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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: August 5, 2020

Don't Blink!...

Summer is flying by. Blueberries have come and gone. Raspberries are nearly done. Blackberries are ripening. Ever hear the country song, "Don't Blink"? That's what this summer feels like. Lie down for a nap when you're six, wake up and you're 16. Hard to believe, but by this time next week it will be half past August! The County Fair is just three weeks off. Before then, school will be starting again for the kids lucky enough to get to go in person this fall.

In my heart I'm still hoping to finish getting the garden in, even though my head knows the time for that is long gone. By the time I figure it out the potato crop may be frozen in the ground!

The hot, muggy weather has gone, at least for now, and the past few days have been absolutely gorgeous - with just a little rain thrown in. Mosquitoes continue to be extremely hungry though, and horseflies are busy too.

We'd better enjoy this weather while we can, because winter is coming on. Have already seen a few trees changing color!

Meanwhile, forecasters predict mostly sunny skies, with days at about 80 degrees and nights around 60 for the next week or so in TIMESland. For those lucky enough to get away, this would be a great time for a camping trip.

FULL MOONS

Enjoyed a beautiful full moon that seemed to last from Saturday night through Tuesday night this week. Despite the bouts of rain, the moon managed to be visible most of the time. Official time of that full moon - called the Sturgeon Moon or Green Corn moon - was noon on Monday, Aug. 3. The next full moon, the Harvest Moon, will come on Sept. 2. Just like we need to stop and smell the daisies, we also need to spend some time on balmy summer nights soaking up the light of the moon and stars.

Speaking of the skies, the first splash-down return of astronauts after two months in outer space on On Sunday, Aug. 2, reportedly went on without a hitch. NASA astronauts Robert Behnken and Douglas Hurley returned to Earth aboard SpaceX's Crew Dragon Endeavour spacecraft. They splashed down safely in the Gulf of Mexico off the coast of Pensacola, Florida at 2:48 p.m. eastern time. The last splash-down space capsule return happened 45 years ago!

GO NORTH

With the high water levels, Marinette County's famed waterfalls are roaring. Perfect time to visit them.

On Saturday, Aug. 8, enjoy the annual community picnic at Silver Cliff Memorial Picnic Grounds at the intersection of County C and County I (formerly Parkway Road). Runs from noon to 5 p.m., and includes their famous booyah, brats and burgers to eat on site or take out. Would be a great tie-in with a visit to the beautiful McClintock and Goodman Marinette County parks a little farther north off County I, or better yet, a weekend in their campgrounds. McClintock is the only campground that allows direct access for ATVs and UTVs and the hundreds of miles of connecting trails, and of course Goodman Park is a big attraction on the Waterfalls Tour. Be aware that cell phones don't always work in northern parts of the county, so do have print maps and travel directions with you.

CRIVITZ CELEBRATES

Crivitz is celebrating Customer Appreciation Day on Saturday, Aug. 8 with Art in the Park, craft show, and a community wide rummage sale all weekend.

SYMPATHY

We in TIMESland were fortunate to get through this year's tornado season with no serious storms. The southeast coastal areas of our nation, hit hard by Tropical Storm Isias over the past weekend, were not so fortunate. That storm, in some parts a hurricane, caused at least five deaths, major power outages, and millions of dollars in property damage before heading off to Canada.

SAD ANNIVERSARY

Thursday, Aug. 6, marks the 75th anniversary of the world's first-ever use of an atomic bomb. On August 6, 1945 the American B-29 bomber Enola Gay dropped the deadly bomb over the Japanese city of Hiroshima. The explosion immediately killed an estimated 80,000 people and tens of thousands more died later of radiation exposure.

Three days later, a second B-29 dropped another A-bomb on Nagasaki, killing an estimated 40,000 people.

Those bombs were cruel and deadly, but experts say using them hastened the end of World War II, thereby saving more lives than the bombs took.

Before authorizing use of the bombs, President Harry S. Truman had reportedly been advised that an invasion of Japan to end the long and deadly war would cost a million lives. The war had begun worldwide in 1939, and America had been involved since December of 1941.

Japan's Emperor Hirohito announced his country's unconditional surrender in a radio address on August 15, 1945, citing the devastating power of "a new and most cruel bomb."

ON THE SOAP BOX MASKS REQUIRED

Wisconsin Gov. Tony Evers has issued an emergency order requiring everyone over age 5 to wear a face covering when in an indoor public place where non-family members are present, but it appears that enforcing the order will be a problem.

Like many other law enforcement officials in the state, Marinette County Sheriff Jerry Sauve has talked about the enforcement difficulties and indicated enforcement will be done only in response to business complaints. Oconto County Sheriff Todd Skarban issued a statement saying while his office supports individual actions to reduce the spread of COVID-19, deputies will not be dispatched to respond to complaints if the only problem is that someone is not wearing a mask.

Personally despise the masks and cannot breathe when wearing one. They impede breathing, and when combined with social distancing very effectively limit communication. Hard to shout conversations with people six feet away when you're wearing a mask. Plus, people cannot even encourage one another with smiles. That is sad!

Also believe, despite what the "experts" tell us, that the masks may be unhealthy. We keep re-inhaling our own germs, which our lungs have attempted to get rid of. Also believe they are ineffective. Fellow I know demonstrated by donning a fabric mask, and proceeding to smoke a cigarette through it. Said enough of the smoke came through to satisfy his nicotine craving, and the smoke visibly escaped through the sides and rear of the mask. Are the coronaviruses more easily trapped than cigarette smoke?

Remember when it was illegal to enter a business establishment wearing a mask? When did that change? Wonder if potential robbers are taking advantage of the mask mandates? Am surprised there has not been an epidemic of robberies.

On the other hand, most of the potential robbers are probably busy taking part in the looting going on at the riots that keep happening all around the country. Government leaders in those areas seem to worry more about protecting people from being attacked by a virus than about protecting them from being attacked by rioters! Apparently they think rioters are immune to the virus, or at least incapable of spreading it.

Worry that all this masking and social distancing will put an end to many of the things that make life pleasant - exchanging smiles and greetings, meeting new people and talking with the, having doors opened for you, helping someone short (like me) reach items on too-high grocery shelves, admiring someone's new baby, good night kisses, dancing together, sharing confidences, watching kids play and laugh together, and giving someone a comforting hug, a celebratory high five or a shoulder to cry on.

If life in "the new normal" is doing without those things, guess I'd rather just die now and get it over with. Won't be worth hanging around anyway.

That said, did recently see a mask I could live with, at least a little bit. The fellow had either purchased - or made - a mask with a wide, happy grin that somehow managed to perfectly match the parts of his face that showed. Wasn't a genuine smile, but lots better than the surgical-looking face coverings we're forced to look at most of the time.

STOP THE SPIN

Just read in a Facebook posting on babylonbee that Dr. Fauci is recommending that everyone wrap their entire body in plastic wrap to prevent the spread of corona virus.

Also read that in view of all the recent events aimed at ending police protection and the great American freedoms they helped create, the bodies of our Founding Fathers are being dug up so their remains can be strapped down to prevent them from spinning in their graves.

MAKE LEMONADE

Lets forget all the bad things for a while. When life gives you lemons, make lemonade. If it doesn't give you any, buy them at the store.

Anyway, recently found an easy way to juice lemons.

JUICE LEMONS

To easily create your own freshly squeezed lemon juice, wash lemons thoroughly Then cut off both ends and discard them. Cut each lemon into quarters, toss into the food processor and turn it on. Process for a minute or less. You should find that the rinds are empty or nearly empty. Pour through a mesh strainer. Use the juice for lemonade or as an ingredient for whatever recipe you want.

Freeze whatever juice you don't need right away in ice cube trays for future use.

Save the drained rinds in a covered container in the fridge. Use them as needed for cleaning things like wooden cutting boards, freshening the garbage disposal, removing stains, cleaning the microwave, polishing furniture and more.

To clean cutting boards, rub with some of the rinds, sprinkle with salt and scrub more with a rag to hold the rinds together. Rinse under running water and dry.

To make your own natural furniture polish, combine two parts olive oil with one part lemon juice. Apply with a cloth to wood tables and chairs. Before using this mixture on a whole piece, try it on a small hidden section to be sure it doesn't harm the finish by staining or bleaching.

To remove stains from plastic containers, rub the lemon peel mixture on stains, let sit at least 15 minutes and then rinse and dry.

Mix lemon juice with a bit of water and use as a rinse for your hair if you want blonde highlights.

Put a handful of the leftover lemon peels in a dishwasher-safe container and set it on the top rack of the dishwasher. Then run the load as normal for perfectly clean, shiny plates and a fresh clean dishwasher.

To deter insects from sneaking in, rub some of the lemon rinds along windowsills and doors.

To clean a baking dish or pan encrusted with hopelessly burned-on or browned-on gunk, and the oven at the same time, put in a bunch of the rind mixture in the baking dish, fill it with water, and bake for 30 minutes at 250 degrees. After the oven has cooled, remove the dish, sponge any remaining grime from the oven's interior, and wash the baking dish. Both the oven and the baking dish should be good as new.

COOKIN' TIME

FRESH LEMONADE


1 3/4 cups sugar

8 cups water

1 1/2 cups lemon juice

In a small saucepan, combine sugar and one cup of the water. Bring to a boil and stir to dissolve sugar. Allow to cool to room temperature, then cover and refrigerate until chilled. Remove seeds from lemon juice, but leave pulp. In pitcher, stir together chilled syrup, lemon juice and remaining seven cups water. Serve over ice cubes if you wish.

SLO COOKER BARBEQUE RIBS

Give your grill a break, but keep the kitchen cool anyway. Move your slow cooker to the patio or porch and cook a batch of these ribs.

1/2 cup catsup

1/2 cup light brown sugar

1 tablespoon mustard powder

1/2 teaspoon cayenne pepper

1 teaspoon salt

1 teaspoon black pepper

4 pounds country-style pork ribs

Barbecue sauce for serving, optional

Cut ribs into single rib portions. In slow cooker mix everything except the meat. Add the ribs and toss with the sauce, then arrange them in a single row, bone side up. Cover and cook on high for six hours or on low for 10 hours. Serve ribs with pan juices and barbecue sauce if desired. Great with corn on the cob and potato salad. If you prefer making the ribs in the oven, preheat oven to 350 degrees. Use a 5-quart Dutch oven or other ovenproof pot or roasting pan with a tight-fitting lid. Add 1 cup of water to the first six ingredients and mix in the Dutch oven. As above, toss the ribs with this mixture, then arrange bone-side up and bake two and a half to three hours, or until ribs are tender. If you do it this way, put some potatoes or sweet potatoes on to bake for the last hour or so. Add a salad and supper is done.

LEMON BLUEBERRY BREAD

This quick bread is wonderfully versatile when it comes to varying the flavors and ingredients because of its lemon base. For a delicious lemon raspberry bread, swap out raspberries for the blueberries. Turn this into an orange cranberry bread by using orange juice and cranberries. Cherries and almonds also pair beautifully with either lemon or orange flavors, so substitute if you like.

1/3 cup butter, melted

1 cup sugar

3 tablespoons lemon juice

2 large eggs, room temperature

1 1/2 cups all-purpose flour

1 teaspoon baking powder

1/2 teaspoon salt

1/2 cup milk

1 cup fresh or frozen blueberries

1/2 cup chopped nuts

2 tablespoons grated lemon zest

GLAZE:

2 tablespoons lemon juice

1/4 cup sugar

In a large bowl, beat the butter, sugar, lemon juice and eggs. Combine the flour, baking powder and salt; stir into egg mixture alternately with milk, beating well after each addition. Fold in the blueberries, nuts and lemon zest. Transfer to a greased 8x4-in. loaf pan. Bake at 350 for 60-70 minutes or until a toothpick inserted in the center comes out clean. Cool for 10 minutes before removing from pan to a wire rack. Combine glaze ingredients; drizzle over warm bread. Cool completely.

Tips: To keep this lemon blueberry bread moist, avoid using low-fat milk; stick to 2% or whole milk and bring the eggs to room temperature before using. The glaze applied after baking will absorb into the warm bread, providing even more moisture. When cool, store the bread in an airtight container to keep prevent it from drying out.

Bake in a glass or light-colored metal pan as opposed to a dark metal pan, which absorbs more heat. If you notice during baking that the edges are browning too quickly, tent with a piece of aluminum foil.

The Country Cousin

Thought for the week:
Lord, help this nation not throw away all the blessings You have given us. Help us to stand up for You and your commandments, and kneel only for You. Help us to insist that our national heroes do the same, if they want to continue being national heroes. Amen.

(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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