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Country Cousin

Issue Date: May 10, 2018

Only One Mother...

Spring seems to have finally come to TIMESland after surviving the coldest April Wisconsin has experienced since they started keeping records 134 years ago.

Already in May we've experienced a few really beautiful summer-like days. Hopefully there are more to come. Soon.

Seems like overnight we've gone from snow to the brilliant greens of spring. Everything seems to be at least two weeks behind schedule, but maybe Nature will catch up. Leaves are popping out so fast we can almost watch it happen. Dandelions and daffodils are blooming.

That said, weather over the next 10 days doesn't look too promising. National weather service forecasts are for almost consistent "partly cloudy," and quite chilly except for temperatures between 44 and 37 degrees with rain on Friday following sunshine and almost warm on Thursday, and a sunny Monday, May 14 with a high of 73 degrees. Then its back to cloudy for what looks like the foreseeable future on the weather map.

Want to see sunshine after Thursday? Look at the dandelions. They're cheerful and bright yellow, a welcome contrast to the dreary April shower days we'll be having for the next week or so.

Lilacs, rhubarb and strawberries will come, but probably not on schedule.

MOTHER'S DAY

Sunday, May 13 is Mother's Day. Got to thinking about my own Mom, and how, as I get older, I seem to be more and more turning into her in some ways.

That's not all bad. As Kate Douglas Wiggins wrote: "Most of all the other beautiful things in life come by twos and threes, by dozens and hundreds. Plenty of roses, stars, sunsets, rainbows, brothers and sisters, aunts and cousins, comrades and friends"but only one mother in the whole world." Another philosopher compared mothers to glue - "Even when you can't see them, they're still holding the family together."

Mother Theresa said love is mankind's greatest need. She was probably right. And our own mother's love is the first and strongest love we know. Jamie McGuire said it well: "A mother's love is everything. It is what brings a child into this world. It is what molds their entire being. When a mother sees her child in danger, she is literally capable of anything. Mothers have lifted cars off of their children, and destroyed entire dynasties. A mother's love is the strongest energy known to man."

We set aside one day a year to pay special tribute to our mothers, but every day of every year, we pretty much owe our mothers (or, for the less fortunate, mother substitutes) for who we are and what we have become.

GROWIN' THINGS

My own Mom was a fantastic gardener, with a passionate love for flowers. She grew wonderful gladiolas, climbing roses that stretched far over her head, in fact to the garage roof, and a whole jungle of house plants on the window seat that stretched for six feet in our living room.

When she was growing up on a small dirt farm in the Depression years, her family would not have eaten had they not grown their own food, including chickens and cows that also ate because of the food Mom's family raised. Probably for that reason, Mom couldn't tolerate any wasted food.

"Clean your plate," was a command to be followed. Went right along with: "Only take what you can eat!" That, and warnings about all the kids in China that would starve if we wasted our food.

SI've somewhat inherited Mom's tendency to not waste food. Always try to put leftovers to other uses instead of throwing them away. These days, with only myself to feed most of the time, it isn't economic necessity. It's a matter of pride.

Wish I'd inherited her green thumb. Pretty much know all the secrets of gardening and growing house plants. Learned most of them from her, and often pass them along in this column. Problem is, knowing is one thing. Doing is another.

Son walked into my home one day, spotted another pathetic houseplant in the last throes of life, and asked, "Mom, why don't you just kill this outright instead of torturing it first?"

Mom raised gladiolas year after year, and harvested the bulbs for next year. She came up with colors no one had seen before, including black gladiolas! She sold the flowers some years at farmer's markets. One year she gave me a small basket of the precious bulbs. I put them in the garage to wait for planting time and squirrels ate them!

Have in most years managed to raise a respectable vegetable garden but in the yard beautification category, my flower gardens, like my paths, are too often paved and planted with good intentions and not much else.

This year is going to be different! I will get that rain garden in. I will get those bulbs and flowering shrubs planted. I will keep the flowers weeded.

All right. I will at least get the lawn mowed!

BIRDS, BEES AND BUTTERFLIES

You may have noticed that there are becoming fewer and fewer monarch butterflies. Scientists tell us these beautiful creatures, once so plentiful, could soon be protected under the endangered species act. Like bees, they seem be be growing scarce.

Monarch populations have plummeted in the last two decades, dropping an estimated 90 percent from numbers in the 1990s. According to some sources, the leading culprits in the monarch butterfly decline are genetically modified foods (GMOs), and certain types of pesticides and herbicides, particularly Roundup. Milkweed is what monarchs feed on. Anything that kills the milkweeds will eventually kill off the monarchs.

To attract butterflies and bees to your yard, plant native species where you can. Then plant the right colors. Butterflies like bright colors. Bees do too. We need both of them for pollinating. Think red, yellow, orange, pink and purple. Make sure the blossoms are flat-topped or have short flowering tubes.

Create butterfly spas. They prefer to rest in full sun, so nice flat rocks, tables,chairs or other flat surfaces for them for them to sun on will attract them.

They also love "puddling," which is basically hanging out in damp sand or mud where they drink a little water and mineralize. You can create special "puddling" spots for butterflies by placing shallow dishes or pans with sand and a bit of water in sunny spots in your yard.

FOOD DRIVE

The National Letter Carriers Food drive this year in Peshtigo, Marinette, and Menominee is on Saturday, May 12. Empty bags will be delivered to each home by postal workers earlier in the week.  People may leave non-perishable or non-glass container food donations at their mailboxes by 9 a.m. on May 12. The letter carriers will pick them up for later delivery to St. Vincent de Paul (Marinette and Menominee), NEWCAP, Salvation Army, and the Peshtigo Food Pantry.

THINGS TO DO

The Spring Wildflower Walk at the Harmony Arboretum Demonstration Gardens on County E south of Hwy. 64 from 9 to 11 a.m. on Saturday, May 12 features a one mile guided tour of spring wildflowers with local wildflower enthusiasts. Good walking shoes and insect repellant are recommended.

The walk will be cancelled if there is inclement weather.

On Sunday, May 13, there will be a special bell choir performance during 10:30 a.m. services at the First Presbyterian Church in Menominee.

A PLACE OF THEIR OWN?

Marinette County employers, like those in many other areas these days, are complaining about a shortage of employees to fill the many jobs they have available. As many of them have said, anyone who is drug free and wants a job can surely find one, and many jobs will still go without acceptable applicants.

According to a recent article in the Wall Street Journal, towns that lost younger workers to big cities during the Great Recession are now trying to lure them back with offers of help paying student loans or making a down payment on a home. A linkedin.com posting says they call it a modern-day "Homestead Act," and quote economist Mike Allgrunn, who evoked the 19th century law that offered free land to those willing to move West. Many mid-sized cities, small towns and rural areas in states like Ohio, Indiana and Nebraska, whose fortunes are reviving with faster economic growth, need people in their prime to replace an aging workforce, the article says.

Naturally, right away somebody had to jump on the "prejudice" bandwagon because the author said the towns need to replace an aging workforce.

It's time for folks wearing "Politically Correct" blinders to get a clear look at the real world instead of seeking out imagined "bigoted" offenses. Fact is that "aging" workers often want to retire, or at least cut back on hours, and some of us can't or don't do that because there are no replacements available and we are are loyal to our employers

Marinette County is among the areas looking at ways to lure young people. A housing study aimed at helping do that is currently in progress. Have been told that young couples no longer cherish the American dream of home ownership, and prefer city apartments, but from talks I've had with many of them, really doubt that is true.

It's just that many have given up on the Great American Dream because during the long recession jobs were so "iffy" that home purchase financing for young folks was pretty much non-existent.

What if employers seriously offered prospective new employees ability to buy a home and a little bit of land on a land contract as an enticement to work for them? Perhaps it could start start as "rent to own," and progress to land contract status with regular financing after perhaps two years of building up credit as a dependable worker.

Bet prospective workers would be pounding down the doors of any employer who figured out a way to offer home ownership as a sign on bonus. An added benefit for employers would be that any who were attracted by the home ownership carrot would not be moving on to greener pastures in the near future because they'd be living on their own green pastures!

ON THE SOAP BOX

WHAT TO TELL THEM?


Speakers at a recent Marinette County public hearing on mining issues passionately cited dangers of sulfide mining and the permanent environmental damage. One of them emotionally asked what we will tell our kids and grandkids when they ask, "Why did you let this happen?"

Agree with her, that would be hard to face.

But can't help wondering - when our freedoms are gone, when our families have fully disintegrated, when our moral standards have finished disappearing, when our history books have been rewritten to reflect political correctness instead of historical facts, what will we tell those same kids and grand kids when they ask, "Why did you let this happen?"

If we ever want to do something about any of those impending losses we need to do it now, before it's too late!

COOKIN' TIME

Weather probably won't be perfect for outdoor grilling this weekend, but go ahead and do it anyway!

TEXICAN CHICKEN PACKETS

If Dad plans to cook Mother's Day dinner on the grill he may want to try these. Serve with buttered rice and salsa for a complete southwest-style meal. Recipe makes four packets, each enough to generously serve one adult or two kids if they aren't big eaters.

1 cup corn kernels, fresh or frozen or canned

1 cup salsa, hot or medium or mild, drained of excess moisture

1 14.5 ounce can black beans, drained

4 heavy-duty aluminum foil sheets, 18" x 12"

4 sprigs cilantro

4 boneless, skinless chicken breasts

salt and pepper

4 teaspoons taco seasoning

1 cup Mexican cheese blend, shredded

4 lime wedge

Preheat outdoor grill to medium-high heat or preheat oven to 350 degrees. In a large bowl stir together corn, salsa and beans until evenly combined. Place four 18" x 12" pieces of heavy foil on counter and spray each with cooking spray. Divide the veggie mixture evenly among the packets and place one cilantro sprig on top. Season both sides of chicken breasts with salt and pepper and approximately 1 tsp taco seasoning per breast. Place seasoned chicken on top of veggies. Fold long sides of foil up and over chicken and bring edges together. Roll the foil together, moving downward until 1"Ŗ" from top of chicken. Fold both short ends together to seal the packet, but make sure to leave enough space inside the packet for steam expansion. Place packets directly on grill or on a baking sheet in the oven. Grill 15൜ minutes or bake 30൫ minutes in the oven, until the center is no longer pink. Cooking times may vary depending upon thickness of chicken breasts. Remove from grill or oven and carefully open packets to allow steam to escape. Sprinkle an equal amount of cheese on top of each piece of chicken, close foil and allow it to sit 2 minutes or until cheese has melted. Serve with a lime wedge to squeeze on.

TEXICAN COFFEE RIBS WITH MOLE MOP SAUCE

Not authentic Mexican, but like many good new recipes, it combines some of the best flavors of various styles of cooking into an entirely new and wonderful taste treat. Pizza isn't exactly Italian, you know, nor is Chop Suey authentic Chinese!

You need:

3 pounds pork baby back ribs

COFEE RUB

1/4 cup firmly packed light brown sugar

1 tablespoon instant coffee granules

1 tablespoon unsweetened cocoa powder

2 teaspoons Ancho Chili powder

1 1/2 teaspoon garlic powder

1 1/2 teaspoons salt

1 teaspoon ground cinnamon

1/2 teaspoon ground allspice

1/2 teaspoon ground black pepper

3 pounds pork baby back ribs

MOLE MOP SAUCE

1 tablespoon Coffee Rub

1/2 cup chicken stock, heated

1/3 cup cashew butter

1/3 cup chopped fresh cilantro, divided

2 tablespoons fresh lime juice

Preheat oven or outdoor grill to 375 degrees. Mix all Coffee Rub ingredients in a small bowl until well blended. Reserve one tablespoon for the Mole Mop Sauce and rub the remainder evenly over the ribs. Place ribs in single layer on foil-lined roasting pan. Cover with foil. Bake 1 hour or until meat starts to pull away from bones. You could even do this a day ahead. Just before grilling, prepare the Mole Mop Sauce. Mix chicken stock, cashew butter, 2 tablespoons of the cilantro, lime juice and reserved Coffee Rub in medium bowl until well blended. Grill ribs over medium-high heat two to three or more minutes per side, until hot through and evenly browned, basting with some of the Mole Mop Sauce. Transfer ribs to serving platter. Add 1 tablespoon of the remaining cilantro to remaining Mole Mop Sauce. Brush onto ribs. Sprinkle with remaining cilantro. Serve with rice and refried beans topped with guacamole sauce and/or salsa for a South of the Border meal. Add some lettuce and chopped tomatoes to eat with it, for color and nutrition.

SRAWBERRY PRETZEL SALAD

Since local strawberries aren't available, if the imported ones at the supermarket don't seem too tasty you might want to use frozen sweetened strawberries for this. Pretty and delicious either way.

2 cups pretzels, crushed

3 tablespoons brown sugar

cup butter, melted

6-ounce box strawberry jello

2 cups boiling water

6 ounce container fresh strawberries, sliced, or 1 10 ounce package frozen strawberries

8 ounce package cream cheese

1 cup sugar

8 ounce container of cool whip, or real whipped cream, whipped

Slice strawberries and lightly sugar them so the juices can run. (There should be about three cups slices, and a tablespoon of sugar is enough). Preheat oven to 350 degrees. In a mixing bowl, combine crushed pretzels, sugar, and melted butter. Press into a lightly greased 9x13 pan. Bake for 8 minutes and remove from oven. Let cool completely. Make the jello according to package directions and let it cool a bit, then mix in the strawberries. Refrigerate for an hour or so to let it thicken a little. Beat the cream cheese and sugar together until creamy. Fold in the cool whip or whipped cream. Spread the mixture over the top of the pretzel crust completely to the edges so the jello won't leak through. Pour the jello over the cream cheese layer and be sure it gets to all the edges. Refrigerate for 2 to 3 hours (or even longer) before serving.

Thought for the week: Love, for God, for ourselves, for our families, and for our fellow man, is what life is really all about. Graduates going out into the world will have happy and successful lives if they heed the words of Mother Theresa: "Spread love everywhere you go. Let no one ever come to you without leaving happier...Let us always meet each other with smile, for the smile is the beginning of love...Many people mistake our work for our vocation. Our vocation is the love of Jesus....The hunger for love is much more difficult to remove than the hunger for bread."

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.)

Country Cousin


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