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THE CITY REBORN FROM THE ASHES OF AMERICA'S MOST DISASTROUS FOREST FIRE
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Country Cousin National Pi Day"

Issue Date: March 15, 2019

Finally we were getting some decent weather! One advantage of the wicked winter we've been through is that it made ordinary winter days seem like harbingers of Spring.

And then it started raining. The rain is expected to continue pretty much off and on for the next two weeks, with a little sun sprinkled in, and a bit of snow perhaps on Friday.

Looks like we are in for at least two weeks of good maple syrup weather, with daytime highs well above freezing and night time temperatures just below.

Spring is due to officially arrive in just one week, on Wednesday, March 20 - at 3:58 p.m. Central Daylight Time to be exact.

Does that mean we can put away our parkas and snow boots?

Hope so, but probably not, even if the mountains of snow we had going into Tuesday night's rain are all gone. Remember April 13, 14 and 15 last year? In case you've forgotten, there were 12 to 30 inches of snow dumped on TIMESland and much of Wisconsin that weekend, along with frigid cold and 45 mile per hour winds.

SUPER MOON

Hope for clear skies on the night of Wednesday, March 20. At 7:43 p.m. on that date, just four hours after Spring arrives, the third and final Full Super Moon of 2019 will rise on the eastern horizon. Exactly 12 hours later it will set again in the west. The folks at "earthsky.org" say the last time the full moon happened within the day of the March equinox was 19 years ago, in 2000. The next time will be 11 years from now, in 2030.

FIRST ROBIN!

According to the DNR web site, the first robins of the season were spotted near Crivitz last weekend (March 9). Poor demented things! Bet they're sorry they came home this early, even if it does maybe give them the right to claim prime nesting territory.

That same DNR site notes that as of Monday, March 11, Marinette County still had 24 plus inches of snow on the ground and the snowmobile and ATV trails looked to be in very good condition. Temps were 21 below over the weekend, but the forecast was calling for a significant warm up, and they were right. The day was a fine one, but at night it started seriously raining. Because of all the snow piled up in TIMESland this year, if the rain and warmer temps keep up we're likely to get some flooding. On Hwy. 180 Tuesday night there were numerous highway department signs warning about high water, not meaning in the river, but in the road, because snow was melting but with the snowbanks still lining the highway the water had nowhere to go except in big and somewhat deep puddles on the highway, which make steering difficult if you run into them at too high a speed.

CHECK THE SUMP PUMPS

It might be good be sure your sump pumps are working. If you live where there's curb and gutter, try to clean anything blocking the storm drains. If your basement tends to get wet in normal years, get things that can be water damaged up off the floor.

The last thing we need right now is more water for our lakes, rivers, streams and basements to deal with, but we're getting it, and it looks like we'll get more.

On the other hand, if the thaw continues at this rate, we might be able to plant peas on good Friday, which is what my grandmother always said we had to do if we wanted a good crop. What the rest of us said most years was that she'd need to drill holes through the snow and into the frozen ground to do that.

ST. PAT'S PUPPET

Sunday, March 17 is St. Patrick's Day, a day when lots of us like to pretend we have at least a wee bit o' the Irish in us, begorrah!

To have a bit of low cost fun with the youngsters on St. Patrick's Day, help them make leprechaun paper bag puppets, and then make up some stories for them to act out - like maybe hiding their "pots of gold," and then daring the others to find them.

For each puppet you'll need a small (lunch size) paper bag, green, orange, and yellow cardboard or construction paper, some green or gold buttons, two large googly eyes, about 40 five-inch pieces of orange yarn, and some clover or shamrock stickers. You'll also need a brown sharpie or brown crayon, scissors and either a loaded hot glue gun or some sort of craft glue.

To make the puppet, trace the front side of the bag onto a piece of green paper, starting at the bag's top and ending at the crease for the bag bottom. Cut the green rectangle out and glue it to the bag front. That's his jacket, and later, as a final step you'll glue some buttons down the center to complete the look.

As the second step of the puppet, turn the bag upside down so the bottom is at the top. That will become the puppet's face. Trace the bottom rectangle of the bag onto the green paper, cut it out and glue it along the top edge of the bag bottom. Cut a long skinny rectangle from the green paper, maybe two inches thick and an inch longer on each side than the top part of the hat. Glue this along the top of the brown bag bottom where it connects with the green top hat rectangle and glue it in place to make a brim for the hat. Cut a 1-inch yellow strip of the same width as the top hat portion. Glue that right above the hat brim to look like a band around the hat. Next make the gold buckle. To do this, use the orange paper to cut out a rectangle, about 2"x3". Fold in half, and cut out the center to make a hollow rectangle. Glue this so the yellow strip shows through the center and there it is, a gold buckle. Glue a clover or shamrock onto the center of the yellow strip. Glue the googly eyes onto the brown bag face where eyes ought to be, and using a brown sharpie or crayon, draw a nose and smiling mouth to go with them. Then cut about 40 pieces of yarn into 5" lengths, fold them in half carefully glue them in a slight upward curve just below the smile, folded side up, loose ends down, to make the beard. The youngster puts a hand into the bag and folds fingers up and down to make the puppet talk.

ON THE SOAP BOX

RADICAL LEFTIST BULLIES

The radical left-wing Socialist bullies who seem to have taken over the Democratic Party have proven recently that they will even turn on their own if they don't follow the line of speech and thought that they have decided is politically correct.

They even make their prejudices retroactive, as in the case of Virginia Governor Ralph Northam who was pictured wearing Blackface in a photo in his 1984 medical school yearbook. With him was a person dressed in a KKK robe. For all anyone knows, they could have been performers in a play. Anyone old enough to remember 1984 may recall that back then even black actors sometimes put on "Black Face" makeup to make them more convincing if their role called for it.

The amazing thing is that it was okay for Northam to say earlier in the same week, that whether or not to kill a baby after it is born is a decision to be made between the mother and her doctor, with the argument it could be considered a late term abortion. In fact the most of the extreme liberals agreed with that sentiment.

But they were outraged when it was discovered that Northam had acted silly in a photo taken 35 years ago. They called the photo "racist and offensive," and for appearing in it they started demanding his resignation!!!

On thinking it over, need to wonder if that outrage over Black Face was an idea based on the movie, "Wag The Dog." Wonder if the uproar over the photo was deliberately designed to get the public and the mainstream news media upset over something else, to deflect the public outrage against Northam and his liberal friends over the notion that murdering babies is okay???

STILL ON THE SOAP BOX

FREEDOM OF SPEECH AND THOUGHT

Somewhat related to that brouhaha over the 1984 photo of Gov. Northam are the charges of prejudice being leveled against Judge Brian Hagedorn, who is a candidate for a position on the Wisconsin Supreme Court that will be filled at the April 2 elections. The prejudice he is accused of is against the gay and lesbian community.

Hagedorn has committed the unforgivable sins of being a confirmed Christian (Catholic), of daring to voice his opinion on that, and maybe even the worse sin of being a friend, supporter and former legal counsel for Gov. Scott Walker.

Detractors claim Hagedorn will not be able to make unbiased legal decisions because of his religious beliefs. He and his wife Christina helped found a private school that bans faculty, students and students' parents from being in same-sex relationships. They both now serve on the board for Augustine Academy, the Christian school they helped establish in 2016 that blends classroom learning with home schooling.

According to Madison's "Capital Times" newspaper, several homosexual groups held a news conference on Feb. 14 declaring Hagedorn unfit for the state's high court based on the Augustine Academy standards and a set of blog posts opposed to the LGBTQ lifestyle that Hagedorn wrote a decade and a half ago, in 2005 and 2006.

Hagedorn argues his personal beliefs play no role in his judicial decisions, and has repeatedly pledged to rule by what the law is, and not what he wishes it were.

Again, there is a difference in illegal and immoral, and it is perfectly possible for someone - including Hagedorn - to be personally convinced that some things are immoral, while fully realizing they are not illegal.

It is also possible for a sincere judge to interpret the laws as they were written, and not as he or she would like them to be. Judge Hagedorn has promised to do just that. In fact to do otherwise would in itself be immoral!

Contrary to that, liberal judges in recent years have often tended to lean toward a "liberal" interpretation of the law that is more in line with their personal beliefs.

Repeatedly in campaign speeches and literature, Judge Hagedorn has declared: "Personal political values have no place on the Wisconsin Supreme Court. The rule of law means that a judge's job is to say what the law is, not what the judge thinks the law should be." He further has declared the separation of powers is a major part of the American system, and promised to protect and uphold the Constitution, including rights like the freedom of speech, freedom of religion, and the right to bear arms that are written into it. That includes the right to say things he disagrees with.

On a national level, recent arguments against a Supreme Court candidate included that he is a member of the Catholic Knights of Columbus and therefore unable to rule fairly on legal matters.

Guess by their interpretation, only a Godless person with no beliefs and no morals is fit to be a judge or a lawmaker in this country.

Do you really want to live in a nation like that, in a world like that?

Or do you like living in a land where we still have a respect for differences, and at least a little remnant of freedom to believe what we want to believe, and talk about it too?

Think hard on this, folks, whenever you vote, whichever election you're voting in, and whoever you vote for.

NATIONAL PI DAY

Pi Day is coming up on Thursday, March 14" Remember your math? Pi = 3.14.

Pi is the circumference of any circle divided by its diameter. To put this another way, measure the distance through the center of a circle and that's it's diameter. Multiply that by 3.14 and you know how big around that circle is. If you have a round pie that is 9 inches across, its circumference is 28.26 inches around. If you cut that pie into six equal pieces, each wedge will have an outer edge of 4.71 inches, and each side going to the point in the middle is 4.5 inches.

Historians say the origins of pies can loosely be traced back to the ancient Egyptians during the Neolithic Period or New Stone Age beginning around 9,500 BC.

COOKIN' TIME

Anyway, Pi Day seems to require baking some sort of pie, and some of the earliest pies found in cookbooks were British Meat Pies, there's a recipe for one included today. To go with it, there's a recipe for Freezer Mashed Potatoes. Both the pie and the potatoes freeze well, so you can cook now while it's icky outside and serve them when the weather is fine and you want to be out playing in the yard.

SHEPHERD'S PIE

This makes enough for one 9—13 baking dish or two 8—8 square dishes or foil pans that will each easily feed 4 people. If if there are only four for dinner, plan to freeze the second pan. If you aren't planning to freeze the second pan, any kind of mashed potatoes will work just fine.

1 recipe freezer mashed potatoes (see recipe below)

1 tablespoon olive oil

1/2 medium onion, finely chopped

2 carrots, shredded or finely diced (or buy pre-shredded in

the salad section)

1 1/2 pounds lean ground beef

1 tablespoon Worcestershire sauce

2 teaspoon allspice seasoning

1 teaspoon salt

3/4 cup beef stock

1 tablespoon flour

1/2 cup frozen corn

1/2 cup frozen peas

Prepare mashed potatoes and set aside. Heat a large frying pan over medium heat. Add the olive oil and onions. Cook for 2-3 minutes until onions start to become translucent. Add the carrots and cook 5 more minutes. Add the ground beef and cook until no longer pink. Drain off any excess fat. Add the Worcestershire sauce, salt and allspice seasoning into the cooked meat mixture and stir until incorporated. Sprinkle flour over the top of the mixture and pour in the beef stock. Stir together and allow sauce to bubble and thicken some. Once the sauce has thicken add the frozen vegetables. Give it a quick stir to combine and remove from the heat. Spread the meat mixture out evenly in a 9—13 or 2 8—8 casserole dishes or foil pans. Spoon the mashed potatoes over top of the meat to an even depth of about an inch. Cook in oven pre-heated to 350 degrees until heated through and the potatoes are golden brown on top, about 20 to 25 minutes. Or, prepare for the freezer by wrapping in aluminum foil and plastic wrap. Store in the freezer for up to one month. Defrost overnight in the fridge before baking. To dress this dish up a bit more, scatter a cup of shredded Cheddar cheese over the potatoes before baking. A sprinkling of crumbled bacon along with the cheese is great too, for a loaded baked potato flavor. What a wonderful way to use a slice or two of leftover bacon if by chance you cooked too much for breakfast! P.S. You could also plan ahead and fry a few extra slices when you're frying bacon anyway. Just hide those slices well, or it's almost certain that a bacon-loving member of the family will kindly volunteer to eat the leftovers.

NO BAKE IRISH COOKIES

These quick and easy St.Patrick's Day specials are for adults only. Hide them from the kids! Make now to enjoy on Sunday. They become more flavorful after sitting 2 to 3 days.

31/2 cups vanilla wafer crumbs

1 cup finally chopped pecans

1 1/2 cups sifted confectioners sugar, divided

3 tablespoons instant coffee granules

1/3 cup Irish whiskey

1/3 cup light corn syrup

In a large bowl combine cookie crumbs, pecans and 1 cup sugar. In a small cup, dissolve coffee granules in Irish Whiskey, add to dry mixture along with corn syrup, mixing well. Shape mixture into 1-inch balls. Roll in remaining sugar. Store in airtight contained. Makes 4 1/2 dozen cookies.



Thought for the week: Easter is coming, Spring is coming. Lent is here. This is a time for spring house cleaning, not only of our homes, but of our souls, to get them both ready for Easter. Lent is the perfect time for us to clean old angers, resentments and guilt out of our souls so there's room for love and forgiveness - got ourselves and for others - to come pouring in.



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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