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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 26, 2018

Yes, Virginia,

There is a Spring!


Mother nature seems to have finally relented and allowed Spring to unpack her bags and stay. Weather this past weekend was absolutely fantastic, at least compared to what we've been having. Actually, pretty much nothing in our lifetimes could compare to the blizzard we had the previous weekend!

Snow banks that piled up then are melting rapidly. Grass is starting to turn green, even under the snow. There's nothing horrible on the Wisconsin horizon, at least not on the 10-day horizon.

Hallelujah!

Forecasters are predicting a sunny 60 degrees on Thursday, then a rainy Friday, chilly Saturday, somewhat chilly but sunny Sunday, and then, on Monday, 64 degrees, with sunshine. There will be frosty nights, but there's no snow in the forecast at all, even though there's a full moon on Sunday, April 29! Think maybe Winter is gone for the year?

Water from the melting snow - and there's a lot of it - is draining away nicely. Ditches and streams are not overflowing, There's no flooding, and fields are not overly soggy, so the ground must be fully thawed. In that case, there's hope for rhubarb, apple blossoms, and asparagus in the next month or so, and maybe strawberries can still be ready in June!

DRUG TAKE BACK DAY

The United States Department of Justice and the office of Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) have proclaimed Saturday, April 28 as Prescription Drug Take Back Day in America, and Marinette County Sheriff Jerry Sauve and Menominee County Sheriff Kenny Marks urge everyone to be sure to include their medicine cabinet on their spring cleaning list, and preferably get it done before Saturday, April 28. Both counties are participating in the special national drop off day, even though drop-boxes for safe disposal of unused prescription drugs are available year round at the Marinette County Law Enforcement Center and Menominee County Jail.

In addition to those full time drop boxes, special drop boxes will be available at varying times, but generally from 9 a.m. to noon on Saturday, April 28 at the BAMC Mobility Center, Marinette County Sheriff's Office, Menominee Police Department, BAMC Stephenson Pharmacy, Crivitz Pharmacy, Amberg Community Center, and Niagara Police Department. Items that cannot be accepted include medical equipment and supplies or any sharps.

Sheriff Sauve says his department coordinates with the Wisconsin Department of Justice to dispose of the drugs they collect.

There are five full time medication drop boxes in Oconto County, available at varying hours Monday through Friday and some on Saturdays, year round, at the Gillett Police Department, Nicolet Pharmacy in Lakewood, Oconto County Law Enforcement Center in the City of Oconto, Oconto Falls Police Department and Suring Police Department.

According to the DEA website, a 2015 National Survey on Drug Use and Health, found that 6.4 million Americans abused controlled prescription drugs, and a majority of those abused prescription drugs were obtained from family and friends, knowingly or unknowingly, often from the home medicine cabinet. The DEA's Take Back Day events provide an opportunity for Americans to prevent drug addiction and overdose deaths.

Drug Take Back Day last October drew participation from 4,274 law enforcement agencies at 5,321 collection sites and collected 456 tons of drugs that did not find their way into groundwater or into the lives of people who should not be taking them.

NATIONAL DAY OF PRAYER

The National Day of Prayer will be observed with special "unity" services on Wednesday, May 2 at North Shore Church, 511 47th Ave. in Menominee from 6 to 7 p.m.

It will be observed on Thursday, May 3 at Community Veterans Park on Louisa Street in Crivitz with 6:30 p.m. services hosted by the Northwoods Apostolic Church.

Everyone is invited to share in the prayers at both or either of these events.

THEATER ON THE BAY

Want to laugh? Curtains will rise for Theater on the Bay performances of the comedy, "Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead," at 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, April 27 and 28, 2 p.m. Sunday, April 29. Anyone can attend, and pay whatever they want at the door for general seating. There are no tickets and no set charge. According to publicity blurbs, the play, geared to those14 and older, involves two minor characters from Shakespeare's "Hamlet" trying to figure out what's going on and why their friend Hamlet wants them dead. The play was written by Tom Stoppard, not Shakespeare.

CRAFT AND GUN SHOWS

In Crivitz on Saturday, May 5, the 15th annual Spring Craft Show will be held at Crivitz High School from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Carry ins are not allowed except for medical reasons, since the Crivitz Cheer Team is selling concessions to raise funds.

At the same time, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, May 5, a gun show will be in progress at Crivitz Village Hall. The show is open to dealers, collectors, and all gun enthusiasts. Admission is $4 for anyone aged 12 and older. Dealers can get a table for $10 for the day, and are allowed to display only guns and gun related items. For more info, contact Larry Lundberg at 715-854-2672.

KEEP YOUR EASTER LILY

By now, all the blooms from your regal Easter Lily have most likely withered and been removed. It can be tricky to keep the plant alive to bloom another year, but it can be done. For now, until all danger of frost has passed and the soil has warmed a bit, keep it indoors, watered and in indirect sunlight.

At planting time, find a sunny, well-drained spot in your garden. Add some organic matter or fertilizer if needed. Soil pH should be a neutral 6.5 to 7.0.

Then plant the Easter lily bulb to the same depth it was in the pot. Around the plant, but not touching the stem, put about a 2-inch layer of organic mulch. Wood chips or mulched grass material will do nicely to keep the roots cool while the plant enjoys full sun.

When the original leaves and stem start to turn brown, as they will, cut the plant down to a healthy, green leaf. New growth should soon emerge from the base of the plant. Let the plant grow foliage the first year.

When the new growth turns yellow in fall, cut the plant back to soil level. Top dress the soil with bulb fertilizer or blood meal and cover with several inches of mulch, hay or straw to protect it through the winter. As soon as possible in spring, remove as much of the mulch as you can. Apply a balanced fertilizer as soon as new growth appears in spring and monthly until the lily blooms. It may not bloom the first year. Lilies generally bloom in June or July, so don't expect it to bloom for Easter again, unless you're prepared to force it indoors, as the commercial growers do. Just keep your lily well watered the first year as it establishes itself and be patient and then treat it as you would any other lily.

Just read that 95 percent of all the Easter lilies sold in this country were grown in an area along the Oregon/California coastal border.

Easter lilies (proper name, Lilium longiflorum) are native to the southern islands of Japan. A World War I soldier, Louis Houghton, is credited with starting Easter Lily production in the United States when he brought a suitcase full of bulbs with him to the southern coast of Oregon in 1919. He gave them away to friends, and when the supply of bulbs from Japan was cut off as a result of the attack on Pearl Harbor, the rising price of the bulbs suddenly made the lily business a viable industry for these hobby growers and earned their bulbs the nickname "White Gold".

MIRACLE CURE

An epsom salts soak is great for relieving inflammation caused by the majority of diseases. It's a natural treatment for bronchial asthma and headaches, including migraines. It can even soften corns and calluses, soothe aching muscles, and heal cuts, sprains, or bruises.

Simply dissolve about a cup of epsom salts, scented or plain, in a hot bathtub and soak your entire body. Use a lesser amount in a basin of hot water to soak aching feet or loosen corns.

If you have a pesky splinter that just can't be extracted, soak the splinter in warm water and Epsom salt and it should slide right out.

For migraines, if you don't want to soak in a whole bath, make a fairly strong, hot epsom salts solution and soak two heavy wash cloths in it until they get warm too. Wring out well, then place one over your forehead, including temples, and the other at the back of your head, where it connects with your neck.

For asthmatic bronchitis, wring one cloth out of a hot epsom salts solution, place over nose, and breathe in the scented fumes. Repeat as needed.

GOVERNMENT HYPOCRISY

Some of the grandsons share Grandma's passion for finding interesting comments others have made about our government and passing them along. One sent this one, attributed to Ben Stein: "Fathom the hypocrisy of a government that requires every citizen to prove they are insured...but not to prove they are a citizen."

He added many of those who are not willing or able to prove they are citizens will end up receiving free insurance paid for by those who are forced to buy insurance because they are citizens.

Grandson also finds it weird that in America, our flag and our culture offend so many people, but those same people aren't at all offended by our benefits.

He wonders how the federal government can ask U.S. citizens to pay back student loans, when illegal aliens are receiving a free education? How it is that in America legal citizens are labeled "racists" and "Nazis" if they object to unfair advantages given to others, but illegal aliens are called "Dreamers."" But mostly, he can't quite this out: How can so many of those illegal border crossers proudly wave the flag of their home country, but consider it a horrible punishment to be sent back there??

EATING IN SEASON

Nice thing about living in today's world is we can pretty much have whatever fresh fruits and veggies we want, whenever we want them, in season or not. Of course, most everything is better when locally grown and vine-ripened, but we'll take what we can get. Enjoying foods grown far away is lots better than surviving on sprouted potatoes, shriveled carrots, aging onions, shrunken apples and wrinkled cabbage like folks around here had to do at this time of year a century or so ago unless they did a lot of canning and had a really good fruit cellar.

My favorite DNR wildlife biologist tells me deer have a built-in calendar, so they know what they can and should eat at certain times of the year. Give them too much mid-summer food - like alfalfa - in winter and they very likely will die. Ditto if you forced them to eat woody winter fare in summer. Their bodies are apparently designed to digest and utilize the foods available in specific seasons.

If we humans ever had that sort of dietary biological calendar we've managed to skew it pretty badly. Fact remains, though, that in spring we generally have more of a hankering for the lighter, brighter flavors of the season than for the heavier foods of winter. Fruitcake in May is not at all appealing! Actually, neither is roast turkey with stuffing and gravy. Grilled burgers, fresh spinach salad and Lemon Pie, on the other hand".

COOKIN " TIME

Trying to whittle the waistline to fit into the old bathing suit in case Summer ever really gets here? Low carb diets work for me. I feel better eating low carbs for a few days occasionally, even though I no longer have many pounds to spare. The spare pounds always gather just below the waist, but pounds lost seem to invariably come from above it anyway. EGGPLANT PIZZAS

On a low carb or gluten-free diet? Here's the pizza for you! If you want your pizza with sausage, put some tiny clumps of it atop the eggplant slices before you bake them. If you'd like pepperoni added, dice some thin slices and sprinkle on top of the tomato sauce before the cheese.

1 large globe eggplant

2 tablespoons salt

4 tablespoons olive oil

2 1/2 tablespoons dried Italian seasoning

10 fresh basil leaves, sliced in thin strips

1/3 cup grated Parmesan

3 garlic cloves, minced

1 (14.5-ounce) can petite diced tomatoes, or 2 cups peeled and diced fresh tomatoes

1 teaspoon Italian seasoning

1/4 teaspoon dried oregano

Cut the eggplant into 3/4 inch thick slices and discard the end pieces. Sprinkle the slices liberally with salt and lay them on wire rack over a double layer of paper towels. Let sit for 30 minutes to drain out the moisture. While you wait, heat 2 to 3 tablespoons olive oil in a saucepan and sauté the garlic in it for about a minute, until fragrant. Add the tomatoes, Italian seasoning, and oregano and turn heat to low and simmer until it thickens. As the sauce cooks, break the tomatoes up with a fork. Add a couple tablespoons of water if it gets too thick. Spray a baking sheet with non-stick cooking spray. Preheat oven to 375 degrees. When the eggplant slices have finished their half-hour rest, wipe off excess salt and moisture with a paper towel, brush with olive oil and sprinkle with Italian seasoning. Put into pre-heated oven and roast for about 25 minutes. The slices should be cooked through but not falling apart. While they roast, combine the parmesan and mozzarella cheeses and slice the basil. Once the eggplant slices are roasted remove from the oven and assemble the pizzas. Put a couple tablespoons of tomato sauce on each slice. Sprinkle on dried oregano, some of the basil leaves, sausage or pepperoni, and then the cheese. Broil until the cheese is melted and lightly golden brown. Serve immediately.

HEARTY BEEF LETTUCE WRAPS

This "sandwich" has no bread and can be ready to serve in about 15 minutes. The hearty meat filling is meant to be served wrapped in carb-free, gluten free butter crunch lettuce leaves. If that seems too foreign, tear up the lettuce into individual salad dishes, spoon a hearty serving of beef over the top, and sprinkle on some soy sauce mixed with grated fresh ginger. Filling can be made ahead, so it's ready to eat whenever you are.

1 tablespoon olive oil

1 pound ground beef

2 cloves garlic, minced

1 onion, diced

1/4 cup A1 Thick & Hearty Sauce

2 tablespoons soy sauce

1 tablespoon rice wine vinegar

1 tablespoon freshly grated ginger root

1/2 teaspoon Sriracha sauce (hot chili sauce)

1 pint mushrooms, roughly chopped

1 head butter crunch lettuce

In a large skillet, heat olive oil over medium high heat and brown beef until fully cooked. Drain excess fat. Add garlic, onion and mushrooms. Return to heat and cook until onion is translucent and mushrooms are soft. Add A1, soy sauce, vinegar, ginger and Sriracha. Stir until well combined and cook just until warmed through and ready to serve. To serve, spoon mixture into a lettuce leaf and wrap to pick up and enjoy like a taco. If desired, serve with soy sauce mixed with freshly grated ginger for dipping.

EASY PEACH COBBLER PUDDING CAKE

Yellow cake mix and peaches canned in heavy syrup are the primary components in this unbelievably easy dessert. Had almost forgotten about it, but Mom used to make just about the same cake with fruit cocktail on the bottom instead of peaches. Either variety is best served with vanilla ice cream or whipped cream, but it's also quite incredible by itself, or with a bit of plain old half half and half poured over it. Definitely not low carb or gluten free!

2 (16 ounce) cans peaches in heavy syrup

1 (18.25 ounce) package yellow cake mix

1/2 cup butter

1/2 teaspoon ground cinnamon, or to taste

Preheat oven to 375 degrees. Empty peaches into the bottom of one 9x13 inch pan. Cover with the dry cake mix and press down firmly. Cut butter into small pieces and scatter on top of cake mix. (Mom used to melt her butter and drizzle it around over the cake mix.) Sprinkle top with cinnamon. Bake at 375 degrees for 45 minutes.

Thought for the week: Read somewhere that humans are set apart from the rest of the animal kingdom by the glow we get from doing good, and that has been recognized from ancient times to the present. This doesn't mean our governments need to be doling out charity. That privilege should be reserved for us as individuals. As Bob Hope once said: "If you haven't any charity in your heart, you have the worst kind of heart trouble." An old Hindu proverb declares, "Help thy brother's boat across, and lo! thine own has also reached the shore." Wouldn't this be a great world if we'd all heed Ralph Waldo Emerson's advice: "You can never do a kindness too soon, for you never know how soon it will be too late"?

(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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