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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: February 20, 2020

Shirley Prudhomme

Happy Birthday, George!

Dare we hope that Old Man Winter threw his last hissy fit of the year on Monday night and Tuesday morning? Once we get over the cold snap that followed that slippery snow storm we're promised mostly pretty fine weather through the end of February, and then it's March.

Forecasters are calling for sunny skies and above freezing daytime highs right through Wednesday, Feb. 26, when there may be some snow showers, but still relatively mild 20 and 30-degree temperatures, except at night. There are no more sub-zero lows in the two week forecast, and they're talking about a high of 42 degrees on Sunday, Feb. 23.

Maybe we really will have an early Spring!

LENT IS COMING

Lent starts on Ash Wednesday, and then it's only six weeks to Easter. That will happen this year one week from today, on Wednesday, Feb. 26.

For some of us, Ash Wednesday is supposed to be a day of fast and abstinence, which means no meat and only one full meal. Some still observe that on Fridays all through Lent, and many still give up something they love to eat, drink or do, as a way of strengthening our souls, and of saying "God, I love You more than I love this earthly pleasure that I have given up."

Just before Lent, is Mardi Gras time, so there'll be some partying this week, especially in New Orleans and Brazil!

GROWIN' THINGS

Winter snow is piled high, but thoughts of dedicated gardeners are turning to getting seeds in the ground and watching them grow.

Wausaukee Library will be hosting its second annual Seed Swap on Friday, Feb. 28 from 3 to 5 p.m., with two Master Gardeners on hand to answer questions, and at 4 p.m. a program by Master Gardener Tim Limburg on growing and maintaining asparagus."

Anyone with seeds to swap is invited to bring them, but it's not required. There will be a variety of seeds to share from heirloom to Seed Savers to home favorites. Attend the entire program or just part of it. Call the library for more information at 715-856-5995.

SPECIAL DAYS

There are some very special anniversaries and birthdays to celebrate in the coming week, including John Glenn Day on Thursday, Feb. 20, which celebrates the day in 1962 when John Glenn became the first United States Astronaut to orbit the earth.

Then comes George Washington's Birthday, observed as a legal holiday in the United States since 1782, while the Revolution was still being fought. Washington, born on Feb. 22, 1732, was a Virginia planter and surveyor who served as Commander in Chief of the Colonial Army and led the nation to victory over Great Britain and the independence we enjoy today.

He could have been king, but rejected that offer in favor of serving as our nation's first president, from 1789 to 1797. He limited his presidency to two 4-year terms, the limit that is still followed today.

Despite all the remarkable things he actually did, most of us remember mainly the story about him that was not true. The story about him telling his father he chopped down their cherry tree with his little hatchet was made up by a teacher to illustrate his honesty. He said it never happened, and since he never told a lie, that has to be true.

Stories about him that are true include numerous bits of advice about what would be good for this nation, including one that is particularly apt today:

"A free people ought not only to be armed, but disciplined; to which end a uniform and well-digested plan is requisite; and their safety and interest require that they should promote such manufactories as tend to render them independent of others for essential, particularly military, supplies."

BROTHERHOOD WEEK

The week that includes Feb. 22 is known as Brotherhood Week in honor of George Washington, who is cited as a symbol of the nation's dedication to freedom from religious and racial prejudice. It is true that he held slaves, but in those days it was illegal to free slaves. Owners were obligated to care for them, or pass them along for someone else to take care of, for as long as they lived.

During the American Revolution and in its aftermath the notion that all men are created equal began to be promoted throughout the Atlantic world, and many things Washington did and said show that he agreed with that notion, an opinion considered very revolutionary at the time.

In 1782, a new Virginia law loosened restrictions on freeing slaves, prompting a surge of manumissions by the state's slaveholders. Between 1780 and 1800, Virginia's free black population rose from about 3,000 to more than 20,000.

Washington did not publicly express his views on slavery until it was read in provisions of the will in which he freed all 124 of his remaining slaves. Historians say in private, Washington often expressed hopes for legislation that would gradually end slavery, but prioritized national unity over the abolition of slavery so kept his thoughts mainly to himself mainly to prevent tearing the new nation apart.

By the way, Friday, Feb. 21 marks the 135th anniversary of the dedication of the Washington Monument in the city that was named for him.

IWO JIMA DAY

Another anniversary comes on Sunday, Feb. 23, 75th anniversary of the day a contingent of United States Marines raised the United States flag atop Mount Suribachi in Iwo Jima, and AP photographer Joe Rosenthal snapped what became the most iconic photograph of World War II.

Iwo Jima is significant because It was the first major battle of World War II to take place on Japanese homeland. The island was a strategic location because the US needed a place for fighter planes and bombers to land and take off when attacking Japan.

According to Wikipedia, Iwo Jima is a island, described by Marines as "a large, gray pork chop," dominated by Mount Suribachi, a 546-foot dormant volcanic cone at its southern tip. The island was heavily fortified, and it was a matter of honor for the Japanese to prevent its capture. The fight to win it was long and deadly.

Tactically, the top of Suribachi was one of the most important locations on the island. From that vantage point, the Japanese defenders were able to spot artillery accurately onto the Americans, particularly on the landing beaches.

The American effort concentrated on isolating and capturing Suribachi first, a goal that was achieved on February 23, four days after the battle began and the American flag went up. Despite capturing Suribachi, the battle continued to rage for many days. The island was not declared "secure" until 31 days later, on March 26, 1945.

TERMINOLOGY

There are lots of things we're not allowed to say any more because of political correctness, but we can still call someone "squirley," or "chicken," and we can save money in a piggy bank, call our room a pig sty, and refer to a hair-do as a pony tail or a pig-tail, even it it isn't kind of short and a single curl like the real thing.

Other pig phrases to which pigs would probably take offense are pig out, calling a stubborn person pig headed, a disgustingly suggestive person as a pig, or really bad food as pig slop.

And speaking of pigs, many years ago Appleton practiced true recycling. All garbage had to be separated, with food scraps in one container and everything else in another. The city had a contract with pig farmers. The city collected the food garbage and turned it over to farmers, who cooked it up into "slop," which they fed to their pigs. Surely you must have heard of "Sloppin' the hogs!"

Eventually the Wisconsin Department of Health got worried about what else besides food might be getting into that pig slop and put a stop to using pigs as garbage disposals, but for a while that agreement worked out well for everyone, including the pigs.

Personally contributed very little food garbage for pig feed. Most of our food scraps either got eaten as leftovers or went in the mulch pile, which surprised us by producing some fantastic potatoes when the potato peels sprouted and grew.

NO SO BRIGHT

Heard one of our freshman Congresswomen was happy to find that her IQ test came back negative. Very unconfirmed rumor has it that she's the same one who wondered how long it takes for bird seed to become birds.

BACK ON THE SOAP BOX

That Congresswoman fits nicely right in there with Presidential Candidate Michael Bloomberg, who said at a Distinguished Speakers Series at address at the University of Oxford Business School in 2016: "I could teach anybody, even people in this room, no offense intended, to be a farmer" It's a process. You dig a hole, you put a seed in, you put dirt on top, add water, up comes the corn."

Then, in the same speech, to further illustrate his position, he added insult to injury by dissing factory workers. Supposedly talking about workers' skills during the Industrial Revolution, he declared, "You put the piece of metal on the lathe, you turn the crank in the direction of the arrow and you can have a job."

His campaign staff tried to explain away those arrogant remarks, by saying Bloomberg was speaking of primitive farmers 3,000 years ago and factory workers early in the industrial revolution.

They apparently did not explain how you would then account for the followup, in which Bloomberg described today's information economy as being ""built around replacing people with technology," and said the skill sets that you have to learn are how to think and analyze, ""and that is a whole degree level different. You have to have a different skill set, you have to have a lot more gray matter""

Don't know about you, but that's enough said for me! And apparently, he wasn't even joking!

He might have been trying to explain how times change, but it's pretty hard to interpret what he said as anything other than insulting to the farmers and blue collar workers of today!

Hopefully, if Bloomberg keeps talking all his millions won't buy his way into the White House and we can quit worrying about the possibility that he could become president.

GOOD QUESTION

Kids today at extremely young ages know bits and pieces about so many things that it gets almost scary sometimes. Steven Gilbert, six years old, was trying to explain to Granny about some things he had been learning as a kindergartner at at Crivitz Elementary School.

He couldn't remember the word he needed, but came up with a very accurate and original explanation for what it does. "it's a degree calculator," he said.

And yes, he did mean a thermometer.

Speaking of technology, lots of kids today have never been taught to tell time on anything other than a digital clock.

Once that knowledge has gone the way of cursive writing, how will we explain where to put your hands on the wheel when driving a vehicle, or which direction to turn things to open them? They'll have no concept of "clockwise" and counter clockwise".

COOKIN' TIME

Winter and soup just go together, and as the old saying goes, "nuthin' says lovin' like something from the oven." Today's recipes offer a little of both, with some cherries added in honor of President George Washington.

CREAMY ASPARAGUS MUSHROOM SOUP

It must be asparagus season somewhere, because it's been selling at a vey affordable price in my favorite supermarket lately. This wonderful soup tastes like spring, and is about the finest comfort food anyone can find on a blustery winter day.

3 slices bacon

1 tablespoon bacon drippings

1/4 cup butter

3 stalks celery chopped

1 onion, diced

1/4 teaspoon black pepper

3 tablespoons flour

6 cups chicken broth

1 pound fresh asparagus

8 ounces sliced mushrooms

3/4 cup half and half cream

Prepare asparagus by washing. Use the fingernail test to determine where the asparagus stalk becomes tender. Chop the stalks into about half-inch slices, and reserve the tips separately. Starting with a cold frying pan over moderate heat, cook the bacon until evenly browned, about 10 minutes. Drain on paper towels. Remove bacon grease from the pan. In a large enough saucepan melt the butter and add one tablespoon of the bacon grease. Stir in the pepper, onions and celery and cook until the onion is translucent, about four minutes. Stir or whisk in the flour, and then the chicken broth. Bring to a boil while stirring constantly. Add the potato and return to a boil. After about 10 minutes, add the sliced asparagus and cook until tender, about another 10 minutes. While that cooks, crumble the bacon or cut it into dice. Heat up the frying pan in which you cooked the bacon and return 1 tablespoon of the bacon grease. Add the mushrooms and cook about 5 to 6 minutes, or until they sizzle, then add the asparagus tips and stir to get them started. Cook another four or five minutes or so. At this point you can use a stick blender to puree the soup in the saucepan if you want it smooth, or leave as is. Authentic is smooth. As it is easier and tastes just as good. Stir in the mushrooms, asparagus tips and half and half and add salt and pepper if needed. Cook until thoroughly heated. Goes wonderfully with grilled ham and cheese sandwiches.

NO PEEK CHICKEN OR CHOPS

Remember this good old standby? Sometimes we get too cozy with a recipe for a while, then neglect it so long we forget about it. I had forgotten about this one, and am ever so glad to have found it again! If you happen to have some saffron on hand add a small pinch of that when you mix the soups together.

2 cups raw rice

2 1/2 pounds or so raw chicken, cut into serving pieces, or equal amount of pork chops or lean pork roast, sliced across the grain

1 can cream of mushroom soup

1 can cream of chicken soup

1 tablespoon soy sauce

1package dry onion soup mix

Generously butter a sizable casserole dish, one with a cover if possible, but if not you'll use aluminum foil. Mix the 2 cans of soup and the soy sauce. Mix half of this with the rice and put into the casserole dish. Put the chicken or pork on top. Pour over this the remaining soup, then sprinkle the packet of dry soup over the whole thing. Cover tightly and bake for 2 1/2 hours at 350 degrees. Do not peek! Serve with a green vegetable, such as broccoli, asparagus or green beans, and pickled beets for an easy economical meal that's pleasing to the eye and the palate.

CHERRY PIE BARS

For the best results, have all ingredients, including the eggs, and especially the butter at room temperature before you start.

1 cup butter (2 sticks)

2 cups sugar

1 teaspoon sal

2 teaspoons vanilla extract, divided

1/2 teaspoon almond extract, divided

3 cups flour

2 (21-ounce) cans of cherry pie filling

For the glaze:

1 cup powdered sugar

1/2 teaspoon vanilla extract

2 to 3 tablespoons milk

Dash or two of salt

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Butter a 15x10x1-inch baking pan. In a large bowl, cream butter, sugar, salt 1 teaspoon vanilla and 1/4 teaspoon almond extract until fluffy. Beat in eggs one at a time, beating well after each addition. Add the flour gradually. Spread about 3 cups of this batter in the prepared pan. Carefully stir the remaining teaspoon vanilla and quarter teaspoon almond extract into the cherry pie filling and spread that over the batter in the pan. Drop remaining batter by teaspoons all over the top of the filling. Bake 30 to 35 minutes, or until golden brown. Remove from oven and cool completely in the pan on a wire rack. When the bars are cool mix all the glaze ingredients together in a small bowl to desired consistence and drizzle over the top.

Thought for the week: President George Washington was a good man and a great man, and have heartily agreed with just about every quote attributed to him, this one in particular: "In politics as in philosophy, my tenets are few and simple. The leading one of which, and indeed that which embraces most others, is to be honest and just ourselves and to exact it from others, meddling as little as possible in their affairs where our own are not involved. If this maxim was generally adopted, wars would cease and our swords would soon be converted into reap hooks and our harvests be more peaceful, abundant, and happy." That is the goal we should be striving for, in our government and in our private lives!

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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