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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: July 11, 2019

More celebrations....

The long Independence Day weekend drew record numbers of visitors to TIMESland, and for the most part the weather was unbelievably cooperative. The rain came down sometimes, but stopped at the right times. The summer skies didn't rain on anybody's parade, no fireworks were doused, and the extreme heat on the Fourth of July itself just made the cool drinks at picnics taste better, and made an afternoon splashing in the creek or at the nearest beach that much more fun.

We are truly blessed here in our little corner of Northeast Wisconsin and the southeast corner of Michigan's Upper Peninsula. Whatever we want to do outdoors we can probably find a perfect place to do it, and with so many good spots to choose from and so many fun things to do, we're almost never crowded out!

As usual, TIMESland streets were lined with patriotic folks celebrating Independence Day - the birthday of our nation, which in turn makes it the birthday of a whole new concept for government - the idea that government is meant to serve the people, and not the other way around. We - the United States of America - were the first to put that philosophy into practice in at least 2,000 years. That's why America was great then, and that's why it will remain great as long as we hold on to that basic idea.

KEEP CELEBRATING

The celebrations aren't over. The annual Athelstane Volunteer Fire Department fund raiser picnic is Saturday, July 13. Parade participants line up at 10:30 a.m at the Athelstane Town Hall at County Roads A and C.  Fun at the Athelstane Picnic Grounds, W10061 County Road C, includes Horseshoe Tournament, Bean Bag Toss Tournament, food, refreshments, kids games, raffles, Karaoke and live music until 9 p.m.

Peshtigo Chamber of Commerce has its Community Wide Rummage Sale on Friday and Saturday, July 12 and 13. Pick up sale maps at local businesses.

Marinette hosts its 9th annual Heritage and Logging Festival, including parade and fireworks, from Friday, July 12 through Sunday, July 14.

Check the ads and bulletin boards for music and movies in the parks, plus the spectacular water ski shows by the Crivitz Ski Cats and Twin Bridge Ski Team and lots more fun things to do.

HONOR THE FLAG

There are those who repay our wonderful nation by dishonoring the American flag, but most of us truly love the flag because we love the nation that it symbolizes.

There are a few basic rules for those who want to properly show respect to the flag. Because some of us are no longer sure what the proper etiquette is when the flag is passing in parades, the Veterans of Foreign Wars (VFW) Auxiliary has put out a short flyer.

The etiquette rules apply when a flag is formally passing in the parade - for example when it is carried by an honor guard or in a group with other flags.

It is not necessary to salute every flag that passes, for example the small hand-held flags carried by parade attendees and participants.

When an official flag passes, carried by an honor guard or in a group with other flags:

*All persons present in uniform (military, police, fire, etc.) should render the military salute. Members of the armed forces and veterans who are present but not in uniform may render the military salute.

*All other persons present should face the flag and stand at attention with their right hand over the heart, or if applicable, remove their hat with their right hand and hold it at the left shoulder, the hand being over the heart.

The VFW Auxiliary flyer says, when an official flag passes by:

*Stand up

*Remove your hat

*Place your right hand over your heart

*Stop any conversation you are having

We should remember these rules ourselves, and teach our kids to do the same. If the children are given small flags to carry, teach them to show it respect, and not throw it onto the ground or into the street once they get tired of showing it off. If it has become torn or soiled, burning it in a campfire with accompanying respectful comments and ceremony would be appropriate. Flag etiquette says once a flag has been burned entirely, the ashes should be buried.

ON THE SOAP BOX

NO FLAGS ON NIKE

The recent furor over Nike's decision not to display a Betsy Ross version of the American Flag on the heels of one in its line of tennis shoes raises some interesting questions. It has been seen as caving in to the demands of its advertising spokesperson Colin Kaepernick, and in doing so, disrespecting our nation and everything our Flag stands for.

In case you've forgotten, Kaepernick is the infamous former football player who persistently refused to stand for the National Anthem. He knelt instead, and apparently did not even bow his head to pray while he was down there.

Ironically, had Nike continued using our nation's original symbol on those shoes they would have been guilty of violating a bit of flag etiquette as outlined on the USFlag.org website.

USFlag.org says the flag should not be used as a drapery, or for covering a speakers desk, draping a platform, or for any decoration in general. Bunting of blue, white and red stripes is available for these purposes, and when used the blue stripe of the bunting should be on the top, then white, then red.

The flag should never be used for any advertising purpose. It should not be embroidered, printed or otherwise impressed on such articles as cushions, handkerchiefs, napkins, boxes, or anything intended to be discarded after temporary use. Advertising signs should not be attached to the staff or halyard.

The flag should not be used as part of a costume or athletic uniform, except that a flag patch may be used on the uniform of military personnel, firemen, policemen and members of patriotic organizations.

The flag should be cleaned and mended when necessary.

When a flag is so worn it is no longer fit to serve as a symbol of our country, it should be destroyed by burning in a dignified manner. (Most American Legion Posts regularly conduct a dignified flag burning ceremony, often on Flag Day, June 14. Many Cub Scout Packs, Boy Scout Troops, and Girl Scout Troops also retire flags regularly.

You can burn a flag or flags yourself, provided you do it respectfully. The fire must be hot enough to completely consume the flag. While it is burning, show respect, and preferably recite the Pledge of Allegiance or listen to he National Anthem. Once the fire is extinguished, respectfully bury the ashes.

STILL SALUTING THE FLAG

Kaepernick claimed his objection to the Betsy Ross version, our nation's first flag, is that it was a symbol of this country when slavery was still legal.

Wonder if he knew that slavery came to this this continent with settlers from across the sea, just as the slaves did.

Owning slaves was legal under British rule, just as serfs were legal in much of Europe at the time, and slavery was commonplace most African and Middle-Eastern nations at that time.

The American Declaration of Independence was signed in 1776. In 1807, when our nation was just a quarter of a century old, President Thomas Jefferson signed the Act Prohibiting Importation of Slaves,which ended the slave trade, except for those already here.

THE AMERICAN CREED

Am a bit of a history buff, and was therefore dismayed to learn that our nation has an official creed that I was unaware of.

"The American Creed," title of a resolution passed by the U.S. House of Representatives on April 3, 1918, was a statement written in 1917 by William Tyler Page as an entry into a patriotic contest.

The creed declares: "I believe in the United States of America, as a government of the people, by the people, for the people; whose just powers are derived from the consent of the governed; a democracy in a republic; a sovereign Nation of many sovereign States; a perfect union, one and inseparable; established upon those principles of freedom, equality, justice, and humanity for which American patriots sacrificed their lives and fortunes.

"I therefore believe it is my duty to my country to love it, to support its Constitution, to obey its laws, to respect its flag, and to defend it against all enemies."

OUT WENT THE SUN

Did you notice the sun looking smaller and dimmer than usual this past weekend? Is it still happening?

Was admiring a bright and beautiful full moon sinking toward the western horizon on the evening of Sunday, July 7 until I realized something was wrong. Just the previous evening had viewed a fingernail moon between fireworks in the western sky. Looked again at the full "moon" early Sunday evening. Impossible, but there it was"beautiful, round and bright gold. Didn't hurt the eyes to look at it, so it couldn't have been the Sun, but it had to be. Moon phases don't change that fast. On the other hand, it didn't seem possible that the Sun could be that dim. It was, though.

Storm Center 2 Chief Meteorologist Steve Beylon told an interviewer that our view of the sun in recent days has been dimmed by haze from smoke blowing down from wildfires burning in Canada. The effect is a bit like wearing very dark glasses to view an eclipse. He said the haze might affect some people with breathing problems, like asthma, but it shouldn't affect most people.

Had noticed two days earlier that driving due west on the trip home Friday evening had been more comfortable than usual due to some type of haze on the western horizon that I assumed to be clouds, even though it didn't exactly look cloudy either. Must have been the smoke effect then too.

Wonder if the sun is also a bit dimmer than usual in the daytime but not enough that we can notice it? If that's the case, it may be why the heat wave hasn't been quite so hot. Also, if the haze over the sun persists, will it affect crops growing in our gardens and fields?

KANGAROO CROSSING

Just heard that Grand Chute police received reports on Monday, June 24 that a kangaroo was seen on a footbridge over I-41 on Monday, June 24. Guess the kangaroo managed to get across, because he was gone when the police got there. No one seems to know where he went or where he came from.

Folks, including police officers from departments in other parts of the state, had a bit of fun with the sighting.

Thanks to tweeted and twittered responses, the Grand Chute police got lots of good advice, including suggestions to check out the I-Hops and Outback Steakhouses in the Fox Valley.

One helpful responder suggested the police should hop right over and check it out, to which an officer replied they had already jumped right on it, and 29 hours later, issued an "official" statement: ""our persistent officers have employed "covert' surveillance measures into locating the Great Grand Chute Marsupial. Utilizing these tactics, our stealthy officers are sure to have the jump on any 'roos that hop down the walking trail."

Another police department in Wisconsin sent a photo of what appeared to be their diapered pet kangaroo stepping into a doggy bed inside a house, and said a surveillance camera was babysitting him.

A nearby zoo assured Grand Chute police they were not missing a kangaroo, although one of their baby Marsupials had been kidnapped about three years ago and was never returned.

Trying not to jump to conclusions here, but the fate of the mysterious Grand Chute Joey seems destined to remain one of the great unanswered questions of our day.

The Grand Chute police chief appears to disagree. He tweeted: "Our tenacious officers refuse to give up hope. They believe they will capture the elusive Great Grand Chute Marsupial."

The poor lonesome "roo was probably on his way home. Those officers may have to travel to the land Down Under to find him and then Australia probably wouldn't extradite him to this country anyway.

COOKIN' TIME

Garden goodness soon will surround us. Let's enjoy it while we can. Strawberries are ready and blueberries won't be far behind, and pretty soon we'll be swamped with everything!

SWEET ONION AND RADISH SOUP

The idea of cooking radishes is foreign to most of us, but rest assured, they can be delicious. My favorite "Grow It and Cook It" book has a recipe for creamed radishes that is out of this world. Haven't tried this particular recipe yet, but will. The original was designed for folks on low fat diets, so use the low fat or no fat versions of the dairy products if you want to. It's sort of a cream soup, but with no cream or flour. Recipe makes about six cups of soup. Doubling it sounds like a good idea.

2 teaspoons canola oil

1 teaspoon butter

1 stalk celery, finely chopped

1 medium leek, white and pale green parts only

1 small sweet onion, such as Vidalia or Maui, chopped

2 cloves garlic, minced

3 cups chicken broth (or low-sodium chicken broth)

1 medium all-purpose potato, such as Idaho

2 cups red radishes, trimmed and sliced or quartered

1 tablespoon fresh lime juice

Salt and freshly ground black pepper, to taste

1/4 cup plain yogurt (can be non-fat)

1 tablespoon milk

2 tablespoons snipped chives

1/3 cup radishes, trimmed and very thinly sliced

In a Dutch oven put the butter and oil and stir in the celery, leek, onion and garlic. Cover and cook, stirring often, until those vegetables are softened, but not browned, about 10 minutes. (This is called "sweating" the vegetables.) Add broth, bring to a simmer, cover and cook until the vegetables are tender, probably another 10 minutes. Add the potatoes and radishes, and cook, uncovered, until they are tender, about 10 more minutes. In a blender, puree the soup in batches until smooth and creamy. (You can also do this in a food processor, or use a stick blender.) Return to soup pot.Stir in the lime juice, which will give the soup a rosy hue. Season to taste with salt and pepper. This soup will keep nicely for about two days. At serving time, mix the yogurt and milk in a plastic bag. Heat soup and ladle into bowls. Snip a corner off the plastic bag and pipe the yogurt/milk mixture in a decorative swirl atop the soup. Strew on the chopped chives and raw radish slices and serve immediately. If made with non-fat yogurt and skim milk each 1-cup serving has 96 calories, 3 grams fat, 3 grams protein, 14 grams carbs and no gluten, provided you use real yogurt.

BERRY PRETZEL DESSERT

No oven required! Make this delicious dessert with all strawberries, or roughly half strawberries and half blueberries.

For the crust:

3 cups miniature pretzel twists

1/3 cup melted butter

1/4 cup light brown sugar

Crush the pretzels in a food processor, blender, or with a rolling pin in a heavy zip-close bag. Place crumbs in a medium-size mixing bowl. Add the melted butter and brown sugar and stir to combine. Press the crust mixture into the bottom of an 8x8 pan.

For the filling:

16 ounces cream cheese

1/2 cup sugar

3/4 cup whipping cream, not whipped

1 teaspoon vanilla

1/4 teaspoon salt

In a large mixing bowl, combine the cream cheese and sugar. Beat until combined, about 2 minutes. Add the heavy cream, vanilla extract, and salt. Beat until smooth and fluffy, about 4 minutes. Pour over the crust and smooth with a spatula.

For the topping:

2 1/2 cups chopped fresh strawberries

1 1/2 cups fresh blueberries

(Or use 4 cups chopped fresh strawberries)

1/4 cup sugar

Mix berries and sugar, then put on top of the prepared cream cheese filling. Cover and refrigerate at least two hours before serving.

Thought for the week: Did not agree with many of the leftist leanings of the late Zionist and liberal politician Dean Alfange, but surely do agree with this summary of his sentiments, which he called "An American's Creed: "I do not choose to be a common man. It is my right to be uncommon. I seek to develop whatever talents God gave me"not security. I do not wish to be a kept citizen, humbled and dulled by having the state look after me. I want to take the calculated risk; to dream and to build, to fail and to succeed. I refuse to barter incentive for a dole. I prefer the challenges of life to the guaranteed existence; the thrill of fulfillment to the stale calm of utopia. I will not trade freedom for beneficence nor my dignity for a handout. I will never cower before any earthly master nor bend to any threat. It is my heritage to stand erect, proud and unafraid; to think and act myself, enjoy the benefit of my creations and to face the world boldly and say " 'This, with God's help, I have done.' All this is what it means to be an American."


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