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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 27, 2022

Shirley Prudhomme

Is it Spring yet?

Lots of rain and a few fine days managed to melt nearly all the snowbanks in TIMESLand, at least in the southern half. So of course, it will probably snow again. There were some serious flakes falling on Tuesday, but none that stayed on the ground, so maybe we really are done with snow for the year. Without the snow blanket to hide the mess, we'll be forced to clean the yard.

NEW RECORD??

Some sites on the web say northeast Wisconsin endured a few new record low April temperatures this week, with a low of 25 degrees Tuesday night and just one degree warmer Wednesday night. But cheer up. Thursday the sun might shine, and they're talking about highs into the 50s again for the weekend.

That said, despite the rain that keeps falling, fire danger remains extremely high every time it quits raining for a few hours, due to the strong winds and dead, brown grass, leaves and branches everywhere, and there have been a number o wildland fires. Spring green-up has not yet turned the fields and forest of TIMESLand into the verdant wonderlands that they soon will be.

BEWARE OF GIANT HAIL

It's cold, but we're sort of lucky. Back on April 26, 2008, severe thunderstorms brought damaging winds and large hail to parts of Wisconsin. Softball size hail, 4 inches in diameter, fell near Kings in Lincoln County, and baseball size hail, just slightly smaller, fell at Marathon in Marathon County.

How would you like to get hit in the head with that???

According to weather.gov, there have been nine documented reports of large hail two inches or greater in diameter across the county. The largest hail stone, 3.5 inches in diameter, reportedly fell 10 miles west of Middle Inlet on June 8, 2000. The most recent large hail event of two inches or greater occurred on August 19, 2011 when two inch hail was reported in Goodman. Nearly all of the large hail events reported in Marinette County occurred in June, July or August.

MOTHER'S DAY

Mother's Day is coming up on Sunday, May 8 - not even two weeks off. Time to think about honoring the Lady who made you possible. You and I may not know it, and even Mother may not know it, but Hallmark Cards years ago declared what various blossoms signify.

If you choose to send Mom a floral message, maybe you'd like to include a note explaining what each flower stands for. There could be pink roses, meaning thanks; calla lilies, meaning beauty; pink lilies, meaning mother; yellow roses, meaning friendship; Gebera daisies, meaning happiness; red roses, meaning love; sunflowers, meaning respect, and Lisianthus, meaning appreciation. Even if your flowers come on dish towels instead of in a bouquet, it might be fun to send Mom a rose-strewn towel along with a note so every time she looks at it she'll see a message of love.

That said, most Moms dearly love receiving hand-made gifts and hand written cards, provided love is sewn into every stitch, spread with every stroke of the pen or paint brush, or baked into every special cake or cookie.

After all is said and done, our Mom gave us life, and love is what life is all about!

CHANGING MOM

Some second graders were asked what they would change about their Mom if they could, what they thought would make her perfect. Some of the answers were pure gold.

One kiddo said: "On the inside she's already perfect. Outside, I think some kind of plastic surgery."

Another suggested diet. "You know, her hair. I'd diet, maybe blue."

Still another said he'd get rid of "this weird thing she has about me keeping my room clean."Another said he'd make Mom smarter, "".so she would know it was my sister who did it and not me."

My favorite is the youngster who wanted to get rid of the invisible eyes in the back of Mom's head. My own family has a story about that. Daughter-in-law and I were working at the kitchen sink while the two grandsons were playing behind us. One opened the door to a forbidden cabinet. Without turning around, or even glancing backward, daughter-in-law told him firmly to shut that door.

Grandson wanted to know how she could have known what they were doing, and she told him all moms and grandmas have eyes in the back of their heads.

A day or two later, the same two grandsons were in the back seat of the car while I was driving. In the rear-view mirror I spotted one digging into a box filled with goodies they had been ordered not to touch.

Without turning around, I very firmly ordered him to get his hands out of there.

Shortly afterward I felt little fingers going through the hair on the back of my head. "Grandma, do you have ears back there too?" he asked.

MUNICIPAL CLERKS WEEK

The week of Sunday, May 1 through Saturday, May 7 has been designated as Municipal Clerks Week in Wisconsin, a time to recognize and thank the clerks who keep our counties, towns, villages and cities operating smoothly, manage elections, and do their best to keep citizens informed.

The official Municipal Clerk Clerks Week proclamation expresses thanks "to all Municipal Clerks for the vital services they perform and their exemplary dedication to the communities they represent."

We here at the Peshtigo Times want to add our own words of thanks to all the Municipal Clerks in TIMESLand. Without a doubt, our work reporting the news and keeping the public informed would be far more difficult without the excellent cooperation of all the wonderful municipal clerks.

As the official proclamation declares, professional municipal clerks play a time honored role in local government and election administration that is is critical to the endurance and prosperity of our state.

The proclamation declares that the 1,854 professional municipal clerks in Wisconsin"...strive to be impartial in handling of their official duties, providing equal treatment to everyone, regardless of political affiliation."

The clerks handle election responsibilities, serve as official record keepers for their respective municipalities, and are tasked with insuring transparency and communication between the governing bodies they represent and the people they serve.

On a personal note, thank you, thank you, thank you to all the municipal clerks in TIMESLand for the work you do and the information you so willingly provide.

GROWIN' THINGS

Remember when May Day was supposed to mean little baskets of flowers hung on door knobs of friends and neighbors? Probably not, because of flowers being in such short supply here on May 1, but as kids we used to make paper ones in school and at least bring them home to Mom.

It isn't time yet to start much planting outdoors, but it is time to start assembling supplies and making plans. Be sure you have a garden hose, watering can or sprinkler, hoe, rake, shovel, spading fork, trowel and gloves in good repair and ready to go. Can't tell you how many times we've had a flat of plants ready to go into the row and found the trowel had disappeared and the garden spade had a broken handle. Also, there are plant ties and tree wraps that make marking and protecting plants a lot easier.

Then when you look for plants to buy, beware of fungus and bugs. Check under the leaves, particularly in closely packed flats. If you see any signs of a white mold or a slimy brown leaf, put the pack back on the bench.

To avoid bringing bugs like whiteflies and aphids home, check verbena and fuschia baskets and plants, as they are particularly fond of these. Turn the leaves over and check just where the leaf joins the stem. If there are signs of aphids, beware! Check other plants at that location very carefully before you bring them home.

If your home raised baby plants start showing signs of bug infestation, spray with a weak mixture of room temperature water and dish washing detergent. Putting flats in the sunshine and thinning them to allow sun and air in will help with mold and mildew problems.

If you're buying Impatiens or begonias, resist the urge to get the biggest you can find, and stick with those no more than 4 inches tall. Experts say they're likely to be healthier.

ON THE SOAP BOX

MAY 1 IS LAW DAY


Law Day, May 1, is an annual celebration across the U.S. that encourages us to reflect on how the law upholds freedom, justice and equality.

This year's Law Day theme, promoted by the American Bar Association, asks us to think about the role of the Constitution in times of change, particularly in the endeavor to create a "more perfect Union." 

The Constitution's greatness rests in giving us the power to decide how our nation should improve, especially when change presses on our future. Even two centuries after the framers drafted the Constitution, it remains "we the people" who legitimately define freedom, shape justice and build the scaffolding of equality.

As to observing Law Day, some laws are good, some are bad, so we can't just honor all laws, even if we do have to obey them until they are changed. Living under a system of law and order is fine, but in many cases laws in this country have been taken too far, to the point they become ridiculous, and in other cases our president, governors and agencies have substituted administrative rules for laws, and we the people should not allow that to continue happening.

Maybe an appropriate observance of Law Day would be to start a campaign to get rid of some laws that fly in the face of what living in this "land of the free and home of the brave" is supposed to be all about. In many ways we aren't very free any more. In some ways we're not very brave either. It's frightening how many people are afraid to speak out against unfair treatment by one or another of our fine American/Wisconsin government agencies for fear they will be targeted for retaliation.

Ridiculous and unjust laws (administrative rules are laws) need to be changed, and it's our duty as good citizens to try to change them, so let's all wake up and start smelling the stench of a society that's well on its way to turning sour.

NEW RUSSIAN IN SPACE

Friend who is very unhappy with Russia's President Vladimir Putin and his Ukraine invasion recalls that once upon a time Russia launched "Sputnik" into space. He wonders if right about now the Russian space agency could be talked into launching "Putinik" into the same general area.

SAVING MONEY

Hydrogen peroxide is an inexpensive way to clean and sanitize your home without the odor or caustic effects of alcohol or bleach.

Use hydrogen peroxide to wipe out the inside of your refrigerator and dishwasher. Because it's non-toxic, it's a great option for cleaning appliances you use for food storage or to clean your dishes and cutlery.

Sanitize a grimy sponge with the help of hydrogen peroxide. Combine equal parts peroxide and warm water in a shallow dish, then soak your sponges in the solution for about 10 minutes. Rinse the sponges thoroughly afterward and let them air dry.

Remove baked-on messes from pots and pans by mixing up a paste of hydrogen peroxide and baking soda. Apply the paste generously to the mess you want to remove, then let it sit for a while. Come back later and the baked-on stains will lift right off.

You can also let peroxide help with the laundry.

To remove stains from clothing, curtains, and tablecloths, pretreat them with hydrogen peroxide a little while before you want to toss them into your washer.

Adding one cup of hydrogen peroxide to a regular load of whites makes a great alternative to bleach for whitening and brightening fabrics, especially fabrics that would be damaged by bleach.

ANT KILLER

If ants are invading your home, spray vinegar around doors, appliances, and along other areas where you see them.

Also sprinkle vinegar on grass and weeds growing up in the cracks on your sidewalk or driveway. Kills them without poisoning the environment.

COOKIN' TIME

In general, none of us eat enough vegetables these days, and we do need them to stay healthy. I've often wondered if the reason so many kids - and grownups - don't much like vegetables is we don't usually give them the same attention we give the rest of the meal. Open a can of beans, heat with salt, pepper and butter, and serve. Eat "em because they're good for you. That's usually it. Dress them up a bit, and they might really catch on. Here's a couple we really like. You'll find others here from time to time. Either one makes a holiday-type vegetable fit to grace your finest meal, but easy enough to serve for every day. Also wonder if we'd all eat more beans if parents would say, "No, you cannot have any more of those beans until you finish that chocolate pie." Probably not, but it might be worth a try, at least with the beans in today's recipes.

SOUR CREAM BEANS

1 can wax beans

1 can green beans

2 tablespoons chopped sweet onion

3 tablespoons sugar

Salt to taste

2 cups sour cream

Heat beans to boiling. Drain the hot beans into a colander set over a dish. Quickly sprinkle the hot beans with salt, chopped onion and sugar. Dump the liquid out of the dish and again set the colander over it so the contents drain very well. When the beans cool to luke warm, dump out whatever liquid has drained into the dish, and put the beans in. Stir in the stir in sour cream. Serve the beans right away, or cover the dish and refrigerate. They're good warm or cold, and will last for 3 or 4 days if kept refrigerated.

BRAISED CARROTS AND CELERY

We usually think of celery as an ingredient, not a vegetable. This dish changed my mind.

2 tablespoons olive oil

8 medium carrots, about a pound, cut diagonally into quarter-inch thick slices

4 ribs celery, cut diagonally into quarter-inch thick slices

1/2 cup white wine

1/4 cup chicken broth

1/4 teaspoon dried thyme

1/2 teaspoon salt

1/8 teaspoon pepper

Put oil in heavy skillet over medium high heat. Add carrots and celery; cook for about 5 minutes, stirring occasionally, until vegetables are lightly browned. Add wine, broth and thyme. (If you don't want to use wine, use another half-cup chicken broth mixed with a tablespoon of lemon juice and a teaspoon of sugar.) When the mixture boils, reduce heat and simmer until vegetables are just tender, 12 to 14 minutes. Stir in salt and pepper, and it's ready to eat.

FRUIT AND VEGGIE MUFFINS

Makes 12 muffins.

These muffins are a meal in hand, so bake some when you've got time and toss one to the youngsters as they head out the door on days when they sleep too late to eat breakfast. While you're at it, pop one or two into your own lunch for the day. They're delicious and nutritious.

1 1/3 cups sugar

1 cup chopped cranberries

1 cup shredded carrots

1 cup chopped walnuts

2-1/2 cups flour

1 tablespoon baking powder

2 teaspoons baking soda

1/2 teaspoon salt

2 teaspoons cinnamon

2 large eggs, beaten, at room temperature

1/2 cup vegetable oil

Preheat oven to 375 degrees. Grease 12 muffin cups or line with paper liners. In a large bowl, mix apples and sugar; set aside. Add cranberries, carrots, and nuts; stir gently to combine. Sift together dry ingredients; add to apple mixture and stir well. Stir in eggs and oil; mix gently but thoroughly. Divide batter evenly among muffin cups. Bake 25 to 30 minutes. Cool 5 minutes before removing to a wire rack to finish cooling.

The Country Cousin

Thought for the week: Thank you God, for giving me the wonderful Mom I had. I'm sure she's up there in heaven tending flowers for you, probably gladiolas and some spectacular roses, and asking You to help work up the heavenly soil. Who needs streets of gold when they can be strewn with flowers instead? Happy Mother's Day, Mom.



(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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