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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: February 28, 2019

Her cabin was stolen....

Again this week, snow is falling as we go to press. As it was last week. And the week before. Most or all of TIMESland escaped the horrendous blizzard we had been promised for Sunday, Feb. 24, but am told Rhinelander had 17 inches of snow dumped over that weekend, and earlier in the month they were hit with 12 to 14 inches of global warming.

This winter has not been kind!

South of Green Bay there was a highway crash on I-41 shortly before noon on Feb. 24 that caused one death and 71 injuries and involved 131 vehicles. An unfortunate survivor of that crash said he spent about 15 minutes trapped in his smashed vehicle, listening to other vehicles crash into each other when they were unable to stop due to ice and white-out conditions.

In Door County on that same day, 30 ice fishermen were rescued by DNR personnel after they got caught in an off-shore white out.

A highway department worker in one of our northern Marinette County towns said last week that he doesn't know what they'll do if it keeps snowing. They have nowhere to put it so they can clear corners and driveway entrances for visibility.

On the bright side, Lena School District Administrator Ben Pytleski, who also serves as elementary principal, said the youngsters at their school are greatly enjoying the growing snow hill on their playground.

COMING EVENTS

Life goes on, weather or not!

The annual Mike Bryant Scholarship Show is coming up at 7 p.m. Friday, March 8 in the elementary gym at Pembine.

It's Blast From the Past Vintage Weekend in Mountain on Friday, Saturday, and Sunday, March 1 through 3, hosted by Chute Pond Snowmobile Club. Registration from 8:30 a.m to 12:30 p.m. Judging at 12:30 p.m., followed by a group ride on a private trail, conditions permitting. Food and beverages available in the clubhouse. For questions, please call or text Kevin at 920-373-8579.

The next Silver Cliff Rescue Squad card party fund raiser event will be held on Saturday, March 2, at 6 p.m. at the Silver Cliff Town Hall.

Oconto County Historical Society will present its monthly speaker series program on Thursday, March 7 at 6:30 p.m. in the meeting room of the Beyer Home and Carriage Museum located at 917 Park Ave., Oconto. The evening's program, History on the Bay: Oconto's Promise, will feature Copper Culture State Park. The program is free and open to the public.

Anyone aged 18 and over is invited to play BINGO for cash prizes at the Crivitz Village Hall on Sunday, March 10 from 2 to 5 p.m.  Doors open at 1 p.m.  Food and beverages will be available. Hosted by the Crivitz Area Woman's Club, all proceeds go back into the community. 

OLD DAYS

The current snow and cold cycle reminds me of my school years, when snowbanks got so high that many folks tied red bandanas to their car antennas or stuck brightly colored non tennis balls on top of the antennas to help other drivers see their vehicles over and around the monstrous snowbanks. Thought that would be a good idea to pass along for to do that today, and then realized that today's cars do not have antennas. For that matter, most folks today also do not have red bandanas. They're out of style too!

IT WAS BURIED

Raking snow from roofs wasn't necessary for several years, but it was this year. For some places (like mine) snow and ice were so heavy that collapse was imminent.

Reminds me of a story from perhaps two decades ago. This is a true story. Nobody could make it up. Details can probably still be found in the old sheriff's department records, or old Peshtigo Times newspaper accounts.

During March of a very snowy year a woman called Marinette County Sheriff's Department to report that her cabin in an isolated area up north had been stolen.

Seems she and her husband had gotten a divorce the previous fall, and she was awarded the cabin. She hadn't visited it all winter, and when she did come up, all she could see on her property was a bare parcel heavily blanketed in snow. There was no cabin in sight.

She decided that after the divorce decree her husband must have somehow managed to steal that cabin by moving it to some other location.

When the Sheriff's deputies arrived to investigate they found the cabin was in fact still there, but it had been smashed flat and lay buried under the weight of the snow.

Don't know if she had insurance to cover that sort of calamity or not.

COLD COMFORT

For many years our home was heated very effectively by a pot-bellied wood stove. We had no backup heat. Woke up shivering one frigid morning. Our fire had gone out during the night. Stoked up the stove and was wearing an outside jacket and warming my frozen fingers around a hot mug of coffee at the kitchen table when the phone rang.

Call was from a friend who had transplanted himself from Wisconsin to El Paso, Texas. We made some small talk, and he commented it was really, really cold there൯ degrees.

His voice had the smug note of someone gloating over the wisdom of his decision to move south.

Told him it was 39 degrees here too.

Waited for him to stop being amazed before I explained, "Of course, that's in the house."

ON THE SOAP BOX SPEAK UP FOR OUR KIDS!

All over TIMESland, school administrators and the boards we elect to direct them are struggling to adjust calendars so they can keep kids safe from bad travel conditions, while staying in compliance with Department of Public Instruction (DPI) demands that they have high school and middle school kids in classes at least 1,137 hours each school year.

This isn't some magic, scientifically proven number required for effective education. It is simply a number the DPI officials selected to be sure schools don't collect student aid dollars and then not educate the students.

There have been an unusual number of school closing days already this year, and likely more are still to come. On Jan. 29, Gov. Tony Evers, former head of the DPI, declared a state of emergency all over Wisconsin due to the ongoing storm and life-threatening frigid temperatures. He issued an executive order directing state agencies to close their offices for public business on Wednesday, January 30, excluding essential emergency response, public health, and public safety employees, and directed all state agencies to utilize all available means to ensure employee safety including alternative work options.

Naturally, schools were closed during that storm. If would have bordered on criminal if they were not. Many kids in rural areas have to walk a considerable distance to the bus and then wait for a bus that may or may not arrive.

Then consider the white out conditions that caused the major pileup south of Neenah and countless other collisions last weekend. Do we want school busses to be transporting kids on such dangerous roads?

Now we learn that despite this year's wicked winter, school administrators are being told by DPI officials that they will not bend their rules for the minimum number of classroom hours. Days cancelled will have to be made up somehow.

With that in mind, and the difficulties of extending the school year far into June, many administrators are likely to not call off school when they really should. Keep in mind that many high school kids have summer jobs waiting for them as soon as school gets out, and so do many teachers. Kids forced to choose between losing their summer employment and completing an extended school year may choose their jobs and end up not graduating. That would be a major loss for everyone! Do we want to allow the people we hire to force that kind of decision on them?

At the Marinette School Board meeting last week, Administrator Wendy Dzurick said she has been told to expect wicked weather for at least the next four years, so these hard decisions may be coming not just for this year, but for the next four or five years.

Please, if you care about our kids, send letters, make phone calls, send text messages and e-mails to our legislators, Gov. Evers and yes even the DPI, asking them to change that rule and allow for reasonable school closings.

Educating our kids is important, but keeping them alive is even more important!!!

GOOD NEWS GAZETTE

Every now and then, something happens that warms the heart and makes us feel good about being part of the human race, or at least the part of it that lives here in TIMESland.

Reaction of the Crivitz community during the Crivitz Lumber fire a few weeks ago is a case in point. Have a sister-in-law that lives in one of the areas affected by the power outage that went with the fire, and close enough to get a good view of the blaze. She was watching the fire when the lights went out.

Watched her neighbors get in their cars and drive away. She got a bit nervous, there all alone in the dark, in an evacuated neighborhood. She uses a walker, doesn't get around well when it's slippery, and doesn't drive any more.

Watching out the window, she saw a man at her driveway and felt he was wanting to find out if there was anyone home. She turned on her flashlight and waved it, and then the guy came in. Some of her neighbors were at the village hall, and had expressed concern about her.

The man told her they were having people shelter at the Village Hall while the lights were out, and offered to take her in his car. When she told him she doesn't walk well he said the rescue squad would come for her, and It did.

At village hall they were served donated pizza and coffee. "It was like a neighborhood get together," she said. There were 10 or 12 neighbors there, plus lots of volunteers. When the lights came on it was nearly midnight and the rescue squad took her home again. Her gas furnace works with or without electricity, there's just no blower, so it was nice and warm in her small house when she got back. TV was even on again. She watched fire burn the rest of the night.

She was happy to be so well taken care of, and is glad to live in a community filled with people who care.

CELL PHONE SAFETY

Had to stop at Walmart to pick up a prescription before going home during the cross between rain and snow late last Wednesday afternoon. While there, realized my cell phone battery was nearly dead. It's been infested lately with wicked pop-up ads that often prevent me from answering phone calls and drain the battery, but that's a whole different story.

Point here is, I am spoiled and was afraid to drive home to Crivitz on treacherous roads without an operating cell phone. Mine is a ZTE model that needs a different sort of charger. Walmart didn't have one to sell and I had forgotten mine at home.

After realizing she couldn't help me, the clerk in the electronics area called their photo area, where they do have the right connectors, and sent me there. The friendly folks there couldn't do it in the open to the public area, so they took it into their back work room and charged it, while I shopped a bit. No pun intended, they did not charge for their charging service.

Thanks to them, I was able to drive home with the comforting knowledge that my phone was powered up and I could call for help if I needed it.

If you catch someone doing a good deed, please call or e-mail. We'd love the opportunity to pass along some praise in this column! Can use names or not, as you prefer.

COOKIN' TIME

With the weather as it has been, it's hard to believe that Easter is just seven weeks away, but it is! Shrove Tuesday, a traditional pancake day, is Tuesday, March 5. Ash Wednesday is coming up on Wednesday, March 6, which means this is Mardi Gras weekend, so recipes for some good Cajun cooking are called for.

SAUSAGE AND SHRIMP JAMBALAYA

According to Southern Living, this surf and turf slow cooker recipe is the perfect dish for Fat Tuesday. (To be an Ash Wednesday special, it would need to be meat free, and that isn't the case.) In traditional jambalayas the rice is cooked right along with everything else,but for this version it's better to cook it ahead and just heat it later with everything else.

1 pound andouille sausage

1 tablespoon cooking oil

2 packages (8 ounces each) mixed pre-cut onions, celery

and green peppers (or one pound that you chop up yourself)

4 garlic cloves, mixed

1 tablespoon Creole seasoning (*or mix your own, see below)

1 teaspoon dried thyme

2 cans fire roasted tomatoes, 14.5 ounces each

2 cups chicken broth (*or shrimp broth, see below)

2 bags boil in the bag rice, 3.5 ounces each

1 pound shrimp, peeled and deveined

Chopped fresh parsley

Chopped green onions

Hot sauce, optional

Cook sausage in hot oil in large skillet over medium heat until browned, about five minutes. Stir often. Add onion, celery, bell peppers, garlic, Creole seasoning and thyme and cook until the vegetables begin to soften. Place in slow cooker. Add tomatoes and chicken broth. Cover and cook on low for four hours. Cook rice according to package directions. When the four hours are up, stir the rice into the slow cooker, heat a bit and then stir in the shrimp. Cover and cook on high for 15 minutes. Serve with chopped parsley and green onions and pass the hot sauce.

*To make your own Creole seasoning mix together 2 1/2 tablespoons paprika, 2 tablespoons salt, 2 tablespoons garlic powder, and one tablespoon each of black pepper, onion powder, cayenne pepper, dried leaf oregano and dried thyme.

*Instead of chicken broth, wash the shrimp and peel them, saving the shells and tails. Boil the shells and tails for an hour in four cups of water with a chicken bouillon cube added. Let cool a little, then strain through a fine mesh strainer and use two cups of the resulting broth in the jambalaya. You could boil the broth down to two cups if you want a stronger shrimp flavor.

FINNISH PANCAKE

4 to 6 large eggs

4 tablespoons sugar

1 cup flour

2 cups whole milk

1 teaspoon salt

Mix above ingredients with beater. Lightly brown 1/4 pound butter in 12" by 16" pan. Put half of browned butter in the batter and pour batter into pan with the other half of the butter. Bake for 20 minutes at 350 degrees. Serve with butter and syrup or jelly.

PUFFY GERMAN PANCAKE

1/3 cup butter

1 1/4 cups flour

5 eggs

1 1/4 cups milk

Butter, powdered sugar, lemon wedges

Heat oven to 425 degrees. Place butter in 10" heavy over proof skillet. Place in oven to melt butter and heat skillet. In medium bowl, beat eggs with beater. Add flout and milk. Beat just till smooth (don't over beat). Pour batter into hot skillet and return to oven. Bake at 425 for 20-25 minutes or till puffed and golden. Loosen pans with spatula. Cut in wedges. Top with butter, powdered sugar and squeeze of lemon. Serve immediately.

SPICY YEAST PANCAKES

Mix these ahead of time. Prepared batter can be covered

and stored in refrigerator for 24 hours; stir down occasionally.

2 cups flour

2 tablespoons sugar

1/8 teaspoon ginger

1 3/4 cups milk

1/4 cup butter

1 package dry yeast

1 teaspoon salt

1/8 teaspoon nutmeg

1/4 cup water

3 eggs

In large mixing bowl, combine flour, yeast, sugar, salt, ginger and nutmeg; mix well. In saucepan heat milk, water and butter until warm (butter does not need to melt); add to flour mixture. Add eggs. Blend at low speed until moistened; beat 2 minutes at medium speed until smooth. Cover; let rise in warm place until bubbly and doubled, about 1 hour. Stir down batter. Fry on greased griddle over medium heat until golden brown. Serve with your favorite syrup or fruit sauce. For dessert pancakes, fill warm cakes with our favorite jam and roll, topping with whipped cream or powdered sugar.

Thought for the week: In preparation for Lent, an unknown philosopher advises us to make Ash Wednesday become the day we give up who we've been to begin working toward becoming the best person we can be.

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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