cooked it in a large Nesco. Served them over rice, as if my memory is correct. Ed was an immigrant from Armenia.He was a barber by trade, a wonderful gardener, and a great cook, but a very bad driver. When they went to Milwaukee he would drive, but his wife, Agnes, would take the train. Wouldn't ride with him. Back to the recipe. I would omit the allspice and dice the onions.

1 1/2 pounds green beans, cleaned, left whole

2 to 3 large onions, halved, then sliced

3 to 4 cloves garlic, minced

1/4 cup extra virgin olive oil (flavor matters)

12-ounce can diced tomatoes in juice (or 3 cups fresh diced tomatoes)

1 teaspoon dried mint (optional, but Ed used it)

1/8 teaspoon pepper

1/2 teaspoon allspice (Ed didn't use this)

Sauté the onion in olive oil over medium heat until softened and translucent. Add green beans and sauté until they get a bit of color and the onion turns golden. Add garlic, sauté another minute, then add tomatoes, salt, black pepper, mint and allspice. Cover tightly and simmer until the string beans are cooked to your liking, but definitely on the soft side, at least 12 to 15 minutes.

OATMEAL RHUBARB BARS

This recipe was shared by Tricia Grebin, who represents parts of Athelstane and Dunbar on Marinette County Board. She's not only a smart lady who often asks the right questions on County Board, she's obviously a good cook, who adapts recipes to meet the needs and tastes of her family. Says she usually substitutes coconut oil for butter and cuts down on the amount of sugar in recipes, sometimes substituting with maple syrup. Some folks are still harvesting rhubarb, and others were smart enough to freeze a bunch for making treats like these year "round. If you're among them, you're lucky enough to enjoy these right now.

Crust:

1 cup flour

1 cup oatmeal

1/3 cup brown sugar (or maple syrup)

1/2 cup butter (or coconut oil)

1 cup chopped pecans

Filling:

4 cups cut up rhubarb

1/2 cup sugar or maple syrup

1 cup water

2 tablespoons cornstarch (or flour)

1 teaspoon vanilla

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Spray a 9X13-inch cake pan. Mix the crust ingredients as for a pie crust, and press half into the prepared pan. Cover it with the four cups of cut up raw rhubarb. For the sauce mix everything else together in a saucepan and cook, stirring constantly, until thick and clear. Pour this over the rhubarb. Crumble the remainder of the crust mixture evenly over the top. Bake at 350 degrees for 4 minutes or until tender. Serve with whipped cream or vanilla ice cream.

ONE BOWL LEMON BERRY CAKE

This recipe comes from Betty Crocker. The original only calls for raspberries, but it's also very good with blueberries, blackberries, or even thimbleberries or mulberries if you can get them.

1 box Betty Crocker™ SuperMoist™ yellow cake mix

3/4 cup sour cream

1/2 cup butter, melted

1/4 cup lemon juice

2 eggs

2 tablespoons finely grated lemon peel

2 cups fresh raspberries, blackberries or blueberries

1/4 cup Betty Crocker™ Rich & Creamy vanilla frosting

Heat oven to 350 degrees. Spray a 13x9-inch glass baking dish with cooking spray. In large bowl, beat cake mix, sour cream, melted butter, lemon juice, eggs and lemon peel with electric mixer on medium speed 2 minutes, scraping bowl occasionally. Pour in pan. Sprinkle raspberries on top. Bake 26 to 30 minutes or until toothpick inserted in center comes out clean. Cool completely, about 30 minutes. In small microwavable bowl, microwave frosting uncovered on High 10 to 15 seconds or until thin enough to drizzle. Drizzle over top of cake. Let stand about 1 1/2 hours or until set. Cut into 4 rows by 3 rows. Store in airtight container at room temperature.

Country Cousin

Thought for the day: Mama used to say God created mosquitoes so we who are fortunate enough to live in this beautiful north country would know that we aren't already living in Heaven. That may be true, but Lord, but couldn't You remind us a little less vigorously?

(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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