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THE CITY REBORN FROM THE ASHES OF AMERICA'S MOST DISASTROUS FOREST FIRE
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Country Cousin 7/20/22

Issue Date: July 20, 2022

Shirley Prudhomme

Add sun and stir...

Remember last winter, when we thought Summer would never come? Remember longing for the hot summer sun and balmy breezes? Wouldn't you like just a bit of that cold right about now?

Have often thought it would be marvelous if we could just stir up the seasons. Take the 100 degree days, mix in the 20 below and come up with something like 70 degrees, year round. ?But that would get boring after a while. Whatever would we talk about if the weather was always the same?

My brothers tell us that was a problem for them when they first moved to Arizona. Every day the forecast there is "Hot and Sunny". On the rare occasions that rain actually falls, everyone celebrates.?If I lived in Arizona and planned a huge picnic that day would probably turn out to be the only rainy one of the year. Guess I'd rather be here, where anything could happen and usually does. We're used to hoping for the best but preparing for the worst, so if the worst happens it's not too much of a shock.

GLOBAL WARMING

It's been so hot lately we're almost ready to start believing in Global Warming! Sunday, Monday and Tuesday were brutal, with daytime highs into the into high 90s, and even at night, temperatures stayed in the 70s to mid 60s, with 80 percent humidity.

The heat will moderate a bit here in TIMESLand, but temperatures will still reach into the 80s for most of the coming week, and nights will be balmy - only dropping into the 60s.

Forecasters are talking thunderstorms on Saturday afternoon, and showers during the afternoon and evening on Sunday, but the rest of the time predictions are for sunny or partly sunny skies - except at night, of course, with very little wind.

NOT A RECORD

Miserable as it is, the heat of recent days didn't set any records. Back on July 15, 2006, some folks in Crivitz recorded 108 degrees, and that was in the back yard, not on an asphalt parking lot. Had to be some kind of record.

There were some unusually hot summers for a few years, and everyone panicked about Global Warming. Then temperatures moderated, and they started calling it climate change instead of global warming. It's all part of a cycle, and this old world keeps turning.

PRICE AT THE PUMP

Another thing that seems to cycle is the price of gasoline. Back in 2006, when those record high temperatures were being recorded, the price of gasoline was climbing to new records - reaching over $3 a gallon. Much of that was due to Federal policies, and of course the price of gas and diesel fuel today is also mostly due to Federal policies.

(Remember when President Barrack Obama's energy czar wanted to push the price at the pump to $4 and more a gallon?)

Now, of course, with President Biden's decision to end the pipeline and hamper oil production, gas prices have been shooting the moon. We've had a little relief from the $5 a gallon and more that we were paying, but that probably won't last unless federal policies change.

Time was that to keep cool we could hop into the air conditioned car for a drive to the lake. With the price of gas (and everything else) so high today, many of us can't afford to do that very often. We can hardly afford driving to work. Wish it were possible for everyone to switch to horses or bicycles for transportation, but it's not. We simply must face it. In rural areas like ours, cars and trucks powered by oil-based fuels are essential to our very survival. We can't boycott the gas and oil companies and no matter how much the "Green New Deal" politicians want to push us into electric vehicles, we can't afford to buy them either.

ON THE SOAP BOX

WE SHARE THE PLANET


In addition to the high price (and unavailability) of electric cars, the green folks who want to force us to buy them apparently don't realize that most electricity is produced by burning fossil fuels, so what are we doing by pushing them except perhaps enriching the folks who have invested their money with the companies that make them?

As the mystery writers used to say, "Cherchez le femme!"

While President Joe Biden and his friends stifle oil production here, he goes begging Saudi Arabia to produce more oil so we can buy it. Do he and the other Green New Deal politicians not realize that we are all on the same planet and oil produced on other continents produces basically the same environmental effect as the oil produced here?

Can't help but wonder if some of those liberal politicians hate America so badly that they will do anything to destroy our way of life.

Will admit that the world needs a new era of discovery that ends with fossil fuel vehicles eventually becoming as obsolete as whale oil lamps, but we're nowhere close to that today, and not even for the foreseeable future.

For now, re-opening pipe lines and encouraging oil and gas production here is needed to get our nation back to the energy independence we enjoyed under our previous president. Doing that would be a good start toward bringing gas and oil prices down and cutting the inflation that is draining all of our pocket books.

Am very afraid that if nothing changes, more than a few folks in our once comfortable United States of America are likely to be cold and hungry next winter. Am betting right now that soaring inflation - and the accompanying soaring cost of renting or buying a place to live - will force many young families to move back in with Mom and Dad in the coming months.

Buying, building, or expanding a home has become something of an impossibility in today's economic climate. The materials needed to build simply aren't getting to market, and we can't afford to buy them anyway.

So much for the Great American dream!

CURE FOR INFLATION?

Recently had a Biden moment.

Was trying to explain to a friend that plain old aspirin not only can ease aches and pains, it can actually cure inflammation.

However, the tongue got twisted, and what I said was that aspirin can cure inflation.

I'll take two, thank you!

NO NIGHT BUGS

?One advantage of the recent soaring temperatures is that the extreme heat seems to have put the mosquito population out for the count and sent the ticks running for cover. Only the moths are out and about. Since moths like lights the trick to keep them away is to turn the yard light on, then go sit somewhere else, preferably in total darkness except for the marvelous moon.?It's not quite heaven, but but a warm moonlit bug-free night surrounded by the wonderful pine forests of TIMESLand has to be pretty close.

THREATS TO TREES

Speaking of forests, wrote recently about the devastating attack of gypsy moths on our ancient oak tree, and now learned that box elder beetles have struck in Wausaukee. In about three days the gypsy moth caterpillars had devoured nearly all the leaves from that venerable old tree.

We might be able to save our yard trees, but do hope the DNR folks will do what is needed to save our beautiful forests.

Incidentally, our ancient oak may survive if the gypsy moths don't come back. It's showing some green and has grown a few new leaves.

GROWIN' THINGS

SCENT OF PINE


Recently was privileged to pick raspberries in the garden of a generous (and green-thumbed) friend, and wondered why I was enjoying it so much despite the suffocating heat and humidity. Realized that beneath my feet was a nice, thick layer of pine needles releasing their scent with every step. Also realized that because of those needles there were no weeds anywhere.

Had always thought that pine needles were too acidic to use as mulch and had to check it out. The latest research seems to show that"s not true, at least with most soils and for most plants. If there"s concern about that, add some crushed oyster shells too.

Must do some research now to find out if the pine needles only work well in perennial beds, or if there are ways to use them successfully with regular row vegetable crops, possibly by raking them off each spring to cultivate and then replacing them after the seedlings come up?

Would love to know if anyone else out there has experience with pine needles as mulch. Certainly there's a plentiful supply for most of us, and they definitely keep the weeds out if they're layered thick enough!

LITMUS TEST

Am told the real proof that one is a good gardener isn't a green thumb, it's brown knees!

COOKIN TIME

Gardens are busy yielding up all sorts of goodies. In some of them there's even broccoli ready for picking. Some lucky gardeners are eating fresh tomatoes and tiny new cucumbers. Green beans are ready (whee the deer didn't eat them) and raspberries, blackberries and blueberries are ready for picking. Eat and enjoy!

BERRY GOOD COOLER?

Enjoy this quick and easy smoothie-type drink for breakfast or an anytime pick-me-up.?6-ounce container mixed berry yogurt?1/2 cup cranberry juice?1/4 cup red raspberries?2 ice cubes?Place all ingredients in a blender container and blend until smooth. Makes about 1 1/3 cups, or one healthy serving if poured over ice.

CHEESY BROCCOLI POTATO SOUP

On a hot summer day there 's no meal quite so satisfying as hot soup, a cold sandwich and an icy glass of lemonade. This healthy, hearty soup is quite quick, easy and inexpensive, and it makes about 12 servings, so you should be cooking once for two meals unless your family is large and hungry. (Interpret that "large" any way you want! this soup is not low calorie.) If your fresh broccoli isn 't ready feel free to use the chopped frozen variety.

6 tablespoons butter

1 cup chopped onion

1/3 cup flour

4 cups chicken broth, cold

4 cups milk

1 pound broccoli, chopped

2 cups potatoes, peeled and diced

1 cup Cheddar cheese, shredded

1 teaspoon salt

1/4 teaspoon pepper or more

1 tablespoon Worcestershire sauce, optional

Melt butter in large saucepan over medium heat, add onion and cook until tender. Don't brown it, just let it get golden and translucent. Add flour and stir until blended. Add the broth all at once. Heat and stir until it comes to a boil and starts to thicken. Add the potatoes and cook for 10 minutes, stirring occasionally. Stir in the milk. Heat to boiling again and add the broccoli. Simmer 8 to 10 more minutes or until the broccoli is done as you like it and the potatoes are tender. Stir in cheese gradually and add the seasonings, but don't let it boil again. You may like it cheesier, in which case feel free to add more.

CUKE AND EGG SALAD

Simple switch on that old sandwich favorite, Egg Salad. Serve nestled on a bed of lettuce for a side salad. Makes a good lunch to pack to work provided there 's a place to keep it cold. Chop the cucumber and eggs finer and use as sandwich filling. Especially good on buttered light rye bread.

4 hard boiled eggs, chilled

2 small seedless cucumbers

1/8 teaspoon salt

2 small dill pickles

3 tablespoons mayonnaise

Several dashes pepper

For salad: Cube cucumbers to bite size. Mix in salt and let chill for 15 minutes or longer. Shell the eggs and cut into eighths. Dice the dill pickles and add to eggs. Juice should have started to run from the cucumber/salt mixture. The idea is to drain this off and have a less runny salad. After draining the cucumber cubes thoroughly add to the eggs and pickles and stir in the mayonnaise. Stir in as much pepper as you like. Refrigerate until thoroughly chilled.

For sandwich filling: Same as above except cut everything much finer. A tiny squirt of prepared mustard is a good addition.

CUCUMBER TOMATO SALAD

3 large cucumbers, peeled and cut into about -inch thick slices 

4 large ripe tomatoes, cut into wedges or bite size pieces

1 small sweet onion, sliced into thin strips

1/2 cup white vinegar

1/3 cup water 

1/2 cup extra virgin olive oil

3 tablespoons granulated sugar

1 tablespoon salt 

2 teaspoons freshly ground black pepper

3 fresh basil leaves, minced

Put vinegar, water, olive oil, sugar, salt and pepper in a large jar with a lid, and shake well. Put sliced cucumbers, tomato wedges and sliced sweet onion in a large bowl. Add the minced basil, and then pour on the marinade. Stir well, cover and put in the fridge to chill for at least an hour. Keeps up to five days. Do not freeze.

RASPBERRY SYRUP

This recipe gives an intense raspberry flavor, so very little syrup is required. Great on pancakes, French toast bread pudding, angel food cake, whatever. Also good to flavor beverages. The same recipe works with blackberries, but they may need a little less sugar and a bit more lemon juice. Super with black raspberries.

8 pints raspberries

1/4 cup water

4 cups sugar

1 tablespoon lemon juice ?Use only stainless steel, un-chipped enamel, Corning Ware or unmarred non-stick cookware for this, never aluminum. Boil the raspberries and a quarter cup of water until they soften nicely. Stir often so they don't burn. Cool enough to handle. Run the mixture through a food processor or blender in batches. Bring to a boil again. Filter the hot juice through a muslin (cotton) cloth or multi-layered cheese cloth to remove seeds and most of the pulp. (Dampen the cloth with hot water and wring it dry first. Grandma used to keep a very clean, well washed and rinsed new pillow case for making juices and jellies. Never use fabric softener on this fabric and don't use it for any other purpose, like sleeping. Wonder if a cone-type coffee filter would work?) Use heavy enough fabric to withstand the forces and twist the muslin into a tightened bag to force the juices and some pulp through if you wish. Or hang it over a bowl and let it drip through for a sparkling clear syrup. Return juice to pan, add 1/4 cup of the sugar and return to boiling, reducing volume to half its original. This intensifies the flavor. Add the lemon juice and half the remaining sugar. While boiling slowly add enough of the remaining sugar to just thicken to the point where a heavy coating appears on a metal spoon when dipped and cooled. If you add too much sugar it will gel. Then you 'll have a very intensely flavored jam, not syrup. Boil covered, about 5 minutes longer, cool and store in a glass bottle. Refrigerated, it should pour from the bottle very slowly. It keeps a long time. If you prefer a milder flavor add light corn syrup until it reaches the intensity you want. To put syrup up for the winter or to give as gifts pour the syrup hot into heated, sterilized canning jars and seal. Water bath the jars if you want extra protection, but it really isn't necessary.



The Country Cousin

Thought for the week: Never pass up an opportunity to do a good deed. As we get older we begin to realize that our fondest memories are connected not with nice things we have done for ourselves, but with the nice things we have been able to do for someone else, or the nice things people have done for us. Conversely, the sharpest pains in life are to be found in the helping hand we didn't extend, the words of comfort we didn't speak. Lord, help me respond to opportunities to do good when they are offered and to realize that sometimes a day later is too late. Amen.

(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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