space
space
Peshtigo Times
space
space
space
Perspectives
* Country Cousin
space
space
Sports Shorts
* 2017 Nine-day Gun Deer Season Opens Saturday, Nov. 18
* WIAA State Football This Week in Madison
* Menominee's Playoff Run Ends
* Bulldogs Beat Foxes
* Maroons Avenge Earlier Loss to Kingsford in MHSAA Playoffs

space
Peshtigo Fire
space
e-Edition
Now Available
For more information
click here
dot
THE CITY REBORN FROM THE ASHES OF AMERICA'S MOST DISASTROUS FOREST FIRE
space
dot
space

Country Cousin

Back Then...



Summer is finally here...or at least it was here. Considering the temperatures of the last few days, it may be gone already. It’s that darn global warming, you know!

Anyway, despite the recent chill, asparagus and rhubarb are making welcome appearances in the garden, at the market and on family tables.

Clans gather when they can in the balmy outdoors - weather, wood ticks and mosquitoes permitting. This is the season for weddings, showers, graduation parties, family reunions and fund raisers and festivals for just about any reason anyone can come up with.

A world-famed travel writer who visited Marinette County in a summer not so long ago marveled at the number of special events offered for public enjoyment here in the North Woods.

Summer is so precious up there, he wrote, That they start throwing parties on Memorial Day and don’t stop until deer season!

He was right, of course. We’re used to all the celebrating, so we’re not surprised. But living somewhere else could get to be downright dull for those of us accustomed to having a full calendar of events to choose from.

Many thanks to all the promoters and sponsors who volunteer their time to make things happen, from Memorial Day services to Hog Wrestling, benefit runs, Porterfield Country Fest, bang-up Fourth of July celebrations, Logging Days and Historical Day, to name just a few.

BACK IN THE DAY



Back in pioneer days folks didn’t go to stores to buy things. First, there weren’t many stores handy, and second, most earlier settlers didn’t have much money handy either. So they made things from what they had on hand. Soda - the drink we called pop - was a rare, if ever, treat. Our parents and grandparents did sometimes have homemade root beer. Also homemade alcoholic wines and beer. Refreshing summer beverages included Ginger Water and Rhubarb Punch, among other things. (See recipes below) Remember, there also were no ice cubes, so chilling probably meant putting the jug of liquid refreshment in the well pit, submerging it in a bucket of icy water from the well, or simply drinking it at room temperature.

That sort of deprivation ended pretty recently for some folks. A friend from Texas, daughter of a sharecropper family, says in her youth they drank a lot of tea. As a special treat, on Sundays they each got an ice chunk for their glass of tea.

Even paper wasn’t plentiful for northwoods pioneers. School children in earlier years used portable chalk boards for much of their work, and actual notebooks were used and reused. We have saved cookbooks in which clipped recipes were pasted over homework in bound paper notebooks.

Among my grandparents’ memorabilia we found a piece of slightly curled white birch bark, on which was penciled an invitation to a house warming party at a new dwelling in the Town of Lake. That precious piece of bark has somehow disappeared from our possessions, but the memory remains. Just another bit of proof that when folks don’t have what they want, they often find a way to provide what they need.

FLAG DAY IS FRIDAY, JUNE 14



The first Flag Day in America was celebrated in 1877, to mark the centennial of our national banner. Although it’s still not an official holiday, Flag Day, by an Act of Congress, was made a permanent observance in America in 1949. We all should take time to honor Old Glory, and give a bit of thought to what it means.

The colors red, white and blue were chosen, probably by General George Washington, because to the original members of the Continental Congress, red stood for hardiness and courage, white for purity and innocence, and blue for vigilance and justice.

The original 13 stars and stripes represented the 13 original American colonies which rallied around the new flag in their fight against the British.

Today, the 13 stripes still commemorate the original 13 colonies, but the number of stars has grown to 50, one for each state in the Union.

Despite our nation’s flaws, Old Glory deserves to be honored as a symbol of freedom, a beacon of hope, for oppressed peoples around the world.

Long may she wave!

Hopefully, she will continue to proudly proclaim the ideals that have always characterized America, and not be used to cover the shame of the generation that allowed the American dream to die!

ON THE SOAP BOX

ENERGY CZAR KEPT PROMISE!




Back in 2009, shortly after our current president was first seated in the Oval Office he appointed a Nobel Peace Prize winner Steven Chu to serve as his Energy Secretary.

That was a clue to some of us that things were going to get as bad as we were afraid they would, and they have!

But never mind today’s $4.19 per gallon price at the pump. Chu is apparently a man of his word, and things will probably get worse. Chu’s word was given to the Greenies who want us to quit using gasoline.

In September of 2008, before being appointed by President Barack Obama to help destroy this nation, Chu had talked to The Wall Street Journal about the benefits of having gasoline prices rise over 15 years to encourage energy efficiency. He said they should raise to European levels, which were about $8 to $10 per gallon. Well, he’s halfway there now. He delivered half of what he promised.

So cheer up folks. Things will likely only get worse, just as Chu intended. Since Obama knew Chu’s goals and put him in a position to achieve them, it’s fair to assume that’s what Obama wanted too!

In other interviews Chu was quoted as aiming to have American gasoline reach $4 a gallon. This week he achieved that goal and passed it by.

He does have one thing to be proud of. He’s actually a politician who kept his word.

That’s unlike his boss, the incumbent president who promised last fall that he would open the American oil fields to drilling and take other steps to bring our gas prices down. A foolish nation believed his promises and re-elected him. See how well he’s kept that promise!

Of the two, seems like Chu is more trustworthy, if totally misguided.

Incredibly, although Chu and his supporters never denied his remarks about favoring $5 and $9 a gallon gasoline, liberal news writers managed to chastise Republicans for repeating those words and for blaming Chu and Obama for promoting an outrageously anti-American energy policy aimed at increasing the price at the pump.

Maybe those reporters should look at the facts. They ought to be proud! Their hero accomplished exactly what he set out to do.

MEXICAN ARREST



Much has been in the news lately about the unfortunate Phoenix-area resident, Yanira Maldonado, who was arrested while visiting Mexico after police there found 12 pounds of marijuana attached to the under side of her bus seat.

She spent what must have been a terrifying week before being released from the mexican jail after a court found the accusations against her were unfounded.

But the whole incident raises the question, What should a tourist do if arrested in Mexico - or any other foreign land - and accused of carrying drugs?

Authorities say you should notify your consulate as soon as possible. Most of us wouldn’t think of it, but anyone traveling abroad should carry the consulate’s phone number. The consulate, America’s representatives abroad, can reach family and friends and provide a list of attorneys.

The U.S. State Department has a free online service to register travel plans and get help in an emergency. Registration is at https://step.state.gov .

Next, hopefully with advice from the consulate, hire a Mexican attorney if you’re in Mexico. Their legal system is far different from ours, presuming guilt instead of innocence.

Serious advisors say good attorneys also know how to handle demands for money, distinguishing shakedowns from legitimate expenses for legal requirements.

The final bit of advice is to do as Maladonado’s family did, and appeal to the news media. Focusing public attention on a situation helps greatly toward getting it resolved fairly.

On the other hand, given the drug situation at the Mexican/American border, plus the record of violence against Americans in Mexico, the smartest thing would probably be not to go there in the first place. That’s a shame, but it’s the way things really are.

COOKIN’ TIME



Rhubarb and asparagus are coming into their own this week, and strawberries probably won’t be far behind. Farm and garden markets are now open for the season, at least in Crivitz and Marinette, and roadside stands are starting to open here and there.

GRILLED FISH PACKETS

Grilling reaches new levels with these luscious packets aimed at getting full enjoyment from the day’s catch. If there was no catch, go ahead and buy the fish. They’ll still taste good.

2 lemons, each cut into 10 slices, ends discarded

8 small fish fillets, about one pound total

1/2 cup (1/2 of an 8-ounce tub) Chive & Onion Cream Cheese Spread

1 green onion, thinly sliced, divided

12 fresh asparagus spears, trimmed, cut diagonally into 2-inch lengths

1/2 cup chopped sweet red peppers

Heat grill to medium heat. Arrange three lemon slices, slightly overlapping, on half of each of 4 large sheets of heavy-duty foil sprayed with cooking spray. Place fish, skinned-sides up, on work surface. Spread each with 1 tablespoon cream cheese spread; top each with 2 teaspoons onions. Roll up, starting at thin end of each fillet. Place two roll-ups, seam-sides down, on lemon slices on each foil sheet; top with asparagus and peppers. Fold each foil sheet to make packet. Grill 6 to 8 minutes or until fish flakes easily with fork. Carefully open foil packets; top fish with remaining onions and lemon slices. Substitute grape tomatoes for the asparagus if you prefer, or add them too. If you have larger fillets, just cook them longer. Good served with hot cooked brown rice or couscous.

SPRINGTIME MINESTRONE

Whip up a batch of this light and luscious soup to put springtime vegetables to good use. Takes only about 35 minutes, start to finish, to prepare enough soup for 12 servings. Great for a soup and sandwich meal on the deck (or, this being Wisconsin, in front of the fireplace).

1/4 cup olive oil

2 large leeks (light parts only), chopped

1 cup chopped carrots

1 cup chopped celery

2 quarts (8 cups) chicken stock

1 tablespoon dried Parsley Flakes

2 teaspoons dried Basil Leaves

2 teaspoons dried Thyme Leaves

2 cups shelled fresh fava beans (or package frozen baby lima beans)

1 bunch asparagus, ends trimmed and cut diagonally into 1-inch pieces

1 can (16 ounces) chickpeas (garbanzo beans), drained and rinsed

1 cup fresh or frozen peas

1/2 cup green beans, cut into 1-inch pieces

Salt, pepper and freshly grated Parmesan cheese to taste.

Heat oil in 5-quart Dutch oven or saucepot on medium-high heat. Add leeks, carrots and celery; cook and stir 5 to 6 minutes or until vegetables soften. Add stock, parsley, basil and thyme. Bring to boil. Reduce heat to medium-low; simmer, uncovered, 20 minutes. Stir in fava or lima beans, asparagus, chickpeas, peas and green beans. Cook 5 minutes or until vegetables are tender-crisp. Season to taste with salt and pepper, if desired. Ladle into soup bowls and sprinkle with grated Parmesan cheese and additional parsley, if desired.

MRS. WILMARTH’S GINGER WATER

This old, old recipe comes from Carol, a friend, co-worker and marvelous cook who shares a fascination with recipes. It dates back to the days when folks made wo with what they had, and did it very well, too. The person who contributed the recipe origin ally said Mrs. Willmarth used to mix up the beverage and give it to them to drink when it was so hot while haying. She described the flavor as like ginger ale without the fizz. Ginger incidentally is good for the digestion, so there could be other benefits to this drink.

1/4 cup sugar

3 tablespoons vinegar

Pinch cream of tartar

Powdered ginger to taste

1 quart water

Mix together the sugar, ginger and cream of tartar. Add vinegar, and then stir in the quart of water.

RHUBARB TREATS

Rhubarb makes many wonderful treats. There are only a few simple rules. First, never, ever peel rhubarb, just wash to get rid of sand and other foreign materials and cut away any discolored or damaged portions. Get rid of all the leaves. Rhubarb leaves are poisonous, and can even be used to concoct bug repellents, but that’s for another column on another day. The stalks are delicious and make refreshing beverages, jams, desserts and sauces.

RHUBARB JAM

Makes four half pint jars. Each pound of rhubarb should equal about three cups of chopped rhubarb. Taste this before you finish. The needed sugar depends a bit on the tartness of the rhubarb.

2 1/2 pounds fresh chopped rhubarb (about 7 cups)

2 cups white sugar

2 teaspoons grated orange zest

1/3 cup orange juice

1/2 cup water

In a saucepan, combine the rhubarb, sugar, orange zest, orange juice and water. Bring to a boil, then cook over medium-low heat for 45 minutes, stirring occasionally, or until thick. It will thicken more as it cools. Ladle into hot sterile jars, and seal with lids and rings. Store in the refrigerator.

APPLE RHUBARB JAM

Flavor is slightly reminiscent of apple butter. Think some day I’ll try it with some allspice and nutmeg added in addition to the cinnamon.

3 cups diced rhubarb

3 cups diced peeled apples

2 cups white sugar

1/2 cup water

1 tablespoon ground cinnamon

1 (2 ounce) package dry pectin

In a large saucepan mix together the rhubarb, apples, sugar, water and cinnamon. Bring to a boil, then cook over medium heat for 20 minutes or until the fruit is soft. Stir in the pectin and boil for 5 minutes. Ladle into sterile jars, wipe rims with a clean cloth or paper towel, and seal with new lids. Process in a bath of simmering water for at least 10 minutes. Store unopened jars in a cool dark place. Refrigerate jam after opening.

GINGER RHUBARB PUNCH

This is another old, old beverage for a hot summer day. In the original the Ginger Water from the recipe above would have been used instead of the carbonated ginger ale, but we’re spoiled today.

1 1/2 pounds rhubarb

1 quart water

2 cups artificial sweetner (or equivalent real sugar) lemon juice 1/4 cup (16 tablespoons)

Pinch of salt

Ice cubes- as required

30 ounce bottle low-calorie ginger ale

Cut the rhubarb, into small cubes. Put rhubarb and water in a non-reactive saucepan and cook until tender. Pass the mixture through a fine strainer or cheesecloth. Mix in the sweetner, lemon juice and salt. Refrigerate the mixture until chilled. At serving time add the ginger ale.

Thought for the Week:

Many young people this month are stepping out into the real world after completing their formal educations. Hope they resolve to keep learning, keep growing, even though their school days are done. Don’t know who Jiddu Krishnamurti was, but he was right when he advised: There is no end to education. It is not that you read a book, pass an examination and finish with education. The whole of life, from the moment you are born to the moment you die, is a process of learning.

(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.)

The Country Cousin


Recent stories, opinions and photos

Issue Date Department Headline
11-15-2017Sports
2017 Nine-day Gun Deer Season Opens Saturday, Nov. 18

11-15-2017Sports
WIAA State Football This Week in Madison

11-15-2017Obituaries
Eugene C. Sobeck

11-15-2017Obituaries
Dorothy M. Perkins

11-15-2017Obituaries
Ronald J. Lindgren

11-15-2017Obituaries
Sharon E. Heitkemper

11-15-2017Obituaries
George G. Garbell

11-15-2017Sports
Menominee's Playoff Run Ends

11-15-2017Obituaries
Jody L. DeHut 

11-15-2017Obituaries
Daniel W. Cloutier

11-15-2017Sports
Bulldogs Beat Foxes

11-15-2017Obituaries
Donald L. Champagne

11-15-2017Obituaries
James L. Bogusz

11-15-2017Obituaries
Ursula Whiting

11-15-2017Obituaries
Phyllis Turner

11-15-2017Obituaries
Terry L. Thornton

11-15-2017Obituaries
Marcella G. Swiatnicki

11-15-2017Obituaries
Luella Schreader

11-15-2017Obituaries
David A. Salfai

11-15-2017Obituaries
Kenneth C. Rynish

11-15-2017Obituaries
John F. Morois

11-15-2017Obituaries
Priscilla M. Lueptow

11-15-2017Obituaries
Russel J. Lesperance

11-15-2017Obituaries
Donald J. "Don" Krippel

11-15-2017Obituaries
Delores A. Krause

11-15-2017Obituaries
Harold D. Jenquine

11-15-2017Obituaries
Phyllis Gretzon

11-15-2017Obituaries
Kerry Engles

11-15-2017Obituaries
William J. "Billy" Burgess

11-15-2017Perspectives
Country Cousin

11-15-2017Perspectives
From our readers

11-15-2017Perspectives
From My Window

11-15-2017Community - Wausaukee
Silver Cliff Fire, Rescue Auxiliary Make Donations

11-15-2017Community - Wausaukee
Wausaukee Blood Drive is Nov. 27th

11-15-2017Community - Wausaukee
Wausaukee Library Marks 25 Years with Cookie Walk

11-15-2017Community - Wausaukee
Auxiliary Unit 66 Meeting Nov. 4th

11-15-2017Community - Crivitz
Craft/Vendor Show NEWCAP Fundraiser

11-15-2017Community - Crivitz
Special Olympics at Greater Crivitz Area

11-15-2017Community - Crivitz
Thanksgiving Dinner at Crivitz Church

11-15-2017Community - Crivitz
Christmas in Bethlehem at Crivitz Church Nov. 25

11-15-2017Community - Coleman
Living Waters Dinner Nov. 19

11-15-2017Community - Coleman
Served 276 Veterans Meal on Veterans Day

11-15-2017Community - Coleman
Equity Annual Fish Fry, Frank Production

11-15-2017Community - Coleman
Pound Village Budget Has Minimal Increase

11-15-2017Front Page
Area Veterans and Eugene Frank Honored By Operation United Hearts

11-15-2017Front Page
County Board Approves Budget Without Change

11-15-2017Front Page
Crivitz Budget Hearing Rescheduled To Nov. 30

11-15-2017Front Page
$1,000 Reward Stands For Middle Inlet Sign Vandal Info

11-15-2017Front Page
Christmas in Marinette Event on December 2nd

11-08-2017Obituaries
Harold D. Anderson

11-08-2017Obituaries
Beverly J. Arneson

11-08-2017Obituaries
Roy H. Beaber

11-08-2017Obituaries
Pearl L. Blaisdell

11-08-2017Obituaries
David J. Borman

11-08-2017Obituaries
Dennis L. Breed

11-08-2017Obituaries
Artur B. Curtice

11-08-2017Obituaries
Clarence F. Duffeck

11-08-2017Obituaries
Dolores Ebben

11-08-2017Obituaries
Ralph C. Fiedorowicz

11-08-2017Obituaries
Don A. Glynn

11-08-2017Obituaries
LeRoy E. Guy

11-08-2017Obituaries
Robert L. Hartwig

11-08-2017Obituaries
Julie L. Kirby

11-08-2017Obituaries
Donald L. Knutson

11-08-2017Obituaries
Carolyn R. Leneau

11-08-2017Obituaries
Arlene M. Petersen

11-08-2017Obituaries
Dorothy J. Rich 

11-08-2017Obituaries
Kerri S. Robinson

11-08-2017Obituaries
Carole Rydell 

11-08-2017Obituaries
Jeffrey S. Schreiner

11-08-2017Obituaries
James F. Staudenmaier

11-08-2017Obituaries
Jana K. Vogel

11-08-2017
Claire J. Wagner

11-08-2017Obituaries
Margaret A. Wilde

11-08-2017Obituaries
Lenard E. Wagner

11-08-2017Obituaries
Arthur H. Zeitler

11-08-2017Sports
Maroons Avenge Earlier Loss to Kingsford in MHSAA Playoffs

11-08-2017Sports
18 Area Runners Earn Conference Honors

11-08-2017Sports
Messar/Gruszynski Headline M&O's Best

11-08-2017Sports
Area MONLPC Top Gridders Annouced

11-08-2017Perspectives
Country Cousin

11-08-2017Perspectives
From our readers

11-08-2017Perspectives
From My Window

11-08-2017Community - Wausaukee
Library Annual Cookie, Candy Sale

11-08-2017Community - Wausaukee
Wausaukee Church Has Pie, Bake Sale Nov. 22

11-08-2017Community - Wausaukee
Wausaukee Hosts Turkey Trot Nov. 23

11-08-2017Community - Wausaukee
Hunter's Supper at Wausaukee Church

11-08-2017Community - Crivitz
Christmas in Bethlehem at Crivitz Church Nov. 25

11-08-2017Community - Crivitz
Immunization Walk In Clinic at Crivitz

11-08-2017Community - Crivitz
Rescue Squad Holds Hand CPR Training

11-08-2017Community - Crivitz
Ticket Sale for M1 Garand

11-08-2017Community - Coleman
Winter Wonderland in Oconto Park

11-08-2017Community - Coleman
Coleman Utility Board Nov. 13

11-08-2017Community - Coleman
Hedgehogs Topic at Coleman Library

11-08-2017Community - Coleman
Coleman School Recess Nov. 20-24

11-08-2017Front Page
Eagle Express/George Webb's To Honor Area Veterans on Nov. 11th

11-08-2017Front Page
City Gets $285,030 DNR Grant For Fish Platform

11-08-2017Front Page
County Levy Down For Budget Hearing Nov. 14

11-08-2017Front Page
School Administrator Praises Work Of Coleman Police Chief Soletske

11-08-2017Front Page
Peshtigo School District Annual Meeting Approves 2017-18 Budget

11-01-2017Sports
Rangers Fall to Pioneers at WIAA 8-Man Jamboree

11-01-2017Sports
Blue Devils' Errors Key Zephyrs 3-1 Sectional Win

11-01-2017Sports
Thunderbirds Ground Game Too Strong for Wolverines

11-01-2017Sports
Hansen/Kitzinger Claim State Cross Country Medals

11-01-2017Obituaries
Richard A. Watermolen

11-01-2017Obituaries
Reginald J. Vande Hei

11-01-2017Obituaries
Dorothy J. Tisch

11-01-2017Obituaries
Terry W. Tesch

11-01-2017Obituaries
Michael C. Stanislawski

11-01-2017Obituaries
Michael J. Rosenthal

11-01-2017Obituaries
Eileen Retzlaff

11-01-2017Obituaries
Brian K. Redolf

11-01-2017Obituaries
Debra A. Puterbaugh

11-01-2017Obituaries
Grace M Lynch

11-01-2017Obituaries
Carole K. Johnson

11-01-2017Obituaries
Robert M. Harbick

11-01-2017Obituaries
Lew R. Good

11-01-2017Obituaries
Gary F. Birr

11-01-2017Obituaries
Lois L. Borkowski

11-01-2017Obituaries
Mona L. Beyer

11-01-2017Obituaries
John E. Albright

11-01-2017Obituaries
Gary A. Porras

11-01-2017Obituaries
Devin J. Michaud

11-01-2017Obituaries
Armin F. Kuehl

11-01-2017Obituaries
Frederick Jensen

11-01-2017Obituaries
Charles Holland

11-01-2017Obituaries
Henry Haulotte

11-01-2017Obituaries
Pamela A. Gunderson

11-01-2017Obituaries
Virginia Geske

11-01-2017Obituaries
Cyril Dionne

11-01-2017Obituaries
Sandra M. Anderson

11-01-2017Perspectives
Country Cousin

11-01-2017Perspectives
From our readers

11-01-2017Perspectives
From My Window

11-01-2017Community - Wausaukee
Legion Post 66 Meeting is Nov. 4

11-01-2017Community - Wausaukee
Silver Cliff Fire, Rescue Auxiliary Bake Sale

11-01-2017Community - Wausaukee
Hunter's Supper at Wausaukee Church

11-01-2017Community - Wausaukee
Blood Drive at Wausaukee School

11-01-2017Community - Crivitz
Mother Teresa Nun To Speak at Crivitz

11-01-2017Community - Crivitz
Crivitz VFW Gun Show is Nov. 4th

11-01-2017Community - Crivitz
Patriotic Rosary at Crivitz Nov. 11

11-01-2017Community - Crivitz
Kleba is Speaker at Crivitz Veterans Day

11-01-2017Community - Coleman
Coleman Parish Breakfast Nov. 6

11-01-2017Community - Coleman
Beaver Church Booyah Lunch, Bucket Raffle

11-01-2017Community - Coleman
Coleman-Pound Lions Honor Veterans Nov. 10

11-01-2017Community - Coleman
Coleman Village Board Nov. 6

11-01-2017Front Page
Astronaut Vande Hei to Get Birthday Video in Space

11-01-2017Front Page
Counties Join Suit Against "Big Pharm" Opioid Makers

11-01-2017Front Page
Tax Rate Down, Fund Balance Up For Wausaukee School District

11-01-2017Front Page
County Value Up 3.7%, Tax Rate Will Be Down


space
Peshtigo Times
WEB Poll!
Do you agree with NFL players taking a knee or locking arms during the National Anthem?
space Yes
No
Undecided
space
TO VOTE CLICK
YES, NO or UNDECIDED

Suggest a Question
space .
space
FRONT
space
.
space
CLASSIFIEDS
space
.
space
COMMUNITY
space
.
space
GUEST BOOK
space
.
space
NEWS
space
.
space
OBITS
space
.
space
PERSPECTIVES
space
.
space
SPORTS
space
.
space
SUBSCRIBE
space
.
space
.
space
PESHTIGO FIRE
space
.
space
CUSTOM PRINTING
space
.
space
TIMES' SAVER
space
.
space
Click for Peshtigo, Wisconsin Forecast
FORECAST
space
Quick...
News or Ad Search
Enter News key words.
Enter Ad key words.



Peshtigo Times
841 Maple St
PO Box 187
Peshtigo, WI 54157
Phone: 715-582-4541
Email:
News@
PeshtigoTimes.com

space
Fax: 715-582-4662
© 2000-2017
All right reserved
space
Powered by
WEB Media
Interactive
COMMUNITY
WEB sites