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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: March 11, 2020

Beannachta na Féile Pádraig!

Blessings of St. Patrick to you!


Yes, Virginia, there really is a Spring, but in view of last night's snow, it obviously hasn't yet really arrived in TIMESland despite the really great late winter weather we've been having and the fact that Daylight Savings Time has begun again for this year.

Guess we'll need to wait for Spring's official arrival date on Saturday, March 21, or maybe even April 21, who knows?

Anyway, maple sap is running, and weathermen are predicting that perfect sapping weather - with daytime highs above freezing and night time temps below - will continue for at least the next week or so.

THE HISTORY OF MAPLE SYRUP

Most of us love the flavor of maple syrup on our breakfast pancakes, over vanilla ice cream and in some great recipes. Maple syrup and the sugar that can be made from it must have been life savers for the early white settlers on this continent as well as the Native Americans who already lived here and taught them how to get it.

According to an Internet web site, we do have Native Americans to thank for discovering maple syrup, although the exact telling of the tale varies.

One legend says a chief stuck his tomahawk into a maple tree one spring night. In the morning, he pulled it out and went off hunting. His wife had left a container under the tree, and the clear, watery sap dripped into it. Later, she needed water to cook some meat. She thought the liquid in the bucket was water, so she used it. As it cooked, the water evaporated until syrup was left. The sweet meat was the best they had ever tasted, and soon the entire tribe was cooking with maple sap, and then cooking it down into syrup, and eventually other tribes started doing the same.

MAPLE SYRUP TRIVIA

Maple sugar was the most common sweetener in the northern United States and Canada until the late 1800s, when white sugar took its place. The web site says the northeastern United States and southeastern Canada are the only places in the world where sugar maples grow naturally and weather conditions are right to harvest sap. Apparently they've never heard of Wisconsin and Michigan! Part of TiMESland in the Town of Grover and the Harmony area was known as Sugar Bush in the early days because of the prevalence of sugar maples growing in the hardwood forests there. Must have been a spectacular sight in autumn before the Peshtigo Fire destroyed them in 1871.

PESHTIGO FIRE

Speaking of the Peshtigo Fire, friends from Peshtigo recently returned from a vacation trip to Arizona. While there they visited a nationally known fire museum and found that it contained not a single reference to the Peshtigo Fire which cost more lives and burned more acres than any other single recorded fire in North America. Upon arriving home they promptly assembled a collection of Peshtigo Fire books and other memorabilia and sent it off to the museum.

WEARIN' O' THE GREEN

Tuesday, March 17, is St. Patrick's Day, a day of celebration for Irishmen and those who pretend they are, for that one day at least. They traditionally dress in Emerald Isle green on the big day, which gives them a great excuse for speaking in fake brogue and drinking green beer.

Since Tuesdays are not generally good days for partying, many Irishmen and their wannabe neighbors will be celebrating on Saturday, March 14 this year. It may or may not be true, but New London, located just 35 miles from Green Bay, claims to host Wisconsin's largest St. Patrick's Day Parade and Irish fest, and it's being held this weekend.

Back when St. Thomas Aquinas Academy was Our Lady of Lourdes, before it became Marinette Catholic Central, the high school sports teams were known as the Fighting Irish and school colors were green and gold. The Catholic parishes in Marinette identified with the nationality that comprised the majority of their early members. Our Lady of Lourdes was the Irish church, Sacred Heart was the Polish congregation, St. Joseph's was the French church, and St. Anthony's parish was formed by German settlers who separated from the original parish that started as Our Lady of Lourdes.

Masses were prayed in Latin at all of the parishes, but in Sacred Heart at least, sermons were preached in both English and Polish into the 1950s to accommodate all the Polish immigrants who had come to the United States (legally) during and after the World War II devastation of their country.

LUCK O' THE IRISH

Most of us know that the shamrock, symbol of Ireland, was used by St. Patrick to illustrate how there can be three persons in one God.

Most of us also know that 4-leaf clovers are said to be symbols of good luck, and finding one is supposed to bring us luck. Of course, it can be awfully hard to find either a shamrock or a 4-leaf clover in Wisconsin at this time of year, but keep in mind when the season comes, to never iron a four-leaf clover because you don't want to press your luck. (That's a quote stolen from an unknown Irish wag.) However, as Lucius Anaeus Seneca once said, Luck is a matter of preparation meeting opportunity."

In honor of St. Patrick's Day, am sending you a reminder that that St. Patrick's Day is an enchanted time"a day to begin transforming winter's dreams into summer's magic.

REMEMBERING MURPH!

On St. Patrick's Day always give a thought to dear old friend Jim Murphy, who for many years was Marinette County Corporation Counsel, and who typified the ideal Irishman better than anyone, with his wonderful Irish humor and gift of gab that he often used to defuse tense situations at County Board, in local pubs, at conventions, and even in courtrooms.

He could and did come out with "Murphy's Law" observations like:

*There's proof that light travels faster than sound - some people appear bright until they speak;

*He who laughs last thinks slowest;

*Change is inevitable except from a vending machine;

*The good things that are left for those who wait were left by the ones who came first, or

*A fine is a tax for doing wrong. A tax is a fine for doing well.

We could use several pinches of his humor in today's hate filled political world.

REMINDER: IT'S STILL LENT

Lent is moving right along, and Easter is only a month away. For those who aren't doing anything special to prepare their souls for the joy of Easter, it's never too late to start.

Instead of giving up something, how about doing something?

Read about a lady who resolved to do one good deed every day of Lent, and must say that's a fine idea. Her rule for herself was that it couldn't be the same good deed every day, it had to be a new one.

Good for the heart, good for the soul, and actually a lot harder than you'd think, especially if you don't allow dropping coins in a donation box to replace actually doing a good deed or passing along a kind word.

ON THE SOAP BOX - GREY HAIR BRIDGE

Found this on the web, and thoroughly agree:

"They like to refer to us as senior citizens, old fogies, geezers, and in some cases dinosaurs. Some of us are "Baby Boomers" getting ready to retire Others have been retired for some time. We walk a little    slower these days and our eyes and hearing are not what they once were. We worked hard, raised our children, worshiped our God and have grown old together.

 "In school we studied English, History, Math, and Science,  which enabled us to lead America into the technological age. Most of us remember what outhouses were, many of us with firsthand experience. We remember the days of no telephones or party-lines, 25 cent gasoline, and milk and ice being delivered to our homes, because there were ice boxes, not freezers.

"We listened to the radio because there was no TV. 

"We are probably considered old fashioned and outdated by many, but there are a few things you need to remember before completely writing us off:

"We won World War II, fought in Korea and Vietnam, kept our nation free, and kept prosperity growing. 

"We can quote the Pledge of Allegiance, and know where to place our hand while doing so. 

 "We wore the uniform of our country with pride, and lost many friends on  the battlefield. 

"We didn't fight for the Socialist States of America; we  fought for the "Land of the Free and the Home of the Brave." 

"We wore different uniforms but carried the same flag.

 We know the words to the "Star Spangled Banner," "America," and "America the Beautiful" by heart, and sometimes you may even see tears running down our cheeks as we sing.

"We sent ships into space and landed men on the moon.

"We have helped feed the world, and provided a haven for the homeless who flourished in the freedom they found here;

"We have lived what many of you should have read in history books but sadly did not, and we feel no obligation to apologize to anyone for America. We are proud of what this nation has achieved.

 "Yes, we are old and slow these days but rest assured, we Old Geezers have at least one good fight left in us. We have loved this country, fought for it, and died for it, and now we are going to save it. It is our country and nobody is going to take it away from us. We took oaths to defend America against all enemies, foreign and domestic, and that is an oath we plan to   keep. There are those who want to destroy this land we love but, like our founders, there is no way we are going to remain silent.

 "It was mostly the young people of this nation who elected    Obama and the Democrat Congress. You fell for the "Hope and Change" which in reality was nothing but "Hype and Lies" from your college professors. With all the education we gave you, you drank the "Kool-Aid' and don't have sense enough to  see through the lies.

"Maybe you youngsters need to study history, taste socialism, and see evil, face to  face to understand that you don't like it after all.  

 "But don't worry. The Grey-Haired Brigade is here. We may drive a little slower than you would like, but we get where we're going. In 2016 we took back our nation, and in 2020 we're driving to the polls again by the millions. We're going to fight for our freedom at the ballot box.

 "The next time you have a chance to say the Pledge of Allegiance, stand up, put your hand over your heart, honor your country, and thank God for the old geezers of the Gray-Haired Brigade."

COOKIN' TIME

There's more to eat on St. Patrick's Day than Corned Beef, but maybe cabbage is essential.Try a couple of the recipes below.

MAPLE GLAZED CHICKEN

This recipe makes only about four servings, so if you have a hungry crew, better double it. Great with buttered rice and asparagus, even if the asparagus has to come from a can or a freezer at this time of year.

1/4 cup Hoisin sauce

1/4 cup soy sauce

1/4 cup rice vinegar

1/4 cup maple syrup

2 cloves garlic, minced

2 teaspoon minced fresh ginger

2 pounds chicken pieces (drumsticks or wings are perfect)

Combine Hoisin sauce, soy sauce, vinegar, maple syrup, garlic, and ginger. Add chicken pieces and stir well to coat. Place in refrigerator for 2 to 6 hours. Preheat oven to 375 degrees. Grease a baking sheet. Arrange chicken on prepared baking sheet and bake for 45 to 60 minutes or until well browned.

TURKEY SHEPHERD'S PIE

Traditional Irish Shepherd's Pie is made with ground lamb, but most of us here in TIMESland seldom indulge in lamb. Ground turkey is more affordable, and an excellent option is to mix half ground turkey and half ground venison in place of ground lamb. Frozen vegetables make assembly simple; you can even cut down on preparation time by using instant mashed potatoes instead of making your own.

Cooking spray

1 1/2 pounds potatoes, peeled and cut up

6 tablespoons butter, cut into pieces

1 cup milk

Salt and pepper, to taste

1 tablespoon vegetable oil

1 pound ground turkey

1 medium onion, chopped

2 (1 ounce) packages instant chicken gravy mix

1 cup water

1 (16 ounce) package frozen peas and carrots, thawed

2 cups shredded cheese of choice (optional, not authentic)

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Lightly grease a medium baking dish. Cover potatoes with water in a saucepan and boil for 20 to 30 minutes, or until fork-tender. Drain and beat until smooth with an electric mixer. Add butter, milk, and salt and pepper to taste; beat to desired consistency. Heat 1 tablespoon of oil in a large skillet over medium high heat. Cook and stir the ground meat and onion until the meat is fully cooked. Add the gravy mix and water and cook, stirring often, until gravy gets thick and bubbly. Season with salt and pepper. Put the turkey mixture in the baking dish. Top it with a layer the peas and carrots, and then with the mashed potatoes. Sprinkle a layer of shredded cheese on top, if you choose. Bake in the preheated oven for 20 to 25 minutes, or until cheese is melted, or until the potatoes are golden on the top.

COLCANNON

There's more to Irish cooking than corned beef and cabbage. For example, there's Colcannon,which in Ireland is more traditional on Halloween, but it's a grand dish for winter, when in past centuries fresh vegetables weren't always easy to come by.

2 1/2 pounds potatoes, peeled and cubed

4 slices nice meaty bacon, diced

1/2 small head cabbage, chopped

1 large onion, chopped

1/2 cup milk

Salt and pepper to taste

1/4 cup butter, melted

Place prepared potatoes in a saucepan with salted water to cover and boil for 15 to 20 minutes, or until tender. While the potatoes cook, fry the bacon over medium heat in a large, deep skillet or Dutch oven until browned. Add the cabbage and onion, stir, and cook, covered but stirring occasionally, until the cabbage and onion are tender. Drain the potatoes, then mash them and mix them into the cooked cabbage mixture. Transfer to a serving bowl, make a well in the center and pour in the melted butter. Serve immediately with the meat of your choice. If you don't prefer corned beef, ham or meat loaf are good. The recipe serves four, but if your family is hungry, you might want to double it. Leftovers can be re-heated nicely in a buttered frying pan.

IRISH GUINNESS CAKE

This St. Patrick's Day cake is authentic, since it's made with real Irish Stout beer. It's eggless, which is a plus for those with egg allergies, and wonderfully moist. The dark beer and unsweetened cocoa combine for a deep chocolate flavor that isn't too sweet. Add some green food coloring when you make the whiskey/whipped cream topping, and there it is. You have a green dessert.

2 cups all-purpose flour

1 1/2 cups white sugar

1/2 cup unsweetened cocoa powder

1 teaspoon baking soda

1 teaspoon baking powder

1/4 teaspoon salt

3/4 cup Irish stout beer, such as Guinness

3/4 cup buttermilk

1/2 cup butter, melted and cooled

1 cup heavy cream

1 tablespoon powdered sugar

1 tablespoon whiskey

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Lightly grease and flour a tube cake pan. (You can use a Bundt pan, but the cake tends to stick, so butter the pan very, very throughly, or spray heavily with buttery flavored cooking spray before flouring it.) Whisk or stir together the flour, sugar, cocoa, baking soda, baking powder, and salt in a medium bowl and make a well in the center. In a smaller bowl, whisk together the beer, buttermilk, and melted butter and add all at once to the flour mixture. Do not beat. Whisk or stir together just until the batter is smooth and pour into the prepared pan. Bake in the preheated oven about 45 minutes, or until the top gently springs back when touched and a toothpick inserted into the center comes out clean. While the cake is still warm, run a thin metal spatula or butter knife around the sides of the pan to loosen it and then let it cool in the pan to cool for another five minutes. Turn upside down onto a serving plate and let it cool more before gently removing the cake pan. Before serving time whip the heavy cream with the powdered sugar, whisky and food coloring (if you're using it). Beat for about three minutes or until soft peaks form. Serve the whipped cream with cake slices as they are served.

The Country Cousin

Thought for the week:
Am sending forth a pair of good old Irish blessings: "For each petal on the shamrock, this brings a wish your way: Good health, good luck, and happiness for today and every day"" "May your troubles be less, and your blessings be more, and nothing but happiness come through your door." In honor of St. Patrick's Day, take the wishes for yourself and pass them along to others that you meet this week.

(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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