space
space
Peshtigo Times
space
space
space
Perspectives
* Country Cousin
space
space
Sports Shorts
* Peshtigo and Suring Remain in Contention for M&O Title
* Peshtigo Experience Shines Against Wausaukee
* Area Wrestlers Advance to Sectional Competition
* Lady Bucs Finish Undefeated; Win Third Straight WCC Title
* M&O Boys Basketball - Suring/Lena Keep Title Hopes Alive

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

Flowers...

Hi Folks!

What an absolutely glorious full moon week! Days have been warm and wonderful, nights soft, bright and balmy. Ideal for campfires and moon gazing and dreaming of days gone by or days to come, depending on age.

Sadly, summer is already drawing to a close. Saw a few branches of colored leaves in the northern reaches of the county this weekend, and Labor Day isn’t here yet.

Fair time is though, in Marinette County. Don’t miss it. If you have concerns about nitrates in your well water, put a sample in a clean container with a tightly fitting lid, attach a label with your name and phone number, and bring it to the Fair on Saturday, Aug. 24. UWEX is offering free testing that day from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. at their booth in the western part of the main exhibit building. Testing takes only a few minutes, or you can drop off the sample and come back later for results.

The fair runs from Thursday, Aug. 22 through Sunday, Aug. 25.

SUN ATTACKS

NASA officials tell us the sun was extremely active on Tuesday, Aug. 20 firing off some particularly huge Coronal Mass Ejections (CMEs) of super heated magnetic particles in the direction of Earth.

Wonder if that type of thing could have any effect on global warming? Doesn’t sound like it, but need to wonder why not.

NASA scientists say the particles typically take two or three days to reach Earth, at which point they can trigger geomagnetic storms that can disrupt radio communications, GPS signals and power grids, and can also trigger some impressive Northern Lights displays, so those of us who like to watch the night sky may be in for a treat. A CME that erupted on Saturday, Aug. 17 may have caused some extra Aurora Borealis activity. Any displays in the last week or so would have been hard to see, at least in our area because the moon has been so bright.

The cloud from this CME is not expected to slam directly into Earth, but our planet will likely cruise through the cloud’s wake after it passes by, experts said.

NASA also says the sun is reaching the peak activity phase of its current 11-year cycle, which is known as Solar Cycle 24. Solar Cycle 24’s maximum is shaping up to be the weakest of the last 100 years or so, scientists say, with relatively few powerful solar flares, CMEs and other big space weather events, so maybe we won’t be treated to the incredible northern light color show we enjoyed a decade or so ago.

REMEMBER WHEN?

Hallelujah! Gas prices have fallen!

Hold on. Don’t get too excited. Those words were written in this column on Jan. 17, 2006, just seven years ago.

It went on, Pump price has been far above today’s $2.13 a gallon for a long, long time. Then, there it was - a significant price drop. Hope the downward spiral keeps on, or at least it doesn’t spiral upward again anywhere in the near future. With gas prices finally coming down out of the stratosphere maybe we can all get our budgets back into orbit!

Boy, didn’t take long for that hope to be dashed!

SCAM CALLS

Beware area code 876. The call is probably from one of an army of scammers working out of Jamaica to separate Americans from their money. Often the callers inform the victim they have won lottery or some other marvelous prize, but they must send money to receive it.

A key to the scammer’s success is convincing victims to promise not to tell their family members and to make it a big surprise. If the scammers feel they have a potential victim, the calls will increase in frequency and urgency.

The money is requested through a wire from Western Union, Green Dot Card or in a creative way such as putting $100 bills in each page of a magazine.

Don’t send it! Hang up, and if the same number calls back, don’t answer!

AARP fraud fighter Harold Moldoff advises, Don’t pay any money to collect supposed sweepstakes winnings. Never wire money to anyone with whom you are not familiar. Don’t provide anyone with personal information such as bank account, pin numbers, or Social Security numbers. And contact your local authorities to report a phone scam.

Now there’s a new twist. Cybercrooks have upped their game in the common ransomware scam, in which your screen displays a bogus FBI message accusing you of watching child pornography or another illegal online activity — and then freezes your computer until a fine is paid.

If that happens to you, don’t panic, and don’t pay, no matter how official the message looks. Call the authorities, including the IC3, to report the scam, and you might be well advised to consult a professional to clean up your computer, since some of the scams plant malware that can send your personal information to places you don’t want it to go.

Incidentally, the IC3 is an Internet Crime Complaint Center, a partnership between the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) and the National White Collar Crime Center (NW3C). You can reach them on your computer or someone else’s simply by typing in IC3.

DON’T EAT THE BOX

Actually, scientists are warning you probably also shouldn’t eat the food that came in some of them, and that includes aluminum cans and plastic containers. According to Reuters Health, new research shows that children exposed to two chemicals commonly used in food packaging BPA and DEHP - are more likely to be obese or show signs of diabetes precursors than those with lower exposure.

They didn’t draw the conclusion, but that may explain the sudden diabetes epidemic that seems to have hit this country.

Researchers found urine levels of one type of phthalate, used to soften plastic, were tied to a higher risk of insulin resistance among teenagers. Based on data from the same large nutrition survey, another study group linked bisphenol A, or BPA - used to line aluminum cans - to obesity and larger waists in youth, the article said.

According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, about one in six U.S. children and teenagers is now obese.

Scientists who analyzed data in a study conducted from 2003 to 2008 found urinary levels of one particular type of phthalate, known as Di-2-ethylhexylphthalate (DEHP), were closely tied to a teenager’s chance of having insulin resistance, a precursor to diabetes.

DEHP is used in plastic that is printed with the number 3 for recycling, generally some type of drink bottle.

At least one of the researchers is telling parents to avoid buying plastics made with DEHP. He’s also advising not to wash plastic containers in the dishwasher and to throw them away if the plastic is clearly etched or damaged.

A separate study analyzed data on the effects of BPA - an industrial chemical that may mimic estrogen in the body. They found the chemical was not linked to insulin resistance or blood sugar, but children with higher BPA levels were more likely to be obese than those with the lowest levels.

Last year the U.S. Food and Drug Administration banned BPA from baby bottles, but said there was not enough evidence for a more widespread ban. The agency has not placed regulations on phthalates in food products, but parents can.

It’s a good idea anyway to limit soft drinks and packaged goodies and serve more things that are homemade and come in a natural wrapping - like an orange peel.

SAVE THE FLOWERS

It’s sad that so many of the beautiful wild flowers blooming in fields and along roadsides simply don’t last if we attempt to put them in vases in the house.

Article in an old women’s magazine says adding a few drops of peroxide to the water in the vase will delay deterioration of our wildflower bouquet.

If that’s the case, doing the same thing for flowers plucked from our gardens should make them also last longer.

It’s certainly worth a try.

Just do NOT try adding vinegar. That usually proves extremely fatal.

That same article tells of threading florist’s wire through the centers of blossoms to form them into napkin rings for bridal shower. I’d try it first a day or so ahead of time with the same variety I wanted to use for the thing to make sure they’d at least stay pretty until all the guests were seated.

How embarrassing would it be to deck out a lovely table and then find everything wilted and shriveled before the guests arrived?

COOKIN’ TIME

Good growing things are available everywhere, whether in your own garden, at a roadside stand, or in the garden of a friend or neighbor who’s willing to share. There’s absolutely nothing like the flavor of a sun-kissed, vine ripened tomato, or an ear of corn so fresh the water was boiling before you fetched it from the garden. If you’ve never tried that, do. My favorite garden cookbook author says to get the water boiling, walk on down to the garden, pick the corn and then run back to pop it into the kettle. You’re supposed to husk it on the way. Bet popping that very fresh ear into the microwave, unhusked, for two minutes would also work.

HOMEMADE HORSERADISH

Horseradish is best harvested in late fall, just before the ground freezes, or very early in spring, but if you have an ample supply, go ahead and dig some now for table use. Goes very well with all sorts of grilled foods, including summer squash. Making homemade, home grown horseradish was a painful job back in the day when it had to be grated by hand, but today, with the food processor it’s a breeze. When you dig up some roots, leave enough root attached to the leaves and put it back into the ground. They usually grow a new one. Just learned that the secret to really, really hot horseradish is to work slowly. The longer you wait after grinding it before adding vinegar, the hotter it will get. And a word of warning. When you’re dealing with horseradish, work in a well ventilated area. Keep horseradish-tainted hands away from eyes, nose and mouth, and keep your face away from the lid of the food processor or grating bowl. You don’t want to choke.

1 cup peeled and diced horseradish root

3/4 cup vinegar

2 teaspoons sugar

1/4 teaspoon salt

Food processor or blender

Glass or plastic container with lid

Wash and peel the roots. (I scraped off my root with my thumb nail.) Process until it gets to the texture you want. It should be a bit stringy, not chunky. If you want it very hot, let the grated root sit for a few minutes. When you’re ready to stop the heat increase, add vinegar, salt and sugar and process again to mix. The spice or heat level of processed horseradish is determined by how quickly vinegar is added. To produce milder horseradish, add vinegar immediately; for a spicier product, wait a few minutes before adding vinegar. Process with all the ingredients in it, and if too thick, add a bit more vinegar. White vinegar is recommended, but they say any vinegar will do. Keeps a few months in the fridge, or freeze some for later use.

RIGATI AL FRESCO

Goes great with meatloaf or any grilled meat or fish. Can be served warm or cold. Standing in the fridge doesn’t hurt it a bit. Substitute linguini or regular spaghetti, not angel hair, for the Rigati if you wish.

2 1/2 pounds fresh tomatoes, peeled and chopped

1 young yellow summer squash, washed, halved and thinly

sliced

25 black olives, sliced or chopped

3 tablespoons olive oil

3 green onions, cleaned and thinly sliced

2 cloves garlic, minced

1/2 teaspoon salt

1/2 teaspoon red pepper flakes

14 to 16 ounces Rigati (a flat somewhat thin, ribbed pasta)

1/2 cup grated Parmesan or Romano cheese

Dice the tomatoes and let some of the juice drain out of them while you prepare the olives, onions and garlic. Then, right in the serving bowl, mix everything except the pasta and cheese. Let this stand for half an hour. Meanwhile, cook the pasta according to package directions. When done, drain but do not rinse. Add to the rest of the ingredients in the bowl, toss. Add the cheese and toss again. Serve immediately.

CREAMY CUKE SALAD

Had a lovely e-mail from a reader in need of cucumber recipes. Hope one of these is what you were looking for. Am now gathering recipes for small new potatoes. Hope I get them to you before the potatoes grow up.

Cucumbers, young with tender skins and small seeds

Sweet slicing onions

Salt

Snipped fresh dill weed, or dried, crumbled

Mayonnaise, the real thing, not salad dressing

Wash cukes, and peel off skin in stripes, so some stays on and some comes off. Slice thinly into bowl. Slice onions and add to the bowl, about half as many as there are cukes. Add a teaspoon or two of salt and mix through with well washed hands to be sure some of the salt gets on everything. Cover and let sit in fridge or on counter for at least an hour. Overnight is okay. Drain well and taste. If they’re too salty, rinse with cold water and drain again. Put in serving dish, add dill weed and then stir in enough mayonnaise to make it the texture you like. We much prefer Hellman’s. Some people like to add sugar with the mayo. We prefer not.

FRESH CUKE SALAD

2 quarts sliced cucumbers

2 tablespoons salt

1 lg. onion, sliced

1/4 cup sugar

1/2 cup white vinegar

1/2 cup water

1 tablespoon snipped fresh dill

Combine cucumbers, salt, onions, and enough water to cover. Refrigerate for 24 hours. Next day; drain. Add sugar, water and vinegar. Serve as is, or if you want to freeze these for winter enjoyment, let them stay in fridge for another 24 hours and then put into freezer container and freeze.

FROZEN CUCUMBERS (FREEZER PICKLES)

7 cup sliced (thinly) cucumbers

1 cup onions, sliced thinly

1 cup green peppers, diced or sliced

2 cups sugar

1 cup vinegar, white

1 tsp. celery seed

1 1/2 tsp. salt

Mix sugar, vinegar, celery seed and salt until sugar is dissolved. Pour over cucumbers and stir well. Keep in refrigerator 4 or 5 days; mixing well each day. Then put into containers and freeze. I much prefer this made with only about a half cup of sugar and equal amounts of vinegar and water.

CHOCOLATE PEANUT BUTTER SQUARES

When you need a sweet and don’t want to bake, create this chocolatey, peanut buttery treat. Decorate with candles or candies while the chocolate is still soft and you could even pass this off as a birthday cake.

1/2 cup butter or margarine

2 cups powdered sugar

1-1/2 cups Nabisco Graham Cracker Crumbs

1 cup creamy peanut butter

3 pkg. (4 oz. each) semi-sweet chocolate, broken into

pieces, melted

Line 13x9-inch pan with foil, with ends of foil extending over sides. Melt butter in large microwaveable bowl on high 45 sec. Add next 3 ingredients; mix well. Spread onto bottom of prepared pan; cover with chocolate. Cut partially through dessert to mark 48 squares. Refrigerate one hour or until firm. Use foil handles to remove dessert from pan; cut into squares.

Thought for the Week: Summer is going fast. As an unknown person wrote on a web site, The tans will fade, but the memories will last forever...Our memories of the ocean will linger on, long after our footprints in the sand are gone. There isn’t much time left for getting a tan, and they aren’t healthy anyway, but there’s still time to leave some footprints in the sand and build the memories they lead you to. Don’t waste it!

(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 to shirleyprudhommechickadee@yahoo .com.)

COUNTRY COUSIN


Recent stories, opinions and photos

Issue Date Department Headline
02-15-2017Front Page
Organize Citizens Building Committee for School Options

02-15-2017Front Page
Town of Peshtigo Has Feb. 21 Primaries for Chair, Supervisor

02-15-2017Front Page
Two Week Trial For Menominee Murder Suspect Is Underway

02-15-2017Front Page
Wausaukee Rescue Squad Has Annual Meeting Feb. 12

02-15-2017Front Page
Primaries Feb. 21 For State School Superintendent, Peshtigo Town Offices

02-15-2017Community - Coleman
CCBA To Meet at Barnstormers

02-15-2017Community - Coleman
Coleman Accepts Open Enrollment

02-15-2017Community - Coleman
Coleman K.C. Plans March 3rd Fish Fry

02-15-2017Community - Coleman
Youth Baseball Signup Dates

02-15-2017Community - Crivitz
Country Gospel Jam Feb. 17

02-15-2017Community - Crivitz
Middle Inlet Eligible For T.R.I.D, T.R.I.P In 2018

02-15-2017Community - Crivitz
Stephenson Board Approves Rescue Squad Contracts

02-15-2017Community - Crivitz
Clip-Clop Trail Riders Receive $4100 Donation

02-15-2017Community - Wausaukee
Lions Bowling Tourney Mar. 11, 18

02-15-2017Community - Wausaukee
Winners in Silver Cliff Card Party

02-15-2017Community - Wausaukee
Youth Rally at Wausaukee Feb. 28

02-15-2017Community - Wausaukee
Guest Speakers at Presbyterian Churches

02-15-2017Obituaries
Raymond Younger

02-15-2017Obituaries
William J. Wazniak 

02-15-2017Obituaries
Gordon VanLaanen

02-15-2017Obituaries
Willard S. Paugh, Jr.

02-15-2017Obituaries
Dennis L. Nicklaus

02-15-2017Obituaries
Shelby J. Mcbride

02-15-2017Obituaries
Eleanor LaLiberte 

02-15-2017Obituaries
Lon M. LeFebre

02-15-2017Obituaries
Ella Just

02-15-2017Obituaries
May A. (Bates) Jandt

02-15-2017Obituaries
Richard Gibbs 

02-15-2017Obituaries
Warren J. Faust 

02-15-2017Obituaries
Betty Lou Erdman

02-15-2017Obituaries
Robert J. Dyer

02-15-2017Obituaries
H. Bielinski Sr.

02-15-2017Obituaries
Lodavine I. Thorne

02-15-2017Obituaries
Thomas A. Rost

02-15-2017Obituaries
Marcia J. Ottmar

02-15-2017Obituaries
Robert E. Mays

02-15-2017Obituaries
James Mastejko

02-15-2017Obituaries
Lorraine V. Marrs

02-15-2017Obituaries
Lavina M. Hofer

02-15-2017Obituaries
Gregory F. Gritt

02-15-2017Obituaries
Jeffrey M. Forgette

02-15-2017Obituaries
Guy Jordan Erb, Jr.

02-15-2017Obituaries
Clarence E. Engel

02-15-2017Obituaries
Scott A. Baumler

02-15-2017Perspectives
Country Cousin

02-15-2017Perspectives
From our readers

02-15-2017Perspectives
From My Window

02-15-2017Sports
Peshtigo and Suring Remain in Contention for M&O Title

02-15-2017Sports
Peshtigo Experience Shines Against Wausaukee

02-15-2017Sports
Area Wrestlers Advance to Sectional Competition

02-15-2017Sports
Lady Bucs Finish Undefeated; Win Third Straight WCC Title

02-08-2017Obituaries
Peter R. Zimmer

02-08-2017Obituaries
Clutch Zeske 

02-08-2017Obituaries
David W. Wickstrom

02-08-2017Obituaries
Marilyn S. VanBeek

02-08-2017Obituaries
Virgil C. Thomson

02-08-2017Obituaries
Mary L. Olson

02-08-2017Obituaries
Joseph M. Massie

02-08-2017Obituaries
Terry J. Nelson

02-08-2017Obituaries
Carmelita S. Lloyd

02-08-2017Obituaries
Alfred C. Lindstrom, Jr.

02-08-2017Obituaries
Robert Leafe

02-08-2017Obituaries
Shirley A. Konop

02-08-2017Obituaries
Marie J. Konell

02-08-2017Obituaries
Leslie L. Kehl

02-08-2017Obituaries
Bernard L. Jashinsky

02-08-2017Obituaries
Father Norman A. Clisch

02-08-2017Obituaries
Andre M. Christenson

02-08-2017Obituaries
Sister Jacqueline Capelle, OSF

02-08-2017Obituaries
Beatrice Bushey

02-08-2017Obituaries
Helen Stec

02-08-2017Obituaries
Gustav J. Schenkoske

02-08-2017Obituaries
Ivan W. Lusardi, Sr

02-08-2017Obituaries
Ronald J. Laundree

02-08-2017Obituaries
Rudolph J. Kristoff

02-08-2017Obituaries
Gaylord H. King

02-08-2017Obituaries
Tracy J. Heinz

02-08-2017Obituaries
George W. Felch

02-08-2017Obituaries
Joseph DeGroot

02-08-2017Obituaries
Duane Braham

02-08-2017Obituaries
Blanche B. Bolen

02-08-2017Obituaries
Leona Berg

02-08-2017Perspectives
Country Cousin

02-08-2017Obituaries
Lillian M. Belongia

02-08-2017Community - Wausaukee
Sweet Sale for Wausaukee Church

02-08-2017Perspectives
From our readers

02-08-2017Perspectives
From My Window

02-08-2017Community - Wausaukee
Wausaukee Wine, Beer Tasting Event

02-08-2017Community - Wausaukee
Wausaukee Lions Bowl Tourney

02-08-2017Community - Wausaukee
Collect 56 Units in Blood Drive

02-08-2017Sports
M&O Boys Basketball - Suring/Lena Keep Title Hopes Alive

02-08-2017Community - Crivitz
Crivitz Area Woman's Club Offers Scholarships

02-08-2017Community - Crivitz
Parkinson Meeting at Menominee on Feb. 16

02-08-2017Community - Crivitz
State Park Plans Candlelight Hike

02-08-2017Community - Crivitz
High Falls Fish-O-Rama, Radar Run, and Winterfest

02-08-2017Sports
M&O Girls Basketball - Peshtigo Maintains Lead Going Into Final Stretch

02-08-2017Community - Coleman
Local Winners in Free Throw Contest

02-08-2017Community - Coleman
Coleman KC Free Throw Contest

02-08-2017Sports
Area Grapplers Start Post-Season Tournaments

02-08-2017Community - Coleman
Living Waters Church Holds Annual Meeting

02-08-2017Community - Coleman
CCBA Meet February 16

02-08-2017Front Page
RECEIVE DEFIBRILLATOR

02-08-2017Sports
Marinette Girls Bowling Team Heads To State, Boys Qualify 2

02-08-2017Front Page
Council Takes No Action On Property Detachment

02-08-2017Front Page
Hope Menekaunee Harbor Can Be Done For Walleye Tournament

02-08-2017Front Page
Coleman Board Declines Reduced Speed Petition

02-08-2017Front Page
Rep. Gallagher Feels Urgency During First Month In Office

02-01-2017Front Page
Fire Destroys Home In Town of Peshtigo

02-01-2017Front Page
Vilas Schroeder Elected County Board Vice Chair

02-01-2017Front Page
Oconto County LEC Still On Budget, Nearly On Schedule

02-01-2017Front Page
Sign Dog Park Lease With Possible Construction In Spring

02-01-2017Front Page
Marinette Forms City Tourism Commission

02-01-2017Community - Coleman
Coleman Village Board Feb. 6

02-01-2017Community - Coleman
Coleman Students Reach 50 Million Words Reading

02-01-2017Community - Coleman
Beaver Church Food Drive

02-01-2017Community - Coleman
Revival Tribute Band At Equity Feb. 17-18

02-01-2017Community - Crivitz
Benefit Craft Show For Rescue Squad

02-01-2017Community - Crivitz
Valentine Dance at Crivitz Feb. 11

02-01-2017Community - Crivitz
Crivitz Church Unity Dinner

02-01-2017Community - Crivitz
11 at Monday Card Club

02-01-2017Community - Wausaukee
Presbyterian Churches List Guest Speakers

02-01-2017Community - Wausaukee
Wausaukee Blood Drive Goal on Feb. 6 is 50 Units

02-01-2017Community - Wausaukee
Wausaukee Open Enrollment Starts

02-01-2017Community - Wausaukee
Winners at Silver Cliff Card Party

02-01-2017Obituaries
Oliver P. Shallow

02-01-2017Obituaries
Russell J. Seguin, Jr.

02-01-2017Obituaries
Emma F. Schramm

02-01-2017Obituaries
Lloyd E. Perry

02-01-2017Obituaries
Rev. Fr. Edward S. Nowakowski

02-01-2017Obituaries
Emory R. Niven

02-01-2017Obituaries
Curtis P. Lentz

02-01-2017Obituaries
Cassandra L. Larmay

02-01-2017Obituaries
Ricki L. Geller

02-01-2017Obituaries
Nancy J. French

02-01-2017Obituaries
Louis J. Deldin

02-01-2017Obituaries
Edna A. Baker

02-01-2017Obituaries
Rose Marie Watson

02-01-2017Obituaries
John A. Long

02-01-2017Obituaries
Lorraine Lipinski

02-01-2017Obituaries
Dale G. Krause

02-01-2017Obituaries
Michael A. Hryshkanych

02-01-2017Obituaries
Robert C. Herman

02-01-2017Obituaries
Corey A. Heim

02-01-2017Obituaries
Larry G. Deau

02-01-2017Obituaries
Jeffrey L. Clark

02-01-2017Obituaries
Elizabeth Allen

02-01-2017Perspectives
Country Cousin

02-01-2017Perspectives
From our readers

02-01-2017Perspectives
From My Window

02-01-2017Sports
M&O BOYS BASKETBALL - Bulldogs Collar Wildcats for First Place in M&O


space
Peshtigo Times
WEB Poll!
Do You Support President Trumps Executive Order on Immigration?
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