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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 10, 2021

Turn the clocks ahead Saturday night!



Well sure n' begorrah, tis a foine week for all of wanna-be Irish (and the real ones too) to be preparin' for the wearin' o' the green on Wednesday, March 17! St. Patrick's Day â€tis but a week away. With the big day falling in the middle of the week, dedicated Irish folks and their wanna-be Irish friends can celebrate from Saturday to Saturday, depending on how much they like green beer, corned beef, cabbage and Irish jokes.

TIME FLIES

We lose our annual Daylight Savings Time hour this coming Saturday night and won't get it back until Fall. Don't forget to turn those clocks ahead, and then maybe set the alarm clock, because you'll probably need to get up an hour earlier than your body thinks it is.

IS IT SPRING YET?

Spring doesn't officially begin until next week Saturday, but it may have arrived early this year. The beautiful weather over the past weekend sure felt like Spring, and the rain this morning (Wednesday) sure felt like an April shower.

Snow is almost gone from yards, and snow piles are shrinking fast. Snowmobiling seems to be done for the year, but conditions are perfect for a good maple sap run. Forecasters predict TIMESLand will have daytime temperatures in the 40s for the coming week or more, and nights that drop below freezing, but not much below.

They're talking mostly sunny skies for the rest of this week, but maybe a bit of snow on Monday. It shouldn't last long, because daytime temps are still predicted to be well above freezing, and night time temps not much below.

But don't put away those winter clothes yet. This may be just a teaser, and Winter could come back with a vengeance. Sure hope not, but do recall the disastrous year when Mother Nature dumped a foot of snow on our apple orchard in mid-May, when it was in full bloom!

The multiple day snowstorm expected to dump feet of snow in some parts of the country - mainly the Colorado Rockies and foothills as well as adjacent areas of the central High Plains, is not expected to get this far north.

On the bright side, that storm could bring some much needed moisture to drought areas in California and Nevada.

GROWIN' THINGS

With the spring-like weather, those of us who are planning to start some of our own plants indoors this year for later transfer to the garden are reminded to get started. It's even a little late to start parsley, oregano, thyme and mint, but go ahead and start some anyway. They take 12 to 14 weeks to germinate and get big enough to plant outdoors, which means they couldn't be set out until mid-June. However, I've already started parsley from seed in the garden and it was big enough to harvest before we had to dig up a couple of the best plants to winter indoors. Plus we had plenty to dry.

Other seeds to plant now include tomatoes, Swiss chard, broccoli, celery, leeks, head lettuce, onion seed, sage and dill. Then in a few days start basil, Brussels sprouts, cauliflower, egg plant, peppers and watermelon. Don't start cabbage plants until about April 1. Ditto for watermelon and pumpkins.

CLEAN THE PLANTERS

If your containers were used to grow plants in prior years be sure to clean and disinfect them before using. Wash in soapy water then soak for an hour or so in a solution of one part chlorine bleach to nine parts water. Also wash and sanitize trays and covers if you're using them. We've had great success starting brassicas (that means cabbage-type plants) in halves of egg shells set in egg cartons. When it was time to plant we simply squeezed the shell enough to crack it and buried it in the row with just the plant's little green top peeking out.

NOT REALLY IRISH

St. Patrick's Day may be celebrated differently this year, but traditional St. Patrick's Day celebrations here in the United States are far different from the way it was celebrated on the Auld Sod until recent years.

In Ireland, it is a religious holiday. People go to Mass on the anniversary of St. Patrick's death thank God for their patron saint. It is a traditional day for spiritual renewal and offering prayers for missionaries worldwide even though St. Patrick was never officially canonized as a saint by the Catholic Church.

Until the 1970s, Irish law prohibited pubs from opening on March 17 as a mark of respect for the religious day. It was feared that leaving the pubs open would be too tempting for some during Lent and would lead to a disrespectful amount of drunkenness on this most solemn day.

As a result, up until very recently in Ireland, there was no way to celebrate in a pub, buy yourself a pint of Guinness, or tip a mug of green beer. Those are all American inventions, as was the connection of corned beef with St. Patrick's Day celebrations.

Today in America, St. Patrick's Day is associated with wearing green, breaking Lent, eating corned beef, going to parades and, of course, drowning the shamrock in green beer. There is no other day in the year in which the drunken Irish stereotype is more pronounced and used as an excuse by some to enjoy themselves a bit too much.

According to history, St. Patrick was a missionary to Ireland, where the Irish natives were basically enslaved by their British overlords. If we look back to St. Patrick's writings, we find that he believed his enslavement in Ireland was a result of his lack of faith in his younger years and his return to Ireland following his escape from slavery came from a compulsion to spread the word of God to Ireland and repent for these sins. He stature grew until he was adored by the Irish as the person who brought Christianity to the Emerald Isle.

As to corned beef, juicy, meaty bacon was the the Irish choice of meat in what we today call corned beef and cabbage, and Irish stew was made with lamb, mutton or pork, not beef!

SPRING CLEANING

Warm weather is tempting us to get outdoors, but mud and lingering ice prevent a lot of yard work, so this is a great time to concentrate on indoor cleaning, especially with Easter approaching fast.

When you are ready for a nice hot shower, nothing is worse than a clogged shower head. If your shower is spraying water in every different direction, it could be time to clean the nozzle.

Over time, mineral deposits can settle and build, which can clog your shower head and cause that nasty, grimy, appearance and uneven water flow. You can fix that at almost no cost with a Ziplock bag, hair tie, and distilled white vinegar. Fill a sandwich bag with vinegar, submerge your shower head in the solution, and use the hair tie to hold the bag in place for a few hours. After you remove the bag from the shower head, turn on the water, then rinse and wipe your shower head to clean away any additional debris.

Now that you have a freshly cleaned shower head, you might as well clean the rest of your shower. One area that is often neglected is the shower door tracks; this is because it is hard to reach and often houses soap scum and mildew.

While you still have that vinegar out, clean the track for your shower door. You will need paper towels, distilled white vinegar, a spray bottle, an old toothbrush. Once you have gathered the materials, lay a vinegar soaked paper towel along the shower tracks and allow it to sit for 30 minutes. After a half hour has passed, use the toothbrush and paper towels to remove the grime.

While you're working in the bathroom, keep going. Stubborn dirt and grime can build up in bathroom exhaust fans and lead to household fires. Over time, these exhaust fans tend to collect lint, which intensifies the heat buildup in these fans, and causes the fuel source to ignite combustible materials, creating a potentially hazardous situation.

So, what is the solution? In addition to ensuring that your exhaust fans are safe and up to code, you should ensure that they are regularly cleaned. If this is difficult, try using blasts of the canned air you might already be using to clean keyboards and other electronics to dislodge dirt from your exhaust fans.

If air ducts anywhere in the house are caked with dust, and you have a hard time getting those small crevices clean, moisten a clean towel it with warm water and wrap it around a butter knife. With this makeshift tool to help you navigate through hard to reach crevices, you can clean all the vents in your home, including ceiling vents.

Keeping air vents clean is important because they quickly accumulate dirt, dust, and pet dander, which is are leading causes of allergies from polluted air. If your home air is not clean, you and your family members are more likely to have breathing problems and other health conditions including asthma, colds, and the flu.



ON THE SOAP BOX

RAILROAD FUNDING


Apologize to the reader who called in response to last week's comments on funding for the United States Postal Service. Will definitely return your call within the coming week and report on your input next week.

STILL ON THE SOAP BOX

POETIC JUSTICE???


After listening to New York Governor Andrew Cuomo's cruel and sanctimonious criticism of conservative judicial appointees for the last couple of years, and observing his heartless handling of Covid-19 patients that led to thousands of deaths, find it poetic justice that he's now on the receiving end of the political stick and taking a beating on two fronts.

He's facing multiple accusations of sexual harassment of his employees, and fighting off calls to resign because of decisions requiring nursing homes to accept Covid patients while ignoring the Navy hospital ship sent there by then-President Donald Trump. Strongly believe his decisions on Covid care were based not on science, but on his determination not to do anything that might make Trump look good.

That said, we hear so many demands to â€listen to the experts†that it's become sickening. If Cuomo had talked to the real experts - the people who run the nursing homes - instead of the book â€experts†in Washington - he would almost certainly have been told not to send possibly contagious patients back to nursing homes where the disease could easily be spread to the most vulnerable members of our population. The humble act of taking advice from working folks rather than lofty national figures could have saved thousands of lives.

Hope all the politicians will take a hint.

Experts aren't always right! Remember when we were told coffee would kill us? Now it's good. Ditto for eggs. Remember the big cranberry scare some years ago? Almost put cranberry producers out of business until one of the expert scientists who did the study admitted that the harmful chemicals found in cranberry sauce were indeed fatal - provided you ate a bushel or two of it at a sitting.

HAVE TO LOVE THE IRISH!!!

Speaking of St. Patrick's Day, as I was earlier, and of words from experts, need to say that what I've always liked best about my favorite Irish friends is their wonderful sense of humor.

Somehow professional Irishmen have become experts at making fun of themselves, and that's probably why St. Patrick's Day has become so popular. When other folks tell the same stories they never quite come off as funny. But we can try, right? Here's a couple I remember being told in inimitable Irish brogue by dear departed long-time Marinette County Corporation Counsel Jim Murphy.

Murph said Padraic Flaherty came home drunk every evening. The Missus was never too happy about it, so one night she puts on a red devil costume and hides in the cemetery. She figures to scare the bejeezus out of him. As poor Pat wanders by, up from behind a tombstone she jumps, screaming,â€Padraic Sean Flaherty, sure if ye don't give up yer drinkin' it's to Hell I'll take ye'â€.

Flaherty looks hard, staggers back and demands, â€Who the hell ARE you?â€

The Missus replies, â€I'm the divil, ye demned old foolâ€.

Flaherty's happy.

â€Demmed glad to meet you sir! I'm married to yer sister these many years. An' begorrah if she don't look jist loike ye! And sound loike ye too!â€

Then there was one asking what are the best ten years of an Irishman's life? Answer: Third Grade.

And, â€How do you sink an Irish submarine?†Answer: â€Knock on the hatch.â€

Sorry folks. Just had to do it!

COOKIN' TIME

Time for corned beef, cabbage, and making Easter candy.

RUEBEN SOUP

This lusciously tangy soup is perfect for St. Patrick's Day, begorrah! There are several slightly different versions, some with beef bouillon, some with chicken, this one with both. Some do not include the peppers and bay leaf. We like this one, but if you're lacking one of the variation ingredients, go ahead and make it anyway. Still good. Use corned beef left from your traditional corned beef and cabbage dinner, or don't have any, use canned corned beef.

1/2 large onion, diced

2 ribs celery, diced

1/2 green bell pepper, diced (optional)

1/2 red bell pepper, diced (optional)

2 tablespoons butter

2 tablespoons flour

1 bay leaf

3 cups beef stock

3 cups chicken stock (or 3 bouillon cubes and 3 cups water)

8 ounces corned beef (thinly sliced and diced, or shredded.

Canned corned beef is fine)

8 ounces Swiss cheese, shredded

1 cup sauerkraut, chopped

4 tablespoon butter

2 tablespoons flour

2 cups half-and-half cream

1 cup pumpernickel or rye bread croutons

8 ounces Swiss cheese, grated (optional)

Butter the bread slices, cut into cubes and bake in moderate to slow oven until crisp and dry all the way through. Combine onion, celery, bell pepper and butter in 4-quart saucepan and cook until vegetables are softened, about 10 minutes. Stir in the first two tablespoons of flour and cook 5 minutes, stirring occasionally. Add the bay leaf if you're using it, and the chicken and bee stock. Bring to a boil, stirring constantly. Add sauerkraut and corned beef, cut into julienne strips or short shreds. Reduce heat and simmer. In a separate pan, make a roux with the four tablespoons butter and the next two tablespoons flour. Gradually add the roux to the soup kettle and let soup simmer 30 minutes. Remove the bay leaf. Add the half-and-half and heat until not quite boiling. If you're using the grated cheese, and it now and stir until smooth. Again, do not let it boil. Ladle soup into bowls and top with croutons. Instead of adding the grated cheese, you can top each serving with a slice of Swiss cheese and then pop the bowl into s very hot oven or put it under the broiler until the cheese melts and browns a bit. Makes 8 servings.

BAILEY'S TRUFFLES

Don't know if this is ethnic Irish or not, but it is an easy candy made with Bailey's Irish Cream. That pretty much speaks for itself if you've ever tasted Bailey's. It's one of the few drinks that might make getting a hangover worth the trouble. This recipe makes about five dozen truffles so the amount of alcohol shouldn't create a problem for anyone. Let everyone sample a few on St. Patrick's Day, then wrap the rest individually in plastic wrap and refrigerate until time to fill the Easter baskets, especially ones for adults.

1/2 cup whipping cream

1/4 cup unsalted butter

3 tablespoons sugar

8 ounces semisweet chocolate chips

1/4 cup Bailey's Irish Cream

Chopped nuts, cocoa powder, powdered sugar, chocolate sprinkles, flaked coconut, green tinted if you wish.

Stir cream, butter and sugar together in a medium saucepan. Bring to a full boil over medium heat. Remove from heat at once. Add chocolate and stir until completely melted. Stir in the Bailey's. Chill overnight or until firm. Shape into balls and roll in your choice of the Chopped nuts, cocoa powder, powdered sugar, chocolate sprinkles, flaked coconut, green tinted if you wish.



Thought for the week: An Irish toast for St. Patrick's Day (and every day) and sincerely meant:

May your neighbors respect you,

Trouble neglect you,

The angels protect you,

And heaven accept you.

Special request: The husband of a friend is going through a health crisis as this is being written. Prayers for his recovery will be greatly appreciated.



(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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