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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: October 18, 2018

Snow in October?

The winter of 2018 is proving to be something of a "Fimble Vinter for TIMESland, to misuse a phrase from Norse mythology that turned out to be based on fact. We only had five months without snow this year - May, June, July, August and September. We almost didn't even make it through September.

The first half of the winter of 2018 didn't end until after the record-setting blizzard in April. The second half came early. Snow fell in the northern northern reaches of Marinette County during the first week of October. Then more southerly areas, including Crivitz, got a fairly heavy dose of snow during the night of Sunday, Oct. 14 to Monday, Oct. 15. Didn't last until mid-morning, but covered the ground quite heavily while we slept and was still there when we got up in the morning. Even had to brush off the windshields!

My Dad, who went through some pretty cold years during his long life, wasn't far off when he said up here in the north country we have nine months of winter and three months of darn poor sledding.

So much for the mythical Global Warming that caused us so many problems, and cost us our good, cheap light bulbs!

Oh! Forgot! Now it's climate change, not global warming at all. That certainly seems to be true here, because there's no really warm weather in our immediate forecast. Autumn leaves are falling rapidly, and the spectacular Fall colors that graced our highways and byways this year are very nearly gone. That beautiful season is far too short.

Incidentally, wonder if they named it "Fall" because that's when the leaves fall, and "Spring" because that's when new life springs up? If that's true, how do we account for "Summer" and "Winter"?

Either way, for us puny humans to think we can actually affect the world's climate is pretty egotistical, no matter how many scientists are paid to tell us differently. God instituted climate change when He created the world, and that has never changed. Archaeology has proven that areas near the poles were once tropical. We all know glaciers later covered much of the Earth. Then came global warming, and the glaciers receded. That was eons before humans came along, so we can't take the credit, and we can't take the blame.

We humans can impact environmental conditions in our immediate neighborhoods, perhaps pollute groundwater in a given area, or destroy the flora and fauna in a lake, river or stream temporarily, but eventually, if we keep polluting, God will do whatever He has to do to bring things back into balance. For example, badly polluted water begins to stink, so eventually people move away and quit polluting it. He has also given us the technology to pretty much clean up our own messes close to home if we want to, and if we have the money to do it.

FUN, FUN, FUN

Winter may be coming on, but so is Halloween, and there are still lots of fun things to do here in TIMESland, many, many of them on Saturday, Oct. 20.

The Camp 5 Terror Haunted House will be open from 7 to 10 p.m. on Friday and Saturday, Oct. 19 and 20, at N10450 Camp 5 Road west of Hwy. 141 in Middle Inlet. The family haunting operation promises "Lots of detail and plenty of creepy characters to scare you at every corner."

Kids aged four through 12 are invited to join the fun at the 9th annual kids Spooktacular triathlon

Saturday, Oct. 20 at River Cities Community Pool,

1125 University Drive, Marinette. Call 715-735-0585 for details. All kids will receive medals and goodie bags.

Halloween haunts are invited to go marauding in downtown Marinette from 3 to 5 p.m. on Thursday, Oct. 25, and are urged to dress up in Halloween costumes and Trick or Treat at local businesses all along Hall Ave and Main Street in Marinette. Just look for the BRIGHT ORANGE PUMPKINS in participating windows! Regular Trick or Treating in the City of Marinette is officially to be held from 4 to 6 p.m. on Wednesday, Oct. 31, which is in fact Halloween.

For less haunting types of fun, the Loomis Fire Department's annual breakfast is Sunday, Oct. 21 at the Town Hall.

Amberg is hosting "Spend the Day in Amberg" events starting at 9 a.m. on Saturday, Oct. 20. The day includes a craft show, quilt show, museum tours and turkey dinner.

The annual St. Thomas Aquinas Oktoberfest runs from 5:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 20, with all sorts of fun things to do and wonderful German food and refreshments to enjoy.

Also on Saturday, Oct. 20, Marinette Youth Baseball Fun Night, its biggest fund raiser of the year, is scheduled from 6 to 10 p.m. at Little River Country Club, N2235 Shore Drive, Marinette. Admission price of $20 allows two people to enjoy free soda, beer, brats, pulled pork, salad and snacks, plus a bonus cash drawing and and gives them chances to buy tickets for lots more prizes. All money raised is to help the youth baseball and softball programs.

The annual Northeast Wisconsin Concert Band performance starts at 3:30 p.m. on Sunday, Oct. 21 in the W.J. Jones Auditorium at Marinette High School.

FIGHT THOSE TICKS

Wood tick season (and deer tick season) are pretty much over for this year, but not completely. Keep checking yourself, your children and your pets regularly. The ticks can still linger, and seem to be able to survive on nothing. Found a live wood tick once when packing for Deer Season. It was folded up in a sweatshirt that hadn't been out of my dresser drawer in Appleton since we unpacked after coming home from the first week of Trout Season!

They say ticks can even survive under water for two weeks.

TICKS HATE WOOD CHIPS

Today, more than ever, we need to protect ourselves and our families from ticks. They often carry diseases, including Lyme Disease, which can in some cases be deadly. According to the latest issue of the UWEX "Wisconsin Lakes Partnership" newsletter, since 1980, over 38,000 cases of Lyme's Disease have been reported in Wisconsin, and over 75 percent of those cases were contracted in residential back yards.

Not much eats ticks except maybe Guinea Hens and Peacocks. But recently discovered there may be at leas a deterrent in addition to flea and tick spray.

We can act this fall to protect our yards from tick invasions next spring. An article written by UW-Stevens Point student Mitchel Block and published in the newsletter, says simple wood chips can act as sort of a fence to keep the ticks away.

He says ticks are afraid of getting lost in the wood chips and dehydrating, so they avoid them altogether. Block says a strip of wood chips just a few feet wide is enough to keep the ticks out. Then in spring, plant some chrysanthemums, lavendar and sage, and/or saturate strips of cedar mulch with cedar oil as added deterrents.

The Guinea Hens we bought a few years ago left home immediately after arrival. We later found they had moved in with the chickens in the neighbors' yard.

Anyway, if the wood chips and chrysanthemums work, I will be deliriously happy. Chips and flowers are a lot prettier than Guinea Hens and cheaper than Peacocks, and quieter too, and they never leave the yard.

Hmmm"Wonder if ticks that fall from trees or passing birds will get trapped in the yard?

ON THE SOAP BOX

Was taken to task by a reader for referring to Dr. Ford, the woman who accused Judge Brett Kavanaugh of sexual abuse, as possibly being a "woman scorned."

The reader says drunks often have blackouts, and applies that to Judge Kavanaugh only. Would remind her that he wasn't the only one drinking at that party.

That said, I do agree that we have degenerated too far into a hate each other attitude. However, I would not want my son or grandsons (or anyone else) to be convicted of sexual abuse (or any other crime) on the unsubstantiated accusations of anyone, and was ashamed to see people of my gender trying to convict him in the court of public opinion with no supporting evidence.

Am so very, very happy that the right of due process in our land has been protected and preserved!

Have some personal experience with persons unfairly accused treated as though they were guilty without any proven evidence.

One of the grandsons, who is probably the last person likely to ever abuse a dog or any other animal, was in the parking lot of a local shopping center trying to restrain his huge and over-enthusiastic puppy after letting her out of the car for a bit of a run. She managed to pull him to the ground, and he is not a small man. A passerby misunderstood what she had seen. Thought he was abusing the dog and reported him to city authorities. That unfounded complaint was published as fact in their local newspaper before he was even questioned by the animal control officer.

The city's animal control officer came to the house, examined the dog, questioned the grandson, and found there was no basis for the complaint. But neighbors, and some friends, thought he must be guilty because they read it the paper.

Another grandson had his confidence shattered when he was incorrectly identified by a young girl as the person who had pushed her down while she tried to go up the entrance ramp to the old Pelkins Store near what now is the elementary school in Crivitz. Her incorrect ID was based on a thumb-nail size yearbook photo. When the girl met him in person, after her story had circulated all around town, she said he absolutely was not the one who did it. The real culprit was much shorter.

But before his name was cleared many of the people he had thought were his friends had believed it, and to him, nothing he could have done would have been worse than injuring a little girl!

Sadly, if there's a complaint that becomes public without being serious enough to be taken to court, no one ever manages to publish proof of the fact that you're innocent!

SCHOOL DAZE

School has been in session long enough for some youngsters to be finding excuses to stay home. Mom wouldn't let us stay home from school unless we had a fever, and I used to actually be able to generate one when I wanted to avoid going to school on a test day. Any way here's a little ditty taken from a poem written by Phil Silverstein about a girl who was sick of school. Pretty much says if all:

"I cannot go to school today"

Said little Peggy Ann McKay.

"I have the measles and the mumps,

A gash, a rash and purple bumps.



My mouth is wet, my throat is dry.

I'm going blind in my right eye.

My tonsils are as big as rocks,

I've counted sixteen chicken pox.



And there's one more - that's seventeen,

And don't you think my face looks green?

My leg is cut, my eyes are blue,

It might be the instamatic flu.



I cough and sneeze and gasp and choke,

I'm sure that my left leg is broke.

My hip hurts when I move my chin,

My belly button's caving in.

I have a hangnail, and my heart is ...

What? What's that? What's that you say?

You say today is .............. Saturday?

G'bye, I'm going out to play!"

Shel Silverstein

COOKIN' TIME

With winter winds ready to howl, it's time for some serious cooking. However, when time is short it's always good to have a quick and easy back up plan in mind!

BAKE AHEAD BREAKFAST BARS

Have breakfast to go any time. Make a batch of these in advance and then cut and wrap single servings to have handy in the freezer. Great for school days, or for the guys to take along for deer camp. Much cheaper than the frozen breakfasts from the store, and better too. For variety, use chunks of cooked sausage instead of chunked ham, other types of cheeses, or even 2 cans of canned corned or roast beef hash instead of the hash browns and ham for the full recipe.

cooking spray

3 cups frozen Southern-style hash browns

4 eggs, lightly beaten

1 cup cubed fully cooked ham

1 cup shredded Cheddar-Monterey Jack cheese blend

1/2 teaspoon onion powder

1/4 teaspoon salt

1/8 teaspoon ground black pepper

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Grease an 8x11-inch casserole dish with cooking spray. Mix hash browns, eggs, ham, Cheddar-Jack cheese, onion powder, salt, and pepper together. Pour mixture into the prepared dish. Shake dish gently from side to side to level out ingredients. Bake, uncovered, in the preheated oven until top starts to brown, about 40 minutes. Cool before cutting into bars.

PUMPKIN SPICE COFFEE CAKE

Streusel Topping:

2 cups all-purpose flour

1 1/3 cup granulated sugar

1 1/2 teaspoon cinnamon

1 1/2 sticks butter, melted

Coffee Cake:

2 cups all-purpose flour

1 tablespoon pumpkin pie spice

1 1/2 teaspoons baking soda

1/2 teaspoon salt

3/4 cup unsalted butter, softened

2 cups granulated sugar

3 large eggs

1 tablespoon vanilla extract

1 (15 oz) can pumpkin (not pumpkin pie filling)

1/3 cup sour cream

1 cup whole milk

Use a spoon to fill measuring cup with flour until the required amount is obtained. Scooping the measuring cup directly into flour bag will firmly pack flour resulting in more flour than required. Preheat oven to 350F. Grease a 9X13-inch cake pan. Set aside. Next, make the streusel topping. In a medium sized bowl, whisk together flour, sugar, and cinnamon. Add melted butter and stir with a fork until crumbly. Set aside. Then, in a medium bowl, mix flour, pumpkin pie spice, baking soda, baking powder, and salt. Set aside. In the large bowl of your stand mixer, cream butter and sugar until light and fluffy. Beat in eggs until smooth, then beat in vanilla, pumpkin, and sour cream. Beat in flour mixture alternately with milk, until batter is well combined. Pour batter into prepared pan, spread into an even layer, and sprinke prepared streusel topping on evenly. Gently press into top of cake with your hands. Bake for 40-45 minutes, or until a toothpick inserted into center comes out clean. Serve warm or at room temperature.

PUMPKIN CREAM TRIFFLE

1 (18.25 ounce) package spice cake mix

1 (3.4 ounce) package instant vanilla pudding

1 cup pumpkin puree

1/2 cup water

1/2 cup vegetable oil

3 eggs

2 teaspoons pumpkin pie spice

2 cups cold milk

2 (3.4 ounce) packages cheesecake flavor instant pudding and pie filling

2 cups whipped topping

1 cup chopped toasted pecans

1 cup English toffee bits

Bake in the preheated oven for 45 to 50 minutes. Allow to cool to room temperature on a wire rack. Cut the cake into 1-inch cubes. Whisk together the milk and cheesecake pudding mix. Allow to set, about 2 minutes. Fold the whipped topping into the pudding mixture. Layer 1/3 of the cake cubes into the bottom of a large bowl; top with 1/3 of the cream mixture and sprinkle with 1/3 of the pecans and toffee bit. Repeat layering until all ingredients are uses. Refrigerate 1 hour before serving.



Thought for the week: Instead of meaningful debate, the American political scene of today seems to be based on mob rule and fanning the flames of hatred. Too bad we cannot heed the words of H. Jackson Brown, Jr.: "Never forget the three powerful resources you always have available to you: love, prayer, and forgiveness," or a somewhat similar thought expressed by Jimmi Hendrix: "When the power of love overcomes the love of power the world will know peace."

Please, Lord, may we have peace, love and forgiveness in our hearts, in our souls and in our nation. Please grant us the wisdom to know the difference between righteous anger and unjustified hatred, and the ability to forgive our enemies and ourselves. 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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