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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: February 23, 2022

Shirley Prudhomme

Snow birds

Winter winds still blow, but Spring is coming, or at least the robins think so. Our human snow birds are mainly still huddling in southern climes, but some of our feathered friends are already starting to come back. Maybe they're making sure they get first dibs on good nest sites. While else would they be here, shivering in snowy winter storms?

Our grandson who is a dedicated hobby photographer of all things in nature, snapped photos last Tuesday - Feb. 15 - of at least four robins perched in a tree in Marinette. If the early bird really does get the worm, these robins should dine well. On the other hand, it's a bit hard to pull worms out of frozen, snow covered ground. Wonder what they're eating? Dan considered buying some mealy worms and scattering them on top of the snow in the area where he saw the birds.



LENT BEGINS ON MARCH 2

In just one week, on Ash Wednesday, March 2 this year, Lent begins. Then, just six weeks later - on Sunday, April 17 - it will be Easter. Whether or not it will be Spring is another question entirely, but we can hope.

For many of us, Lent is still a time for house cleaning and soul cleaning. Painful perhaps, but certainly good for us. Just as in spring we clean the house, throw out the trash, then open the windows and let the fresh air and sunshine in, during Lent we should open our souls and our hearts, throw out the trash, and let fresh love and faith come pouring in.



MARDI GRAS

The day - or days - before Lent are Mardi Gras time in New Orleans, with the Fat Tuesday parades planned for Tuesday, March 1 this year. The New Orleans Mardi Gras was cancelled last year due to Covid.

A friend out East says the fact that the New Hampshire Primary falls on Fat Tuesday is probably a good omen for Chris Christie.

He also says Mardi Gras reminds him of how much inflation changes things. Beads were used to buy Manhattan Island for $27 bucks, and now you only get two coconuts for that number of beads. His wife says she always remembers when Fat Tuesday is" it's the day before "Diet Wednesday."



GOSPEL JAM

Up here in Wisconsin we generally do not celebrate Mardi Gras to a great extent, but what better way could we observe the final Friday evening before Lent than by enjoying the great music, faith, fun, friends, and food at the monthly Gospel Jam which will be held Friday, Feb. 25 at the Town of Stephenson Town Hall from 7 to 9 p.m. The Stephenson Town Hall is located at W11280 County Road X, in Twin Bridge, about 12 miles west of Crivitz.

Everyone is invited to bring an instrument to play, a song to sing, or just join the regulars for some good gospel music, food, fun and fellowship at no charge. The public is encouraged to attend. Refreshments are provided. Anyone with questions can call Don Olson at 715-923-4851 for more information.



ON THE SOAP BOX

OOPS!


Ran a Soap Box item last week that talked about suggestions for some political/constitutional changes that were attributed to Jimmy Buffet.

Subsequently, got an E-mail from reader Larry Legro of Wausaukee and Sun Prairie. He pointed out that while the Jimmy Buffet song referred to might be listed as being correct it was NOT Jimmy Buffet's ideas as to what to do about Congress and the United States debt. That solution, Legro said, was from multi-billionaire  Warren Buffet, holder of mega fund Berkshire Hathaway.

Many thanks for the corrected info, Larry.

The original information came from an old and well informed friend, Dave Kipp, and he had it right. The Buffet identify confusion was created by Yours Truly.

The commentary last week referred to the country song, "What would Jimmy Buffet do?", and then went on to say that Jimmy Buffet had reportedly come up with some answers for what to do about Congress, when those ideas actually were from Warren Buffet, as Legro (and Kipp) both said.

Warren Buffet suggested for starters, salaries and benefits for national-level elected officials should be changed to bring them into line with what people in the real world are paid.

Retired US Presidents-$180,000 for life;

House/Senate members-$174,000 for life;

Speaker of the House-$223,500 for life;

Majority / Minority Leaders-$193,400 for life;

Average Teacher Salary-$40,065 when working;

Average Salary Soldier-$38,000 when deployed.

In an interview with CNBC, Warren Buffet offered one of the best ideas about the debt ceiling: "I could end the deficit in five minutes. You just pass a law that says that anytime there is a deficit of more than 3 percent of gross daily product, all sitting members of Congress are ineligible for re-election."

 Kipp's comments included suggestions for a new Amendment to the Constitution to repair and replace the double standard through which our Federal legislators are immune from many of the laws they impose on the rest of us.

He noted the 26th Amendment (granting the right for 18 year-olds to vote) took only three months and eight days to be ratified! And that was in 1971 - before computers, e-mail, cell phones, etc.

  Of the 27 amendments to the Constitution, seven (7) took one (1) year or less to become the law of the land - all because of public pressure.

 There are proposals out there to end the "for life" pay for legislators, and to make them participate in Social Security like the the rest of us. It's called the Congressional Reform Act of 2022.

 Serving in Congress should be an honor, not a career. The Founding Fathers envisioned citizen legislators, so ours should serve their term(s), then go home and go back to work.

Anybody ready to follow through?



GROWIN' THINGS

If you have had some spring blooming bulbs in cold storage in preparation for forcing them to bloom for Easter, start bringing them out into the light and heat now. It takes about six weeks for most, and six weeks is about what you have.

It is also possible to buy pre-chilled bulbs from green houses and even some big box stores.

But if you can"t find any, or don"t want to spend the money, a few types of bulbs can be forced without cooling. These include Paper White Narcissus, its golden cousin Soleil d"Or, the Chinese sacred lily, and the lovely Amaryllis.

Start by filling an undrained decorative bowl or dish that is at least 2 to 3 inches deep with enough pebbles, pea gravel, coarse sand or pearl chips to reach about 1 inch below the top. Add water until it is barely below the surface of the gravel. Set the bulbs on top and hold in place with enough gravel to cover the bottom quarter of each bulb. Carefully maintain that water level. The bulbs can be placed quite close together for a lovely clustered look.

Tender Narcissus and their cousins are best kept in a cool 50 to 60 degree location in low light until they are well-rooted and the shoots appear, which usually takes about two to three weeks. Then bring them gradually into direct sunlight and warmer temperatures. Once you"ve enjoyed the blooms from these forced bulbs they probably won"t live to bloom again, so experts say not to bother planting them outdoors after the blossoms die.

Amaryllis can be forced inside in four to six weeks without cooling, and then planted outside in the spring or allowed to remain in pot culture.

If you have an amaryllis from prior years, bring it out into the light and start watering it now and it should be blooming for Easter.

Incidentally, to program potted amaryllis for forcing in future years, withhold water and then put it on a somewhat dark shelf somewhere in mid-August, then start watering again about six weeks before you want them to flower, whether that's at Christmas or Easter.

COOKIN' TIME

In days of yore, whole countries observed very stringent fasting rules during Lent. Families refrained from eating any food that came from an animal for the entire 40 days of penance, and that included doing without milk, butter and eggs. Considering there were no supermarket freezers brimming with fish and seafood, no margarine, no olive oil for those in northern climes, and no canned foods either, that was a very harsh penance indeed. In any case, so that leftover milk butter and eggs would not go to waste, it became a tradition for thrifty hausfraus to serve up buttery, eggy pancakes as a last hurrah before the fasting began.



SHROVE TUESDAY PANCAKES

These are supposed to be traditional Shrove Tuesday Pancakes, but am very certain there was no lemon juice available to most households. They probably served them with sour cream. Authentic or not, these pancakes are excellent. They are thinner than our regular pancakes,and some folks call them crepes. You could even fill these with canned pie filling, or whatever other filling you want, and top with whipped cream. To save time in the morning, go ahead and make these the night before, then increase their time in the oven to perhaps 15 minutes.

4 large eggs

1 cup milk (do not use low-fat or nonfat)

1 tablespoon butter, melted

1 tablespoon sugar

1 teaspoon vanilla extract

Sugar or powdered sugar, for serving, optional

Fresh lemon juice for serving, optional

Simply put all the ingredients in a blender or food processor and mix. It's best if you mix this up about 15 minutes before cooking, but the standing time is not essential. When you're ready to cook, turn your oven on at low heat to can keep the first pancakes warm while the rest cook. Preheat a buttered skillet or griddle over medium-high heat. Drop on batter for whatever size pancake you want, and brown on both sides over low heat, about 45 seconds a side. It's traditional to sprinkle with sugar and lemon juice (if using), and fold into quarters before serving, but filling these with preserves or canned pie filling is also great.



POTATO PANCAKES

These can be served with pork sausages and applesauce, but have become popular in some places to go with Friday Fish Frys. Also great with plain old pancake syrup or genuine maple syrup.

2 cups grated raw potato (peeled)

3 eggs, beaten

2 tablespoons flour

1 teaspoon salt

1 tablespoon grated onion

Chill the grated potato in ice water; drain and dry well on towel. Add eggs, flour, salt and onion. Shape into patties about 3 inches in diameter. Brown each side until crisp, in 1/4-inch hot fat. Serve immediately.



BUTTERNUT SQUASH BISQUE

Takes about an hour, start to finish.

1 tablespoon canola oil

1 tablespoon unsalted butter

cup diced onion

cup diced carrots

4 cups peeled and cubed butternut squash

3 cups vegetable stock

salt and ground black pepper to taste

ground nutmeg to taste (maybe a quarter teaspoon)

cup heavy cream

Nutmeg for serving (optional)

Heat the oil and melt the butter in a large pot over medium heat. Cook and stir the onion in the butter and oil under tender. Mix the carrots and squash into the pot. Pour in vegetable stock, and season with salt, pepper, and perhaps a quarter teaspoon of ground nutmeg. Bring to a boil, reduce heat, and simmer until vegetables are tender. Cool slightly, and then, in a blender or food processor, puree the soup mixture until smooth. Or use your stick blender if you have one. Return to the pot, and stir in the heavy cream. Heat through, but do not boil. Serve warm with a dash of nutmeg .



HUNGARIAN MUSHROOM SOUP

This warm, filling soup is especially great with a side of crusty multi-grain bread! Serve it immediately, or make it ahead. It's just as good re-heated as when newly made. If you can't find a Hungarian wax pepper, try a Jalapeño, or another mild chili pepper.

2 tablespoons unsalted butter

2 cups chopped onions

1? pounds fresh mushrooms, thickly sliced

4? teaspoons chopped fresh dill

1 tablespoon Hungarian sweet paprika

1 tablespoon soy sauce

2 cups chicken broth (can be low sodium)

1 cup milk

3 tablespoons all-purpose flour

1/4 cup tomato sauce

1/2 Hungarian wax pepper (substitute half a Jalapeño if you must)

1/2 teaspoon salt (or to taste)

ground black pepper to taste

1/2 cup sour cream

Melt the butter in a large pot over medium heat. Cook and stir the onions in the butter until fragrant, about 5 minutes. Add the mushrooms and continue cooking until the mushrooms are tender, about 5 minutes more. Stir the dill, paprika, soy sauce, and chicken broth into the mushroom mixture; reduce heat to low, cover, and simmer 15 minutes. Whisk the milk and flour together in a small bowl and stir into the soup. Add the tomato sauce and stir until it returns to a boil. Be sure to scrape the kettle bottom when you stir. Add the Hungarian wax pepper, then cover the pot and simmer another 15 minutes, stirring occasionally. Season with salt and pepper. Mix the sour cream into the soup and continue cooking and stirring with the cover off until the soup has thickened, perhaps 5 to 10 minutes more. Remove the Hungarian wax pepper and discard it before serving.

The Country Cousin



Thought for the week: As Lent begins, we should ponder on what Jesus did for us, how He suffered, willingly and with love, so that we can one day live with Him and the Father and the Holy Spirit in Heaven. Truly did He say: "Greater love hath no man than that he give up his life for his friends." We need to have faith, to stand up for God, and not turn our backs on Him for the sake of political correctness, or to obey tyrannical and disrespectful government mandates.

During Lent, Lord, help me strive to deserve the promises in the Old Testament: "Do you not know? Have you not heard? The Lord is the everlasting God, the Creator of the ends of the earth. He will not grow tired or weary, and His understanding no one can fathom. He gives strength to the weary and increases the power of the weak. Even youths grow tired and weary, and young men stumble and fall; but those who hope in the Lord will renew their strength. They will soar on wings like eagles; they will run and not grow weary, they will walk and not be faint." Lord, help me - help all of us - soar on eagles' wings!



(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 715-927-5034 or by e-mail at shirleyprudhommechickadee@yahoo.com.)


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