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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: May 5, 2021

Celebrate Mom!

Spring really is moving in, and will finish the job someday. Promise! That said, Spring isn't here yet. There was some pretty heavy frost in TIMESLand last night that remained on car windows well into the morning of Wednesday, May 5.

Nevertheless, inland fishing season opened last Saturday, fields and forests are turning green, daffodils and other flowers (mainly dandelions) are blooming, and the first morels and ramps (wild leeks) have been found and enjoyed.

CELEBRATE MOM

Like most everyone else, I was blessed with a marvelous mother. I also was blessed with two very loving grandmothers and some very special aunts who generously shared their love, wisdom and attention with me, even though they had children of their own.

One thing all these wonderful women in my life shared was a firm conviction that kids should help with the chores as soon as they were old enough, whether they liked it or not. Wasn't always happy with that arrangement, especially when it came to weeding the garden or washing the dishes, but now I thank God nearly every day for them, their chores and their wisdom.

HONOR THY MOTHER

A day to honor mothers has existed for as long as, well, there have been mothers! Festivals honoring mothers in ancient times were often tied to gods and goddesses. The Phrygians held a festival for Cybele, the Great Mother of the Gods. The Greeks and Romans also honored the mother figure of their gods. Even today, an important festival in India, Durga-puja, honors the goddess Durga.

During the Middle Ages, people would return to their home or "mother" church once a year during the middle of Lent. (Back then, children would often leave to work at the tender age of 10!) Historians theorize that it was the return to the "mother" church that led to the tradition of children getting the day off to visit their mother and family.

In 16th-century England, this celebration became "Mothering Sunday." Children"mainly daughters who had gone to work as domestic servants"would be given the day off on the fourth Sunday of Lent to return to their mothers and home parish. The eldest son or daughter would bring a "mothering cake," which would be cut and shared by the entire family. Family reunions were the order of the day, with sons and daughters assuming all household duties and preparing a special dinner in honor of their mother. Sometime during the day, Mother would attend special church services with her family.

In the United States, three women were most instrumental in establishing the tradition of Mother's Day: Julia Ward Howe, Ann Reeves Jarvis and her daughter, Anna M. Jarvis. These three great women also fought long and hard for children's welfare, health and peace.

Anna M. Jarvis, although not a mother herself, succeeded in making Mother's Day an official U.S. holiday in 1914, in honor of her mother. However, she later changed her mind and spent the latter part of her life trying to remove it from the calendar because the holiday had become so commercialized.

MOTHER'S DAY GIFTS

Despite Jarvis' objections, gifts for Mom are appropriate for the day. If you haven't thought of a Mother's Day gift yet for your Mom, the old Farmer's Almanac had some suggestions that cost little or nothing.

First, visit, send a card (preferably homemade) or call. Give Mom a day off from any family chores. Someone else can take full responsibility for making or serving the food, clearing and cleaning the dishes, and doing the laundry. Volunteer!

If you're local, give Mom a "gift certificate" for your family's yard and garden services. Help her by laying down mulch. Put the "certificate" in a flower pot with spring-planted bulbs that will flower in summer. Deliver a gift of flowers, plants or shrubs in person or by the greenhouse. If you deliver in person, you also could plant them where she wants them to be.

If young kids are involved, put on a talent show for Grandma! It can be simple, and it can be virtual if you can't be together. Have the kids sing a song, show off some gymnastics, play an instrument, or do some art work for Grandma.

If you want to buy a gift, how about jewelry with your birthstone? For example, if your birthday is in August, give your mother peridot stud earrings. She'll always think of you when she wears them.

GLORY, GLORY HALLELUJAH

In addition to promoting an annual day to honor mothers, Julia Ward Howe, although a staunch and extremely vocal pacifist, wrote the words to the much-loved "Battle Hymn of the Republic," otherwise known as "Glory, Glory Hallelujah," during the Civil War days.

One of the versions is: "Mine eyes have seen the glory of the coming of the Lord; He is trampling out the vintage where the grapes of wrath are stored; He hath loosed the fatal lightning of his terrible swift sword; Glory, glory hallelujah! His truth is marching on!

"I have seen Him in the watch-fires of a hundred circling camps; They have builded Him an altar in the evening dews and damps; I can read His righteous sentence by the dim and flaring lamps. Glory, glory hallelujah! His truth is marching on!

"I have read a fiery gospel, writ in burnished rows of steel; As ye deal with my contemners, so with you my grace shall deal; Let the Hero, born of woman, crush the serpent with his heel, Since God is marching on.

"He has sounded forth the trumpet that shall never call retreat; He is sifting out the hearts of men before his judgment-seat: Oh! be swift, my soul, to answer Him! be jubilant, my feet! Our God is marching on.

"In the beauty of the lilies Christ was born across the sea, With a glory in his bosom that transfigures you and me; As he died to make men holy, let us die to make men free, While God is marching on.

Amen to that!

TAKE TIME TO BEAUTIFY

If you're the mom that's going to be honored, take some time to beautify and pamper yourself slightly. Simple beauty treatments do not need to take long or cost much. For healthy skin, add rosemary oil to the bathwater.

We used to hate castor oil when Mom made us take it as a laxative, but actually, it has many uses for personal beautification.

A bit of centuries-old advice is, to prevent wrinkles around the eyes, apply a drop of castor oil around each of them before going to bed. Castor oil acts as a humectant, meaning that it attracts and retains moisture in the skin, and therefore reduces the appearance of wrinkles and promotes healthier skin cell rejuvenation, so go ahead and rub some caster oil all over your face at a time when you won't be seen by others. Some plastic surgeons apply castor oil around an incision after surgery for this exact reason.

BATH SOAK FOR HEALTHY SKIN

Tales of the queen of Egypt, Cleopatra, tell of her beauty and her radiant skin. Her secret? Apparently she used to take frequent baths in fresh milk! Researchers now have found that the lactic acid in milk is the cause of the stunning skin. Alpha hydroxy acids help loosen dead skin and give healthy skin a deep cleansing.

While the tub fills, pour in two cups to one quart of fresh milk or butter milk. Fresh milk can be substituted with one cup of powdered milk. A few drops of lavender essential oil may increase the relaxing effects. Soak in the tub for at least 20 minutes and gently massage your skin with a wash cloth or a loofah to rub off all the dead skin.

After taking your bath, drain the tub and take a quick shower to rinse all the milk off your body.

ON THE SOAP BOX

STOPPING VOTER FRAUD


Was always taught to look for the motive, "Cherchez La Femme" as they used to say in old French murder mysteries, where it always seemed to be a woman who caused a man to commit the crime.

Ask yourself who stands to profit financially from the continued insistence that we must take steps to stop climate change - never mind that it has existed since the world was created. Who invested in the awful light bulbs they've forced us to use, and who has invested heavily in electric cars, for example?

Ask yourself why one party - the Republicans - is fighting hard to reduce opportunities for voter fraud, while the Democrats are staunchly fighting those efforts, using the rhetoric that requiring proper voting rules is "voter suppression"? Which politicians may be planning to profit from continued opportunities to cheat the voters?

Which politicians plan to gain voter support by allowing more and more illegals to enter this country, and by giving convicted felons, even those in prison, the right to vote?

LIVE LONGER

At the Marinette County Republican Party's Lincoln Day Dinner last Saturday, State Senator Eric Wimberger, 42, said because experts agree that women tend to live three to four years longer than men, he has decided that at age 65 he will start transitioning into a woman, and then when he's ready to give up the ghost, he will transition back, because he wants to go out as a man. Following up, Marinette County Party Chair Tim Pelzek asked Wimberger's first name would become "Erica" while he was a woman.



COOKIN' TIME

Our northern fields and forests are starting to produce springtime treats for us. The season for ramps (wild leeks) is brief, and buying them is nearly impossible, so we need to enjoy them while we can.

POTATO SOUP WITH RAMPS

If you aren't lucky enough to find some ramps, substitute one bunch of chopped green onions (white and green parts), one cup of diced regular onion and a clove or two of garlic for the ramps, and then add about a cup of chopped tender dandelion greens. Use the rounded dandelion leaves, not the jagged ones.

4 to 6 slices bacon

4 cups ramps (including the green tops, chopped)

4 to 5 cups red potatoes (diced)

3 tablespoons all-purpose flour

4 cups chicken broth

1 cup heavy cream

Salt (to taste)

White or Black pepper (to taste)

Get the ingredients together and wash the ramps. In a large skillet or Dutch oven, fry the bacon until crispy, remove from the pan and set aside. Add ramps and potatoes to the bacon grease in the skillet. Sauté on medium-low heat until the ramps are tender. Sprinkle with flour and stir with a wooden spoon until the flour is absorbed. Stir in chicken broth, bring to a boil, reduce the heat, and simmer until the potatoes are tender. Stir in the heavy cream and heat thoroughly without boiling. Add salt and pepper to taste. Mash part of the soup if you like, or leave as is. Serve hot or cool to room temperature, cover, and chill thoroughly to serve cold as you would a . Garnish with crumbled bacon, and serve with crusty bread and butter if desired.

RAMP BUTTER

If you're planning a barbecue, treat yourself and our family to some ramp butter. For this recipe also, you could substitute green onions and fresh garlic for the ramps. Still good, but not quite as good.

You will need:

1 pound of unsalted butter, room temperature

6-8 ounces (about 25) ramp leaves (and bulbs if you have them)

1 tablespoon lemon juice

2 teaspoons lemon zest grated finely (from about 1 large lemon)

Salt to taste

Fresh ground black pepper

Trim the root end (if there is a bulb) and wash ramps very thoroughly. ditto if you're using green onions. Bring a pot of well-salted water to a boil, and set aside a bowl of very cold water with lots of ice. Blanch ramps in boiling water for just 30 seconds then remove them and plunge them in the ice water to stop the cooking (this is called 'shocking'). Drain and squeeze out as much water as possible. Spread ramps out on paper towel to allow to dry a bit more. If you are using a food processor, roughly chop the ramps and add them to the bowl along with the butter, lemon zest and juice. Process until they reach the texture you want. If you're not using a processor, chop the ramps finely and place in a bowl with butter, lemon zest and juice and mix until well combined. Add salt and pepper, tasting as you go.

Pack the seasoned butter into air-tight containers. The traditional method is to roll the butter into logs and wrap either in parchment or plastic wrap, so they can be chilled and sliced. The butter can be stored in the refrigerator for about a week, or the rolls can be stored in the freezer for months. Just slice off what you need and re-wrap the remainder.

Uses for the Ramp Butter go on and on. Let a slice melt over grilled steak or vegetables. Rub some under and over the skin of a chicken (or chicken pieces) before roasting or grilling. Add some to the top of poached or pan-seared fish. Put thin disks between slices of a parboiled potato, wrap in foil and then roast or grill until golden. Toss some into hot pasta, and add grated parmesan. Scramble a few eggs and when they're almost set, add a tablespoon or two and mix in. Slather on grilled bread.

STUFFED STRAWBERRIES

Instead of candy, make these treats for Mom on her special day. You can be pretty sure she'll share them!

1 package (8 ounces) cream cheese, softened

1/3 cup confectioners' sugar

1/4 teaspoon vanilla extract

20 large fresh strawberries (about 1-1/2 pounds)

1/4 cup semisweet chocolate chips

1 teaspoon shortening

Graham cracker crumbs, optional

For filling, beat cream cheese, confectioners' sugar and extract until smooth. Remove stems from strawberries. Using a paring knife or small melon baller, cut a 1-in.-deep opening in the stem end of strawberries. Pipe or spoon cream cheese mixture into openings. Place on a waxed paper-lined baking sheet. In a microwave, melt chocolate and shortening; stir until smooth. Drizzle over strawberries, and then, if desired, sprinkle the berries with graham cracker crumbs while the chocolate is still soft. Refrigerate until set.



The Country Cousin

Thought for the week: Those of us who live long enough to get old are inevitably forced to deal with grief, and often that grief resurfaces long after we feel that we've gotten over it. As Vicki Harrison observed: "Grief is like the ocean. It comes in waves, ebbing and flowing. Sometimes the water is calm, and sometimes is is overwhelming. All we can do is learn to swim." An unnamed philosopher added, "I know you are listening from above... No matter where I am or what I'm doing, your memories will always keep me smiling."

Often that grief comes on Mother's Day for those of us who have lost our mothers, but in fact, our mothers are always with us, living on in us, in the things that we ourselves do and say. Another unnamed philosophers put it this way: "Mothers never really die, they just keep the house up in the sky, They polish the sun by day and light the stars that shine at night, keep the moonbeams silvery bright and in the heavenly home above they wait to welcome those they love." We will all come to that home one day, God willing, and the ones we love will be there, waiting to greet us.



(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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