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Country Cousin

Issue Date: June 14, 2017

Remembering Father...

Remember that Ark we talked about a week or two ago? Still sounds like a good idea, but don't forget to equip yours with lightning rods. Seems like that kind of year. Since Spring finally arrived and jumped right over into Summer, TIMESland has been hit by some pretty violent storms, complete with thunder, lightning, high winds and power outages. They don't appear to be over.

Never mind that we've already had a few 90-degree days that we weren't prepared for, Summer officially gets here in week, on Wednesday, July 21.

By the way, kudos are due to the crews who worked so hard to clean up after the storms, and to keep the public safe while wires were down.

HONOR THY FATHER".

Father's Day is Sunday, June 18. That is the special day set aside to honor our dads - the men who raised us, who helped make us the adults we grew into.

The Fifth Commandment requires us to honor our fathers and our mothers, but most of us were fortunate enough to have parents so great that honoring them comes naturally.

My own father was a hard-working man with a loud voice and a gruff manner that hid his gentle nature. Until his later years, he worked two or three jobs to keep our family clothed, housed and fed. Then, on his time off, we would go "up home" where he helped his parents or in-laws with their farm chores.

He could frighten our friends when he yelled at us as kids, but in reality he never laid a hand on us. Never had do. If spankings were required, Mom took care of that. As to Dad, we were afraid to ever do anything to make him that angry, we loved him too much to risk having him mad at us, and we respected him and Mom (and our grandparents) too much to risk doing anything that would disgrace the family name.

Dad loved Mom no end, and we knew without having to be threatened that if we sassed her, his wrath would come down on us.

Dad worked shifts at the paper mill, so he was often trying to sleep when we kids were trying to play. Fortunately, he was a sound sleeper, because their bedroom was right off the kitchen where we gathered most of the time. Don't recall that him being asleep ever hampered our fun.

Took a while for us to realize it, but Dad was a man who lived the philosophy of working hard, and playing hard.

Remember once as a kid going on a picnic to what was then a wonderful beach at Pine Beach Park, and is now the shore area across the street from the UW-Marinette campus. One of Dad's buddies from work at the paper mill (Marathon at that time) was with us, with his family. At one point the two dads played on the teeter-totter, laughing and having a great time. It made me very happy to watch Dad have fun playing!

On the other hand, we all knew he could laugh and joke with the best of them, especially sitting around the table with other hunters during deer season, or talking about pranks he and his friends pulled when they were kids. We kids loved to listen to those stories. We didn't know that at the time, but even those stories delivered volumes of information about family values.

Dad loved telling a good story on himself. When they could, he and a friend would go to a fine fishing hole they knew on the Beaver Creek after getting done with their midnight shift at the Mill. Usually they caught trout. But this night, they sat and sat without a bite. Then the sun came up. Both men had their lines hung up in the bushes. They had fished all night without having their baits in the water!

Dad personally, with his own hands, dug the basement under our house in Marinette, and worked with a friend and neighbor, Fritz Maske, to do some of the remodeling and add the garage. That work was always done after completing his shift at his regular job.

He sometimes worked as a night cleaner at Dunn's Restaurant, did yard work for some of the wealthier families on Riverside Ave., or filled stokers at business places downtown. When I was very small he would take me along and let me "help". At Dunn's, my job, while he did his cleaning, was to scrape dried gum wads from the underside of tables, using a putty knife. Kept me busy, and I felt SO important. Dad was doing his job and I was doing mine!

He took me along to Midnight Mass when the other kids were too small to go, treated me to my first restaurant meal when Mom was hospitalized, and spent his entire vacations taking the family on wonderful trips. He did all the driving and set up our heavy old Army tent.

When he heard he was going to become a Grandpa, Dad went out into his garage and using spare parts he had collected from who knows where, began constructing the smallest tricycle anyone ever saw.

Dad had a reputation for being crabby, but he taught my son - his first grandson - to hunt, and fish, and tell a good joke on himself.

Dad, you've been gone now for nearly two decades, but we still miss you. Thank you for everything you were for us, and for everything you taught us to be. If any of us has let you down, sure hope you don't find out about it, or there might be some Hell raised when - and if - we get to Heaven!

TIMESLAND FUN

The Village of Pound has some big events coming up this month. The annual Firemen's Picnic will be Friday and Saturday, June 16 and 17. There's no parade, but there are fireworks Saturday evening, Little League baseball games, truck pulls, music, face painting, balloon creations, a magic show for the kids, and more. The Car Show will be on Saturday, June 24.

Mark your calendar now for the Marinette County Dairy Breakfast on Sunday, June 25, at Golden Ridge Dairy, Inc. at W7419 E. 18th Road, slightly south of Crivitz. Menu includes pancakes, eggs, sausages, cheese curds, maple syrup, applesauce, milk, juice, coffee, and ice cream sundaes. There will be lots of entertainment for kids and adults. This is always a great event, with wonderful food and lots of fun things to do, especially if you have kids to share with.

CAT TALES

Recently obtained temporary custody of a cat, Ash, who is devoted to his real owner, grandson Chris. While they both were staying with me, Ash would hardly give me the time of day unless he wanted something and Chris wasn't around. Then, in his most imperious voice, he would make his desires known, be it food, drink, or having the door opened for him.

Recently Chris rented a home and moved out, but Ash can't live there for a while, so he stayed behind.

With Chris now seldom available, Ash has become a lot friendlier. Sometimes he even sleeps on my bed. Sometimes he wants petting, and he'll settle for me.

He's a big tough tom cat, and a very accomplished hunter and night prowler, but Sunday night's storm apparently had him unnerved.

He jumped up on my bed, pushed his head under my hand to be petted, rolled over for more petting, skittered away and then came back. Repeatedly. He was clearly uptight and unhappy.

Finally, needing to get some sleep myself, gathered him in with one arm and drew him to my body. He pressed up close, snuggled right in. Believe it or not, a cat can feel pretty heavy. Put the other arm around him too, and he pressed closer. Then he relaxed and fell asleep. Guess he likes thunder and lightning even less than I do.

Was feeling pretty proud for having earned his trust, but realized later that Ash probably knows knows I'm bigger than him. If he was wrapped up by me when the roof caved in, I'd be the one crushed, not him.

Maybe it wasn't trust and affection after all.

CUZ CATS AND GARDENS

Cats can be useful around the house and garden, keeping unwanted rodents away. But they can also be destructive. Cats love to dig in soft dirt, so freshly tilled gardens can be very appealing. However, if cats use the garden for a litter box, plants do not fare well. And if they roll in the garden, new seedlings are crushed. So how do we keep them in the yard but out of the garden?

Some cat owners (and neighbors who do not have cats of their own) have found that laying chicken wire, plastic fencing, or even bird netting on top of the soil not only keeps kitty from digging, he won't even walk on it. Put the ground cover on before planting and just clip the wire to make larger holes for the plants. It can be covered with mulch to improve appearance and preserve moisture.

Cats like dry soil so keep yours moist to make it less inviting. Squirt them with a hose if you catch them in the garden. If neighborhood cats are sneaking in at night, try a motion activated sprinkler.

Cats dislike stepping on prickly surfaces, so try scattering pinecones, brush or twigs over the surface of the soil near the plants you want them to avoid. Thorny clippings from roses, holly, or raspberries are especially effective but will also prick you, which makes weeding difficult. Rough mulches like coarse wood chips or stones are hard for cats to dig in.

Plants with prickly leaves like sea holly or globe thistle may deter cats too. Look for Coleus Canina, which is called the scaredy cat plant and is said to be very effective at keeping cats away.

Strong smells can act as cat deterrents. Plantings of citronella, lavender, peppermint, lemongrass, rue, Russian sage or rosemary may help keep them away. Vinegar, hot pepper, or garlic sprays may also work. Incidentally, citronella is said to keep mosquitoes away. If you crush the leaves and rub them on your skin, you'll get a wonderful lemony scent and fewer mosquito bites.

Finally, to keep kitty out of the flowerbed, give him a place of his own, preferably on the other side of the yard, away from your precious plants. Cats will be drawn to catnip or valerian plants. If you provide an outdoor litter box filled with dry sand for them to dig in, cats just might make use of it and leave your garden alone. Plant some catnip nearby to make it even more attractive.

DETER MOSQUITOES

Incidentally, catnip is one of the easiest to grow natural mosquito repellents. It thrives almost everywhere. You need to be careful where you plant it so it doesn't take over the garden.

An Iowa State University Study found catmint (catnip) to be 10 times more effective at keeping mosquitoes away than DEET, the main chemical used in most insect repellants.

PLANT MARIGOLDS

Marigolds are another plant that repels mosquitoes and other garden pests, but probably not cats. Marigolds are pretty and perky too, so they make a great addition around vegetable gardens and in flower gardens, especially those near doorways. They are said to not only keep mosquitoes away, but also aphids, thrips, whiteflies, Mexican bean beetles, squash bugs, and tomato hornworms.

COOKIN' TIME

It's still June Dairy month. The celebration goes on. In fact, in Wisconsin, enjoying dairy products is a tradition that goes on year round, Dairy Month or not.

THE MADISONIAN

Who'd ever think of putting mac "n' cheese on a sandwich? This wild grilled cheese creation won the Judges Choice award in the 2016 Grilled Cheese Academy recipe contest. It's a whole meal in a sandwich, and speaks pure Wisconsin. Don't know if anyone would really make this. If you prefer, make a double or triple batch of the mac 'n' cheese, and serve it with grilled brats, heated kraut and a good rye bread. And maybe a nice cold Wisconsin beer for Dad.

1 cup elbow macaroni

1 1/2 cups Wisconsin Cheddar cheese, grated, divided

2 tablespoons butter, divided, plus additional for spreading on bread slices

Pinch of salt

1 to 2 tablespoons green onions, finely diced

Splash of heavy cream

4 slices hot and spicy cheese bread, such as jalapeño-cheddar bread

Dijon mustard

1 or 2 bratwursts, cooked and sliced

Sauerkraut

Dijon mustard

Cook macaroni al dente, according to package instructions. Drain, rinse and immediately add pasta back to same pot. Over low heat, immediately add 1 cup cheddar cheese, 1 tablespoon butter, salt, green onions and heavy cream. Mix thoroughly until cheese melts and coats macaroni. Turn off heat and set aside.

Butter 2 bread slices on both sides and set aside. In cast iron or nonstick skillet, heat 1 tablespoon butter over medium heat. When almost completely melted, place the 2 slices of buttered bread in skillet and top with 1/4 cup of grated cheddar cheese. Cover and cook until cheese is almost entirely melted, about 2-3 minutes. Remove lid and top melted cheese with prepared macaroni and cheese; re-cover skillet for a minute or 2. Butter one side of remaining 2 bread slices and spread Dijon mustard on the other side. Remove lid from skillet and place bratwurst slices over macaroni and cheese and top with sauerkraut. Place Dijon mustard-side-down slices over sauerkraut and carefully flip sandwich to toast this side, adding more butter if necessary. Do not cover skillet. Flip sandwich one more time, if desired, to crisp toast.

STRAWBERRY ICE CREAM CAKE

Long directions, but really, really easy to make. No baking required. Sort of like a deluxe strawberry sundae, but no scooping involved. Make this the day before you need it, or at least very early in the day, because it needs to freeze again for at least four hours before serving.

1 quart strawberry ice cream

20 vanilla sandwich cookies

1/4 cup unsalted butter, melted

1 pound cake (10.75-ounces), cut into 1/2-inch slices

16 ounces fresh strawberries, stemmed and sliced

1/3 cup granulated sugar

2 tablespoons orange juice

1 quart vanilla ice cream

More cleaned, sliced and sugared strawberries for garnish

Whipped cream, for serving

Clean, stem and slice the strawberries. Combine them with the sugar and orange juice in a heavy-bottomed 2-quart saucepan. Simmer 15 minutes, stirring often. Transfer to a heatproof container; cover; refrigerate to cool completely.

When you start to prepare the cake, let the strawberry ice cream sit for 15 minutes at room temperature. While it sits, cut up the pound cake and lightly grease a 10-inch nonstick springform pan. Wrap the bottom with aluminum foil. Pulse cookies in the food processor until coarse crumbs form, then add the melted butter and pulse until well blended. Press crumb mixture into bottom and slightly up the sides of the prepared springform pan. Spread strawberry ice cream evenly over crust. Cover ice cream with pound cake, cutting pieces to cover as much as possible. Freeze for at least an hour. Take the vanilla ice cream out of the freezer and let it sit for 15 minutes at room temperature. Remove cake from freezer and spread the cooled strawberry sauce over pound cake, leaving a 1-inch edge all the way around. Top with softened vanilla ice cream and spread to cover evenly. Return to freezer for 4 hours or more. Remove from freezer and let sit about 10 minutes. Turn cake out onto a serving plate with at least a slightly raised ridge. (Best to have the serving plate chilled in advance.) You can put the cake back into the freezer if you want. Serve as is, or with fresh whipped cream and sliced strawberries spooned on.

CHOCOLATE CHEERIOS BARS

No problem getting kids (or anyone) to eat this breakfast! Serve with a glass of milk for breakfast on the fly. Great for camping trips"no dishes required.

1 cup almond butter

1/2 cup honey

1/2 cup coconut oil

2 cups Multi Grain Cheerios™ Dark Chocolate crunch cereal

1 cup classic oatmeal

1 1/4 cup dark chocolate, chopped into pieces

1/2 cup thinly sliced almonds

In microwave melt almond butter, honey and coconut oil. Put Cheerios, oatmeal and dark chocolate and almond pieces in a large bowl. Stir, and then add the melted mixture and stir until everything is well combined. Line an 8X8-inch pan wit non-stick paper. Pour in the still warm Cheerios mixture and pat firmly into a uniform layer. Refrigerate an hour or until the mixture has hardened. Cut into pieces and serve, preferably with a glass of milk.

Thought for the Week: The Bible says, "The sins of the fathers are visited upon their children." Doesn't sound fair, but think about it. If father (or mother) squanders away the family fortune, the children do not inherit it. If father earns a fortune or teaches good values, the children inherit those also. What we do today, fathers and mothers, sisters and brothers, often has effects that reach far into the future, sometimes for generations. As Warren Buffet once observed, "Someone is sitting in the shade today because someone planted a tree a long time ago."

Country Cousin

(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 715-291-9002 or by e-mail to shirleyprudhommechickadee@yahoo.com.)


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