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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 14, 2021

Events are being planned"



Never mind the clouds, cold and drizzles. Despite some frost in the forecast, and a sprinkling of snow on Wednesday, Spring is indeed here. Birds are singing, here and there dandelions are showing their happy little heads, and a few flowering shrubs are blooming in yards and along roadsides in TIMESLand.

That said, though, weather forecasters don't have much good to say about the coming week. Predictions are for mostly clouds, rain and limited sunshine, with the Peshtigo/Marinette area to have highs in the 50s and cooler nights, including some frosts next Monday and Tuesday.

Northern parts of the county will have even chillier weather, with temperatures below freezing most of the nights. Sunshine is expected only on the weekend, and then only part of the time.

FUN IS BACK

After a year of isolation and cancellations, it's wonderful to see churches again holding in-person services, and communities and clubs making plans fun events in TIMESLand starting now and continuing through the summer.

Too soon to know if the Covid-19 vaccinations are really stopping the spread, but they certainly appear to be alleviating some of the concern, despite paid propaganda from the CDC that we still all need to wear masks and practice social distancing.

Schools are planning real graduation ceremonies, and a few are allowing proms without requiring masks and social distancing.

Some communities, like Crivitz, Coleman, and Wausaukee, are planning to hold their traditional Fourth of July celebrations. The Village of Pound is having a car show, and there's one planned for Peshtigo too in addition to some very special events in summer and fall to mark the 150th anniversary of the city's resurrection after the Peshtigo Fire.

The monthly Country Gospel Jam sessions are starting again from 7 to 9 p.m. on Friday, April 16, at the Stephenson Town Hall, which is located at W11280 County Road X west of Crivitz. Sponsors invite everyone to enjoy an evening filled with faith, fun, and friends. There's no charge, and refreshments are provided. Don Olson, one of the event sponsors, says to bring an instrument to play, a song to sing or just bring yourself. The Voices of Peace will be there. Pre-pandemic, the Country Gospel Jam Sessions with potluck treats were held on the third Friday of each month, and hopefully they will be again.

At 6:30 on Thursday, April 22 the Amberg Historical Society will hold its first meeting since October of 2019. The long stretch of inactivity was mostly due to the Covid-19 issue. The museum was not open at all last season except by special request, and few of the planned maintenance and upgrade projects were completed. Spokesmen for the group say health and other issues have caused them to lose some very active members during the past year, leaving them woefully short of guides and other help at the museum. Because of that, they are faced with need to limit hours for the museum to be open for the 2021 season. They urge anyone with an interest in helping preserve the Amberg Story to attend the meeting on April 22.

SALUTE TO CLERKS

It isn't often we stop to think about all the things municipal clerks do for us and the communities we live in. They run elections, schedule meetings, keep the books, handle inquiries on regulations and services provided by their municipalities, and a whole lot more.

This year, the week of Sunday, May 2 through Saturday, May 8 will be the 52nd Annual Professional Municipal Clerks Week, making it a good time to thank your local clerk for everything he or she does to make your life easier.

Initiated in 1969 by IIMC and endorsed by all of its members throughout the United States, Canada and 15 other countries, Professional Municipal Clerks Week is a time of celebration and reflection on the importance of the Clerk's office. In 1984, President Ronald Reagan signed a proclamation that officially declared Municipal Clerks Week the first full week of May. In 1994 and 1996, President Bill Clinton also signed proclamations confirming Municipal Clerks Week.

Haven't heard a lot about it since then, so figured this is a good time to spread the word and get folks thinking about the importance of the clerk's position.

SPEAKING OF THOUGHT

Speaking of thinking, Paul Fix said years ago that the only reason some people get lost in thought is because it's such unfamiliar territory.

ON THE SOAP BOX

GENDER DIFFERENCES

Am constantly upset by folks who want to convince us that there's no inborn difference between boys and girls, despite the fact that males and females are so different that scientists can tell if a skeleton buried for eons was that of a man or woman.

According to an article printed in a 2005 edition of Newsweek, American boys at that time were facing an educational crisis. They were twice as likely as girls to be diagnosed with learning disabilities, less likely to go to college, and failing classes on a higher percentage than girls. The number of boys who disliked school had risen 71 per cent since the 1980s.

That article happily reported that a few prominent folks in the field of education were finally recognizing that this is a problem, and that boys are indeed biologically different from girls!

Sadly, that realization seems to have been short lived, and today folks are saying kids themselves should decide their gender.

I kind of thought all these years that there was an inborn difference and that everyone who ever had a brother or sister or was one knew that.

Many years ago Dr. Spock, leading child psychologist of the day, pointed out that if you give a rubber baby doll to a toddler boy he may love it and cuddle it for a time like his sister does, but eventually he is likely to lob someone over the head with it, or pull off an arm to use as a weapon. Eventually the aggressive genes will win.

Girls are more gentle with toys and with playmates and generally have more of a mothering instinct. Boys find it really hard to sit still in class and take part in gentle activities. As they grow older the differences grow more apparent. As the article said, "No prejudice here, just fact."

Eventually, when they are fully grown, on average, humans who started out as boy children will end up larger, taller, stronger and heavier than their sisters. There will be exceptions. Individual cases may differ. But we're talking here about overall. Men are larger than women. They have heavier bones. They raise beards. They have bigger muscles. Different muscles. They're shaped different. That's how life is. That's genetics. That's how He planned it.

According to the Newsweek article, people who study these things tell us the brains of boy babies are bathed in testosterone even in the womb. Doesn't it make sense that the youngsters so treated may learn a bit differently from their sisters? Shouldn't plans be made to draw on the strengths of each sex rather than cast them all in the same mold and try to smother the differences?

One of the experts quoted in the Newsweek story urges classroom adjustments - more activity, more competition, firmer discipline, more boy-friendly stories in reading books.

Boys, he says, should be treated as boys, "not like defective girls." Another commentator, after citing the natural exuberance of boys, declares: "instead of trying to change all that, we should accept boys for who they are." Amen!!!

And on that subject, contrary to a rule recently declared by President Joe Biden, girls who want to go out for sports should not be forced to compete with men who identify as women or boys who identify as girls. Hormone treatments notwithstanding, those who are born male are almost always bigger, stronger and more aggressive for their age than those who are born female.

Look to the world of nature. Throughout the animal kingdom - and the avian world too - males and females have roles not too unlike those of their human counterparts.

Isn't it a bit foolish to think that lions and lionesses, stallions and mares, roosters and hens all have inborn physical and emotional differences and humans do not?

NO GREEN CHEESE

If you're like me and tend to buy more cheese than you can use before it starts turning green, here's a hint to make it last longer.

Mix 2/3 cup of white vinegar with one tablespoon of salt in the bottom of a container that has a rack and a lid. If your container doesn't have a rack, make one by crumpling up some layers of plastic wrap, or using plastic eating utensils or maybe criss-crossed plastic straws.

Put the rack in the container over the vinegar/salt solution, and on top of it put the cheese you want to save. Do not have the cheese touching the vinegar/salt mixture. Put the lid on and store in fridge until it's time to slice off some more.

COOKIN' TIME

It's too early in the season for most freshly grown treats, but spotted some dandelions blooming on the courthouse lawn in Marinette a week ago, so it's time to start eating the lawn, as my son would say. Dandelion greens make very fine eating, and were sort of a spring tonic for generations who couldn't get much fresh green food in winter. My grandmother couldn't wait to pick fresh greens in spring, and taught me to love them too, whether raw in hot bacon salad, cooked and served like spinach, or in a soup. Dandelion greens are best during the spring, when the small pale green leaves are most tender. Don't use the lions' tooth, jaggedy ones unless you want a more bitter flavor.

CREAMY DANDELION SOUP

If you can't find suitable dandelion greens for this soup, substitute an equal amount of any other bitter green, like beet greens, turnip greens, mustard greens, watercress, Swiss chard, kale, curly endive or baby spinach.

1 pound dandelion or other greens, trimmed

1 tablespoon cooking oil

2 tablespoons butter

1/2 cup finely chopped onion (1/2 medium-sized)

1/4 cup all-purpose flour

2 cups chicken broth

1-1/2 cups milk

1/2 cup half and half

1/4 teaspoon salt

1/4 teaspoon ground black pepper

sour cream (optional)

8 lemon wedges

Separate one dandelion leaf from the bunch; thinly slice, and set aside. Fill a large Dutch over half full with water; bring to a boil. Add remaining greens to boiling water; cover and cook for 2 minutes. Drain. Place greens in a food processor; process 30 seconds or until smooth. Place oil and butter in a 3-quart saucepan. Cook over medium heat until butter melts. Add onion; sauté 3 minutes or until tender. Sprinkle flour over onion mixture, stirring to coat. Do not let this brown. Add broth and next 4 ingredients (through pepper), stirring with a whisk. Stir in the pureed greens. Bring to a boil; reduce heat, and simmer, uncovered, 5 minutes, stirring occasionally. Adjust salt and pepper to taste. Garnish servings evenly with reserved sliced greens. Top with sour cream, if desired. Serve with lemon wedges.

BEEF STROGANOFF

This classic dish is bursting with flavor - and thanks to mushrooms, beef and whole wheat noodles, it's packed with anti-aging nutrient superstars, including beta-glucans, protein and fiber.

1 pound boneless top sirloin steak

1 tablespoon minced garlic

1/2 teaspoon dried thyme

3 teaspoon oil

1/2 teaspoon salt

1/4 teaspoon pepper

1-1/3 cups diced onions

12 ounces sliced mushrooms

3 tablespoons all-purpose flour

1-1/2 cups beef broth

1/3 cup sour cream

2 cups uncooked whole-wheat egg noodles, cooked

2 tablespoons chopped fresh parsley

Cut steak in half lengthwise, then crosswise into 1/3 inch thick strips. In bowl, combine garlic and thyme; add beef, toss. In skillet, heat 1 teaspoon oil. Add half of beef; stir-fry 1-2 minutes. Remove from skillet; repeat with remaining beef. Season beef with 1/2 teaspoon salt and pepper; reserve. In same skillet, heat 2 teaspoons oil. Add onions and mushrooms; brown lightly. Sprinkle flour over mixture; cook, stirring, 2 minutes. Add broth and 1/4 teaspoon salt. Bring to boil; cook, stirring until thickened. Return beef to skillet; over medium-low heat. Remove from heat; stir in sour cream. Serve over noodles; sprinkle with parsley. Makes 4 servings.

LEMON BLUEBERRY TART

CRUST:

1 1/4 cups all-purpose flour

1/3 cup sugar

1/4 teaspoon salt

1/2 cup cold butter, cubed

1 large egg yolk

2 tablespoons cold water

1 teaspoon vanilla extract

FILLING:

1 can (14 ounces) sweetened condensed milk

1/2 cup lemon juice

4 large egg yolks

4 teaspoons grated lemon zest

Dash salt

TOPPING:

1 can blueberry pie filling

-or-

2 cups fresh blueberries

1/2 cup blueberry spreadable fruit

Whipped cream or frozen whipped topping, thawed, optional

Preheat oven to 375 degrees. In a large bowl (or in food processor), combine the flour, sugar and salt; cut in butter until mixture resembles coarse crumbs. Whisk the egg yolk, water and vanilla together and add to crumb mixture. Stir until the dough forms a ball. Cover and refrigerate for at least 30 minutes. On a floured surface, roll dough into an 11-inch circle. Transfer to a greased 9-inch pie plate or a 9-inch fluted tart pan with a removable bottom. Trim the crust even with edge of tart pan, or trim and flute the pie shell as needed. Place the pan on a baking sheet and bake at 375 degrees for 15 minutes. Remove foil and bake 5 minutes longer. In a small bowl, beat the filling ingredients; pour into pre-baked crust. Bake for 12-15 minutes or until set. Cool on a wire rack. Served topped with the canned blueberries and whipped cream.

If using the fresh blueberries for topping, microwave blueberries and spreadable fruit together on high for 1 to 2 minutes or until bubbly around the edges. Stir, and then cool for 5-10 minutes before spooning over the filling. Refrigerate until chilled, and serve with whipped cream.

Country Cousin

Thought for the Week: Lord, let this Spring season of renewal bring a renewal of the American spirit. Let us once again be a nation that meets challenges bravely, head on, and strives to make our very blessed nation the best that it can be, and to bring the rest of the world along.



P.S. Lost a very special and much loved brother-in-law last week. He stayed happy and helpful to everyone despite the many health problems he encountered as a result of exposure to Agent Orange during his tour of duty with the U.S. Navy in the Vietnam War. Please join in a prayer for his peaceful repose, and comfort for those who loved him.



(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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