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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: January 9, 2020

Shirley Prudhomme

The Christmas holidays are over and our brand new decade is underway. Winter doldrums have not yet set in, but they're close. We've enjoyed some really, really beautiful snows already this season, and probably there will be more. The January thaw we had in December seems to have gone away, and some really bitter winds are blowing this week. High humidity makes the cold winds feel even colder.

Now that Dec. 22, the shortest day of the year, has come and gone, we're gaining a few more minutes of daylight each day. Before you know it we won't be needng to get out of the bed in the dark any more.

RIDDLES

By the way, do you know what falls, but never breaks?

And do you know what breaks but never gets thrown out?

See answers right after Cookin' Time.

WINTER WEATHER.

Tuesday's night-time temperatures dropped into the single digits. Things began warming up again slightly on Wednesday, and the next single-digit forecast isn't until Thursday, Jan. 16. There's no appreciable snow in the forecast, but enough on the ground to keep the snowmobile and ATV trails open for those who like to play in the great outdoors.

OUTDOOR FUN

Lots of outdoor fun events are coming up in the next month or so. Ice rinks are being flooded, cross country ski and snow shoe trails are being groomed here and there, in addition to trails for the motorized sports.

RETURN TO NAM ON JAN. 20

VFW Memorial Post 2063 will host a showing of the film "Return to Nam" on Monday, Jan. 20 at the American Legion headquarters on Hwy. 141 in Crivitz across from the Piggly Wiggly store. The event is open to everyone, but in the case of a capacity crowd, preference will be given to Vietnam veterans. Reservations must be made no later than Wednesday, Jan. 15 with an RSVP to Dori Sterkenburg, Heartland Home Health and Hospice at dori.sterkenburg@hcr-manorcare.com, or by calling her at 920-445-5466.

The event, sponsored by Heartland Home Health and Hospice, features a 55-minute film that recounts a 2-week visit of 52 veterans to Vietnam in February 2019.

Doors open at 5 p.m. with free pizza and soft drinks followed by the program at 5:30.

FREE FISHING

If you're considering taking up ice fishing, get your ice fishing gear ready and try it out without having to buy a Wisconsin license first. The winter free fishing weekend in Wisconsin is coming up on Saturday, Jan. 18 and Sunday, Jan. 19. Fishing licenses are not required for this day on any of Wisconsin's inland lakes and streams. Bag limits and size restrictions apply, so it might be best to arm yourself with a rule book or advice from a seasoned fisherman. By the way, that word is used as a gender neutral phrase. I refuse to say "fisherperson!"

HEALTH ADVICE

We tell our kids to brush and floss and get them to the dentist regularly, but too often forget to follow through for ourselves. Do yourself a favor. Take good care of your teeth so they'll stay with you for a long, long time. Having false ones is no fun at all.

Incidentally, show me someone with a mouth full of dental implants, I'll show you someone who put his money where his mouth is.

WOMEN'S SUFFRAGE

June 10, 2019 marked the 100th anniversary of the date Wisconsin became the first state to ratify the 19th Amendment to the United States Constitution - the one that gave women the right to vote. In 2020 the United States will observe the 100th anniversary of the date that amendment became the law of the land.

Adoption marked the culmination of 70 years of efforts by the Women's Suffrage Association, which had been founded by Susan B. Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton in 1869.

The amendment reads: "The right of citizens of the United States to vote shall not be denied or abridged by the United States or by any state on account of sex" and "Congress shall have power to enforce this article by appropriate legislation."

Wrote a couple of weeks ago that Wyoming was first to endorse the 19th Amendment, and former Peshtigo resident Cate (Gard) Zeuske kindly set the record straight. And she had quite a story to go with the information.

Wyoming was the first state to allow women to vote, and that was back in 1890. But Wisconsin was the first state to ratify the 19th Amendment to the United States Constitution - the amendment that was officially adopted on Aug. 26,1920 and extended the right to vote to every woman in the United States.

Zeuske, citing information on the Wisconsin History web site, described how Wisconsin officially became the first state to ratify. On the morning of June 10, 1919, 76-year-old former state senator David James of Richland Center came to the State Capitol in Madison with his suffragette daughter, Ada, to witness the state legislature's vote on the 19th Amendment. By day's end, he was on a train racing to Washington, DC, with official ratification documents in hand. He needed to deliver the documents to the US State Department in order to make Wisconsin the first state to officially ratify the 19th Amendment.

Zeuske said two Democrats in the legislature were holding out, but they finally got a majority vote and the ratification was approved. But they were told by telegram that Illinois had already voted approval about an hour and a half earlier. Told that it mattered who got the papers to Washington, DC first, and determined that Wisconsin would have the honor of being first to approve, the suffragists in Madison decided Senator James should go to Washington. He was totally unprepared. "They put him on a train, Ada gave him her purse, the Secretary of State gave him some money and off he went, making Wisconsin officially the first state to ratify the amendment," Zeuske said.

According to quotations from Ada's diary on the history site, some of their group had gone to Governor Emanuel L. Philipp and he appointed James as a special messenger at their request.

As James later described his special appointment for a newspaper interview: "After the bill had passed and we were sharing congratulations, a committee came up to me and said I had been chosen as official messenger to go to Washington with the papers. He was totally unprepared for a trip across the country. Wisconsin Secretary of State Merlin Hull gave him some money, Ada gave him her handbag, and off he went. Several days later, on June 13, 1919, he arrived at the US State Department clutching Wisconsin's ratification papers.

He recalled: "We packed into a taxi and arrived at no time at the offices of the Secretary of State, where my papers were safely filed and I received a signed statement that Wisconsin was the first. . . . I returned to the Secretary of State's just in time for the entrance of the messenger from Illinois. He walked up and slapped his papers down on the table. "I've brought papers to show Illinois was first,' he said, and was interrupted by our peals of laughter."

State legislatures in Illinois, Wisconsin, and Michigan all voted to ratify the 19th Amendment on June 10, 1919. While Illinois was the first state to vote for ratification, thanks to David James's speedy trip, the US State Department recognized Wisconsin as the first state to complete the ratification process.

The fight for women's suffrage had been a long one. At the Wisconsin Constitutional Convention of 1846, a delegate had introduced the idea of women's voting in connection with giving black males the right to vote. Both lost and that Constitution for Wisconsin was never ratified. When the Wisconsin Constitution was adopted in 1848 it did not include suffrage for women.

ON THE SOAP BOX

Last month Supervisor John Guarisco proposed that Marinette County Board support a resolution declaring Marinette County a "sanctuary county" in which gun owners would not be deprived of their weapons in violation of the Second Amendment to the United States Constitution, even if the Legislators in Madison passed laws to that effect.

Guarisco explained the idea is to send a message to legislators in Madison and Gov. Tony Evers that we do not want any more gun control laws passed.

At the Public Safety Committee meeting in December Sheriff Jerry Sauve said he would not object to adoption of the resolution, and in any case, he would live by his oath of office, which is to obey and enforce the Constitutions of the State of Wisconsin and the United States of America.

The Public Services Committee declined to act on it in December, but it was already on the agenda for the Administrative Committee, and that committee agreed to pass it along to County Board.

However, County Board did not get to act on it. Corporation Counsel Gale Mattison advised that the Administrative Committee did not have authority to recommend approval of what should have been a Public Safety issue, and it was referred back to that committee.

At the Public Services meeting on Tuesday, Jan. 7, several speakers from the public expressed support for more gun control laws, and opposition to the resolution. One claimed it would make Marinette County look like an outlaw county to those from other parts of the state. Eventually the committee voted 5 to 1 in favor of a motion to not send it to County Board. Only Supervisor Ginger Deschane spoke in favor of sending it on without a recommendation so the other 24 supervisors on County Board could have a say on the issue.

It was concerning that the speakers who opposed the anti-gun control resolution and derided the resolution as worthless, since it would only send a message to Madison in any case, are the same people who so strongly urged County Board in November to approve a resolution calling on legislators to pass their organization's proposed "Clean Act", which is intended to speed up adoption of PFAS contamination rules.

Apparently passing a resolution urging action or non-action by state legislators is futile and foolish if it is an action you oppose, but not if it is an action you support.

Anyway, in terms of gun control, cannot say it often enough:

That precious Second Amendment was not enacted to allow sportsmen and backwoods bread winners to hunt for game or shoot clay pigeons. It was adopted to guarantee that common everyday citizens would be able to defend themselves against the government if they had to. The founding fathers knew first-hand how it felt to live under a dictatorial government that deprived you of weapons so you couldn't fight back. They also knew that any foreign invader attempting to take over the county would find it almost impossible if every household was armed. That was true then and it is still true today.

Wish history was still being taught in our schools. If it were, people would understand that every tyrannical government that ever seized power accomplished their takeover by depriving citizens of weapon they could use to defend themselves.

They would understand that the heroic Polish who attempted to fight tanks with pitchforks were using them as weapons only because they had nothing else to fight with.

If the courts are given too much leeway in declaring you or me mentally unfit to possess a weapon it's only a matter of time before courts start ruling that anyone who holds an opposing political view is too crazy to handle a gun.

When you outlaw guns, only outlaws will have guns. And if a crazed individual who wants to kill people doesn't have a gun, he (or she) will find some other way. The Boston Bomber managed to kill a whole bunch of people with a pressure cooker. Do we need to control them, too?

Anyway, if you are opposed to more gun control being passed along from Madison or Washington, it might be wise to contact your County Board Supervisor and legislators and tell them so. And if and when you do contact them, assure them you are not a paid stooge of the National Rifle Association!

COOKIN' TIME

This is the time for some good, sensible eating, and stick to the ribs comfort food for those who aren't on a diet. And if you're dieting, winter still calls for nutritious low carb fuels for the body. Especially when the cold winds blow, soup is good food! And homemade soup is infinitely better for you than anything you can buy in a can.

CABBAGE SOUP DIET

For those whose New Year resolutions included some serious efforts toward weight loss, am again printing the cabbage soup diet instructions and one of the several versions of the soup that work equally well.

Eat as much soup as you want, whenever you want it. When not following the diet strictly, I like to add cut up meat or brown some hamburger to go in the soup. Proteins and fats don't affect the value of the soup, but carbs do.

Eat as much of the soup as you want, all day, every day you're on the diet. In addition to unlimited soup, the diet calls for eating only fruit (except bananas) the first day; only vegetables (except corn, peas and other starchy ones) the second day (but you get to start the day with a baked potato with butter); only non-starchy fruits and vegetables the third day. Only bananas, milk and no-sugar yogurt on Day 4, only tomatoes and protein foods like fish, meat, or eggs on Day 5, and then only protein and non-starchy veggies on Days 6 and 7. Then return to normal eating for a week or so before starting over if you have more weight to lose. You can keep eating the soup if you want to.

CABBAGE SOUP RECIPE

Some folks use half V-8 juice in place of half the chicken broth. Others use beef broth instead of chicken. It's all good. I like adding a can of French style green beans, juice and all, sometimes, or frozen tiny whole beans, and then cook until they're done as you like them.

2 tablespoons olive oil

1 cup celery, diced

1 cup white or yellow onion, diced

1 cup carrots, diced

1 green bell pepper, diced

2 to 3 cloves garlic, minced

4 cups chicken broth

14 ounce can diced tomatoes with basil, oregano and garlic

1 teaspoon oregano

1 teaspoon basil

1 teaspoon red pepper flakes (or less)

1/4 teaspoon black pepper

1 teaspoon salt (optional)

Heat two tablespoons of olive oil in a large pot over medium heat. Add celery, onions, bell peppers, and carrots and sauté until slightly tender. Stir in garlic, chicken broth, tomatoes and cabbage. Bring to a boil and then reduce heat and cook until cabbage is tender. Stir in oregano, basil, red pepper flakes, black pepper and salt. Taste and adjust seasoning if needed.

BACON 'N' EGG SCRAMBLE

Fry some shredded hash browns before you start cooking the eggs, or fold them inside the cooked eggs for a hash brown omelet. Serves two very nicely. You don't need to be fussy about measuring. For example, a nice rounded spoonful of mayo is just fine. If you don't want to use the mayo, substitute same amount of milk, sour cream or half and half. Very forgiving recipe. Eat with toast, or wrap the whole thing up in a soft heated taco shell and add salsa!

3 slices bacon, diced

3 large eggs

1 1/2 tablespoons mayonnaise

1/3 cup shredded Cheddar cheese

1/3 cup minced onion

Salt and pepper to taste

Butter for pan, if needed.

Cook the bacon in a skillet over medium to low heat, stirring regularly. Once the bacon gets a good start add the minced onion and cook until soft and translucent, but not browned. While the bacon and onion cook slowly, whisk the eggs, mayo, salt and pepper together until the whites and yolk are thoroughly mixed. It's good if you whip until the egg mixture until it gets a bit foamy. If there's too much fat in the bacon pan, drain some of it off. If there doesn't seem to be enough, add a bit of butter. When the butter is melted, pour in the eggs and give a quick stir to get the bacon and onions mixed through the eggs. Then stir gently so large curds form, or let it cook slowly like an omelet, using a spatula to lift from the center and let the uncooked eggs flow beneath it. Sprinkle on the cheddar cheese and cover to finish cooking. If you've used a nice heavy pan you can shut the heat off at this point and let it sit covered until the cheese melts and the eggs finish cooking. Fold in half to serve. If you have some frozen shredded hash browns, you can easily have a stuffed omelet. Brown the hash browns nicely before you cook the eggs, and then put them on half the eggs just before putting the cover on, and flip the other half over them before taking slipping onto a plate to serve.

Answers: Night falls and Dawn breaks.

Thought for the week: Lord, You practiced forgiveness and still do, and you preached it. Wherever I have anger in my heart, help me clean it out and forgive, so there is more room for the sweetness of Your love. 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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