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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: June 3, 2020

June is Dairy Month!

It's June Dairy Month in Wisconsin, but there will be no June Dairy Breakfast in Marinette County this year. None in Oconto County either. A few Wisconsin counties still plan to hold the traditional celebration of dairy products late in June, but not many.

Summer has obviously arrived in TIMESland - again. Summer visited shortly for a day or so at a time over the past several weeks, but didn't stick around. Had frost over the weekend, ran the furnace on Monday, and then temperatures soared into the mid to high 80s on Tuesday. Go figure! To dress for comfort, we need to wear jackets or sweatshirts in the morning and sleeveless tops in the afternoon.

GARDEN TIME

If your garden isn't in yet, better get growing! On the other hand, plants set in the ground last week had to be covered to prevent them from freezing. Should be safe now, though.

For whatever reason, full moons often bring frost, and there's to be a full moon on Friday, June 5. However, the 10-day forecast calls for continued warm and mostly sunny weather.

Incidentally, the early June full moon is known in some circles as as the Full Strawberry Moon, Rose Moon, Hot Moon, or sometimes Mead Moon.

TO DA MOON, ALICE!

Speaking of the moon, remember Ralph Kramden and The Honeymooners? Those were the good old days of comedy.

Those were also the days when space launches - in the United States and elsewhere - were really, really big news. Now private companies are doing space flights, but they're still pretty big news.

The Saturday, May 30 launch of a a SpaceX Dragon from NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida with NASA astronauts Robert Behnken and Douglas Hurley aboard reportedly drew the largest number of spectators ever. That was the United States first manned space mission in 11 years. The two astronauts have now landed on the space station, where they are to remain for an unspecified amount of time.

ON THE SOAP BOX SO VERY SAD

Am saddened and appalled by the videos showing Minneapolis Police Officer Derek Chauvin kneeling on the neck of George Floyd for roughly eight minutes last week, until he died. That cruel event happened with three other heartless officers looking on. The evil deed, caught on video, sparked outrage across the country. Since it happened there have been protests in cities all over America over Floyd's death, many with outrageous looting, burning and general property destruction.

Floyd's brother has asked for an end to the violence, saying demonstrations that sink to that level of behavior dishonor the memory of his brother. Floyd had reportedly, either knowingly or unknowingly, spent a counterfeit bill at the service station shortly before he was stopped, questioned, and ultimately killed.

Chauvin has been arrested and charged. The other three officers who stood by and did nothing while Floyd pleaded for help, have been fired.

That is obviously not enough!

If you or I had killed a dog that way in public anyone who watched without helping would have been charged with something. Those officers exhibited heartless disregard for human dignity and human life, and deserve to be punished as severely as the law allows. They probably should be charged with being accessories to murder.

Someone in the crowd watching might have come forward to help Floyd had not those armed officers, men who had been sworn to serve and protect, been there to stop them.

That said, those who turn demonstrations for an end to racial discrimination into an excuse to steal and destroy also deserve to be punished as severely as the law allows. And if it is proven, as has been claimed, that someone in the background is paying demonstrators to travel to various cities and create mayhem, everyone involved - those being paid and those doing the paying - also deserve to be punished as severely as the law allows.

Peaceful demonstrations are a basic American right. Wanton looting and destruction are not.

Maybe this descent to lawless mob action is a wake up call for all of us. Maybe He is telling us it's time for Americans to forget the partisan bickering and get back to church - coronavirus or not - to pray for the mutual love and understanding that He wants us all to share.

Contrary to some of the propaganda floating around, America was not formed mainly by slave owners. America was settled by Pilgrims who came here for religious freedom, and even most of the slave owners who helped write the Constitution and Bill of Rights wanted an eventual end to slavery and prohibited importation of more slaves.

Why do people no longer teach history as it happened, instead of using whatever rhetoric fits their political purpose?

KEEPING OCCUPIED

Friend Maggie Lardnois, who kept herself under house arrest during the coronavirus shut down passed along a quiz she discovered while trying to keep herself occupied. These are not trick questions, they are  real ones, with real answers.

1. Name the one sport in which neither the spectators nor the participants know the score or the leader until the contest ends.

2. What famous North American landmark is constantly moving backward?

3. Of all vegetables, only two can live to produce on their own for several or more growing seasons. All other vegetables must be replanted every year. What are the only two perennial vegetables?

4. What one fruit has its seeds on the outside?

5. In many liquor stores, you can buy pear brandy, with a real pear inside the bottle.The pear is whole and ripe, and the bottle is genuine; it hasn't been cut in any way. How did the pear get inside the bottle?

6. What are the only three words in standard English that begin with the letters "dw'? They are all common words.

7. There are 14 punctuation marks in English grammar. Can you name at least half of them?

8. Name the only vegetable or fruit that is never sold frozen, canned, processed, cooked, or in any other form except fresh.

9. Name six or more things beginning with the letter "S" that you can wear on your feet.

Answers:

1. The one sport in which neither the spectators nor the participants know the score or the leader until the contest ends is Boxing. Incidentally, boxing is one of the many sports on hold due to coronavirus. This year, for the first time in many, many years, there will be no National Golden Gloves tournament and therefore no national Golden Gloves Boxing champion.

2. The North American landmark constantly moving backward is Niagara Falls. The rim is worn down about two and a half feet each year because of the millions of gallons of water that rush over it every minute.

3. The only two perennial vegetables - vegetables that that can live to produce on their own for several growing seasons - are asparagus and rhubarb, and both are in season right now.

4. Strawberries are the only fruit with seeds on the outside.

5. The pear grew grew inside the bottle. Bottles are placed over pear buds when they are small, and wired into place on the tree for the entire growing season. When the pears are ripe, they are snipped off at the stems and harvested along with the bottles.

6. The three English words beginning with "dw" are dwarf, dwell and dwindle.

7.The fourteen punctuation marks in English grammar are the period, comma, colon, semicolon, dash, hyphen, apostrophe, question mark, exclamation point, quotation mark, brackets, parenthesis, braces, and ellipses.

8. The only vegetable or fruit that is never sold frozen, canned, processed, cooked, or in any other form but fresh is lettuce, which we hopefully will soon be able to pick fresh from our gardens.

SAVE THE FRUITS

Strawberries aren't in season yet, but it won't be long. We can buy them now, though, along with blueberries, cherries and other berry good fruits.

Mold is often a problem if we tend to not use all of the berries immediately, but it doesn't have to be. You can easily kill off mold and bacteria with a quick vinegar and water bath, and then they will keep a whole lot longer.

Sort the berries and pick out any with mold to cut up and use or discard right away. Berries that are super-ripe to begin with should be eaten within a couple of days.

Combine three cups cold water and one cup white vinegar in a large bowl. Immerse berries and swish around for about a minute.

Spread rinsed berries on a clean cloth or paper towels, and pat and roll lightly with towels to dry them well.

If your berries came in a ventilated plastic clamshell-type package, wash it with soap and hot water, rinse and dry, then line it with a dry paper towel. Put the clean, dry berries back in the clamshell and store them in the fridge.

Be sure to leave ventilation holes in the top uncovered so air can circulate in the package. Otherwise, store the berries in a clean container lined with paper towels, with the lid ajar so condensation can evaporate. Change the paper towels if they get damp over time.

Rinse the berries again with plain water just before using to remove any residual vinegar taste.

This method works best for firm berries like strawberries, blueberries, and blackberries. Fragile raspberries should get the classic "rinse right before eating" treatment with just plain water.

COOKIN' TIME

We can't go to June Dairy breakfasts this year, but we can celebrate Dairy Month by preparing dairy-based treats at home, which is pretty much what we in Wisconsin do anyway. It's also time to enjoy cookouts and back yard barbecues, and some fine new ideas have come along for that.

GRILLED 3-CHEESE FONDUE

No need to heat up the kitchen. Serve up this wonderful grilled bread bowl fondue instead, and the kids may even eat their veggies. Recipe comes from the folks at Land O' Lakes.

1 (16- to 24-ounce) unsliced sourdough bread loaf

12 (3/4-ounce) slices American cheese

1 clove fresh garlic, peeled

1 cup shredded Parmesan cheese

1/4 cup milk

1 (8-ounce) package cream cheese, softened

1/4 teaspoon ground nutmeg

Carrot sticks, broccoli florets, celery sticks and/or red bell

pepper strips, and crackers or diced bread, if desired

Heat gas grill to medium-low or charcoal grill until coals are ash white. Place coals to one side in charcoal grill. While the grill heats, cut a half-inch slice from the top of bread and set aside. Using a small knife, remove bread from center of loaf, leaving sides and bottom about half an inch thick. Set aside the bread bowl and the extra bread. Put the American cheese and garlic into bowl of food processor and pulse pulse until cheese is coarsely chopped. Add Parmesan cheese, milk, cream cheese and nutmeg. Pulse until well mixed. Spoon mixture into bread bowl. Wrap bread bowl loosely in aluminum foil. Place opposite heat on grill. Close lid; grill 20-25 minutes or until cheese mixture is heated through. Cut remaining bread into 1-inch pieces to be served with the fondue. You could toast the bread cubes briefly on a sheet of foil before serving if you want to, but they will be good either way. Remove the bread bowl from grill, unwrap the foil and stir the cheese mixture before serving. Serve immediately with bread pieces and vegetables, if desired.

CHEESY BAKED ASPARAGUS

2 pounds asparagus, stalks trimmed

3/4 cup heavy cream

3 cloves garlic, minced

Salt

Black pepper

1 cup freshly grated Parmesan

1 cup shredded mozzarella

Red pepper flakes, for garnish (optional)

Preheat oven to 400. Place asparagus in a 9"-x-13" baking dish and pour over heavy cream and scatter with garlic. Generously season with salt and pepper, then sprinkle with Parmesan, mozzarella and red pepper flakes (if using). Bake 25 to 30 minutes, or until cheese is melted and golden and asparagus is tender. Serve proudly. Goes wonderfully with grilled fish and potatoes roasted on the grill, or in the oven.

MOREL DAIRYLAND OMELET

This marvelous Dairyland sauce is also delicious served over grilled chicken breasts, grilled steak or hamburger patties, or venison burgers if you're lucky enough to have some. Recipe makes enough to fill four omelets or top four or more servings of grilled meat. If you can't find fresh morels use portabelas, buttons, shitake or crimini mushrooms, or buy dried morels and reconstitute.

For filling or sauce:

10 ounces fresh morel mushrooms

1 tablespoon butter

1/4 cup finely chopped fresh onion

1/2 teaspoon black pepper

2 tablespoons brandy (optional)

1 cup whipping cream

1/4 cup chicken stock or broth

2 cups shredded fresh spinach

2 teaspoons snipped fresh basil

4 ounces shreded Swiss cheese, if using as omelet filling

For Each Omelet:

2 eggs

1 tablespoon water

Salt and pepper to taste

1 tablespoon butter

Clean the mushrooms and slice 1/4-inch thick. Melt the butter in a large skillet over medium heat and add the mushrooms, onion and peper. Stirring often, cook for about five minutes. (Add some salt if you like.) Remove skillet from heat, add the brandy, and then cook another minute. Add the cream and chicken stock and cook and stir for 6 to 8 minutes, or until it raches the desired consistency. Reduce heat to low, then add the spinach and basil and cook until spinach is just wilted. Serve as is over grilled steak or chicken, or stir in the shredded Swiss cheese and then keep warm while you make the omelets. To make the omelets, beat the eggs and water in small bowl. Melt thr butter in a medium non-stick skillet over medium-high heat until bubbling, and pour in the egg mixture. Pushed the cooked portion to the center while tilting the skillet so the raw part runs under the cooked. Continue until no liquid egg remains. Place one quarter of the filling on half the cooked omelet, flip over the top half of the omelet and place on serving plate. If you like sprinkle some cheddar cheese on top to melt while you prepare the other omelets. You can keep them wam in a 200-degree oven for a bit.

RHUBARB CUSTARD TORTE

Crust:

2 cups all-purpose flour

1/2 cup BUTTER, softened

2 tablespoons sugar

Filling:

2 cups sugar

1 cup heavy whipping cream

1/4 cup all-purpose flour

6 large eggs, yolks only, but save the egg whites

1/4 teaspoon salt

5 cups chopped fresh rhubarb  (or two 16-ounce packages

frozen)

Meringue

6 large egg whites

1 teaspoon vanilla

1/4 teaspoon salt

3/4 cup sugar

Heat oven to 350 degrees. Combine all crust ingredients in bowl and beat at low speed, scraping bowl often, until mixture resembles coarse crumbs. Press onto bottom of an ungreased 13x9-inch baking pan. Bake 7 minutes. Combine all filling ingredients except rhubarb in bowl. Beat at medium speed, scraping bowl often, until smooth. Stir in rhubarb. Pour rhubarb mixture over hot, partially baked crust. Continue baking 40-45 minutes or until filling is firm to the touch. While the torte bakes, make meringue by beating the egg whites in a bowl at low speed until foamy. Add vanilla and 1/4 teaspoon salt. Increase speed to high; beat, gradually adding 3/4 cup sugar, until glossy and stiff peaks form. When the torte is sufficiently baked, remove from oven and increase oven temperature to 400 degrees. Spread meringue over hot filling, sealing to the edges. Put back into oven and bake another 9 to 11 minutes or until meringue is lightly browned. Cool completely. Store any leftovers in refrigerator.

Thought for the week: "And what is so rare as a day in June? Then, if ever, come perfect days; Then heaven tries the earth if it be tune, And over it softly her warm ear lays. Whether we look, or whether we listen, We hear life murmur, or see it glisten; Every clod feels a stir of might, An instinct within it that reaches and towers, And, grasping blindly above it for light, Climbs to a soul in grass and flowers... " from a poem by James Russell Lowell. Thank You, God, for June, the month that perhaps more than any other brings beauty and joy to fruition in our corner of this old world.

(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.)

Country Cousin


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