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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: March 11, 2022

Spring Forward

Cold winds continue to blow, but snow piles are melting, icy walkways are clearing and Spring is definitely coming to TIMESLand. Must be, since Daylight Savings Time goes into effect again at 2 a.m. Sunday, March 13. Don't forget to set those clocks an hour ahead before going to bed on Saturday night, or you'll miss church on Sunday morning.

BEWARE THE IDES OF MARCH"

Even to those of us who know little or nothing about "ides", that has sort of an ominous sound. Probably because it's the only Shakespeare line many of us will ever know except for "Romeo, Romeo, wherefore art thou Romeo?" and reminds us of High School English classes that were not always fun.

By the way, have been told that in that famous line, Juliet is not asking where Romeo was at the time, she was bemoaning the fact that he came from a family that was perpetually at odds with her family.

Anyway, the soothsayer in Shakespeare's play "Julius Caesar" warned the emperor to beware the ides of March, and sure enough he was stabbed to death on March 15, 44 B.C.

The "ides" actually were just a term to describe mid-month in March, May, July, and October. They started as a way to designate the full moon on the original calendar and then got out of whack. March 15 marked the first full moon of the new year on the oldest of the Roman calendars.

Whatever, it is a fact that the ancient Romans based their calendar on pretty much the same year we do, and that they knew the Earth revolves around the Sun, and the Moon around the Earth. Don't understand why people, supposedly learned ones, were so sure later that the Sun revolves around the Earth that they killed heretics for believing otherwise, and kept Christopher Columbus in prison for being one of those heretics.

So much for the experts. They were as infallible then as they are now!!!

LUCK O' THE IRISH

St. Patrick's Day is coming up next week - Thursday, March 17, so it's time for Irish folks and their wanna-be Irish friends to celebrate the Wearin' O' the Green.

Remember when we could have fun teasing folks of other nationalities, and nobody got mad about it, least of all the folks who were being teased.

What I've always liked best about my favorite Irish friends is their wonderful sense of humor. Somehow professional Irishmen have become experts at making fun of themselves. When other folks tell the same stories they never quite come off as funny.

The best Irish jokes I ever heard were told by Irishmen, and the very best were told by the late Jim Murphy, often known as "Murph." Murph was a bona fide Irishman from Marinette who was Corporation Counsel for Marinette County back in the days when there was no County Administrator, and Marinette County was pretty much run by Murph and County Clerk Donald John. Murph had a talent for dropping in just the right joke whenever discussions at County Board - or anywhere else - began to get too tense. We need more folks like him today.

THE DIVIL YOU SAY!

Anyway, here are a couple of jokes Murph used to tell, as I remember them. Rest well, Jim.

Murph said Gallagher opened the newspaper one morning and was dumbfounded to read in the obituary column that he had died.

He quickly phoned his best friend, Finney, and asked: "Did you see the paper?...They say I died!!"

"Yea, I saw it!" replied Finney, "Where ye callin' from?"

What are the best ten years of an Irishman's life?  Third grade. 

How do you sink an Irish submarine?  Knock on the hatch.

Then there was the story of the nun's who couldn't afford a horse so they bought a donkey to enter the race, but that will have to wait for another day.

Sorry folks. Just had to do it!

OF SHAMROCKS AND CLOVERS

The shamrock - or rather a green trefoil - is universally recognized as a badge of the Irish; it is used on aircraft, ships, clothes, books, and all sorts of bric-a-brac. And of course shamrock is worn on St. Patrick's Day. But it's not on the Irish flag, nor does it appear on their stamps or money.

According to legend, St. Patrick used the three-lobed leaf of the Shamrock to illustrate the Blessed Trinity - three lobes, one leaf; three persons, one God - in the fourth century, AD, when he spent 40 years converting the pagan dwellers of the Emerald Isle to Christianity.

WHY IS IT LUCKY?

Celtic dominance once extended across Ireland and much of Western Europe. It was the Druids (Celtic priests) who elevated four leaf clovers to the status of charms, allegedly potent against malevolent spirits. Their status as Celtic charms is the origin of the modern belief in their power to bestow good luck. (That and the fact they're hard to find.)

The leaves of four leaf clovers are sometimes said to stand for faith, hope, love, and luck.

Clovers in general were considered good luck symbols by ancient peoples of Ireland. Early Celts in Wales particularly revered the white clover, and used it as a charm against evil spirits.

WHAT IS A SHAMROCK?

Other than Christianity, Irishmen today are reputed to seldom agree about anything, so it is hardly surprising that they also cannot agree on just what plant is a shamrock.

Everyone knows it is not anything with four-lobed leaves. Other than that, everyone sort of knows what a shamrock is supposed to look like, but no one seems to know for sure what the real original Shamrock of Ireland was - or is. Many kinds of clovers and some oxalis varieties are sold as shamrocks today, although most experts say that's wrong, and the white clover was the original shamrock.

If you want to be sure you own a real shamrock you'll probably have to buy a bunch of varieties. One of them should be right. Or simply pick out one you like and stand by it. It's your shamrock, after all.

GROWING SHAMROCKS

It is frequently claimed that shamrocks will grow only in Irish soil. Experts tell us this is false, false, false!!

They say the shamrock seed frequently sold in souvenir shops it will be lesser clover. It could come from anywhere. It will grow quickly and easily in any good garden loam or in any artificially-produced potting compost that contains lime. It grows best outside but will get along indoors if it has to, and if it's watered correctly.

Seed sown in about October in a cold greenhouse will as a general rule be the right size for use by St. Patrick's Day the following spring.

If left to grow unfettered outdoors shamrocks will take on the full characteristics of the parental clover. Naturally. That's what they are. They will produce vigorous shoots, larger leaves and large clumps. They will bloom in summer with small yellow flowers (lesser clover, black medick), white flowers (white clover), or crimson flowers (red clover). Sounds pretty, doesn't it?

But then they will try to take over. Some are almost impossible to get rid of once they get going in the garden. It's best not to put them there unless you're prepared to work diligently at keeping them under control.

Until the 1950's clovers were generally a prestigious part of any good grass seed mixture, but now we frown on that. Someday that attitude may reverse. Clover is an attractive, low-maintenance ground cover that is soft to walk on, mows well and will fill in thin spots in a yard. It holds up quite well to foot traffic.

Meanwhile, various peculiar variants of the clovers are treasured as garden plants, while others are sold as house plants. There's no danger house plants will get away and terrorize the rest of your plantings. The garden plants might.

POTTED SHAMROCKS

If you have become the owner of a potted shamrock plant, water it when the soil surface starts to get dry, and fertilize once in a while. If you want the plant to spread let the stem tips come in contact with the soil. If you don't, cut the runners off. Might be pretty in a tiered planter, cascading down from one level to another.

If your plant is an Oxalis that starts to go dormant, stop watering it. Let it sleep for two to three months, then start watering again and it should be good to go.

By the way, no shamrock has four leaves, and never iron a four-leaf clover. You don't want to press your luck.

ON THE SOAP BOX - SCHOOL BOARD ELECTIONS

The spring elections are coming up in a few weeks, and seats on school boards are among positions to be filled for terms on Tuesday, April 5.

In a few districts, there are contests for positions on the board, but sadly, that is not the case in most districts. However, if there is good enough reason, even at this late date, a write-in candidate could unseat a veteran board member who does not support local values.

To protect our children from left-wing propaganda, and to protect the moral values of our communities, we need to elect school board members who will stand up against the dictates from state and federal levels when necessary.

With all the controversy swirling about things our children are being taught these days, we should all take time to find out who is on the ballot for the school district we live in, and how they feel about issues like critical race theory and teaching gender choice, especially at elementary grade levels.

If they're in favor of either of those monstrosities, or afraid to say they're against them, work to get them voted off the boards. There's still time if the situation is serious enough!

STILL ON THE SOAP BOX - BOYS ARE DIFFERENT!

Strange how fast "politically correct" opinions can change.

Just 16 years ago - in 2006, an article in Newsweek quoted educational studies that actually showed boys are different from girls, in a lot of ways, mentally and physically.

The article said 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!

Amazing.

I kind of thought everyone who ever had a brother or sister or was one knew that. Certainly every parent should know that.

Many experienced parents have noticed that if you give a boy toddler a doll he is more likely to point it at something and say "bang" or lob someone over the head with it than tenderly care for it. Oh, he may hug and cuddle it for a while, but not as devotedly as a girl child. And eventually the aggressive genes will win.

Girls are more gentle with toys and with playmates. More mothering, if you will. And more willing to sit still in class and take part in gentle activities. Boys find that really hard.

As they grow older the differences grow more apparent. 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.

The article also said American boys were facing an educational crisis. They were twice as likely as girls to be diagnosed with learning disabilities. The number of boys who dislike school had risen 71 per cent since the 1980s. Boys were becoming less likely to go to college, and were failing classes on a higher percentage than girls.

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 and react a bit differently from their sisters? Shouldn't some 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 urged 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!!!

PATRIARCHS

The article said that demise of the two-parent family "patriarchal family" adds to the difficulties boys face in today's world. Boys being raised by a Mom, with no Dad in sight, desperately need a male role model. Someone they can look up to, and love, and hope to grow up to be just like him. Really must hope, much as boys love their moms, that they don't all want to grow up just like her.

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?

Vive la difference! Come on educators and everybody else. Let's learn to work with it.

COOKIN' TIME

Lent has traditionally been time for fish and seafoods, and with the price of meat these days, occasional meatless meals can help the pocketbook. Found some good old fashioned recipes we can enjoy, and also some great eating for St. Patrick's Day.

SALMON LOAF

Experiment a bit with this if yours is a family of fishermen. Instead of the canned salmon and tuna, try substituting 2 cups of fresh salmon (or other fish, provided it's thoroughly skinned and boned) by either poaching it first and flaking, or putting it in the food processor until coarsely ground).

1 can salmon (or 2 cups fresh salmon, ground raw or pre-cooked and flaked)

1 can tuna in oil

1/2 cup mayonnaise

1 can cream of celery soup

2 eggs

1/2 cup chopped onion

1/2 cup chopped green pepper

1 tablespoon lemon juice

1 teaspoon salt

1/2 cup saltine cracker crumbs

Dilly Cucumber Sauce or Creamed Peas, optional

Pre-heat oven to 350 degrees. Generously butter a loaf pan. If using the canned salmon, dump into the mixing dish, juice and all. Carefully pick out skin and bones and sort of break up the salmon. Add the tuna and everything else. Mix thoroughly, but not with an electric mixer. Hands with rubber gloves on are preferable. Put into the prepared baking pan and bake for 45 minutes to an hour. Pop in some potatoes, sweet or white, to bake along with the salmon loaf. Serve with the Dilly Cucumber Sauce if you like, or with creamed peas or creamed peas and carrots spooned over it for a really old-time "retro" treat like my grandmother used to make.

DILLY CUCUMBER SAUCE

1 large cucumber, seeds removed

2 teaspoons dried dill weed (or 2 tablespoons chopped fresh dill)

2 tablespoons thinly sliced green onion

2 tablespoons mayonnaise

2 tablespoons lemon juice

1 tablespoon capers (optional)

Pinch salt (optional)

Peel the cuke, quarter it and scoop out the seeds. Chop in food processor, but leave it a bit coarse. Mix in everything else and serve, preferably after sitting an hour or so. Keeps three to four days in fridge.

LEMON CURD PIE

This pie isn't green, but it is a traditional Irish dessert. Remember the little girl who sat eating her curds and whey? She must have been Irish, because this version of a favorite old-time Irish dessert does indeed use curds and whey. Sort of. Make as a pie in a ready-made frozen pie crust or use your own favorite sweet shortcrust pastry to line an 8" or 9" tart tin, the kind with a removable bottom.

Filling:

1/4 cup butter

1/2 cup sugar

1 teaspoon vanilla

2 egg yolks

1 tablespoon plain flour, heaping

Rind and juice of 1/2 lemon

8 ounces cottage cheese, sieved

Topping:

1 tablespoon flour

1 tablespoon sugar

1 tablespoon butter, melted

1 egg, beaten

Powdered sugar, for dusting

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Put a cookie sheet in to heat. Prepare the crust. Cream the butter and sugar together until fluffy, then beat in the egg yolks, flour, lemon rind, lemon juice and sieved cottage cheese. Or mix in food processor. Spoon into pie shell or tart pan. Mix topping ingredients together and spread on top of the curd filling. Place the pie tin on the warmed baking sheet and bake for approximately 1 hour or until the top is lightly browned and slightly firm. Dust with powdered sugar. Serve cool but not chilled.



Thought for the week: An Irish toast for St. Patrick's Day (and every day):

May your neighbors respect you, Trouble neglect you,

The angels protect you, And heaven accept you.

(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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