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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 23, 2018

Wave for the Wall...



Summer's approaching departure becomes more and more evident. Nights are chilly. Darkness sets in earlier, and the sun rises later in the morning. Trees in spots are sporting red and yellow hues. Haven't seen any geese flocking yet, but that will come soon.

Moms, Dads and kids are buying back to school supplies, and schools are gearing up for the start of the new school year right after Labor Day weekend.

In most area school districts teachers will report for in-service on Monday, Aug. 27, and the Marinette County Fair will be in full swing from Thursday, Aug. 23 through Sunday, Aug. 26.

But meanwhile, days are warm, folks are still enjoying TIMESland's wonderful beaches, or floats down the Peshtigo River. Bass, bluegill, perch and other good eating fish are still biting. Gardens are yielding their harvests, and roadside stands are filled with their produce. Life is good!

WAVE FOR THE WALL

Those of us who lived through the 20-year Vietnam War era remember the strife that our nation went through, when soldiers returning home after enduring the horrors of a jungle war were spat at and cursed for serving their country. There never was a welcome home parade, and the war ended in 1975 without a clear cut victory on either side. Those who lost loved ones in that war were never given the comfort and sympathy they deserved. It was a time of bitter turmoil in our country, a time of hurt and hurting for nearly everyone.

In more recent years there have been efforts to ease the national hurt, give members of the military the thanks and respect due to them, and give families of those who did not survive an opportunity to see their lost loved ones properly honored.

Part of that effort was construction of the Vietnam Memorial in Washington, DC, in 1982. A major part of that Memorial is the huge black granite Wall engraved with the names of the 58,272 Americans who lost their lives in the jungles of Vietnam or are still missing there.

A three-quarter size replica of that wall, known as The Wall That Heals, was built and has been touring the nation, bringing with it respect, remembrance and release for Americans who suffered from the Vietnam War. It is coming to TIMESland on Tuesday, Aug. 28, and will be the focus of ceremonies at Crivitz Community Veterans Memorial Park from Thursday, Aug. 30 through Sunday, Sept 2.

All area residents have an opportunity to join in welcoming The Wall, and the healing that it brings. The Trailer bearing The Wall That Heals is to arrive at the intersection of M35 and US Hwy. 41 in Menominee at about 5 p.m. on Tuesday, August 28 and be escorted with pomp and ceremony by a police and motorcycle caravan from there to Crivitz. Hopefully the hatred has gone, leaving room for the healing of respect for those who served and regret for the lives that were lost.

Anyone wanting to be part of the caravan is invited to be at the former VFW Hall in Menominee at 4 p.m., ready to join the procession when The Wall arrives.

But we can all join in welcoming The Wall and the healing that it brings, and in that way honor the fallen heroes whose names it bears. Everyone is urged to line the caravan route, hopefully waving flags or holding flowers, for the Welcome Home parade that our Vietnam Veterans never received.

The caravan will proceed through Menominee on 10th Street to 10th Avenue, cross into Marinette on Highway 41 (the Interstate Bridge) at about 5:10 p.m,, and travel through Marinette to Peshtigo, arriving at about 5:20 p.m. Mayor Cathi Malke of Peshtigo has officially urged residents to show their respect by honoring The Wall as it passes through. Flags will line the streets and the Hometown Heroes banners have been left up longer than usual in honor of the pending arrival of The Wall.

From the stop lights in Peshtigo the caravan will travel west on County B to Coleman, arriving in Coleman at about 5:45 p.m. It will travel through Coleman and head north on County Highway CP (Old Hwy. 141) through Pound to US Highway 141, where it will continue north to Crivitz.

Upon its arrival in Crivitz at about 6:15 p.m. there will be a parade escorting The Wall to its home for the next four days at Crivitz Community Veterans Park, where there will be a short welcoming ceremony.

On Wednesday, Aug. 29 volunteers will be assembling The Wall, preparing for opening ceremonies at 9 a.m. on Thursday, Aug. 30. For the next four days there will be attendants on hand around the clock to help visitors find the name of their loved one or provide any other assistance needed.

During busy times in Crivitz wagons with comfortable seating arrangements will pick up visitors from parking spots throughout the community and transport them to the park.

This is a once in a lifetime opportunity to show love and respect for our nation and those who served it. Let's all be there.

OTHER HAPPENINGS

Wausakiu is coming to Oconto From Friday, Aug. 24 through Sunday, Aug. 26. Has nothing to do with Wausaukee. Oconto County Historical Society presents the Wausakiu Fur Trade Rendezvous on the Beyer Home Carriage Museum grounds on Park Avenue in Oconto.  Step back in time and experience life in this important period in Wisconsin's history in an encampment the portrayers will present live demonstrations of period cooking, music, a trading post and more from 10 a.m. to 4p.m. on Aug. 24 and 25 and 10 a.m. to 1p.m. on Aug. 26. There's no charge.

CAUTION! DO NOT MIX!

Have always known it's not safe to mix bleach and ammonia, but just learned we also must not mix vinegar and hydrogen peroxide. Am told it's good to disinfect surfaces like cutting boards, counter tops and even fruits and vegetables with a vinegar scrub followed by a spray of peroxide, but never, ever should we mix the two in a single container. Mixed, they form corrosive peracetic acid, which can irritate skin, eyes and lungs, and too much inhaling of its fumes can cause permanent lung damage.

Also, never mix vinegar and bleach. The two together form chlorine gas, a caustic substance that burns wherever it lands in the human body, be it skin, eyes, or in the respiratory system.

Bleach and rubbing alcohol mixed together make chloroform, which some of us recall used to be used to put surgical patients to sleep. It also caused them to be quite sick when they woke up, and it can cause permanent nervous system damage.

Okay, always knew bleach could be tricky, but just learned that supposedly mixing different brands of batteries can cause problems. They contain different components and used too closely together can cause corrosion, which in turn can destroy your device.

Also we're told never to mix two brands of drain cleaners. Folks who know say combining the wrong two can cause an explosion, which is very bad for the plumbing and everything else.

VICTORY GARDENING

Back in World War II days those who kept the home fires burning were urged to do their part for the war effort by raising a Victory Garden, and the government gave lots of tips on how to do that. One of the posters promoting War Gardens for Victory advised, "grow vitamins at our kitchen door."

In memory of those days, and to provide some very good advice for these days, Marinette County's Master Gardeners are hosting a program on "Victory Gardens: Yesterday and Today," at the Harmony Arboretum from 6 to 7:30 p.m. on Thursday, Aug. 30.

They plan to discuss vegetable gardens, planning for maximum production, preserving the harvest, and more, including how the Victory Garden concept and techniques can be applied today.

That should be some good, useful advice!

During the World War II days, much of the food produced commercially in America was going to feed troops and civilians in war ravaged countries "over there." Wasting food while others were going hungry was a major sin and would help lose the war.

Thrifty housewives saved kitchen fats and created lots of tasty dishes by using bacon grease and fats rendered from roasts and simmering soups. Recipes were altered to make do with less sugar, fat, and whatever else was in short supply.

Am told that even cooking fats were used to make ammunition, and I know the fats our family didn't use were delivered somewhere to somehow help with the war.

Food produced in Victory Gardens didn't go to the boys "over there," but did help keep families fed on the home front and free up food they didn't eat so it could be delivered to Allied forces and the starving people in the countries they were fighting in.

Our neighbors in Marinette raised chickens in their back yard in those days, and would share the eggs they didn't need. That was not in the countryside. It was very much a city neighborhood, with Merryman School practically in the back yard, and Zoellner's Store across the street.

Ration coupons were needed to buy sugar, coffee, meat, cheese, fats and cooking oils, canned fish, canned milk and many other processed foods. So was the gasoline needed to go buy them, and run the tractors that helped produce them.

Most every farm, in fact most everyone with even a bit of land, raised chickens, and maybe ducks, geese, beef and pigs.

Americans were willing to sacrifice, but at the same time we all managed to live very well.

ON THE SOAP BOX

POTUS and FLOTUS


I've seen those ridiculous acronyms before, but usually they were in connection with such inane news stories that I never even bothered to try to figure out what they meant. Sort of assumed they were some sort of left-wing, anti-Trump, anti-Christian rhetoric organization, so if a headline claimed POTUS said something, didn't bother to read the story.

But got curious enough to look it up when a recent headline made fun of something FLOTUS said and berated lovely Melania Trump for wearing a "prissy bow" blouse when she spoke at a recent anti-bullying conference.

In case I'm not the last person in America to figure out those somewhat insulting acronyms - just learned that they're used by folks too lazy to type out the entire words to designate President Of The United States (POTUS) and First Lady Of The United States (FLOTUS).

Those who claim to be writers should do their readers the courtesy of using good grammar in whatever language they choose to express themselves, including English. They should not shortchange their readers by using acronyms when they should be using names!

And back to lovely Melania. Would these critics rather have our First Lady represent us in public wearing one of those let it all hang out, cut to the navel outfits like so many of today's "liberated" women do?

Face it. The liberal media will find some reason to ridicule Melania Trump no matter what she wears, says or does. If they can't find a real reason they'll make one up. The bigotry of these anti-Trumpers makes Archie Bunker look like a polite political moderate and his son-in-law look like a Conservative!

Many of Melania's critics are probably jealous because she is blessed to be beautiful, intelligent, wealthy, AND a legal immigrant!

For those who didn't know, Melania Trump was born in what then was Yugoslavia, and her name, before being Americanized, and before she married Donald Trump, was Melanija Knavs.

In 2001 she became a permanent resident of the United States. She married Donald Trump in 2005 and obtained U.S. citizenship in 2006. She is the second Catholic, after Jacqueline Kennedy, and the first naturalized U.S. citizen, to become First Lady of the United States.

The only other First Lady of the United States to not be a native-born American was Louisa Catherine Adams, wife of John Quincy Adams, the sixth president, who served from 1825 to 1829. But she was born in London to an English mother and an American father who served as U.S. consul, so she was half American.

COOKIN' TIME

Michigan blueberries are on the market locally. So are cob corn, green beans, potatoes, onions, cucumbers, zucchini, summer squash, tomatoes"you name it. Our blackberries and raspberries are pretty much done, and strawberry season was gone before you could even blink, but bet those wonderful thimbleberries from farther up in Michigan are ripe right about now, along with their blackberries, raspberries and blueberries.

BLUE RIDGE GREEN BEANS

The family won't have room for dessert if you put enough of these green beans on the table. Flavor is very reminiscent of the beans my grandma and her family used to make at their home in the Blue Ridge Mountains of Virginia, and as kids we'd even pass up a slice of her lemon meringue pie for a second helping of beans. Of course, we new we'd get to eat the pie later anyway. Perfect go-with if you're baking a main dish meat, fish or fowl in the oven - or even if you're not!

Tip: One bag (16 to 20 oz.) of frozen green beans is roughly equivalent to two 9 ounce packages frozen, or two 15-ounce cans, or about a pound and a half of fresh beans. Takes about a pound of snipped raw green beans to make three cups. For this recipe, if you don't have the fresh or frozen beans, use 5 cans of drained cut beans. Then there's no need to pre-cook.

5 cups fresh or frozen cut green beans

7 slices bacon

2/3 cup brown sugar

1/4 cup butter, melted

7 teaspoons soy sauce

1 1/2 teaspoons garlic powder

Preheat an oven to 350 degrees. Clean beans and boil in lightly salted water for 10 minutes. Drain and then place green beans in a 9x13 inch baking pan. Cook bacon in a microwave on microwave-safe plate for 2 minutes until slightly cooked. Lay the bacon on top of the pre-cooked green beans. Combine the brown sugar, melted butter, soy sauce, and garlic powder in a small bowl. Pour the butter mixture over the green beans and bacon. Bake uncovered in the preheated oven for 40 minutes.

BACON AND TOMATO SPAGHETTI

This can be made with Bibb or leaf lettuce instead of the spinach if that's what you have on hand.

8 ounces uncooked spaghetti

1/2 pound thick-sliced bacon strips, chopped

2 cups cherry tomatoes, halved

3 cups fresh baby spinach

1/4 cup balsamic vinaigrette

1/2 teaspoon salt

1/4 teaspoon pepper

Grated Parmesan cheese

Cook spaghetti according to package directions. While the spaghetti cooks, cook bacon over medium heat in a large skillet until crisp. Remove bacon from the pan with a slotted spoon and drain it on paper towels. Leave at least two tablespoons of drippings in the pan. If the bacon was too lean for that, add butter, shortening, or better yet, reserved bacon fat from another time. Sauté tomatoes in drippings until tender. Drain the spaghetti and stir into the skillet. Add the spinach, bacon, vinaigrette, salt and pepper; heat through. Sprinkle with cheese.

NO FLIP PANCAKE

Bake this up for a real Wisconsin Michigan treat!

1 pint Michigan blueberries

1 cup pure Wisconsin maple syrup

2-1/4 cups flour

2 teaspoons baking powder

1/2 teaspoon baking soda

1 teaspoon salt

2-1/4 cups buttermilk

2 large eggs, room temperature

1/4 cup sugar

1 tablespoon honey

1 teaspoon vanilla

4 tablespoons butter

Yogurt, for serving

Place a 12 by 17 inch rimmed baking pan in oven, center rack, and heat oven to 450 degrees. In small saucepan mix blueberries and syrup and cook on low for about five minutes. Keep warm. In large bowl mix dry ingredients. In a second bowl whisk together buttermilk, eggs, sugar, honey and vanilla. Melt three tablespoons of the butter and stir in. Pour wet ingredients into dry and stir just until no traces of flour. Some lumps are okay. Carefully remove hot pan from oven and swirl the remaining tablespoon butter all over the bottom. Immediately pour in the batter and spread evenly. Bake until golden brown and test toothpick comes out clean, about 13 to 15 minutes. Cut into pieces and serve immediately with warm blueberry sauce and yogurt, if desired. (Vanilla yogurt is especially good.)



Thought for the week: I cannot do everything, but I can do something. I cannot help everyone, but I can help someone. Lord, help me to do what I can and help those I can, and try not to let anyone else know about it. Amen.



(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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