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THE CITY REBORN FROM THE ASHES OF AMERICA'S MOST DISASTROUS FOREST FIRE
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Country Cousin

Alert...

Hi Folks!

Spring continues to approach very, very slowly here in TIMESland. Considering how many days of rain we’ve had since it quit snowing - if it really has quit snowing - maybe we should be building arks and gathering animals two by two.

Incidentally, hear about the blonde who thought Joan of Arc was Noah’s wife? The friendly fishing fanatic says despite all that water, Noah and his family probably couldn’t do much fishing from the ark. Only brought two worms.

GRILLING TIME

Now the good news. Reports are that despite the big snows out west this week, we may be in for some fine weather this weekend in TIMESland, with chances of precipitation down to maybe 10 and 20 percent, and temperatures into the 60s! We might even get to see the sun. Get out the charcoal grill and set up the lawn chairs. But keep those sweaters and jackets handy!

PINK MOON

The moon will be full Thursday night, and we might even be able to see it. My calendar says it will be the “pink” full moon, but was disappointed to learn that doesn’t mean the moon itself will be pink, it refers to the season. In normal years, pink wild flowers would be blooming, at least in some areas. There also will be a partial eclipse of the moon on Thursday, but we won’t see it much here, if any, because the eclipse happens in the middle of the afternoon.

NATURE HIKE

For something new to do in the great outdoors, you might want to join personnel from Marinette County’s Land Information Office for their “Froggy Night Nature Hike” from 6:15 to 7:45 p.m. on Thursday, May 2, on the Hemlock Curve Nature Trail off Badger Road in the Peshtigo Harbor Wildlife Area. Bring the kids or grandkids for a free guided hike to learn about local frogs, their habitats and the songs they sing. For more information, contact Anne Bartels, Information and Education Specialist, at 715-732-7784.

RUN ON THE RIVER

Weather notwithstanding, Spring must be here. Either that or the fishermen got tired of waiting. Cars have filled the parking lot just south of the bridge in Peshtigo, and the recently cleared walking path and fishing access points on city property along the river appear to be getting heavy foot traffic.

The boat landing at the Peshtigo municipal garage is open and being heavily used, mainly by anglers trying for walleyes. Unfortunately, reports are that success has not been great. At Peshtigo Harbor they’re are trying for walleye, trout, and pike. In the Menominee River catches of walleyes, trout, and whitefish around the Hattie Street dam have been reported. Boat launches at Stephenson Island and Boom Landing are open, but fishermen say catches have not been great.

In Oconto County, most of the fishing seems to be going on in the Stiles dam area and elsewhere in the Oconto River or at the Oconto breakwater, for walleye, trout, and pike.

Incidentally, the regular fishing season opens on Saturday, May 4.

FRESHEN THAT THERMOS

For some of us, the return of fishing season means the thermos comes out of storage after being ignored all winter. Morning coffee in the boat is a treat to be reckoned with, but not if it carries a musty flavor.

To freshen your thermos, fill with water, plop in four fizzy antacid tablets like Alka-Seltzer, and let it soak for an hour or so. Brush it out, then rinse well with fresh water. If you don’t have a bottle brush, drop in a very clean dish cloth, shake it around and dump it out. Then rinse again with fresh clean water and the thermos is good to go.

If you don’t have ANY fizzy antacid tablets, clean the thermos by filling with hot or at least warm water and dropping in some fizzing denture tablets.

WINTER GRIME

Incidentally, those denture cleaning tablets work for lots of other tough cleaning projects as well.

If you have a particularly grimy window or other glass surface, dissolve several tablets in a small container of warm water, dip in a soft cloth and clean away. Rinse with clear water and dry with a second cloth.

The tablets also often remove coffee and tea stains from china teapots, cups and mugs that you thought were hopeless. After washing, fill the cup or whatever with warm water, drop in a denture tablet, and let it sit for half an hour or so, even overnight. Wash again and wipe dry. The stain should be all gone.

If the teapot has lime or calcium scale buildup, you should fill it with vinegar and heat in the microwave to nearly boiling. Let it sit for a while and the scale should wash right off. If it feels smooth but is still stained, then try the denture tablet treatment.

ADDITIVE ALERT

These days we need to watch for toxic additives in almost everything we consume. Have known for quite some time that over consumption of almost any type of soda pop can be hazardous to your health, some for one reason, some for another, some just because of excess sugar content.

But until a brother-in-law developed kidney stones always figured the citrus-flavored ones were healthier than colas. His doctor said the kidney stones came from drinking too much of one of the most popular citrus-flavored sodas. He even drank it as his wake-up breakfast beverage - because coffee wasn’t good for him! That was back before the “experts” discovered they were wrong and coffee isn’t as evil as they had been telling everyone.

Now, just recently learned that we really do need to read the labels on our bottled and canned beverages of choice. If it includes “bromated vegetable oil,” otherwise known as “BVO”, we might want to put it back on the shelf.

BVO has lots of side effects even more harmful than kidney stones. It is actually a flame retardant sort of plastic and is used to keep citrus oils from separating when they are used in beverages.

In past years BVO was seen as harmless in normally consumed quantities, but in today’s world, when soda is a regular drink rather than an occasional treat, researchers are saying we need to take another look. BVO is a toxic chemical that is banned as a food additive in many countries including Japan, India, and the European Union, but not in the United States.

Researchers say it competes with iodine for receptor sites in the body, which can lead to hypothyroidism, autoimmune disease, and cancer, and its main ingredient, bromine, is a poisonous, corrosive chemical that has been linked to major organ system damage, birth defects, growth problems, schizophrenia, and hearing loss. A few patients have experienced skin lesions, memory loss and nerve disorders, according to some news reports.

One published report states, “Back in 1958, the FDA said BVO was generally safe to use, but it changed its mind in the 1970s, giving BVO “interim” status. Interim status means beverage manufacturers can use it in limited amounts pending the outcome of further studies. Those studies have never been done, leaving the ingredient in limbo for more than 30 years.”

Nothing like quick action!

Anyway, BVO today can be used at a level not to exceed 15 parts per million in the US. Some say this was a sensible percentage back in the 1950s when soda was an occasional treat and almost no one consumed multiple cans a day, but the rules need another look today.

Earlier this year Pepsi Co. announced it was removing BVO from Gatorade, but made no announcement as to its content in some of its other products. So far it seems other beverage companies have not made similar changes.

We don’t need to wait for the manufacturers or the government to tell us what to do. After all, we’re in charge of our own health and that of our families. Check the labels, and decide for yourself if it’s worth taking the chance.

TOXIC RESIDUES

Speaking of taking chances, better wash fresh fruits and vegetables very, very well!

Back when we were kids Mom was advised to wash anything to be eaten raw to avoid the chance of pin worms and such. We don’t hear much about that today.

What we do hear about though, are toxins from fertilizers and pesticides that can cling to the food we eat even it’s purchased pre-washed.

An environmental watchdog group known as the Environ-mental Working Group (EWG) studied some 48 pre-washed samples of food products earlier this year. Their studies found pesticide residues on 67 percent of the samples, all of which had been either washed or peeled before being tested.

The top three offenders on the EWG’s “Dirty Dozen” list were apples, strawberries and grapes. Nearly every sample had pesticide residues. Other fresh foods on the list were celery, peaches, sweet bell peppers, imported nectarines, cucumbers, potatoes, cherry tomatoes and hot peppers.

For years, at least one restaurant publication has advised dipping washed celery stalks briefly in boiling water before slicing and adding it to salads. This minimizes chances of bacterial contamination and is a good idea for home use too, especially if we’re making the salad a day ahead for a party or other family gathering. Guess the message here is to thoroughly wash anything you plan to feed to your family, and whenever possible buy organic from known local sources or grow your own. Think gardens, people. It’s that time of year and the results are certainly worth it.

CORRESPONDENCE

Received a very nice e-mail recently from a gentleman who identifies himself as a former TIMESland resident and “just another bleeding heart liberal.” He said the recently published recipe for breakfast is one of his favorites, but wondered if the six cups of nuts (two cups each of three different kinds) are too many, and if instead the mixture should contain a total of two cups of one or all of the types listed. Double checked, and the recipe was printed as I received it, but I think he’s right. Six cups of nuts would be too much, unless it were being used as a sundae topping. (See corrected recipe below.)

Anyway, my liberal friend says he reads this column regularly, even though he disagrees with most of the political commentary, and then he ends by saying, “...the bulk of my extended family living in the area are BIG fans of your politics - and I love them in spite of that...”

Love that thought my friend. It’s nice to know that folks can agree to disagree on some issues - even important ones - and stay civil. If two people always agree on everything, one of them is unnecessary in this old world.

Just so you know, some of my own family also disagrees with my politics. Someday they’ll see the light, but until they do, I also love them dearly anyway. God bless!

COOKIN’ TIME

BREAKFAST GRANOLA

This is a repeat of the recipe from Barb Johnston, with the change suggested by the friend mentioned above. Probably tastes good either way, so this time I’ve included the differing quantities of nuts as alternatives. Mrs. Johnston, who at age 97 remains in amazingly good health, says she has this granola or a fruitless variation every morning for breakfast, and she still makes it herself. She eats it with applesauce, rhubarb sauce, sweetened peaches or strawberries or other fruit juice instead of milk. The kids will probably love eating the granola dry, as a finger food.

8 cups old fashioned oatmeal

1/2 cup plus 1 tablespoon olive oil

1 tablespoon vanilla

1/2 cup plus 1 tablespoon honey

1/2 cup each raisins, craisins or whatever other dried fruit

you want (or none)

Depending on how much you like nuts, add either 2 cups each of almonds, walnuts and pecans for a total of six cups, or a total of two cups of nuts - preferably a mixture of almonds, walnuts and/or pecans. I would use sliced almonds and chopped nuts, but the recipe doesn’t specify that.

Preheat oven to 325 degrees. Combine oatmeal, oil, vanilla and honey. Lightly oil a baking sheet with either cooking spray or olive oil. Combine the oats, oil, vanilla and honey. Mix well and spread in a single layer on the prepared balking sheet. Bake 10 minutes, and stir in the nuts. Bake 20 more minutes stirring and turning every 10 minutes. Remove from oven and let cool on the baking sheet. Stir in the dried fruits if you are using them. Store in an air tight container. Serve with milk, or fruit sauce or juice.

CAULIFLOWER CHOWDER

Makes 6 servings. For a well-rounded meal serve steaming bowls of this easy and luscious soup with a burger or brat off the grill.

2 tablespoons unsalted butter

1 onion, chopped

1 head cauliflower, broken into small florets

1 potato, peeled and diced

2 cups vegetable or chicken stock

1 teaspoon dried parsley

2 cups milk

Salt and pepper to taste (preferably white pepper)

Melt the butter in a large pot over medium heat. Saut the onion in the butter for 5 minutes. Stir in the cauliflower and potato and saut for 5 more minutes. Pour in the stock, bring to a boil, reduce heat to low and simmer for 20 minutes, or until all vegetables are tender. Add the parsley and milk, stirring well to blend. Season with salt and pepper to taste.

MONGOLIAN CHICKEN

NAPSA, a national news clipping service, shares this stir-fry recipe, courtesy of the popular restaurant chain owned by Buffets, including the Old Country Buffets, which now serve made-to-order Mongolian Stir Fry for lunch and dinner at most locations. This kind of cuisine originated in China many years ago with the wok and has become a major part of many American lifestyles. It’s quick, easy, and healthy so you can feed your family well without spending a lot of time in the kitchen.

Recipe makes two generous servings.

2 4-oz. chicken breasts

1 tablespoon vegetable oil, divided

1 teaspoon chopped ginger

1 teaspoon chopped garlic

1 cup pea pods

1 cup cabbage, shredded

1/2 cup 1⁄4” julienned onions

1/4 cup matchstick carrots

1 cup broccoli florets

1 tablespoon vegetable oil

1/4 cup low-sodium soy sauce

1/4 cup teriyaki sauce

2 sprigs cilantro

2 servings unconverted rice (cooked according to recipe)

Cut chicken into half-inch strips. Mix 2 teaspoons vegetable oil, ginger and garlic together. Rub mixture on the chicken breast strips, place in refrigerator for a minimum of two hours. Half an hour or so before dinner time put the rice on to cook. Mix the prepared vegetables together in a bowl. Spread the remaining teaspoon of oil in a saut pan or wok over medium heat. Add the chicken strips and saut for five minutes. Toss frequently to brown them evenly. Turn up heat to “high” and add the fresh vegetables. Toss frequently. Cook for one minute or longer if you prefer. Vegetables should be crisp in texture. Add the soy sauce, teriyaki sauce and cilantro sprigs to taste. Quickly toss to coat, then remove from heat. Top rice with the hot fresh stir-fry mixture and enjoy. (Serve with additional soy or teriyaki sauce if you wish, and perhaps even some crunchy chow mein noodles on top.)

MICROWAVE FRUIT CRISP

Here’s a quick, quick dessert. Make with granola from the recipe above if you wish. (Makes four servings)

16 ounce can chunky mixed fruit in light syrup, drained

1/2 cup granola

1/4 cup chopped pitted dates

2 tablespoons light brown sugar

2 tablespoons butter, melted

Half and Half, whipped topping, or ice cream, optional

Divide the fruit evenly into four six ounce microwaveable dishes. In small bowl combine the granola, dates, brown sugar and butter and mix until crumbly. Scatter over the fruit. Microwave on high for two to four minutes or until it gets bubbly Cool at least five minutes. Serve with cream or ice cream, as you prefer.

Thought for the Week: Whenever possible, savor what life has to offer when it’s offered. The opportunity may not come again. Natine Stair once said, “If I had my life to live over, I would start barefoot earlier in the spring and stay that way later in the fall. I would go to more dances. I would ride more merry-go-rounds. I would pick more daisies.” Me too!

(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 e-mail at shirleyprudhommechickadee@yahoo. com.)

COUNTRY COUSIN


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