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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: May 31, 2018

Shirley Prudhomme

Can you believe Summer isn't even really here yet? Won't arrive for another 20 days. Can you believe we've had temperatures in the 80s this past week? Just over a month ago we were shoveling ourselves out from under 30 or so inches of new snow that fell during the blizzard weekend on April 13 through 15. Now we're thrown right into mid-summer heat with no spring at all?

Those of us who feared Spring would never come this year were right. There was no spring. We were thrown right into summer. Guess Ma Nature really is trying to make up for a late start.

Asparagus and rhubarb are up, lilacs are blooming just slightly late, and it appears strawberries will be pretty much on schedule. Some folks think the water is already warm enough for swimming, and fishermen, boaters, rafters, tubers and ATVers had some really fine weather over the Memorial Day weekend to enjoy their sports.

Flea markets and rummage sales are flourishing everywhere.

Most of this year's graduating Seniors have already received their diplomas. Schools will soon be out for the year. Don't know about the students or their parents, but bet the teachers will be celebrating!

Mosquitoes and ticks are bad, but flowers are blooming, grass and gardens are growing and birds are singing. Isn't life wonderful here in the northland??!!!

That said, when we were small and asked why God put mosquitoes on this Earth, Mama always told us that He put them here in our beautiful north woods so we'd know we weren't already living in Heaven. Seems like He's really proving that point this last week or two!

FREE DAY AT THE PARKS

On Saturday, June 2, enjoy free entry to all of Marinette County's beautiful parks, boat landings and day use areas (Camping fees still apply.) Enjoy hiking, biking, canoeing, kayaking, fishing, ATVing, whitewater rafting or go on the self guided waterfall tour. For maps or more information call Marinette Parks 715-732-7530, Marinette Menominee Area Chamber of Commerce 715-735-6681 or visit www.marinettecounty.com or www.therealnorth.com.

For Free Fun Weekend on Saturday, June 2 and Sunday June 3, fishing licenses are not required on any Wisconsin waters, and admission to all state parks, forests and public ATV trails is free.

Fishing licenses are not needed to fish any waters, including inland trout and Great Lakes trout and salmon fishing, which normally would require a trout stamp in addition to a license. Fishing rules such as limits on the size and species of fish that can be kept do apply.

All state trail pass fees on all DNR-owned state trails are waived and cooperatively-run state trails also may waive fees. All state park vehicle admission sticker fees for all DNR-owned properties are waived, as are ATV registration and trail pass fees.

Try it out. After a weekend of free samples, you may want to buy the licenses and stickers you need to keep enjoying the wonderful things of nature that Wisconsin and Marinette County have to offer.

FULL FLOWER MOON

The beautiful full moon we saw on Tuesday, May 29 is known as the Full Flower Moon, but it didn't look anything like a flower. Full Moons were given names by Native American tribes to help track the seasons, and Colonial Americans picked up the tradition. Depending on the tribe, May's Full Moon was called the Full Flower Moon as well as Mother's Moon, Milk Moon, and Corn Planting Moon. The May Full Moon marked a time of increasing fertility, with temperatures warm enough for safely bearing young, a near end to late frosts, and, of course, flowering plants coming into full bloom.

The next full moon to light up our night sky will be the Strawberry Moon, also known as the Rose Moon or Hot Moon. That will be on Thursday, June 28, seven days after summer officially begins.The date for Memorial Day, originally known as Decoration Day, was originally May 30, regardless what day of the week it fell on, because by then flowers in full bloom were available in all parts of the United States.

COMING ATTRACTIONS

There are so many events coming up that there's no excuse for being bored. Whatever your interest is, there has to be something for you.

Choices for Saturday, June 2 alone include:

*Family Recreation Day at the Marina Park in Downtown Menominee . Event Includes entertainment at the band shell, bounce house, Might Pier Pups diving dogs, magic acts, face painting, child ID, 40 booths, pet friendly, fire safety house, a bicycle rodeo with free helmets, free food for kids under age 12, Riggs Run from 7to 8 a.m., a junior walleye tourney and 5000 ping pong balls showered on the crowd at 3 p.m.

*From 8 a.m. noon to there's a Flea Market and breakfast at the Menominee First United Methodist Church, at 601 10th Ave. Kids under age 10 eat free. All monies will be used for mission projects.

*Peshtigo Feed Mill is host to a Northern Poultry, Pigeon, and Rabbit Club (NPPRC) Feather and Fur Swap Session from 8 a.m. to noon., rain or shine. Buy, sell, trade or just look at all types of birds, rabbits, small animals, pets, livestock, and equipment. Provide your own cages.

CONCERTS

The season for free concerts in the park has also begun. On Tuesday, June 5, enjoy music by the Gypsy Jazz Ensemble from 6:30p.m. to 8:30 p.m. on Stephenson Island in Marinette.

Then, on Wednesday, June 6, enjoy music by the Sapphires from 6 to 8 p.m. in the bandshell Peshtigo's Badger Park at the first Bands at Badger concert of the season.

KEEP MOLD AT BAY

With hot, sultry weather comes mold. To discourage moss and mold from growing where you don't want it, for example on heavily shaded areas or your roof, use a sponge mop to apply a mixture of 5 percent household bleach and water (one cup of bleach to every gallon of water) to the roof.

Have read, but haven't tried the technique, that if you want moss to grow on a rock or a stump, put it in a damp, deeply shaded area and paint on some milk to help it get started.

Moss can give a look of age and permanence, so it can enhance a secluded corner of your garden or patio. You can even order moss starter kits on the Internet.

To grow moss on rocks, bricks or pots, many people have luck cultivating moss by mixing it with buttermilk and painting it on the new surface. Mix 2 cups buttermilk or plain yogurt with one to one and a half cups of chopped up moss of the type you want, fresh or dried. Mix until it's creamy and spreadable. If the mixture is too thick, add a small amount of water. If it's too thin, add more moss.

Paint the mixture onto the new surface. You can allow the mixture to sit for a day or two, before you paint it on, to start the process. The mixture will still need moisture pretty continuously to get established, but you need to mist it lightly so you don't wash the spores right off. They say you may get mold first, but by about week six you should see signs of moss.

TWO FOR ONE WEDDING?

Seems like things are getting crazy everywhere in this old world. Retired Brazilian Soccer star Ronaldo de Assis Moreira, commonly known as Ronaldinho or Ronaldinho Gaúcho, is reportedly happily living with two women at the same time. There had been reports that he was making plans to marry both of them in a single ceremony, but he has been quoted in the news media as saying those reports are false.

The crazy thing is, that apparently if he did want go through with a threesome wedding, he possibly could. Bigamy and polygamy are illegal in Brazil, and marrying one woman and then marrying another woman without a divorce is illegal. However, it appears that marrying both at the same time in a single ceremony is not. That's considered a three-person civil union, and they do exist in Brazil. The first one, between two women and a man was recognized in 2012. Another was recognized in 2015, between three women who intended to raise a child together.

And we thought some Americans were crazy! Sad that words to some of the beautiful old songs will soon have little or no meaning, for example, "One girl, one boy, some grief, some joy "Memories are made of this."

Or the old jump rope ditty, "First comes love, then comes marriage, then comes Daddy with a baby carriage." Doesn't seem to work that way any more!

KEEP THEM FRESH

Ever bake a treat using your favorite old recipe and have it not turn out? If you don't bake a lot, it could be that your baking powder or baking soda have gotten too old. For them to be fully effective, they should not be more than one year old. If in doubt, toss "em out!

Actually, don't throw out the baking soda. It's still usable, just not for baking. Dump some into the bottom of trash cans to freshen them, or poke holes in the box and put it in the fridge for a deodorizer. It will still work for that. Add the baking soda to a smelly load of laundry and enjoy the freshness. Or keep some handy to freshen sweaty sneakers. Sprinkle some in after you take the shoes off at night, or before you put them on again in the morning.

COOKIN' TIME

June Dairy Month is here. Celebrate by baking the cheesy, buttery, creamy treats our Wisconsin Dairy Farms produce. To fully enjoy the season, toss in some rhubarb or strawberry treats as well!

CHEESY BAKED ASPARAGUS

2 pounds asparagus, stalks trimmed

3/4 cup heavy cream

3 cloves garlic, minced

salt

black pepper

1 cup freshly grated Parmesan

1 cup shredded mozzarella

Preheat oven to 400 degrees. Place asparagus in a shallow baking dish. Pour over heavy cream and scatter with garlic. Generously season with salt and pepper, then sprinkle on Parmesan and Mozzarella. Bake until cheese is golden and asparagus tender, 25 to 30 minutes. (Broil the last 2 minutes to brown the top, if desired.)

SOUTHWESTERN PASTA SALAD

Want a brand new taste in macaroni salad? This could be just what you're looking for. Make and serve as is as a side dish with perhaps a gilled burger. Or add sliced or diced cooked chicken to make it an entree. Do be careful when chopping the cilantro to use the leaves only, no stems.

6 ounces uncooked mini farfalle (little bow-tie macaroni)

2 cups plain yogurt, divided

1/4 cup fresh lime juice, divided

Salt and pepper to taste

1 1/2 cups prepared salsa

1/2 cup cilantro, finely chopped

1 can (15 ounces) black beans, drained and rinsed

2 cups corn*

8 ounces Wisconsin Monterey Jack cheese, cut into matchsticks

1 avocado, diced

Cook pasta according to package directions; drain, rinse in cold water and drain again. Combine 1 cup yogurt and 2 tablespoons lime juice. Season with salt and pepper; set aside. Whisk the remaining yogurt, lime juice, salsa and cilantro in a large bowl. Add pasta, black beans, corn and cheese; toss gently. Season with salt and pepper. Chill until serving time. Stir in additional yogurt or salsa if it seems too dry. Sprinkle with avocado and dollop with reserved yogurt mixture to serve.

*Blanched fresh, thawed frozen or drained corn from a can work well in this recipe. Top with sliced chicken to make it an entrée.

STRAWBERRY RICOTTA PANCAKES

What could be better than this for a June Dairy Month breakfast in Wisconsin?

1 cup flour

2 tablespoons sugar

1 teaspoon baking powder

1/4 teaspoon salt

2 eggs

1 cup (8 ounces) Wisconsin ricotta cheese

1/2 cup milk

1 tablespoon vanilla extract

1 cup fresh strawberries, hulled and diced

3 tablespoons butter, divided

Syrup and sliced strawberries for serving

More butter for serving

In large bowl, combine flour, sugar, baking powder and salt; mix well. Place eggs and ricotta in medium bowl; beat. Add milk and vanilla extract; mix to combine. Pour wet mixture into dry mixture and whisk until combined. Gently fold in diced strawberries.

Heat stove-top griddle over medium high or electric griddle to 375F. Melt 1 tablespoon butter to coat grill surface. Pour 1/4 cup batter onto griddle for each pancake and cook until bubbles begin to form on surface, 2-3 minutes. Flip pancakes and cook until golden, an additional 1-2 minutes. Add additional butter to griddle as necessary. To serve, top pancakes with more butterer, sliced strawberries and syrup.

SOUTHWEST OMLET MUFFINS

6 ounces uncooked mini farfalle

2 cups plain yogurt, divided

1/4 cup fresh lime juice, divided

Salt and pepper to taste

1 1/2 cups prepared salsa

1/2 cup cilantro, finely chopped

1 can (15 ounces) black beans, drained and rinsed

2 cups corn*

6 ounces Wisconsin Monterey jack cheese, cut into matchsticks

1 avocado, diced

Cook pasta according to package directions; rinse in cold water and drain.

Combine 1 cup yogurt and 2 tablespoons lime juice. Season with salt and pepper; set aside.

Whisk the remaining yogurt, lime juice, salsa and cilantro in a large bowl. Add pasta, black beans, corn and Monterey jack; toss gently. Season with salt and pepper. Chill until serving.

Sprinkle with avocado and dollop with reserved yogurt mixture when serving.

*Blanched fresh, thawed frozen or drained corn from a can work well in this recipe. Top with sliced chicken to make it an entrée.

RHUBARB CREAM CHEESE PIE

3 cups fresh rhubarb, cut into 1/2-inch pieces

1 cup, plus 2 tablespoons sugar, divided

1 tablespoon flour

1 prepared graham cracker crust (10-inch)

8 ounces cream cheese, softened

1 1/2 cups (12 ounces) sour cream, divided

2 eggs

1 tablespoon, plus 1 teaspoon vanilla, divided

Heat oven to 350 degrees. Combine rhubarb, 1/2 cup sugar and flour in a non-stick skillet. Cook over medium heat until sugar melts. Pour into bottom of prepared pie crust.

Meanwhile, beat together cream cheese, 1/2 cup sour cream and 1/2 cup sugar until fluffy. Add eggs, one at a time, and 1 tablespoon vanilla until blended. Pour over rhubarb layer. Bake for 30 minutes or until puffed and golden.

Combine remaining sour cream, sugar and vanilla; spread over hot pie. Set on a wire rack to cool slightly; cover and refrigerate before serving.

The Country Cousin

Thought for the week:
Here's wishing all the best that life has to offer for the graduates who are leaving the sheltered years of school and entering the real world. The best advice doesn't always come in fancy phrases. As Dr. Seuss said, "You have brains in your head. You have feet in your shoes. You can steer yourself in any direction you choose. You're on your own. And you know what you know. You are the guy who'll decide where to go." Ruth Westheimer put it another way when she commented, "My favorite animal is the turtle. The reason is that in order for the turtle to move, it has to stick its neck out. There are going to be times in your life when you're going to have to stick your neck out. There will be challenges and instead of hiding in a shell, you have to go out and meet them." That said, as long as your actions are governed by respect for yourself and those around you, with God as the foundation, you will live a satisfying life even when things do not turn out as you would like them to.

(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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