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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 22, 2020

Stay healthy...

Grass is turning green, even though temperatures generally have been below freezing, especially at night. However, things are looking up. Predictions are for temperatures to gradually go up for the next week or so, according to forecasters. The next sunny days are expected come on Saturday and Sunday, April 25 and 26. Hopefully the last snow of the season has fallen, but we'll see.

GROWIN' THINGS

With the uncertainty of supplies, and the uncertain state of the economy, this is a year when anyone with a spot to grow things should consider planting at least a small food garden. The ground mostly can be worked now, where it isn't too wet, but it's too early and the soil is too cold for most outdoor planting. As my favorite gardening writer put it, "If you put the seeds in too early, they'll just sit there and sulk anyway."

To give your seeds a jump start, a trick I learned years ago was to plant seeds in egg shell halves. Use the eggs for cooking, and put the half shells back in the cartons. Fill each half shell with potting soil and plant seeds at the recommended depth, maybe two or three seeds per shell, or just one if there aren't many seeds in the packet. You'll need to water often, and covering with a clear plastic lid is a good idea, just leave space for ventilation. When the baby plants get their first set of real leaves, pull out the smaller seedlings and save the heartiest ones.

When it's time to put them in the ground four to six weeks from now, just work up the garden plot, and then dig a planting hole, leaving just enough space to nestle the shell under the soil, but the little plant just above. Squeeze each shell enough to crack it but not disturb the roots too much before you place it in and cover the shell. Make sure you don't bury the whole baby plant. You can leave sort of a saucer size area around the plant that's a little lower than the rest of the ground so it will catch moisture and fill in as the plant grows.

MEA CULPA!!!

SKY HARBOR II NOT CLOSED


Contrary to a report in this column last week, Sky Harbor II Restaurant, located just north of Crivitz on Hwy. 141, is not closed. It has remained open for take-out orders since Wisconsin's coronavirus "Safer At Home" orders were issued in March.

With the intention of giving the restaurant owners credit for a very generous gift to the community, last week correctly reported they had offered to give away up to 500 free Easter dinners.

Had understood from mutual friends that this was being done at least partly with the intention of allowing families who could not enjoy Easter dinner together to plan to arrive together and at least wave to each other from their vehicles while they were picking their meals up.

Unfortunately, in a crush for time, the Country Cousin (Yours Truly) did not personally verify the report, and incorrectly assumed that the restaurant, like many others, had been closed abruptly when the coronavirus orders requiring bars and restaurants to close were issued, and passed along that misinformation, with the unfortunate and unintended implication that the sudden closing had left them with a large supply of food products that they would not be selling as restaurant meals.

The "Safer At Home" orders prohibited this business and others from allowing indoor dining and drinking, but did, and still do, permit them to serve "to go" orders, whether they are called in for pick-up from vehicles, or ordered inside at the counter and picked up there.

Sky Harbor partner Jeff Nelson explained that their restaurant has not been closed, and was not left with a large supply of food waiting to be cooked. He said they are closed on Mondays, but are open the rest of the week - from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays; 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. on Fridays, 8:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. on Saturdays, and 8:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Sundays. Customers can come inside to order, or call ahead for pickup from their cars. Their regular full menu is available, with the exception of the buffets. Specials are posted on Facebook. Orders can be placed at the counter, or by calling ahead to 715-854-3400.

Nelson said their Easter volunteer crew served just a hair under 500 Easter dinners. He said they didn't want donations, but lots of people insisted, and they collected just under $1,600. Because churches are closed, they have not been getting Sunday donations, so the donated money was given, $400 each, to the four churches in Crivitz - St. Mary's Catholic, Grace Lutheran, Faith Evangelical Presbyterian, and New Life.

Witt Auto donated Easter goodie bags for the kids and distributors helped with some other things.

One of the Easter dinner helpers said on Facebook that before serving time Father Fred came and prayed over the food and the dozen members of the crew who donated their time to get it all done. The comment added, "The rain/sleet held out until we were done!!! Not even kidding! We served our last meal and the sky let go!!!"

Nelson also said when local supermarkets were having a hard time keeping up with demand for some groceries due to pandemic buying Sky Harbor II began selling some items to the public at cost, and is still doing that - ground beef, extra large eggs, white, wheat and raisin bread dough for baking full size loaves of bread at home.

OPEN FOR TAKE-OUT

Incidentally, numerous other TIMESLand restaurants have either been open right along for take-out orders or will be opening soon. Check with your favorites, or watch for their ads. Our locally owned businesses need all the support they can get during this time when tourist visits are being discouraged.

GET OUTDOORS

There are opportunities for fishermen off work due to coronavirus to catch some fish for the family table on lakes and rivers. Early inland trout fishing is open only for catch and release until Friday, May 1, when most regular fishing seasons open. Fishing seems like a fine way to practice social distancing while enjoying time off from work, unless the fishermen all try to jam into one spot, which seems to happen mostly with walleye fishing.

Marinette County and State of Wisconsin boat landings and other fishing access points are open, but everybody is asked to practice "social distancing" from anyone who is not a family member.

ON THE SOAP BOX - PANDEMIC PANIC

There's a claim that a fellow, alone in his boat, was arrested while fishing in the Pacific Ocean off the coast of California. Hard to get much more socially distant than that. Officers got into their own boat and went some distance to get him, breaking "social distancing" rules themselves to issue the citation.

Don't know if that story is true or not, but if true, it's another example of just how crazy some laws can be in this time of pandemic panic.

Understand that Michigan had closed fishing privileges, and some fishermen were fined because obviously they weren't sheltering at home. (That was changed recently. Fishing is okay, but not use of motorized boats.)

Possibly in response to the huge protest staged against the oppressive rules she had imposed, reports are that Michigan Governor Gretchen Whitmer now is considering lifting her coronavirus orders effective May 1.

If that happens, it is in sharp contrast to Wisconsin, where Gov. Tony Evers last week loosened a few of the rules, but extended the rest of the "Safer At Home" restrictions until May 26, with $225 fines possible for violations.

All these arbitrarily imposed rules are being issued without approval by legislators, and apparently without consideration of whether or not they violate the state or federal Constitutions.

Test questions: Are citizens denied the right to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness? Do the regulations infringe on freedom of religion? Freedom of assembly? At what point are we considered adult enough to decide for ourselves who we want to admit to our homes, where we want to go, and who we want to go with?

Understand states have jurisdiction when it comes to government functions, like schools, and even licensed businesses, but not in our own homes and our own back yards.

New Jersey Gov. Phil Murphy, during a recent Fox News interview, was asked if his coronavirus edicts violated the Bill of Rights. His response was basically that he hadn't taken that into consideration, and interpreting the Bill of Rights "is above my pay grade."

Really? Don't governors swear an oath of office in which they pledge to uphold the Constitution of their state, and of the United States of America?

Last I heard, the Bill of Rights and amendments adopted later are part of the United States Constitution. Didn't Gov. Murphy feel it was important to read and understand the Constitution before swearing an oath to uphold it?

Gov. Whitmer allegedly commented that it's time to shred the Constitution. Officials who hold opinions like that are a good illustration of why our nation's Founding Fathers decided they needed the Second Amendment, and a perfect example of why we still need it today.

Those issuing the COVID-19 orders probably believe they are saving our lives, and that may be true. But that's not their job. That's our individual decision and responsibility. State and federal officials can and should collect information, provide needed equipment and services, and offer advice and even financial assistance to get through tough times, but they should not have the power to enforce their opinions on the rest of us in our private homes and private lives.

What good is life without freedom?

First amendment, United States Constitution: "Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the government for a redress of grievances."

Chapter 20, Michigan Constitution Bill of Rights states: "The people shall have the right freely to assemble together, to consult for the common good, to instruct their representatives, and to petition the legislature for redress of grievances."

How many of these rights have been infringed on in the last two months in the name of keeping us healthy?

It's a dangerous road we're traveling. Those of us who live through this (and I certainly hope to be among them) may live to regret it.

STAY HEALTHY

Am mystified as to why all the publicity from health officials on how to protect ourselves from coronavirus (COVID-19) includes little or no information on how to keep our selves healthy, how to beef up our immune systems so that more of us can get through without getting ill, or have milder symptoms if we do catch it.

Recently read on the Good Housekeeping website that some foods helpful in fighting off various illnesses include beets, eggs, coffee, avocados, cauliflower, chocolate, oranges, black beans, and shrimp.

Other stay healthy recommendations on other sites are to get enough sleep; exercise in moderation but don't over do it; manage stress with meditation and by going for walks outdoors, sitting in the sunshine, or doing other activities you find relaxing. Most are free and relatively easy to do.

Among supplements and foods said to be beneficial are Vitamin C (up to 2,000 mg daily), Vitamin D (up to 2,000 IU daily), zinc (up to 40 mg daily), echinacea, garlic, turmeric, avoiding refined carbohydrates, and eating a whole rainbow of vegetables, raw and cooked.

Don't know if any of this is effective, and am not trying to give medical advice, just wondering why the experts are not offering this sort of advice, and strongly hoping they will start doing so.

Certainly there are things we could do to stay healthy other than staying home, staying apart, washing our hands and wearing masks. Those things will not help much unless we want to live that way forever.

BEEN THERE, DONE THAT

Wrote last week about places folks might visit, like Sane, Cognito, and Cahoots. Friend says he's heard that kids could do bad things without getting caught if they were in Telligent. That led him to recall a few years back when gas prices were so high that the only places he could afford to visit were in Sane. Says his sisters claim he often drove them there, but he sort of remembers it the other away around. Says that now, even with gas prices this low, he's so broke he can't afford to go anywhere, even in Sane.

COOKIN' TIME

CAULIFLOWER SOUP WITH BACON


Sounds complicated, but it's really easy, and well worth the whole half hour you'll put into it.

4 strips bacon

1/2 onion, minced

2 garlic cloves, minced

1 small head cauliflower

2 potatoes, peeled and diced

1 stalk celery, chopped

2 cups chicken or veggie broth

Salt and pepper to taste

Pinch of Cayenne powder, optional

1 cup milk

1/2 cup half and half cream

3 tablespoons flour

Optional, but wonderful: Bacon Gremalata (see recipe below)

Break or cut the cauliflower into florets. Dice the larger stems. Fry bacon crisp in a heavy bottomed soup kettle. Take the bacon out, but leave the grease in the pan. To it add the onion and garlic and sauté until soft. Then add the celery, potatoes, cauliflower, stock, salt and pepper. Stir to deglaze the pan. Bring to a boil, then turn down the heat, cover pan, and let simmer about 10 minutes. Add the cauliflower florets. Cook another 10 to 15 minutes, or until the vegetables are are tender. Meanwhile, crumble or dice the bacon, not too finely. Put the milk and half and half in a pint jar, add the flour and shake well to blend. When the potatoes are done stir mixture this into the kettle and bring back to a boil, stirring constantly. Add the diced bacon and simmer 10 minutes, stirring occasionally. Sprinkle each bowl of soup with about 2 tablespoons of gremalata at serving time, or simply pass the gremalata to be added at will.

BACON GREMALATA

You can make this ahead of time, and then crisp it up again in a non-stick frying pan just before serving. It's meant as a garnish for the soup, but is equally good as a salad garnish, sprinkled on plain old cream of potato soup, or scattered on top of scalloped potatoes about 10 minutes before they come out of the oven.

4 strips bacon, finely crumbled

1 1/2 cups fresh bread crumbs

1 teaspoon grated lemon zest

2 tablespoons grated parmesan cheese

2 tablespoons chopped fresh parsley (or 2 teaspoons, dried)

Fry the bacon until crips and remove from the pan, but leave the grease where it is. Use the food processor to make the fresh bread crumbs, and then use the same processor to finely chop the fresh parsley and crumble the bacon. Stir everything together and toss into the frying pan until the crumbs get toasty. Watch and stir - you want the crumbs golden brown and crunchy, not black. Serve as garnish on the Cauliflower soup.

TROPICAL CORNMEAL CAKE

Bright, light springy flavor.

1/2 lemon yogurt

1/3 cup honey

1/4 cup salad oil

1 large egg, room temperature

2 large egg whites, room temperature

1/4 teaspoon almond extract

3/4 cup all purpose flour

1/2 cup cornmeal

1 teaspoon baking powder

1/2 teaspoon grated orange zest

1 can (15 ounces) mandarin oranges, drained

3 tablespoons sliced almonds

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Coat a 9 inch fluted tart pan, preferably one with a removable bottom, with cooking spray. In a large bowl, beat the yogurt, honey, oil, egg, egg whites and extract until well blended. In a separate bowl combine the flour, cornmeal and baking powder and then gradually beat that mixture into the yogurt mixture until blended. Stir in the orange zest. Pour batter into the prepared pan. Arrange oranges over the batter and then sprinkle almonds over the top. Bake 25 to 30 minutes, or until a toothpick inserted in the center comes out clean. Cool on a wire rack for at least 10 minutes before cutting. Serve warm or at room temperature.

The Country Cousin

Thought for the week:
Though there are some attempts by today's liberal educators to discredit him, Benjamin Franklin, one of the primary authors of our Declaration of Independence and Constitution, was (and is) widely and rightly viewed as a hugely intelligent and perceptive man. He and others who joined to create this nation had lived under the oppressive British rule that led to the American Revolution. Based on that experience, he issued these words of warning: Those who would give up essential liberty to preserve a little temporary safety deserve neither liberty nor safety!"

(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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