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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: July 15, 2021

Half past summer!

Can you believe it? Summer is already half over! If the second half goes as fast as the first oneâ€.Don't blink!!!

We've had a long hot spell, then a few cold days, rain enough to keep the gardens growing, and now some absolutely marvelous perfect days, filled with sunshine and energy.

PREPARING FOR FALL

Seems like graduations for the Class of 2021 are barely over, and some of the parties are still to be held, but schools are busy preparing for fall and the start of the 2021-2022 school year, which will be here in just six weeks!

Mama always told me the older you get, the faster time goes. Once again, she was absolutely right.

HOW'S THAT AGAIN?

Sometimes, especially in the publishing world, things don't come out exactly as we meant them.

Or maybe they do.

For example (quoted from other publications printed years back):

â€Half of US high schools require some study for graduation.â€

â€Mr. and Mrs. Ron Keowke have returned from a week's fighting trip to Wisconsin.â€

â€Panda mating fails. Veterinarian takes over.â€

â€Legislators Tax Brains To Cut Deficit.â€

â€If the baby does not thrive on fresh milk, it should be boiled.â€

â€Lettuce won't turn brown if you put your head in a plastic bag before putting it in the refrigerator.â€

â€Miss Penneway was hospitalized this morning after being bitten by a spider in a bathing suit.â€

And finally, this headline: â€Federal Agents Raid Gun Shop; Find Weapons.â€

You think?

BEGONE, FRUIT FLIES

To get rid of pesky fruit flies, half-fill a small glass with apple cider vinegar and add two drops of dishwashing liquid. Mix well. The flies will drop in for a drink, and won't be able to get out again.

To get rid of ants, mix dry yeast granules with enough honey to make a dry, crumbly mixture and scatter it along ant trails. Or simply put small piles of cornmeal wherever you see ants. Either way, the ants take home the â€treats†you set out for them. The yeast expands, and their little tummies explode. Am told the cornmeal works on the same principle, because they can't digest it, and it kills them. Neither is poisonous to pets or small children.

ON THE SOAP BOX

SCOTT WALKER OP-ED


Wisconsin's former Governor Scott Walker is now a columnist for the Washington Times. In an op-ed early this year, Walker wrote:

â€The chaos and destruction across the country seen over the past months have left many people wondering if the majority of us - particularly younger citizens - are proud to be Americans. A recent poll of high school and college-age students, however, gives us hope for the future - particularly among those who have yet to finish 12th grade.â€

He explained that the survey was commissioned by Young America's Foundation and conducted by Echelon Insights. They polled 800 current high school students and 800 current college students from the general population between June 21 and 26, 2020.

The results leave me wondering if we should be sending our children to college. Maybe it's a good thing that the coronavirus shutdowns brought a 45 percent drop this spring in the number of high school seniors who applied for financial assistance to attend college.

Walker said when asked about their view of the United States of America, 88% of the high school students and 69% of the college students said they were very or somewhat favorable to the U.S.A. Additionally, 91% of high school students and 73% of college students were very or somewhat favorable to the American flag.

Asked about phrases that describe the United States, 66% of high school students and 47% of college students said: â€a country that is exceptional and unique,†while 67% and 48% respectively said, â€a country that values liberty.â€

Walker went on, â€The numbers dropped for the following descriptions: â€a country that offers opportunity for all who work for it†received 63% support from high school students and 45% from college students. â€A country that is a good example for other countries†received 55% and 37% respectively. And for the phrases, â€a country that values justice†and â€a country that values equality,†high school students listed support at 56% and 52% while college students were at 37% and 34%.â€

He found it interesting that, despite those opinions, 85% of the high school students and 74% of the college students believed in the statement: â€If I work hard, I will have the opportunity to succeed in life.â€

Based on those numbers, Walker observed, â€Whether they call it or not, our young people still believe in the American Dream.â€

â€Asked if they were glad to live in the United States of America, 85% of high school students said they strongly or somewhat agreed, while only 73% of the college-age respondents said the same thing,†Walker wrote.

I wonder where they would rather live? Also wonder, if this is such a bad country, why are all those illegal immigrants literally dying to get in?

When asked about the statement, â€Lots of people from around the world would love the opportunity to move to the United States of America,†88% of high school students and 77% of college students strongly or somewhat agreed.

Walker's article continued, â€The students' top reasons why people would want to come to our country? Good job opportunities, our freedoms, and constitutional rights, and the ability to strive for â€the American dream.' Not exactly what we see in the news or on social media these days.â€

â€Those conducting the poll asked students if they were comfortable or not standing for the national anthems at a sporting event or saying the Pledge of Allegiance at the start of an event or meeting, Walker went on. â€Of the high school students, 75% and 70% respectively said they were comfortable, while 50% and 46% of the college students said the same thing.â€

When asked about the statement â€while America may not be perfect, it is a work in progress that is always improving itself,†81% of the high school students strongly or somewhat agreed with 66% of the college students agreeing with them. On the statement, â€Americans should be proud of their country,†79% of high school students strongly or somewhat agreed, while the percentage for college students was 60.

Finally, students were asked, â€Do you think that Americans should celebrate Independence Day (July 4th)?†Of those in high school, 87% said yes. Of those in college, 74% said yes.

â€Our young people, particularly those in high school, are more patriotic than the media and social media makes them out to be these days. The good news is that the fundamentals are there as young people understand the concept of the American Dream. They believe that working hard can lead to success and they believe the United States offers opportunities for those who work hard,†Walker declared but added: â€At the same time, the survey reveals the influence of students by left-wing professors and activists on college campuses. Unfortunately, many incoming freshmen are overwhelmed with negative views about America once they arrive for classes.

He concluded, â€An objective view of U.S. and world history, along with basic economics, will affirm the strengths of our country and reveal the ongoing fight to provide liberty and prosperity for all. From ev'ry mountainside, let freedom ring! These are the founding principles we celebrate.â€

You can contact our former governor at swalker@washingtontimes.com or follow him @ScottWalker.

As a close observer of Wisconsin government at state, county and local levels for over 40 years, I continue to believe Scott Walker was the best thing to ever happen to our state.

Also believe his comments on education are even more applicable right now than they were half a year ago, mainly due to the push for â€woke†education today and the urgency of preventing indoctrination of our young people by â€educators†who seek to force Critical Race Theory on them.

That is a theory that promotes racial hatred and seeks to make children of successful families ashamed of who they are and what their families have achieved, instead of making them proud of hard work and success. The goal should be to convince all children, of all races and all backgrounds, that they too can be successful!

Barrack Obama is half black, and he was elected president. Abraham Lincoln was born and raised in a one-room backwoods log cabin, and he was elected President. If they could do it, anyone can do it! The American Dream is still intact. Let's keep it that way!

GROWIN' THINGS

EDIBLE FLOWERS


Lots of flowers are edible, and we're missing out on a good thing by not enjoying them on the table for eating as well as in vases and planters for looking at.

All squash flowers are edible. You can use both summer and winter squash flowers for stuffing and other types of cooking. Plants such as Zucchini are famous for their large-sized edible flowers.

Rose petals are edible, and so areâ€rose hipsâ€, the berries left when roses are done, which are very rich in vitamin C. Nasturtiums, young flowers and leaves, have a slightly peppery, spicy taste. Marigolds are sometimes known as â€poor man's saffron.†Planted as a border around the vegetable garden they help keep many types of pests away, but you can also use the petals to color dishes, garnish salads, and more.

Borage flowers taste like cucumber, add to salads or drinks; flowers of dill, basil, chives, fennel and arugula are all good additions for seasoning.

Never eat any flower on which any pesticide, weed killer or other chemical has been applied. If in doubt about the edibility of flowers, ask a UWEX educator for advice.

USE THOSE DANDELIONS

We put a lot of effort into keeping dandelions out of our yards. Considering the many good uses for these persistent plants with their perky yellow flowers, we ought to be encouraging them insteadâ€We probably should be planting them in rows in our gardens!

The roots can be washed, roasted and ground as a coffee substitute. They are supposed to have all sorts of health benefits as well. Tender young leaves can be used as salad greens, and all the greens (but not the milky stems) are delicious cooked like turnip greens, with some onion and diced bacon. The smooth-edged leaves are the best choice. Not as bitter as the jagged-edged ones.

Blossoms are good for deep frying and making wine and jelly.

The â€ripe†blossoms that have turned to fluff are designed for wishing on. Kids need to be told of the old tradition of making a wish, blowing on the fuzz. However many breaths it takes to blow away the fuzz is how long it will take for your wish to come true. Of course, a wise maker of wishes will choose a blossom from which the fuzz is ready to depart anyway.

FRIED DANDELION FLOWERS

Pick new dandelion blossoms (ones on short stems). Rinse in cool, lightly salted water. Cut off stem ends close to flower heads, leaving just enough to hold petals together. Roll flowers in paper towels to remove excess moisture. Make batter by combining egg, milk, flour, salt and pepper. Dip flowers into batter. Drop batter-coated blossoms into deep fryer set at 375 F. Fry until lightly browned. Drain on absorbent paper and sprinkle with more salt as taste dictates. Enjoy!

PINK DANDELION WINE

2 quarts of dandelion petals (stem and green collar of each flower removed)

2 quarts of boiling water

3 lemons

3 1/2 cups sugar

10 oz package of frozen sweetened red raspberries

1 yeast cake

cheesecloth

1 one-gallon jar (stoneware jar works best)

3 one quart wine bottles with screw-on caps

Pick the dandelions, snip off the stem and green collar and rinse in cool water. Place petals in the clean one-gallon jar and pour the boiling water over them. Let stand overnight.

In the morning, strain the liquid through cheesecloth (or tea towel), being sure to squeeze the flowers to remove all the juice. Combine dandelion juice with strained juice of lemons. Add juice to frozen raspberries and sugar. Bring mixture to a boil, then gentle simmer for 20 minutes.

In the meantime, clean the jar with soapy water and dry out. Pour mixture back into jar, cooling to lukewarm temperature.

Add yeast. Stir until yeast dissolves, cover the jar, and let mixture ferment for 10 days (with an airlock if possible) or until hissing subsides.

Using a double layer of cheesecloth, strain the liquid into a cider jug and let stand for 3 days.

Strain liquid again and place into quart wine bottles with screw-on caps (or swing-top bottles), but DO NOT tighten the caps. Let the wine stand for 24 hours to reduce the chance of a fizzy explosion.

Seal the bottles and leave for at least six months before drinking.

Enjoy!  (The final concoction should be drunk ice cold.)

COOKIN' TIME

Blueberries and raspberries are ready for picking, and zucchinis and summer squash are coming in.

SALSA VERDE CHICKEN CASSEROLE

2 cups shredded rotisserie chicken

1 cup sour cream

1-1/2 cups salsa verde, divided

8 corn tortillas (6 inches)

2 cups chopped tomatoes

1/4 cup minced fresh cilantro

2 cups shredded Monterey Jack cheese

Optional toppings: Avocado slices, thinly sliced green onions or fresh cilantro leaves

In a small bowl, combine the chicken, sour cream and 3/4 cup salsa. Spread 1/4 cup salsa on the bottom of a greased 8-in. square baking dish. Layer with half of the tortillas and chicken mixture; sprinkle with half the tomatoes, minced cilantro and half of the cheese. Repeat layers with remaining tortillas, chicken mixture, tomatoes and cheese. Bake, uncovered, at 400Â until bubbly, 20-25 minutes. Serve with remaining salsa and, if desired, optional toppings.

Some like it hot! Add sliced jalapeÃos to kick the flavor up a notch.

When substituting canned tomatoes for fresh, drain them first so you don't end up with soup.

Flour tortillas also work well.

Leftovers make a hearty breakfast. Serve with a fried or poached egg.

BLUEBERRY BANANA ZUCCHINI BREAD

Delicious and simple bread that is bursting with flavor! Sneaky way to get another small vegetable serving into the menu. This bread is absolutely bursting with flavor and nutrition. Let the kids eat all they want. Don't tell them it's good for them. Serves 12.

1 large egg

1/2 cup light brown sugar, packed

1/3 cup coconut oil, liquid-state

1/4 cup granulated sugar

1/4 cup sour cream

1 tablespoon vanilla extract

1 1/2 to 2 cups all-purpose flour

1/2 teaspoon baking powder

1/2 teaspoon baking soda

1/2 teaspoon cinnamon, optional

1 cup fresh grated zucchini

2 medium bananas, mashed

1 cup blueberries

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Grease one 9x5-inch loaf pan. (You can also split the batter into two pans, just be sure to adjust the baking time.) Grate the zucchini and remove moisture by placing between layers of paper towel and pressing firmly. In a large bowl, whisk together the egg, brown sugar, coconut oil, granulated sugar, sour cream and vanilla extract. (If the coconut oil isn't liquid, heat slightly until it is.) Add flour, baking powder, baking soda, and cinnamon, and fold into mixture. The batter should be quite thick. Add more flour if needed to thicken it up. Zucchini and bananas differ in moisture content. Add the zucchini, bananas, and blueberries, and fold gently to combine. Turn batter into the prepared pan, smoothing the top lightly with a spatula. Bake for about 65 to 80 minutes or until the top is golden, the center is set, and a toothpick inserted in the center comes out clean. If the bread starts to get too dark on top before it tests done, lightly place a piece of foil over the top. Once done, allow the bread to cool in pan for 15- 20 minutes and then transfer to a wire rack to finish cooling.

Thought for the week: Lord, You have blessed us with a wonderful land, filled with milk and honey. Thank You for the sunshine and the flowers, and yes, for the rain; and for the birds and the bees and the butterflies. And, by the way, the bees and butterflies seem to be having a hard time right now. Please do something, or help us do something, to keep them coming around so our food and our flowers will continue to grow. 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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