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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: May 2, 2019

Rain Cold, Rain Cold...

April is over, but April showers are not. According to forecasts from the National Weather Service, we can't expect to see much of the sun in TIMESland for at least the next 10 days, and that's as far out as we looked. We might see sunshine a bit on Friday, and Saturday, May 3 and 4, and again on Thursday and Friday, May 9 and 10.

The only prediction for temperatures in the 60s is Saturday, May 4. Other than that, highs are in the 50s.

On the bright side, there's no snow or frost predicted, so maybe it really is Spring.

GROWIN' THINGS

Cold or not, wet or not, we need to start thinking seriously about our gardens, and be ready to start doing something about them too, as soon as weather allows. Experts tell us the best time for transplanting is in the evening, or on damp, cloudy days, so there's plenty of opportunity for those who believe our below-freezing nights are over for the year.

Otherwise, take advantage of this dreary season to get your tools, seeds and bulbs together, and to learn more about gardening.

One way to learn is to attend the workshop session to be held, rain or shine, in the pavilion at Harmony Arboretum, on Tuesday evening, May 7, led by Scott Reuss, Extension Horticulture Agent for Marinette and Oconto counties. Harmony Arboretum is located seven miles west of Marinette on Hwy. 64, and one-half mile south on County E.

Focus is to be on "companion planting," one way to increase yields while staying within the confines of the space and energy available. This means selecting plant varieties that thrive in the company of certain others. Seems that, just like humans, some plant species like each other and grow well together while others do not.

For example, planting marigolds around your garden will serve as a bit of a fence to keep garden pests out. These perky little flowers get along well with just about any plant, and most humans, except those who have allergies.

Garlic and onions repel a large variety of pests and thus help protect most plants, but stunt the growth of beans and peas.

Potatoes and beans grow poorly in the company of sunflowers, and cabbage and cauliflower do not like each other at all.

Black Walnut tree roots are fatal to many other plants, including rhubarb and asparagus, which I learned to my sorrow. If you have black walnut trees, try to keep their seedlings from growing any where near your garden area.

You can research these things on your own, or take advantage of garden expertise offered at the workshop.

Discussion is to focus on how herbs and vegetables can interact together, but any questions are welcome, Reuss said. He added that anyone with questions about their garden or the seminar can call the Marinette County Extension office at 715-732-7510, or visit their web page.

BOMB THE NEIGHBORHOOD

You read right, but it isn't what you were thinking. Wausaukee Public Library is hosting a "Wildflower Seed Bomb" event on Wednesday, May 8 at 4 p.m. No registration is necessary but they say you should be ready to get your hands dirty.

Wildflower seed bombs can be used in gardens, parks and walkways, and the results will increase the habitat for the bee population. This is a family friendly activity that goes beyond one afternoon. Expect that the discussion will also consider the feelings of neighbors who may not want the seed bombs used near their properties.

SHARE THE BOUNTY

On Saturday, May 11, you can help stamp out hunger. Postal carriers throughout Marinette, Menominee and Oconto Counties will be participating in the 27th Annual "Stamp Out Hunger" Food Drive, the largest one-day food drive in the nation.

Anyone wanting to contribute should set out non-perishable food donations by their mailboxes by 8 a.m. on May 11 and mail carriers will pick them up.  No special bags are required, but foods in glass containers are not accepted. Donations may also be dropped off at the local post office.

Foods collected will go to local food pantries.  The most requested non-perishable food items are cereal, pasta, pasta sauce or spaghetti sauce, rice, canned fruits and vegetables, canned meals " such as soups, chili and pasta, 100 percent juice, peanut butter, canned protein such as tuna, chicken and turkey, and canned or dry beans.

MORE BITES OUT OF HUNGER

On Thursday, May 9, Our Saviors Lutheran Church, at the corner of Pierce and University avenues in Marinette, will be sponsoring an afternoon of "Fun and Yum" to benefit the Fund To End World Hunger. There will be homemade pie, coffee, ice cream and live music from 1 to 4 p.m. at the Church Fellowship Hall. Total cost is $3.50 per piece of pie with ice cream and beverage. Donations are welcome. For more information call 715-735-3101.

PEMBINE SPRING LUNCHEON

If you're in or near the Pembine area between 11:30 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. on Tuesday, May 14, treat yourself to some great food at the annual Spring Luncheon hosted by the excellent cooks of St. Margarets Church of Pembine. There will be hot sandwiches, salads, pie and ice cream, with raffles afterwards to add to the fun. Cost is $8 for adults, $3 for children aged 6 to 16, and no charge for those 5 and under.

TRUMP RALLY

Was privileged to attend the "Make America Great Again" rally for President Donald Trump on Saturday, April 27 at the Resch Center in Green Bay, along with some 12,000 other people inside and thousands more outside who couldn't get in. The Resch Center had never been so full!

We got there at 10:30 a.m., and lines were already long. We were told some people had arrived before midnight.

Doors to the Resch Center itself were not scheduled to open until 4 p.m., and President Trump's arrival was scheduled for 7 p.m., but it was well worth the wait. Fortunately for all who spent many hours outside, the threatened snow did not materialize.

Everyone was friendly, a great band was playing, there were intermittent clips shown on a huge outdoor TV screen, and vendors kept the crowd supplied with food, drink and memorabilia.

Saw only two would-be anti-Trump demonstrators holding signs supporting Elizabeth Warren. They were quietly and discretely asked to take their demonstration to a space that had been set aside for them outside of the enclosed area where the crowd was assembled.

The crowd remained orderly, with no pushing, shoving, or attempts to get ahead of anyone else.

Some words of warning for those who, like yours truly, were not familiar with rules for these high-security events:

1) We could not bring food or drink into the building, but could enjoy what we had brought along while we were waiting outside. Pockets and purses were to be emptied once inside, so we very unhappily threw away unopened bags of candy and cheese curds before going through the doors.

2) The outdoor vendors of hats, campaign buttons, flags and posters were not part of the official Trump campaign, and except for hats, most purchases had to be either taken back to the car or tossed in the trash. And they were not cheap! Official Trump Campaign memorabilia was offered for sale inside, and proceeds from those sales added to his campaign financing.

3) Lots of folks had brought folding chairs, and these too had to be either taken back to cars or left near the fence outside, wide open to the possibility that someone not long in the honesty department would help themselves. Don't know how many of those chairs stayed where they had been put.

Security was evident, but not obtrusive. There were at least three men on top of the building, a drone plane flew intermittently overhead, and security people mingled with the crowd. Some could be easily identified as Federal agents, and there were others who mingled without being noticed.

The doors opened early, at about three p.m. Even then, the crowd remained polite, as manageable-size groups were intermittently let in. Once inside, the process was the same as preparing to board an airplane - with body scans for metals, purse and pocket contents placed in baskets, examined by security staff, and returned at the other end.

Once inside food and non-alcoholic beverages were offered for sale, along with the authentic Trump campaign items, music was playing on the loud speakers, and there was plenty to see and lots of people to talk to.

Ex-governor Scott Walker arrived and was immediately besieged by a crowd wanting to have pictures taken with him. He spent at least two hours, non-stop, being photographed and signing autographs. Again, everyone in line was orderly and polite, with no pushing or shoving.

Eventually every reasonable seat in the place was taken and the central part of the arena was jammed with a standing-room-only crowd.

There was a large seating area set up with tables for news media people and equipment, and that too was filled. Don't know how many were glad to be there, but do know that President Trump, during his address, pointed directly at them more than once and angrily denounced "the lying press." Glad I wasn't seated at the press table!

(Must mostly agree with him on that subject. Have seen first hand how badly everything connected with president Trump has been distorted by "reporters" taking words and remarks out of context, citing uninformed celebrities or unproven comments as fact if they fit with the writers' opinion, and inserting personal opinions into stories that are billed as straight news, not editorials. That's called "yellow journalism," and there's a lot of it these days. Most of the second half of a mainstream media article that pretended to be a news report on the rally turned out to be quotes from Trump opponents.)

President Trump did not come off as the grumpy person he has been made out to be. Have seen many of his speeches on television, but they cannot compare with the electric quality of his real presence. He is a warm and witty speaker, bringing lots of laughs while presenting facts to support his 2020 campaign theme of, "Promises Made, Promises Kept."

The program began long before his arrival, with an opening prayer by Door County's Andrew Hitt, recently elected chair of the Wisconsin Republican Party, followed by several other speakers including some Wisconsin members of the House of Representatives, Trump's sons, and popular TV and Internet personalities Diamond and Silk.

There were fears that President Trump wouldn't make it because of the threatened snow, but he said he wouldn't let a prediction stop him, and arrived right on schedule.

He cited Wisconsin's Senator Ron Johnson as being very crucial to him, saluted Gov. Walker for his accomplishments, pointed out the presence of numerous other Wisconsin elected officials, including Rep. Mike Gallagher. He briefly summarized some of the many accomplishments of his presidency, including the lowest poverty rate for Wisconsin families in 22 years, the lowest unemployment rate in Wisconsin ever, and unprecedented growth in the Wisconsin and national economies. His speech was interspersed with the biting humor for which he is known, and his supporters loved it.

ON THE SOAP BOX

EXPERTS ON ABORTION?


At the Green Bay rally, President Trump sharply criticized Wisconsin's newly elected governor Tony Evers, a Democrat, for promising to veto a Republican-backed "born alive" bill, which would require doctors to fight to save the life of any infant born alive during an attempted abortion, and accused doctors and mothers of conspiring to "execute" babies.

"The baby is born, the mother meets with the doctor," he told supporters. "They take care of the baby. They wrap the baby beautifully. And then the doctor and mother determine whether or not they will execute the baby."

He may have been exaggerating on the "executing" part. What really happens, according to other news reports I've seen, including quotes from supporters of this type of "abortion," is kill the baby by neglect, by deciding not to care for it.

Since the infant obviously cannot feed itself, it of course eventually dies. Murder? That's what he called it, and that's what most of us call it.

Apparently Yahoo does not. Once again, that Internet giant has stooped to new depths to find celebrities to quote in a headline story opposing President Trump.

The story quotes Alyssa Milano and Patricia Arquette (both actresses, not doctors) calling President Trump a pathological liar for portraying liberals as baby killers. Well, what else would you call it?

Milano is a former child star and Arquette is an Oscar-winning actress. Why would anyone care what they say or think about abortion?

That story supports the conclusion that some so-called news reporters will keep searching until they find someone willing to say what they want to write!!!

Hope everyone will call on our Republican-controlled Wisconsin legislature to pass this bill and force Gov. Evers to veto it, if he can sink to the low of condoning murder to please his pro-abortion supporters. Calling, writing or e-mailing Gov. Evers also would be a great idea.

Then, if indeed he does veto the bill, hope the fine men and women who govern Wisconsin, Republicans and Democrats alike, will have the decency to override that veto. In case they haven't been listening, almost no one is in favor of after birth "abortions."

Killing a baby while pro-abortionists can still pretend it is "just a fetus" is one thing. Killing it by neglect after it is alive with a beating heart and outside it's mother's body is entirely another issue, and there's no way to look at that except that it is murder - or execution, as President Trump called it!

COOKIN' TIME

We're craving spring flavors, but the fresh foods we're craving are not ready around here yet. Asparagus is available at the supermarket, so we can enjoy it ahead of time. Wonder why they don't sell rhubarb?

ASPARAGUS TUNA CASSEROLE

Use tuna packed in roasted garlic oil if you can get it.

1 cup dried penne pasta

1 pound Yukon gold potatoes, cut into half inch pieces

3 tablespoons butter

1/4 cup chopped onion

1 clove garlic, minced

2 tablespoons flour

1/2 teaspoon lemon pepper

2 1/4 cups milk

2 teaspoons finely shredded lemon peel

1 cup shredded Provolone cheese

3 cans oil-packed tuna (4 1/2 ounces)

1/2 cup sliced green olives with pimentos

1 1/2 pounds asparagus, cut into half inch pieces

1/4 cup soft bread crumbs

1//4 cup finely shredded parmesan cheese

Preheat oven to 375 degrees. In large saucepan, cook Pene according to package directions and add potatoes for the last four minutes. Drain and set aside. In a large Dutch oven melt 2 tablespoons of the butter. Over medium heat cook the onion and garlic until tender, then stir in flour and lemon pepper. Cook two more minutes and stir in milk all at once. Add lemon peel and cook, stirring constantly, until it boils and thickens. Whisk in the Provolone cheese until melted. Fold in pasta, potatoes, tuna, olives and asparagus. Pour into a rectangular baking dish (or leave it in the Dutch oven). In a small bowl melt the remaining butter, stir in the bread crumbs and parmesan cheese and sprinkle over the top. Bake uncovered for about half an hour, until the topping is golden and the potatoes are tender.

CHURRO DUMP CAKE

Sunday, May 5 is Cinco de Mayo. Celebrate with this super easy dessert drenched with the magic Mexican chocolate/cinnamon flavor combination. Your family will be singing, "Ole!"

2 cups lightly crushed Cinnamon Toast Crunch™ cereal

2 teaspoons granulated sugar

2 teaspoons cinnamon

1(18.25 oz.) box Golden Vanilla cake mix

3/4 cup semisweet chocolate chip

1/3 cup whipping cream

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Grease and line a 13 x 9-inch baking pan with parchment paper, allowing 2 inches overhang. Stir sugar with cinnamon until blended; set aside. Prepare cake mix according to package directions. Fold in 1 cup cereal. Scrape into prepared pan; smooth top. Sprinkle cinnamon sugar evenly over top and swirl into batter. Sprinkle with remaining cereal. Bake for about 30 minutes or until tester inserted into center comes out clean. Let cool for 20 minutes in pan. Using parchment paper as handles, remove cake from pan and place on rack; let cool completely. In microwave-safe bowl, melt chocolate with cream on Medium, stirring every 30 seconds, for 1 or 2 minutes or until chocolate is melted. Drizzle cake with melted chocolate. To make this even easier, skip the last step and instead, drizzle on chocolate sundae toping. Add a scoop of ice cream or whipped topping if you like.

Thought for the week: Lord, help us stop this trend toward the types of ethnic hatred that led to some of the many horrors of World War II, and help us protect the lives of the innocent babies that You created. 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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