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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: June 6, 2019

Shirley Prudhomme

Summer has finally arrived in TIMESLand! Nearly three weeks late, but lilacs finally are blooming, as are fruit trees and ornamentals in orchards and along city and village streets. Most gardens and fields are finally getting dry enough to plant. Hopefully the warm sunny days will a least slow down the mosquitoes and tick hatches.

Weather forecasters are promising summer weather, with daytime highs in the 80s for the next two weeks. Still talking lots of rain during the week, but fine weather for the coming two weekends. This coming Friday, Saturday and Sunday and the next one, which is Father's Day, are supposed to warm and at least fairly dry and sunny. No need to worry about a drought for at least the next two weeks, though, because they're predicting rain Monday through Thursday each week.

The summer weather comes just in time to help celebrate June Dairy Month, which of course is a big deal here in America's Dairyland. Marinette County's Breakfast on the Farm won't be until Sunday, June 30.

Sunshine is promised for the 2019 Oconto County Breakfast on the Farm on Sunday, June 9, at Peterson's Dairy LLC, at 6370 Goatsville Road, about 15 minutes southwest of Coleman. Take Hwy. 141 to County M, turn west and then in about a mile turn onto Jagiello Road and then Goatsville Road. Just follow the signs.

The Dairy Breakfast day starts with a sunrise service at 7 a.m. The all you can eat breakfast feast will be served from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., along with entertainment for all ages, including live music, a petting zoo, children's games and activities, and much more. $8 for adults, $4 for kids 4 to10, and 3 and under free! Get tickets at the gate, or ahead of time at Peshtigo National Bank's Coleman, Gillett and Oconto Falls branches; N.E.W. Credit Union's Oconto, Oconto Falls and Suring branches; and Lena Fast Stop.

FISH AGAIN IN MICHIGAN

Take advantage of Michigan's Free Fishing Weekend on Saturday and Sunday, June 8 and 9. No need for a license, whether you're a state resident or a visitor from across the border. The annual kids fishing derby at Menominee Marina starts at 8 a.m. on Saturday, June 8 and is always a fun event for the kids.

PESHTIGO CLEANUP

The City of Peshtigo is holding special Cleanup Day on Saturday, June 8. Residents with large and miscellaneous items to get rid of can bring them to the city garage from 8 a.m. to noon. Charges will apply, but there's no need to pay until you get there. You can check with City Hall to see what is and is not acceptable.

GOLF OUTING

Also on June 8, there will be a golf outing at DeSmidt's Golf Course on Shaffer Road west of Crivitz. The event is sponsored  by the Catholic Order of Foresters to benefit Amberg, Crivitz and Wausaukee  conference of St. Vincent de Paul. It's a 2 person scramble, men or women. For more info call John Holley at 715-757-3607.

ATV/UTV RIDES, PIG ROAST

Red Arrow Snowmobile ATV Club of Townsend's spring ATV/UTV ride is also on Saturday, June 8, departing at 9:30 a.m. from the Old Town Hall Bar and Restaurant at 17767 Hwy. 32 in Townsend, and return to the Old Town Hall by 2 p.m., in time for the club's meat raffle, with proceeds going toward trail maintenance. While all this is going on the Old Town Hall will be busy cooking a pig outside for their Annual Family Fun Pig Roast to be ready by mid-afternoon. This treat is free for donations.

BIGFOOT CONVENTION

Want to know more about Bigfoot? Go to the third annual Marinette/Menominee Bigfoot Convention, also on Saturday, June 8, at the Pullman House north of Menominee. Doors open at 9 a.m., runs to 4 p.m. $10 admission.

FATHER'S DAY IS COMING

Sunday, June 16 is Father's Day, and you might want to start thinking up some special ideas to celebrate that Very Important Man in your life. Gifts, food treats, or tickets for something he especially likes to do.

Despite all the modern notions about the sexes being the same, lots of men try to pretend they're too macho to be sentimental about things, but most of them truly are, even if they don't let it show.

Dads appreciate hand drawn "I Love You" cards at least as much as Moms, and maybe even more, because they don't have to pay for them.

Joking aside, Moms often get most of the displays of affection, but almost all Dads secretly love to be thanked for all they do for us, including showing us by example how to grow up to be fine and honorable men and women and be good Moms and Dads to our own kids.

BEARS AND BUTTERFLIES

We've had a Mama Bear and two cubs hanging around lately, and that makes me a bit nervous. Have nightmares about stepping out the back door to find cubs on one side and Mama Bear on the other, with me in the middle, which Mama probably wouldn't like at ALL!

Used to think I wanted to be a bear. You know, eat as much as you can all summer long, and get fat. Then sleep it off all winter and wake up thin, to find out you had a cub or two while you were sleeping and didn't even know it. Once you wake up, you get to eat again, growl at your mate whenever you want to, cuff your cubs if they disobey or sass off, and even grow your own fur coat.

However, recently decided that being a caterpillar would be far better. If you're a caterpillar you get to eat a lot, sleep for a while, and then wake up beautiful. You don't have to eat yucky things like slugs and bugs either. And, when you wake up, there are no cubs to worry about. You're a butterfly! You can sail off on those lovely wings, flit about wherever and whenever you want, stop to sip some sweet nectar from every beautiful flower you see, or laze in the sun all day if that's your choice. Sounds like a grand life to me!

Birds and other critters sometimes eat caterpillars, but almost never hear of them bothering a butterfly.

GROWIN' THINGS

Speaking of birds, fellow down at the feed mill swears this happened. Late last July a man came in and slapped a nearly empty bag of bird seed on the counter.

"How long does it take this stuff to produce?" he demanded. "I planted nearly this whole bag in May, and all I've got to show for my work so far is some weeds and a few sunflowers. Not a feather or a beak in the whole garden!"

Quick to spot an opportunity for another sale the clerk choked back his laugh and asked, "Did you fertilize with chick starter when you planted it?"

Fellow admitted he had not. Clerk suggested it might still help. Says the fellow bought the chick starter and walked out happy, anxious to get back to his garden.

Personally think that clerk might have been handing out a type of fertilizer that isn't chick starter!

Wouldn't it be great if the guy went out one morning and found a traveling flock of starlings or something using his yard for a gathering spot?

He'd think his bird seed planting was a success and everyone would be happy, even if the birds very promptly flew away.



STAR BRIGHT".

The Old Farmer's Almanac says June offers some of the best opportunities of the year for star gazing. From June 10 to 12 is one of the best times to view and photograph Jupiter and its moons. If there are no clouds, a medium-sized telescope should even be able to show you some of the details in Jupiter's cloud bands, and a good pair of binoculars should allow you to see Jupiter's four largest moons, appearing as bright dots on either side of the planet. On the night of June 15, Jupiter, the giant planet, will dangle just below the waxing gibbous Moon.

The following night, Father's Day, bright Jupiter and the Full Strawberry Moon meet, and will shine all night long, sundown to sunrise. Look for Jupiter floating just above the Moon.

Then, on June 17, 18 and 19 not long after darkness falls, see orange Mercury and Mars extremely close together in the evening sky, especially so on the 18th. Mercury is much brighter than Mars. If you're really into star gazing, stay up until midnight on June 18 and to see a conjunction of the Moon and Saturn.

MOON TIMES

June is traditionally the month for weddings. Lots of folks in the old days planned their lived by phases of the moon, particularly planting, harvesting, etc. According to the Old Farmer's Almanac, June 11 and 12 are the best days this year for getting married. That could cause a problem in some families, because those two days fall right in the middle of the best days for fishing - from June 3 through June 17. The dedicated angler will have to choose!

The Almanac has a whole calendar on when to plant what crops, when to kill weeds, make sauerkraut, etc. Both my Grandmas had great faith in planting by moon phases, and both always had wonderful gardens and great success for all their home canning efforts.

ON THE SOAP BOX

GUN CONTROL???

According to data assembled by Charlie Kirk, in Chicago during the week that just passed, 19 persons were shot and killed and another 72 were shot and wounded, for a total of 91 shootings"of humans, not game animals.

Enviable record, right?? Not exactly a good argument for those who favor ever stricter gun control, since Chicago has the strictest gun control laws in this nation. Bears out the truth of the old saying - when guns are outlawed, only outlaws will have guns.

Despite horrible crime records in places where guns are kept out of the hands of honest folks, liberals across the land keep calling for curtailment of our Second Amendment rights. Do they just not get the message, or do they have other plans???

One of them seems to have totally changed sides in this argument. In a recent rant on Fox News Kirsten Gillibrand, Democrat Congresswoman from crime-ridden New York, called the National Rifle Association (NRA) "the worst organization in America."

That's not what she used to say. Maybe it depends on who she's trying to please at the time.

In a letter to NRA Executive Director Chris Cox on Sept. 19, 2008, Gillibrand wrote:

"Thank you for meeting with me before the August recess. Even though we discussed many of my positives regarding the 2nd amendment issues, I wanted to provide you with a more full description of my beliefs on these issues.

"To begin with, I want to be very clear that I always have and always will believe that the correct interpretation of the end amendment is that it applies to an individual's right to carry guns, and does not apply generally to the National Guard or a group of individuals in a State. Moreover, I do not believe that public housing authorities should have the right to ban firearms by people living in their homes. Not only is this discriminatory, but it violates the rights of citizens living in their homes.

"On the question of outright banning certain firearms for cosmetic features, bullets of an random size, or having magazines holding an arbitrary number of cartridges, I am adamantly opposed and do not believe that laws should be based on random limits just for the sake of limiting gun ownership or usage," Gillibrand's letter went on. "Furthermore, the attempt to limit the purchase of firearms to arbitrary time periods, such as "one-gun-a-month,' - will not solve any crimes and will only contain the Constitutional rights of law abiding citizen. I share your concerns about these and other attempts " that could contribute to the slippery slope of government confiscation of people's firearms based on the arbitrary whims of policies and public opinion.

The letter continued: "In addition, the development of "smart guns' that can only be fired by their owner is an intriguing idea but I am afraid that maintaining such technologies will harm consumers' ability to use their guns in emergency situations.

"I was also a proud co-signer of the amicus brief submitted to the Supreme Court during the trial between the District of Columbia and Heller and I was pleased that the Court correctly stood up for gun owners throughout the District by striking down the unconstitutional firearms restrictions. Additionally, I am a proud sponsor of HR 6691 - the Second Amendment Enforcement Act, a bill to ensure that the DC City Council cannot continue to pass legislation to keep legal firearms out of the hands of law biding citizens.

Gillibrand said she would continue supporting legislation to prevent disclosure of firearms trace data for non-law enforcement purposes, and concluded, "I appreciate the work that the NRA does to protect gun gun owners rights and I look forward to working with you for many years in Congress."

Too bad she seems to have changed her mind.

Her comments in that letter basically echo my own beliefs, except that I believe that in the case of privately owned apartment buildings or other rental dwellings the owners do and should have the right to ban bringing guns into the building, just as they can ban cats, dogs, kids and even boiled cabbage if that is their choice. Talking here not about what may or may not be reasonable or sensible, but the Constitutional right of owners to set the rules for use of their properties.

The right to possess firearms and the ammunition needed to use them tie directly into our right to protect our lives, homes, possessions and families from those who would take them from us"including an unethical and despotic government should that ever again become necessary.

COOKIN' TIME

June Dairy Month comes at the best possible time of year. Asparagus is ready now. So are rhubarb, dandelion greens and morel mushrooms! Strawberries and blueberries will be ripening very soon. Pick, eat and enjoy!

CREAM OF ASPARAGUS SOUP

This should be a Wisconsin Dairy Month trademark! Might as well save yourself some work and make a double batch, since this makes only about six servings.

1 pound fresh green asparagus

2 cups milk

4 cups chicken stock (or bouillon)

1/4 cup chopped onion

1/2 cup chopped celery

3 tablespoons butter

3 tablespoons flour

1/2 to 3/4 cup half and half (or whipping cream)

Salt, to taste

White pepper, to taste

2 or 3 hard boiled eggs, diced, optional

Clean and trim asparagus. Set tips aside. Cut the stalks into pieces and put them in a saucepan with the milk chicken stock, onion and celery. Cook for about half an hour. Then process until smooth, or run through a sieve. In soup kettle melt the 3 tablespoons butter, stir in the 3 tablespoons flour, and about a quarter teaspoon white pepper. Let this get sort of bubbly, but not brown. Add the pureed asparagus mixture all at once, and stir until it boils. Add the raw asparagus tips and cook until they get tender, probably five minutes. Add salt and pepper to taste. Sprinkle some of the hard boiled egg on top of each bowl, or place the diced eggs in an attractive little serving dish and let each person spoon in as much as they want.

MILE HIGH STRAWBERRY PIE

2 to 3 pounds fresh strawberries, rinsed and hulled

3/4 cup sugar

2 tablespoons cornstarch

1 1/2 teaspoons sugar

1 box Sure-Jell for low sugar recipes (pink box)

1 pinch table salt

1 tablespoon fresh lemon juice

1 pre-baked 9" pie crust

1 cup heavy cream, cold

1 tablespoon sugar

1 teaspoon vanilla

Select about a cup and a half of your ugliest strawberries and puree them for 20 to 30 seconds in a food processor. They don't need to be totally smooth. This should give about 3/4 cup of purée. Whisk sugar, cornstarch, Sure Jell, and salt in a medium saucepan, and stir in the berry purée. Cook over medium-high heat, stirring constantly, and bring to a boil. Boil for 2 minutes, scraping the sides and bottom of the pan to prevent scorching. The mixture will look frothy at first, and will then darken and thicken. Transfer to a large bowl to allow it to cool more quickly and stir in lemon juice, allowing mixture to come to room temperature. Cut the remaining strawberries into halves, and stir into the purée mixture after it has reached room temperature. Stir gently until all the berries are evenly coated. Pile into a mound in the pie shell, then arrange all the berries in the top layer cut side down for a prettier finished appearance. Refrigerate until pie is chilled, at least 2 hours. Whip the cream with the sugar and vanilla and top the pie with it, either spooning onto each slice as you serve it, or spreading over the whole pie before cutting it into serving pieces.

Thought for the week: Graduation marks the end of a segment of formal education in our lives, but we must never allow it to be an end to learning. Learning must continue, and hope for an ever brighter future must never end. As Albert Einstein once said: "Learn from yesterday, live for today, hope for tomorrow. The important thing is not to stop questioning." Christopher Reeves, despite his crippling physical adversity, managed to retain a positive outlook and remain a Superman in his own realm. He also praised the value of hope, and assured us, "Once you choose hope, anything is possible."



(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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