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THE CITY REBORN FROM THE ASHES OF AMERICA'S MOST DISASTROUS FOREST FIRE
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Country Cousin

"We didn't have that green thing"

Since the wind storms of last week blew winter back in, weather has been very unspring like, but fact is the Vernal Equinox in only days away".Freezing temps or not, Spring arrives officially on Monday, March 21. Her finery - apple blossoms, dandelions and such - will come along bit later. Can't come too soon!

CELEBRATE YOUR WAY

St. Patrick's Day falls on Friday this year, and those who love to celebrate will have a whole weekend to do it. Actually, the kind of wild celebrating done in America in honor of St. Patrick's Day did not start in the Emerald Isle.

There, religious people go to Mass on St. Patrick's Day to thank God for the patron saint who brought Christianity to them over a thousand years ago. It is a traditional day for spiritual renewal and prayers for missionaries worldwide.

ON THE RECYCLED SOAP BOX

A reader brought this in to the Peshtigo Times office the other day and asked if we could use it. We surely can. The message needs to be passed along.

Checking out at the store, the young cashier suggested to the older woman, that she should bring her own grocery bags because plastic bags weren't good for the environment.

The woman apologized and explained, "We didn't have this green thing back in my earlier days." The young clerk responded, "That's our problem today. Your generation did not care enough to save our environment for future generations."

Another woman, listening, was furious. She went home and wrote this:

"She was right " our generation didn't have the green thing in its day. Back then, we returned milk bottles, soda bottles and beer bottles to the store. The store sent them back to the plant to be washed and sterilized and refilled, so it could use the same bottles over and over. So they really were truly recycled. But we didn't have the green thing back in our day.

"Grocery stores bagged our groceries in brown paper bags, that we reused for numerous things, most memorable besides household garbage bags, was the use of brown paper bags as book covers for our schoolbooks. This was to ensure that public property, (the books provided for our use by the school) were not defaced by our scribblings. Then we were able to personalize our books on the brown paper bags. But too bad we didn't do the green thing back then.

"We walked up stairs, because we didn't have an escalator in every store and office building. We walked to the grocery store and didn't climb into a 300-horsepower machine every time we had to go two blocks. But she was right. We didn't have the green thing in our day.

"Back then, we washed the baby's diapers because we didn't have the throwaway kind. We dried clothes on a line, not in an energy-gobbling machine burning up 220 volts " wind and solar power really did dry our clothes back in our early days. Kids got hand-me-down clothes from their brothers or sisters, not always brand-new clothing. But that young lady is right; we didn't have the green thing back in our day.

"Back then, we had one TV, or radio, in the house " not a TV in every room. And the TV had a small screen the size of a handkerchief (remember them?), not a screen the size of the state of Montana. In the kitchen, we blended and stirred by hand because we didn't have electric machines to do everything for us. When we packaged a fragile item to send in the mail, we used wadded up old newspapers to cushion it, not Styrofoam or plastic bubble wrap.

"Back then, we didn't fire up an engine and burn gasoline just to cut the lawn. We used a push mower that ran on human power. We exercised by working so we didn't need to go to a health club to run on treadmills that operate on electricity. But she's right; we didn't have the green thing back then. We drank from a fountain when we were thirsty instead of using a cup or a plastic bottle every time we had a drink of water. We refilled writing pens with ink instead of buying a new pen, and we replaced the razor blades in a razor instead of throwing away the whole razor just because the blade got dull. But we didn't have the green thing back then.

"Back then, people took the streetcar or a bus and kids rode their bikes to school or walked instead of turning their moms into a 24-hour taxi service. We had one electrical outlet in a room, not an entire bank of sockets to power a dozen appliances. And we didn't need a computerized gadget to receive a signal beamed from satellites 23,000 miles out in space in order to find the nearest burger joint.

"But isn't it sad the current generation laments how wasteful we old folks were just because we didn't have the green thing back then?"

She asked that the message be passed along "to another selfish old person who needs a lesson in conservation from a self righteous smart aleck young person!"

MORE RECYCLING

The bit about the clothes dryer brings to mind an incident more than a few years past, when I was having trouble finding money to pay the power bill.

"Please, Lord, help me find a way to handle all the bills," I prayed, as I finished washing the dishes. The dishwasher had broken the day before.

Then went to switch the laundry from washer to dryer. Dryer wouldn't work. Checked every easy fix I could think of. No help. Packed the clothes into a laundry basket and hauled them out to the lines in the back yard. As I was hanging the wet laundry, I thought, "At least this doesn't cost anything."

That's when it hit me.

"Lord, this isn't what I meant!" Think I actually stamped my foot at Him.

As so often happens, He had answered my prayer. It was the answer I needed, but it certainly wasn't the one I wanted. Life is like that sometimes.

But back to recycling. For lots of folks, recycling went much farther. Mainly we made mulch heaps and fed critters. Still do. The mulch heap is a great haven for fish worms, and creates really, really fertile soil. Even newspapers, paper bags and such went on the mulch heap, if they weren't saved to start fires on chilly evenings. Paper didn't have as many metals and chemicals in those days, because it was made from fresh wood pulp, not recycled fibers used previously for who knows what. Some restaurants even wrapped their fish fries to go in old newspapers.

Families saved coffee grounds, egg shells, fruit and vegetable scraps and such for the mulch heap, unless they had chickens. Then the chickens got the fruit and vegetable vegetable scraps. Meat scraps and plate scrapings fed the family dogs and cats, and they were more than happy with them. No trucks hauled their food around.

We sniped buttons from worn out clothes and re-used them, then cut the remains of T-shirts and such into cleaning rags. No paper towels.

Very little left to throw away. During World War II there was even less. We faithfully rinsed tin cans, removed both ends and flattened them to donate to the war effort. A junk man came around to collect them. In Marinette it was Mr. Arnovitz. He also collected other metals, old rags and kitchen fats, which we saved in a tin that always sat next to the stove. We were told the fat was somehow used to make ammunition. Much better than using it to clog drains and septic systems as we do today.

Maybe we didn't have "the green thing," but recycling??? You bet!!!

SPRING STORM SEASON

Spring storm season is here. The power outages last week proved it, and tornado and thunder storm season hasn't even arrived yet.

Wisconsin Public Service has some advice to help keep your family safe and happy in case of really, really bad weather. Have a battery operated portable radio, TV or Public Alert Device handy to hear local weather forecasts and other important news bulletins for your area.

Keep mobile devices charged, and consider alternative charging options, perhaps a backup battery, auto battery charger or using power from another device to extend the charge. Make sure flashlights are working and readily available. Keep extra batteries on hand. Be aware that cordless phones may not not operate during a power outage.

Unplug sensitive electronics if an electric storm is due to arrive.

Identify a backup power source for sump pumps. Keep an adequate supply of water and non-perishable food items on hand, and remember that if there's a power outage the electric stove, microwave and electric can opener won't work. City water systems usually have backup generators that kick in when the power fails, private wells do not.

Have a plan to move yourself and your family (including pets) to another location in case of an extended power outage or need to evacuate. Plan for any special needs of family members. Have first aid supplies and medicines readily available. Consider the need for specialty items, such as prescription medication, baby food, warm clothing and a safe alternate heat source.

If you have an emergency heat or power source, be sure to read the manufacturer's instructions ahead of time so you know how to use it properly if you need it.

Don't open freezers and refrigerators more than absolutely necessary. Opening these appliances allows food to thaw more quickly.

If the lights go out, turn off as many appliances, electronics and light switches as possible to reduce reduce the potential for damage. After the power is restored, wait 5 to 10 minutes before turning them back on.

After a storm, do not try to cut or remove down trees or branches unless you'r absolutely certain power lines are not involved. A licensed tree removal company may be a better option.

WPS advises having a licensed electrician disconnect your generator unless the generator has an automatic disconnection device.

If the storm leads to an , do call Public Service to report it, but they ask everyone to please be patient while they work to restore your power.

DOWNED POWER LINES

WPS warns everyone to stay away from down or sagging power lines, and not touch anything that is on or near them, for example trees or tree limbs, cars and ladders. Consider all down power lines and anything touching them energized and DANGEROUS! Stay away from them and report the problem to WPS. Keep children and family pets away from areas where lines may have fallen.

If a power line falls across a car that you're in, stay in the car and call 911. If you MUST get out due to a fire, or other immediate danger, jump clear of the car and land on both feet. Be sure that no part of your body is touching the car when your feet touch the ground.

Personally know the seriousness of that final warning. Some years ago a dear family friend died getting out of his car after it struck a power pole.

COOKIN' TIME

Lent is moving right along, and some of us are seriously trying to cut back on eating, especially eating things like meat and sweets, both as a way to do penance, and as a way to look good in our summer outfits, once summer finally gets here. Meanwhile, it is St. Patrick's weekend, so Irish treats are also in order.

FISH STEW

This takes 30 minutes to make. The only fat is healthy olive oil. Do not use tuna, salmon, cat fish or any fat fish. Do add lobster, crab meat or scallops if you want to make it even more special.

6 tablespoons olive oil

1 medium onion, chopped (about 1 1/2 cups)

3 large garlic cloves, minced

2/3 cup fresh parsley, chopped (or use two tablespoons dried parsley)

1 14-ounce can of whole or crushed tomatoes with their juices

2 teaspoons tomato paste (optional)

8 ounces clam juice (or )

1/2 cup dry white wine (like Sauvignon blanc)

1 1/2 pounds fish fillets (use a firm white fish such as halibut, cod, red snapper, or sea bass), cut into 2-inch pieces

Pinch of dry oregano

Pinch of dry thyme

1/8 teaspoon Tabasco sauce (or more to taste)

Black pepper to taste

Salt to taste

Heat olive oil in a large thick-bottomed soup kettle on medium-high heat. In this, sauté the for four minutes, then add the garlic and cook a minute more. Add parsley and stir 2 minutes if you're using the fresh, but add with the other herbs later if you must use the dried version. Both are good, but fresh is better. Add tomato and tomato paste, and simmer for about 10 minutes. Add clam juice, wine, and fish. If you don't have wine, water works, but then later add a squeeze or so of lemon juice or some lemon pepper to taste. Simmer until the fish is cooked through and easily flakes apart. That takes only about three to five minutes. Add seasoning. Salt to taste. Ladle into bowls and serve. Serve with crusty bread or grilled cheese sandwiches to so up the broth.

IRISH CREME COFFEE BARS

Not healthy, not low anything. Just plain downright decadent and delicious. Also easy.

Bars:

1 pouch (1 lb 1.5 oz) Betty Crocker sugar cookie mix

1/2 cup chopped pecans

1/2 cup cold butter

1 egg

1 can (14 oz) sweetened condensed milk (not evaporated)

2 tablespoons Irish cream liqueur

1 teaspoon instant coffee granules or crystals

Topping:

1 cup whipping cream

3 tablespoons packed brown sugar

1 tablespoon Irish cream liqueur

1 teaspoon vanilla

1/8 teaspoon ground cinnamon

Irish decorations, if you want

Heat oven to 350 degrees. Spray bottom and sides of an 8-inch square pan with cooking spray. In large bowl, place cookie mix and pecans. Cut in butter, using pastry blender or fork, until mixture looks like coarse crumbs. (The food processor works for this too, as long as you don't process too much.) With fork, stir in egg. Press half of cookie mixture in bottom of pan and save the rest. Bake the crumb crust 15 to 18 minutes or until golden brown. While the crust bakes, in a small bowl stir together the milk, 2 tablespoons liqueur and coffee granules until well blended. Pour evenly over warm crust, then sprinkle the reserved crust mixture over top. Bake 25 to 30 minutes longer or until golden brown. Cool 30 minutes at room temperature. Refrigerate 1 hour to cool completely. Let stand 10 minutes before cutting into bars (5 rows by 5 rows). Store bars covered at room temperature. Just before serving, in a small bowl, beat whipping cream, brown sugar, one tablespoon liqueur and the vanilla with electric mixer on high speed until soft peaks form. Top each bar with a dollop of whipped cream; sprinkle with ground cinnamon, and decorate with shamrocks or other Irish symbols if you like.

AVOCADO LIME TART

This thick and creamy treat fits the vegan diet and is gluten free and quite healthy all the way around. It's sort of green (especially if you add food coloring), so make it for St. Patrick's Day and don't feel guilty at all.

For the crust:

1 cup raw almonds

1 cup shredded unsweetened coconut, toasted

cup roasted pistachios

cup pitted dates

1/3 cup melted coconut oil

1 teaspoon lime zest

Pinch of sea salt

For the filling:

5 avocados, pitted and skins removed

1 teaspoon lime zest

Juice from 6 limes

1/3 cup maple syrup

1 cup melted coconut oil

of sea salt

Stevia to taste, optional

Optional garnishes could include fresh mint, toasted coconut, lime wedge, or crushed pistachios

Grease a pie tin or spring form pan with a removable bottom with coconut oil. In a food processor, combine all the crust ingredients and blend until the mixture holds together when you push it between two fingers. Put the crust mixture into the well greased tin and use your fingers to firmly push it into the bottom and up the sides until an even layer of crust covers the entire pie pan. Place in the fridge to harden and cool while you make the filling. In a high speed blender or food processor, add all filling ingredients and blend until velvety smooth. Adjust seasonings to taste (add more sea salt if needed, add stevia to sweeten, etc. You want it to still be tangy. Pour this mixture into the chilled crust from the fridge and evenly smooth out the top using a spatula. Place complete pie in the fridge to firm overnight or in the freezer for up to 2 hours or until firm before serving. To slice, use a hot knife (run it under hot water). Serve with optional garnishes and enjoy! Store in an airtight glass container in the fridge for up to a week or in the freezer for three weeks.

Country Cousin

Thought for the week:
Don't know who wrote this Irish blessing, but do love the sentiment: "May there always be work for your hands to do, may your purse always hold a coin or two. May the sun always shine warm on your windowpane, may a rainbow be certain to follow each rain. May the hand of a friend always be near you, and may God fill your heart with gladness to cheer you."

(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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