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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 21, 2021

You Can Never Trust April...

Hi Folks!

Haven't we had a marvelous April so far? Problem with this month, though, is you never can trust it. That is, unless it slips into one of those long-drawn gloomy spells. That's pretty reliable.

The downside of this beautiful spring was the fire danger, which has been extreme. Field and forest were filled with dead, brown grasses, leaves and shrubs, with no new green growth to dampen enthusiastic sparks. Anything could have happened. One careless spark could have set off a devastating fire.

As it turns out, there were a number of relatively minor fires, but no major ones.

Now the spring rains are falling. It's a good bet before they stop green-up will arrive, and with it the end of severe fire danger.

DREAM ON

Maybe this isn't the start of the fabled April showers that bring May flowers. Maybe this will be the magic year it rains from 2 a.m. to 6 a.m. every other night, the sun shines every day, and the moon shines every evening. It's okay to dream, isn't it?

Regardless, almost overnight now, we're sure to see the miracle of rebirth. One day little leaves will start budding,and the next we'll see full blown leaves and blossoms. Lawns will be just turning green, and a day or two later they'll need mowing. It's amazing how fast things take off once spring gets fully under way. One lovely morning the dowager weeping willow will be sweeping the lawn with her yellow petticoats. A few days later she'll have donned her deep green summer gown and be in full dress for the season. That's how Spring goes in Wisconsin. Isn't it wonderful?

With the warm April weather, crocus and other early flowers are already blooming outdoors, and more are sure to come. The beautiful seasons are upon us. To be honest, our seasons are all beautiful, but some are definitely more comfortable than others.

For what it's worth, wood ticks are also out and mosquitoes will soon follow. Get the bug spray ready.

TURKEY TALK

Wild turkeys are fine on the dinner table, and nice to watch sometimes, but they certainly are not among the brightest creatures God ever placed on this Earth. Came upon a flock the other day on County W. Several of the big birds were already safely across the road and in the ditch on the other side.

Slowed down, way down, to give the last three birds a chance to waddle their slow way to safety.

They were there, too. Off the pavement and onto the gravel. Then they noticed the approaching car. So they panicked. They ran in circles, then seemed to decide the safest place to be was in the road. Most of the flock followed. Several crossed back to their starting point. But three, instead of heading for one shoulder or the other, proceeded to run down the center of the lane, directly in front of the car. They probably ran as their legs would take them - guess they can't fly anyway. But they were no match for the car. Had to stop completely before they collected whatever wits they have and decided to get out of the right of way.

LUMBER CAMP LINGO

Ran a bit on the language of early Wisconsin and Upper Michigan lumberjacks. Have had a few requests for translations, so here goes.

GABRIEL: A tin horn, about three feet long, used to roust lumberjacks out of bed in the morning, and call them to meals. Or any horn or whistle loud enough to do the job. Probably based on the biblical "Gabriel's horn" that blew down the walls of Jericho.

BARK EATERS: lumberjacks or sawmill hands.

MUZZLE LOADERS: A type of bunk bed in which the lumberjacks slept. They were also called shotgun bunks. They were made of flattened poles or rough lumber, with mattresses of straw or balsam boughs. The men would crawl in - and "shoot" out - from the foot of the bed. A bunk or bed in camp might also be called a "Cootie Cage".

CHUCK HOUSE: The building where food was prepared and eaten. What else?

STOVE LIDS: Pancakes or flapjacks.

BLACKSTRAP: Molasses, generally eaten on the stove lids.

BLACKJACK: Coffee, which also was known as "jerkwater". Just a guess, but chances are good coffee was blackjack when too strong and jerkwater when too weak. There probably wasn't any in between, but if there was, that's probably what they called "Arbuckle".

MURPHYS: Potatoes, generally fried, when used in reference to food and not people.

JOHNNY CAKE: A type of corn bread.

LOGGING BERRIES: Prunes. On Great Lakes lumber ships prunes were also known as "Anchor Brand Strawberries." Fresh fruits were pretty hard to get out of season.

ROLLING STOCK: Donuts. When these fried cakes were tough and cold they were sometimes called "Cold Sheets". Probably also called a few other things, but we don't want to go there.

HASH SLINGER was a waiter in a logging camp, and jerking the hash meant serving the food.

CACKLE BERRIES: Eggs, based on the idea they are "hen fruit."

BLACKBIRD: This was a lumber camp compliment, meaning a man proficient in riding logs on a river drive. Marinette County's Dave's Falls is said to be named for a blackbird who met his death there.

HAY: Money in a pay envelope. "Feathers" on the other hand, might mean the marsh hay used to stuff lumber camp pillow tickings.

Death was something the daring-do lumberjacks faced as a regular part of their daily lives. Taking the "Sky Route" meant being on your way to heaven, and a "Sky Pilot" was a priest or minister who went from camp to camp to conduct services, and who was called when a lumberjack was about to die.

LIVE T0 LAUGH, LAUGH TO LIVE

Most of us know it's love and laughter that make life worthwhile.

But science is now proving that laughter not only makes life better while we're here, it appears to keep us here longer.

According to AARP, laughter appears to play a role in stimulating endorphins, the body's natural pain killers. A good belly laugh is excellent exercise. Gives your heart and lungs a healthy workout without stressing other muscles. Laughing helps people who have chronic breathing problems such as emphysema. They say the change in breathing patterns aids ventilation and clears mucus.

Researchers have found that laughter triggers other chemicals that help the immune system to kick in. These are the same chemicals that decrease when you're under stress. While your heart rate and pulse rise slightly during laughter, afterward they fall below normal, giving a sense of relaxation that can last up to 45 minutes after laughing.

Remember those laugh machines? Just try not to laugh with them. Maybe doctors should prescribe those instead of pills with all the nasty side effects.

Remember Cousin Fuzzy and Tinsey Forslund and the Laughing Song? They were great! No relation to the Country Cousin, but they were neighbors. And they really did get everybody laughing. That old fashioned kind of dancing also must have been good for circulation, heart rate, stress reduction and all sorts of things. Certainly was more fun than jogging ever thought of being. Too bad polkas are so out of favor with the young crowd today!

PRAYER IN SCHOOLS

There's an on-going controversy in this country about the legality of prayer in schools. It's been said, though, that attempts to ban it fail miserably when tests get really tough.

School can be just as hard on teachers as it is on students. The following was forwarded by a young lady who recently interviewed for her first job as a public school teacher in Wisconsin:

She claims to have told the interviewers:

"Let me see if I have heard correctly:

"You want me to go into that room with all those children and fill their every waking moment with a love for learning. I'm supposed to instill a sense of pride in their ethnicity, modify their disruptive behavior, observe them for signs of abuse, censor their t-shirt messages and teach them better dress habits.

"You want me to teach them patriotism, good citizenship, sportsmanship, fair play, how to register to vote, how to balance a checkbook, and how to apply for a job.

"I am to wage a war on drugs and sexually transmitted diseases; check their backpacks for weapons of mass destruction, and raise their self esteem.

"I am to check their heads for lice, comfort those who are sorrowing or injured, maintain a safe environment, recognize signs of anti-social behavior, reward the good and discipline the bad, offer advice, encourage respect for cultural diversity, and be absolutely sure young ladies and young men get equal shares of my attention.

"I am to be a paragon of virtue, larger than life, such that my very presence will awe my students into being obedient and respectful of my authority.

"You want me to incorporate technology into the learning experience, monitor web sites, and relate personally with each student. That includes deciding who might be potentially dangerous and liable to commit a crime in school.

"I am to be sure all students pass the mandatory state exams, even those who don't come to class regularly or complete any of their assignments.

"And I am to be sure all students with handicaps - mental or physical - get an equal education regardless of their abilities.

"I must communicate regularly with parents by letter, telephone, newsletter and report card, attend PTA meetings, conduct parent conferences, and attend faculty meetings and training sessions on my own time, at a salary that qualifies my family for food stamps.

"All of this I am to do with just a piece of chalk, a telephone, a computer, a few books, a bulletin board and a big smile, without hugs or other physical contact, and yet you expect me NOT TO PRAY?!!"

GROWIN' THINGS

If you haven't done so already, take cuttings from geraniums, impatiens, fuschias, ivies and other easily rooted plants so they're ready to set outside next month. It's not at all difficult to stretch your landscaping dollars with plants you get for free with just a little effort.

And no matter how tempting, it probably is way too early to be setting out tender plants. April is notoriously fickle. For that matter, so is May.

On the other hand, if you need to plant grass seed, better do it soon. Grasses prefer cool soil and cool weather.

It may be too early to plant outdoors, but it certainly is time to get your garden area worked up and ready to go so you'll have a head start when planting time does get here. If you plan to use a chemical weed or quack grass killer, this is as good a time as any to do it.

Even if you're not planning on using chemicals, work up the garden now and if the weather stays fine, all those healthy little weed seeds will start to grow. Then you can cultivate again and kill them off before you start the seeds you want to grow there. If you get to repeat that cycle a few more times, that's wonderful. You'll have a better chance for a weed free garden.

Just in case it isn't too early, this coming weekend I plan to set out a tomato plant or two, some set onions, peas and a short row of spinach. If they make it, we've got a head start on summer's bounties. If not, oh well!! Maybe we'll have better luck next time.



COOKIN' TIME

This time of year, our taste buds yearn for the fresh flavors of spring, but the ingredients are still hard to come by. Recently bought some strawberries that looked luscious, and to be honest, they smelled and tasted something like strawberries, but they crunched when sliced and refused to yield more than a few drops of juice when sliced and sugared overnight. And they were still crunchy. Definitely a disappointment.

Complicating matters, our families are working up healthy appetites, but few of us are willing to spend time in the kitchen when the beautiful outdoors beckons. The answers are to: a) start up the grill; b) prepare large batches of something the family will enjoy several days running, c) go the slo-cooker route, or d) do the stir fry thing. Any of these will minimize kitchen time.

If you choose to go the grill route, try doing an entire grilled meal. Meat is your choice. Peel a few carrots, and slice them lengthwise. Wash some summer squash and do likewise. Wrap cleaned potatoes in foil and tuck them around the edges of the coals. When the meat is nearly done, shake the ashes off a healthy batch of coals and push them together at one end of the grill. Over them place a piece of foil, and on it melt some butter. Spray the carrot slices with buttery flavored cooking spray, sprinkle on some salt and pepper , and lay them on the buttered foil. A bit of sweet basil crumbled on is good, or a tiny, tiny bit of mint. Cook until they start to brown on one side, then turn and brown them on the other. If they aren't cooked to the texture you like, turn them again. Takes about 10 minutes if the coals are right, and they taste nothing like carrots cooked on the stove. Squash can be done the same way, but over very hot coals, and with a very short cooking time, maybe two minutes per side. Better if you poke a few holes in the foil so you get the nice smoky flavor.

CREAM CHEESE SWIRL COFFEE CAKE

If you're forced into a corner and must present a baked offering, this is worth the effort. It also travels well. Make one now to try it out, then plan to bring one for your next family gathering.

2 packages cream cheese (8 ounces each)

3 tablespoons powdered sugar

3 tablespoons lemon juice, or more if you prefer

2 cups flour

1 teaspoon baking powder

1 teaspoon baking soda

1/4 teaspoon salt

1 cup granulated sugar

1/2 cup softened butter or margarine

3 eggs

1 teaspoon vanilla extract

1 container sour cream, 8 ounces

Cinnamon/Nut Topping:

1/4 cup finely chopped nuts

2 tablespoons granulated sugar

1/2 teaspoon ground cinnamon

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Grease and flour either a 10" tube pan or a 9"X12" cake pan. In small bowl beat together the cream cheese, powdered sugar and lemon juice. Set aside. In another bowl stir together the flour, baking powder, baking soda and salt. Set this aside. In large mixing bowl beat the granulated sugar and butter together until fluffy. Add the eggs and vanilla and beat again until fluffy. Add the dry ingredients alternately with the sour cream. Pour half the batter into the prepared pan. Spoon on the cream cheese mixture to within half an inch of the pan edge. Then spoon on remaining batter, spreading it to the edge of the pan. Sprinkle on the Cinnamon-Nut topping. Bake 45 to 55 minutes, or until a wooden toothpick inserted near the center comes out clean. If you've baked in in a tube pan wait 10 minutes before removing it. If baked in the regular cake pan, just leave it there and serve as is.



Thought for the Week: Lord, help us to hold our tongues unless we have something good to say. It isn't difficult to make a mountain out of a molehill. All you have to do is add a little dirt.



(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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