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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: August 16, 2018

Days are shorter...



Have you noticed in the past month how much earlier twilight is setting in, and how quickly that twilight disappears and darkness descends? Days are getting shorter. On a few trees, leaves are even starting to turn color. Much as we hate to admit it, Summer is drawing to a close.

Only two and a half weeks before school starts again! Beautiful as Fall is in TIMESland, there's a certain sadness to the end of summer, even for those of us who've been out of school for a decade or two! To me, Labor Day weekend, far more than Christmas and the New Year, mark the end of an old year and the start of a new one.

STILL SUMMER FUN TIME!

Meanwhile, it's still summer, and we've got lots of fun and festivities to look forward to.

By this time next week we'll be going to the Marinette County Fair at Wausaukee. Starts on Thursday, Aug. 23.

Before that, enjoy "Mayhem on Main," a huge block party in downtown Marinette, from 3 to 10 p.m. on Friday, Aug. 17. Main Street will be closed from the stop lights at Dunlap Square to Merchant's Park. The party includes some fun things for youngsters as well as adults, particularly bouncy houses, but parents who want to enjoy some of the fun without having to keep an eagle eye on their offspring can drop off their youngsters for a supervised movie on Stephenson Island and be off to enjoy the downtown fun on their own for an hour or two. There will be three bands playing. Vendors will offer food and drink. Merchants all along the way are planning special activities and attractions. There's to be a dunk tank, contests, and an ice cream social at the Senior Center.

"It's kind of a good way to end the summer," Melissa Ebsch commented. She said the event was planned on sort of short notice, but it's one of the first things Mayor Steve Genisot asked her to do after she was hired in May to serve as Tourist and Marketing Director for the City of Marinette and Marinette County. She said part of the goal is to revitalize downtown by making more folks aware of the good things you can find there.

ON FRIDAY NIGHT"

Remember back when Friday night shopping, in Marinette and probably most other cities, was the big social event of the week? For most families Friday was payday, so wage earners had money in their pockets and Moms went shopping. Stores stayed open until 9 p.m. instead of closing at 5 p.m. like they usually did.

On Friday evenings in summer, gaggles of teenage girls would gather on downtown street corners while carloads of boys drove by to enjoy the view and send wolf whistles and invites from the security of their cars.

Packing cars was sort of a hobby in those days, and the challenge was to stuff as many bodies as possible into the vehicle and then drive around to show off. Sometimes a two-door car would have 10 or more people in it, most of them piled three or four deep on the bench seat in back.

Some girls counted the number of wolf whistles they collected in a night, and the number of invitations to go for a ride. But counting was almost always as far as it went. Except for a few girls who hopped into cars with the guys they liked best, most everybody went home with the guy that brought them - and too often, at least in the crowd I hung with, that guy was Dad!

That was back in the good old days when there were Dime Stores instead of Dollar Stores. You could still get a cone malt at Lauerman's Lunch Counter, and you could ride a city bus around the Loop - Marinette and Menominee and back again - for a dime. If you could say the alphabet backwards, Tony the Plumber might give you a dollar! No matter when or where you got on one of those Twin Cities busses, Tony the Plumber was probably on it!

OTHER EVENTS

If you're in the Goodman area on Saturday, Aug. 18, of if you're in the mood for a beautiful woodland ride, stop at the home of Jim and Lynn Stankevich at 105 Main Street in Goodman. Their maple shaded yard will be filled with picnic tables, arts, crafts, handmade goods, Pampered Chef products, and pure maple syrup. There will be raffles, live music from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., plus food, concessions and baked goods provided by the Goodman/Armstrong Creek High School Varsity Club. It's all to benefit the Brian Stankevich Memorial Scholarship and Varsity Club Scholarship funds. In case of rain the event will be held at the Goodman Fire/Rescue Hall.

On Wednesday, Aug. 22, the popular Daze 2 Nights band will be performing at Badger Park in Peshtigo from 6 to 8 p.m. Free admission. Come hungry and thirsty. Concessions will be available.

YOUNG STARS

Someone in your family yearn to be a professional actor or singer? Here's a way to get started. Young people aged six to 18 are invited to audition for UW-Marinette Children's Theatre from 5 to 7 p.m. at the UW-Marinette Theatre Building, Room T-133, on Tuesday and Wednesday, Aug. 21-22.

Aspiring stars should have a monologue prepared and be prepared to sing 16 to 32 bars of a song of choice, and bring sheet music to give to an accompanist at auditions. This song should be from another musical, for example, Annie, Matilda, Shrek, etc. Monologues do not need to be memorized, but it is preferred. Auditions will consist of a song, monologue, and a reading from the script. Callbacks will be Thursday, Aug. 23. Public performances will be staged in October. Online auditions are also possible. For more info call 715-504-3303, or email: mnt- e@uwc.edu.

ON THE SOAP BOX

TRUMP TWEET ON PELOSI


Have to concur with President Donald Trump's recent tweet: "Democrats, please do not distance yourselves from Nancy Pelosi. She is a wonderful person whose ideas & policies may be bad, but who should definitely be given a 4th chance. She is trying very hard & has every right to take down the Democrat Party if she has veered too far left!"

Everybody has the right to be wrong, and Pelosi has been loudly exercising that right to a very great degree.

DAWN OF CIVILIZATION

Recently came across an 10-year-old on-line summary of the dawn of civilization:

"Humans originally existed as members of small bands of nomadic hunters/gatherers. They lived on deer in the mountains during the summer and would go to the coast and live on fish and lobster in winter

"The two most important events in all history were the invention of beer and the invention of the wheel. The wheel was invented to get man to the beer. These were the foundation of modern civilization and together were the catalyst for the splitting of humanity into two sub-groups - Liberals and Conservatives.

"Once beer was discovered, it required rain and that was the beginning of agriculture. Neither the glass bottle nor the aluminum can were invented yet, so while our early humans were sitting around waiting for them to be invented, they just stayed close to the brewery. That's how villages were formed.

"Some men spent their days tracking and killing animals to barbecue at night while they were drinking beer. This was the beginning of what is known as the Conservative Movement.

"Other men who were weaker and less skilled at hunting learned to live off the conservatives by showing up for the nightly barbecues decide how to divide up the meat and beer that the other men provided. This was the beginning of the Liberal Movement. Other noteworthy achievements of the early Liberals were the domestication of cats and the invention of group therapy and group hugs.

"Over the years the Conservatives came to be symbolized by the largest, most powerful land animal on earth, the elephant. Liberals came to be symbolized by the donkey.

"Liberals have a strong sense of entitlement, fiercely demand their victim status, will fight to preserve and expand the victim status of others, and are highly efficient at spending other people's money.

"Conservatives came to America when this country was wild and needed to be tamed. Conservatives today are big game hunters, rodeo cowboys, lumberjacks, construction workers, firemen, medical doctors, police officers, corporate executives"in effect anyone who works productively. Their system, known as Capitalism, has been proven to work very well. The greatest strides in civilization since the discovery of beer were made after Conservatives arrived in North America and set up their lives under the Capitalist system.

"Liberals stayed in Europe until the Conservatives made it safe for them to come here and create a system in which they distribute the fruits of the Conservatives' labors. Liberals produce little or nothing of commercial value. Just as it was in the days of the hunter/gatherers, Liberals like to govern the producers and decide how to divide up their production. Their system is known as Socialism. Socialism has consistently failed everywhere in the world, but Liberals keep wanting to try it again, claiming that next time they will get it right.

COOKIN' TIME

ROTISSERIE CHICKEN TACOS


Having the gang over for summer festivities? These tacos are so easy you can feed everybody without missing any of the fun. An added bonus is that they can be adjusted to suit almost everybody's taste. Heat some refried beans to add to the tacos if the mood strikes. Refried black beans are particularly good. Then top off the meal with a big cold fruit salad, or perhaps some Jello, and you're all set. Prepare everything earlier in the day, or even the night before, up to the point where you heat the shredded chicken and taco shells. (Be sure to save any chicken meat you don't eat, along with the skin, bones and any drippings for soup or chicken gravy on another day.)

CURTIDO (CABBAGE SLAW):

Make this at least two hours ahead, preferably longer.

1 cup shredded green cabbage

1 cup shredded red cabbage

1/2 yellow onion, thinly sliced

1/3 cup apple cider vinegar or red wine vinegar

1/4 cup water

1/2 teaspoon salt

1/2 teaspoon brown sugar

1 teaspoon dried oregano

1 teaspoon red pepper flakes

Combine the cabbages, and onion in a large bowl with a tight fitting lid. Combine the remaining ingredients in a separate bowl and then pour over the cabbage mixture and stir. Cover and refrigerate for at least 2 hours before serving. Drain before serving.

PINEAPPLE MANGO SALSA:

This should be made at least an hour ahead, preferably longer

1 pineapple, peeled and diced

1 large mango, diced

1/2 red onion, diced

1 jalapeño, seeded and diced

1 tablespoon fresh cilantro, chopped

1 lime, juiced

Salt

In a bowl, combine pineapple, mango, onion, jalapeño, and cilantro. Squeeze in lime juice and add salt to taste. Stir to combine. Cover and refrigerate until serving time, at least an hour. Serve with tortilla chips or on top of chicken or fish.

CHIPOTLE CREAM SAUCE:

Do ahead or not. Your choice.

2 cups sour cream

2 chipotles in adobo sauce

Salt to taste

Place the sour cream and chipotle peppers in a blender and blend until creamy. Season with salt to taste. Replace part of the sour cream with plain yogurt if you like. (The authentic Mexican version uses a product called "crema" instead of sour cream. Since crema is slightly thinner than regular sour cream, so the yogurt addition may make it more authentic.

GARNISH:

Assemble these ahead of time

Refried beans

Taco sauce

Diced avocado

Shredded Pepper Jack, Cheddar or Monterrey Jack cheese

Pickled jalapeno peppers

Chopped cilantro

Diced tomato

Diced onion

Lime wedges

Regular Tomato/Pepper Salsa

Chopped lettuce (for those who don't like cabbage)

TOASTED CHICKEN:

Use enough of the shredded chicken to make as many tacos as you think will get eaten. If your oven is electric, place oven rack in the position closest to the heat element and preheat oven to broil. If it's a gas oven, you'll be cooking it in the broiler under the oven, but you still should preheat the oven. Spread shredded chicken on a baking sheet or broiler pan lined with parchment paper or aluminum foil. Drizzle with two tablespoons olive oil for each chicken used. Broil for 10 minutes, or until the chicken is slightly crisp. While the chicken toasts in the broiler, heat the taco shells in the oven and heat the refried beans in the microwave. Original recipe calls for corn tortilla shells, but the flour shells are also very good. To be authentic, toast the taco shells briefly under broiler flame or on the grill.

TO SERVE:

Let everybody make their own. Pile the shredded chicken, pineapple salsa, curtido (slaw) on the heated taco shells. Add whatever garnishes you want. Squeeze on some lime juice and drizzle on some of the Spicy Chipotle Cream Sauce as a finishing touch just before you take the first bite.

DELICIOUS TOMATO PIE

1 1/4 pounds plum tomatoes (about 5 large), cut into 1/2-inch slices

1 pastry shell (9 inches), baked

1/2 cup thinly sliced green onions

2 tablespoons minced fresh basil

1/4 teaspoon salt

1/4 teaspoon pepper

1/2 cup reduced-fat mayonnaise

1/2 cup shredded reduced-far cheddar cheese

2 bacon strips, cooked and crumbled

2 tablespoons shredded Parmesan cheese

Place half of the tomatoes in pastry shell. Top with onions and remaining tomatoes. Sprinkle with the basil, salt and pepper. Combine mayonnaise and cheddar cheese; spread over tomatoes, leaving 1-1/2 in. around the edge. Sprinkle with bacon and Parmesan cheese. Bake pie at 350 degrees for 30-35 minutes or until the tomatoes are tender.

POUND CAKE WITH BRANDIED PEACH SAUCE

Peaches are coming into their own right now. We need to enjoy them while we can. So much of the year, we can buy things that look like peaches, and even smell like them, but they taste like cardboard. Same thing is pretty much true of tomatoes.

1 cup water

3 tablespoons brandy or apricot nectar

2 tablespoons sugar

2 tablespoons peach preserves

Dash salt

3 cups sliced peeled peaches ( about 5 medium) or frozen unsweetened sliced peaches

1 cup heavy whipping cream

4-1/2 teaspoons confectioners' sugar

2-1/4 teaspoons vanilla extract, divided

6 slices pound cake

1. In a large saucepan, combine the water, brandy, sugar, peach preserves and salt. Bring to a boil; reduce heat. Add peaches; cook and stir for 3-4 minutes or until tender.

2. With a slotted spoon, remove peaches to a bowl; set aside. Bring sauce mixture to a boil; cook and stir until reduced to 1/2 cup.

3. Meanwhile, in a small bowl, beat cream until it begins to thicken. Add confectioners' sugar and 1/4 teaspoon vanilla; beat until stiff peak form.

4. Add the reduced sauce and remaining vanilla to the peaches; stir gently to combine. Serve with pound cake and whipped cream.

The Country Cousin

Thought for the week: Thomas Jefferson once said. ""all that is needed for tyranny to prevail is for good men to do nothing." He also told us "When governments fear the people, there is liberty. When the people fear the government, there is tyranny," and warned that even under the best forms of government those entrusted with power have, in time, and by slow operations, perverted it into tyranny.." He believed the most effectual means of preventing this would be, to illuminate, as far as practicable, the minds of the people at large..." And that is why free education, by unbiased teachers, is so vitally important. That is also why a land of freedom like ours cannot continue to exist without a free and unbiased press.

(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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