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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: April 1, 2020

April showers, and showers, and showers"

Wow! Talk about April Showers! There's supposed to be a bit of sunshine on Wednesday afternoon, April 1, but apparently that's just an April Fool joke, because the rest of the forecasts call for cloudy, partly cloudy, rain and thunderstorms at least until Monday, April 13.

Thunderstorms are predicted for Easter Sunday, so outdoor egg hunts are probably out of the question, even if large family gatherings were not being strongly discouraged. Temperatures aren't slated to get a whole lot better, either, with mostly daytime highs of about 50 degrees, and night time about 10 degrees lower.

At least the snow banks are almost gone, and the frost under driveways is mostly gone, which is a good thing. Despite the relatively slow thaw this spring, rivers throughout the TIMESland area are at or above flood stage, and properties along the Green Bay shoreline are again being hard hit.

On the bright side, as kids we used to laugh about the idea of April showers. April precipitation was almost always snow. The notion of picking flowers on May 1 for a May Basket seemed pretty far fetched. Already this year, some lawns are showing hints of green and leaves of early spring perennials are popping their pointy heads above ground, searching for some sun. Hope they see it soon.

NO FIRES

A word of warning, we can rake our yards and prune our trees when weather permits, but we can't burn the debris. The DNR has issued an order for no outdoor burning because personnel may be needed for other purposes during the coronavirus shutdown.

SHARE

In some ways, the younger folks of today have an easier time staying home than their parents and grandparents. They are accustomed to playing video games and communicating via Facebook and text messaging. Oldsters don't have it that easy.

Even the libraries are closed, and you can only watch so much TV.

When you get tired of doing chores and just want to just sit down and be amused, dig out a deck of cards, dice box or an old board game. If you're lucky enough to have kids to share the at-home time with, teach them to play and you'll all have something fun to do. You might all find it so much fun that you'll keep it up sometimes even after the restrictions are lifted.

Friend tells me her hubby is one of those chafing at the bit because he has to shelter at home while she goes off to work. They have no kids at home to keep him company. He loves to do jig saw puzzles, but gave all his away when they moved not long ago. The second hand stores are closed, so buying new ones on the cheap seems not to be an option.

All that led to an idea - if you have old jig saw puzzles or old board games that you won't be using, put them (in their boxes) into individual plastic bags, write "free" on each one, and bring to one of the Little Libraries that are scattered here and there in TIMESland. Or ask your local grocer if you can leave them out in the shopping cart area for folks to pick up when they leave.

HELP WANTED!!!

Even before anyone ever thought about the coronavirus pandemic, rescue squads and volunteer fire departments all over TIMESland, and in fact all over Wisconsin and likely other states, had been having trouble getting enough members to respond when help is needed. The shortage has grown so bad that many departments are cross-training, with volunteer fire-fighters doubling as ambulance drivers and getting trained to serve as EMTs.

That's wonderful, but if a few members of a short-handed emergency response team get sick there won't be enough left to go around.

The emergency response units have been asking for volunteers, for people willing to get out of a cozy bed on a cold winters' night and rush to put out a fire or avert a death, for people willing to invest the time and effort to get the necessary training, often for little or no pay.

The need is even greater now, but training isn't happening until later. If you would consider giving of yourself and your time, join up now, get training started when the "Safer at Home" orders are lifted, and be ready to help when the need arises again.

The answer of one firefighter/EMT, when asked "What do you make?" tells why their sacrifices are worth it:

"I make holding your hand seem like the biggest thing in the world when I'm cutting you out of a car.

"I can make five minutes seem like a lifetime when I go into a burning house to save your family.

"I make those annoying sirens sound like angels when you need them.

"I can make your children breathe when they stop.

"I can help you survive a heart attack.

"I make myself get out of bed at 3 a.m. to risk my life to save people I've never met.

"Today, I might make the ultimate sacrifice to save your life.

"I make a difference. What do you make?"

Money is not always the answer. No matter how much of that we make, it never seems to be enough. But making a difference does.

As a fire fighter poster declares: "There are two types of people: Those who call for help and those who are the help. Be the one doing while others are waiting."

There's a reason why the wonderful men and women who become trained and active members of fire departments and rescue squads almost always keep going until they can't any more, and it certainly isn't the money!

To repeat, if you have an interest in becoming one of those who makes a difference, you might have to wait for training until the coronavirus emergency is over, but you can contact your local emergency response people now to sign up so they're ready for you when group trainings can resume.

PLAN AHEAD

Wausaukee resident Roger Kacalo wonders why everyone is so concerned about dying right now, because of the coronavirus, when maybe they should give their mortality some thought all the time.

He commented that the folks who hoard groceries and cleaning items that are in short supply are selfishly preventing other families from getting them, and again wonders why those so busy worrying about their physical well being seem to give no thought at all to their spiritual well being.

We all know we will die someday, but no one seems to worry about that, he said. If they did, they would spend more time praying and attending worship services so they're ready to go when the time comes.

Protecting ourselves spiritually as well as physically is a good idea anytime, not just during the coronavirus pandemic. We can't go to church right now, but we can watch religious services on TV, we can sing along with Gospel music on whatever devices we have, we can read the Bible, and we can pray, both alone and with our families.

Thanks for the suggestion, Roger. It's one we'd all do well to heed.

ANOTHER WAY TO PLAN AHEAD

Speaking of planning ahead, in 1998 Julie Duket Andersen, mother of former Marinette County Circuit Court Judge Tim Duket, made arrangements for her own funeral, and paid for everything in advance.

She passed away last week, at age 95, and Judge Duket, who is now retired and living in Madison, was helping make plans for her service and subsequent interment. His sister, Jill Carmichael, came up from Florida to help.

They knew their mother had pre-paid for her funeral, but did not know that she had also pre-paid for her niche at the mausoleum in Marinette's Forest Home Cemetery and had a plaque engraved for it, just awaiting the date of her death.

After her death, Duket arranged to buy a niche for $1,575. That didn't happen. Among other things, he and Jill collected papers from their mother's room at Luther Manor. Jill went through them after she got back home to Florida and found a contract and cancelled check showing their mother had purchased a niche for herself in October of 1998 - for $670. Her name - Julie Duket Andersen - and birth date - 1924 - were already engraved on the plaque. The niche Judge Duket was making arrangements to buy would not be needed.

At this time, memorial/funeral arrangements are on hold due to the coronavirus situation, Judge Duket said, but once it's all over the family will hold the service their mother had planned, with an unexpected extra $1,575 to spend on the funeral dinner or whatever they want. There was an overall saving of $905 because their mother had planned ahead. And her name will be on the plaque exactly as she wanted it.

What a wonderful final gift for her children!

That said, sympathy goes out to the Duket/Andersen families. Loss of a mother is always hard, but the precious memories will live on.

GOOD OLD EGG, BAD OLD EGG

Some folks stocked up on eggs when warnings came of impending stay at home orders, and now may find themselves with an over supply. With Easter coming on, that may be a good thing, even if most of us can't have the family get-togethers we're used to.

Blow out the eggs, and use them for scrambled egg breakfasts and to bake goodies that call for lots of eggs. Rinse the shells, and decorate them to use as a centerpiece for those who will be enjoying Easter at your house.

If, like us, you're planning an after-the-fact Easter celebration with the family, you'll have the decorated shells to hide outdoors. Saves worrying about the safety of eggs that have perhaps been outside too long in warm weather, and the kids will have keepsakes, especially if you spray fancy decorated shells with lacquer before deciding the job is finished. You can use sparkles, lace, and sequins for some really beautiful creations.

Or boil excess eggs and use them to make pickled eggs in various flavors and colors. Better do that this week, because they need sit a while to be good. See recipes below.

Always thought that simply boiling eggs would make them last longer, but now find that's not true. Once boiled, eggs will keep in their shells for only about a week.

To check freshness of eggs, fill a bowl with water, and carefully place an egg on top. If the egg sinks like a stone, laying down on its side, it's still very fresh. If it sinks but doesn't lay flat, and instead it kind of stands up, wobbling " your egg is OK and probably just right for hard-boiling. Eggs that are too fresh are hard to peel. If the egg floats on the top, it is possibly past its prime. Crack it into a cup and sniff. If it smells OK, use it for cooking right away. When in doubt, toss it out.

By the way, if you look at the date stamp on your carton of eggs, you'll notice a recognizable date, as well as two additional numbers. One is the packing date for the eggs and other is for the plant in which they were packaged, which is important in case of of a recall. The packaging date is starts with 001 on Jan. 1, and ends with 365 on the following Dec. 31, except that this year, being a Leap Year, there could be a 366, if the egg packers were working on New Year's Eve.

COOKIN' TIME

Back in my younger days, there was hardly a tavern in Marinette County without a jar of pickled eggs on the back bar. Those eggs were a healthy addition to the beer some of the dedicated customers occasionally had for breakfast, but they were also a great treat for more casual customers. Am including some pickled egg recipes this week, and more will be coming next week that are spicier than the traditional variety.

PICKLED EGGS

To prepare eggs for any of the pickling recipes, cover eggs with water in a large pot. Cover with lid. Bring to a boil over medium-high heat. Boil gently for 10 minutes. Drain. Run cold water over eggs until they are cold. Shell eggs, which is easiest under running water.

MENEKAUNEE PICKLED EGGS

Always associated these with some of our favorite watering holes in old-time Menekaunee, back when it was a haven for Great Lakes fishermen and sailors. They're just as good today. If you're not making a variety of pickled eggs, you could dye smaller jars with various food colorings in the brine. They make a really pretty presentation, and very attractive deviled eggs. I personally prefer them without the pickling spice.

12 eggs

1 large onion, sliced into rings

2 cups white vinegar (better yet, use white wine vinegar)

2 cups water

1/2 cup white sugar

1 teaspoon salt

1/4 teaspoon whole black peppercorns

1 tablespoon pickling spice, wrapped in cheesecloth (optional)

3 cloves garlic (optional)

Prepare the brine in a stainless steel or other non-reactive sauce pan by combining the vinegar, water, sugar and salt. Stir over medium heat until sugar is dissolved. Put the pickling spice packet in the bottom of the jar, if using, and/or garlic, if using, into the bottom of the jar. Layer the eggs (whole) and onion rings or other ingredients in a sterilized 2 quart jar (or plastic container) to within 1 inch of the top. Add hot brine prepared to within a quarter-inch of the top and then seal with a sterilized lid and store in the fridge until ready to serve.

AMISH PICKLED BEETS AND EGGS

12 eggs

2 (15-ounce) cans sliced beets, save juice

1 onion, sliced into rings

1 cup white sugar

3/4 cup cider vinegar

1/2 teaspoon salt

1 teaspoon black peppercorns

2 bay leaves

12 whole cloves, (optional)

Drain the beets and save a cup of the juice. Place the beets, eggs and onion slices in alternating layers in a very large sterilized non-reactive glass or plastic container. (A gallon-size glass jar is perfect. If it has a metal cover, line it with a piece of plastic wrap.) In a medium-sized non-reactive sauce pan combine the 1 cup of the beet juice, sugar, vinegar, salt, peppercorns, bay leaves, and cloves, if using. Bring to a boil, lower heat, and simmer 5 minutes. Pour hot liquid over beets and eggs. Cover, and refrigerate at least 48 hours before using.

SUNSHINE CAKE

For a taste of sunshine on your dessert plate, whip up this treat. It's easy to decorate this cake like a field of flowers.

For the cake:

1 box yellow cake mix

1 stick butter, softened, not melted

1 (14 ounce) can Mandarin oranges (and another for optional garnish)

4 large eggs

1 teaspoon vanilla extract

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Spray a 9X13-inch baking dish with buttery flavored cooking spray. Drain the oranges and save half a cup of the juice. Combine the cake mix, butter, the half cup saved Mandarin orange juice, eggs and vanilla and then beat for three to four minutes on medium high. Stir in the drained orange segments, and then pour batter into the prepared baking dish and bake for 20 to 25 minutes, until it passes the toothpick test. Remove from oven and cool it completely.

For the frosting:

1 (4-ounce) box vanilla instant pudding

1 (20-ounce) can crushed pineapple

1/2 cup powdered sugar

4 ounces frozen whipped topping (half a regular tub)

Extra Mandarin oranges, for garnish, optional

Maraschino cherries, for garnish, optional

Drain the pineapple and mix in the vanilla pudding mix and powdered sugar and then fold in the whipped topping. Stir in the drained pineapple. Shortly before serving time, spread over the cooled cake and garnish as you like. The orange slices arranged as flowers with a half cherry in the middle make a beautiful cake. Refrigerate leftovers.

Thought for the week: Back when He left the beauties of Heaven to live for 33 years as a human on this Earth before He suffered and died for us, Jesus spent 40 days and nights alone in the desert, fasting and praying. Moses spent three 40-day stints alone on Mount Sinai when he was getting the 10 Commandments, and the rain lashed Noah's Ark for 40 days and nights. Now, during the waning days of Lent and a few weeks after, we're being asked to spend approximately a total of 40 days at home to help control the spread of coronavirus. Is there a message here? Hopefully, most of us have plenty of food and drink, so any fasting will be voluntary. But most of us will also have an unusual opportunity to spend more time in prayer, time to prepare our souls to celebrate the 2,020th anniversary of Christ's glorious resurrection. We may not be celebrating Easter in many of our traditional family ways, but it will still be Easter. Lord, help us spend the remaining days of Lent wisely and be ready to celebrate Your resurrection and our redemption, even if we're forced to do it alone.

(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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