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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 10, 2020

Honor Old Glory, June 14

What wonderful Wisconsin June weather we've been having! A little too hot some days, a little too cold on others. Enough rain to keep things growing, and enough sun to do the same. Flowers are blooming and grass is growing so fast the mowers can't keep up.

Did you remember to enjoy the glorious Strawberry Moon last week? Bigger and brighter than ordinary full moons of other seasons.

Life is grand here in Northwoods Wisconsin!!!

HONOR OLD GLORY

Flag Day is coming up on Sunday, June 14. That's a good time to remember all the things the flag stands for, all the things that make America great. If you have a flag, fly it proudly. If not, maybe this would be a good time to get one.

Sure, we aren't perfect, but the free nation that flag represents has done more for the world - and the people in it - than any other civilization or system of government in the history of man. Throughout America's relatively brief history when we have won wars, instead of keeping the fallen nation under our heels, our nation - represented by that grand old flag - has helped the people of the conquered nations get back on their feet, rise up, and enjoy peace and prosperity that they never knew before. That's just what we do.

Sometimes it's easy to forget that because humans aren't perfect, our government isn't either. But the beauty part is that our forefathers set it up so that government can be pushed back where it belongs when it starts to get off track.

In the words Frank Crane wrote back in 1915: "That piece of red, white and blue bunting means centuries of struggle upward. It is the full-blown flower of ages of fighting for liberty. It is the century plant of human hope in bloom. Your flag stands for humanity, for an equal opportunity to all the sons of men.

"Of course, we haven't arrived yet at that goal; there are many injustices yet among us, but the only hope of righting the wrongs of men lies in the feeling produced in our bosoms by the sight of that flag. It stands for no race... It stands for men, men of any blood who will come and live with us under its protection.

"Other flags mean a glorious past, this flag a glorious future. Its power and influence mean that in due time, slowly and by force of law, the last ancient fraud shall be smitten, the last unearned privilege removed, the last man shall have a place to work and a living wage, the last woman shall have all her rights of person and of citizenship... The flag of the United States of America, which has never stood for the narrowness of race nor the pride of blood, but always and only for human rights."

JUNE BRIDES

June traditionally has been the month of birds, bees and brides. Am told October now has taken over as the most popular month for weddings, but June still brings thoughts of love and marriage.

Heard about a couple who were married by a judge in the county courthouse. Judge said what he heard right after the ceremony may have been the most romantic statement ever uttered in his courtroom. After the vows were exchanged, the groom kissed the bride. She snuggled up to him and cooed, "Isn't it nice to be here when we're not being convicted of something?"

Too often, as the years go by, the new wears off. Waitress was listening while a couple of ladies were enjoying a heartfelt chat over lunch. One of the women sighed and said, "You know, if something happened to Lloyd, I don't think I could ever marry again." The friend nodded sympathetically. "I know what you mean," she said. "Once is enough."

Friend in Menominee claims after he and his wife had lunch with another couple the two women went shopping, but the men declined. They went sailing. Bad decision. A surprise storm blew in. The boat went aground in a mucky shallows. After the storm subsided a bit the men climbed out to shove their beached vessel back into deeper water.

He says it was then, as his friend stood there"ankle deep in muck, muscles straining against the weight of the boat, and rain pelting his face"that he grinned broadly and with unmistakable sincerity said, "Sure beats shopping!"

Of course, we've all heard over and over that it is the female half of a couple that does the talking, while the other half does the listening, or pretends to. Friend claims sometimes fortune cookies seem to know what they're talking about. She and her hubby popped open a fortune cookie after finishing their meal at a Chinese restaurant. Her fortune read, "Be quiet for a little while." His read, "Talk while you have a chance."

GROWIN' THINGS

UWEX Horticultural and Agricultural Agent Scott Reuss recently commented that crops and gardens are growing more slowly than usual this year because plants dislike weather that's too hot or too cold, and ours has been having some pretty wild swings lately, from the low 40s one day to nearly 90 the next. He said growing things would like it better if temperatures stayed about 80 degrees.

ON THE SOAP BOX WHY DEMONSTRATE?

There were rumors circulating in Marinette and Menominee already on Sunday, May 30 that demonstrators were to be bussed into Marinette for demonstrations to begin at noon on Wednesday on Stephenson Island, and that people were being paid up to $200 each to be on those busses.

The rumors were at least partly right, because at approximately noon on the appointed day people began gathering on Stephenson Island and a bus with about 50 demonstrators did arrive. Whether they were paid or not is uncertain. We are fortunate that no violent demonstrations ensued in this area.

Almost everyone - black, white, yellow or red, shares outrage over the heartless murder of George Floyd and rage against the police officer who killed him and the three officers who watched.

Now, news comes out that many complaints had been filed against that officer over the years. That those complaints went unheeded and practically unpunished made those of us who were watching even more angry. This new anger is not directed at the officer who did the killing, but at the city officials who appear to have ignored clear signals that he was perhaps mentally and emotionally unfit to be a police officer. Or who knows, he may have reached his breaking point because he had been insulted and spat upon one too many times. Anyway, if the news reports were not distorted, as so many are these days, the elected officials of Minneapolis either did not bother to keep tabs on complaints against the people they hired to enforce their laws, or did not care what tactics they used to do it.

Either way, the cure can be found at the ballot box, not in demonstrations that end in violence, looting and unnecessary deaths, and certainly not by abolishing police departments. One of the main functions of government - perhaps the only truly valid function - is to protect us from being harmed by others.

All across this land voters should be going to city council meetings, county, town and village board meetings to demand creation of independent ethics boards or oversight committees wherever they do not already exist. They should advertise telephone contact numbers for members of this board to be sure complaints get to the people who can do something about them. And then elected officials should keep tabs on this board to be sure they do their jobs. (In Marinette County, for example, the Sheriff is elected, and the County Board's Public Services Committee is responsible for general oversight of that department, and the elected supervisors occasionally get complaint messages, which they then pass along to the sheriff or other officials, and check to be sure someone follows through.

However, complaints need to be very carefully investigated to be sure brave, conscientious, and hard working officers are not punished for doing their jobs.

In the recent days of lawless rioting there have been reports of vicious, deliberate murders of many police officers. Why aren't demonstrators out with "Police Lives Matter" signs? This society will be in a very bad way if the officers quit trying to protect our lives and properties.

As to the riots, look for the underlying cause. Is it an accident that fuel was piled heavily on the flames of frustration and anger at the end of the coronavirus shutdowns? Did the "never Trumpers" need another crisis to keep everyone angry with only months to go before the fall elections?

One observer commented of the protesters: "Is it that they don't understand that when demonstrations turn into violence, destruction and looting they only keep the racial animosities alive, is it that they don't care, or is it that some people profit from continuing racial animosity and want to make sure it continues?"

One thing certain is confusion over why anyone would feel a demonstration in Marinette/Menominee would be a good thing. Racial discrimination may exist in our area, but it is not visible. Most folks I know judge others on their words and actions, not on the color of their skin. Personally don't care if you're black, white, purple, or green with pink polka dots, if you're a responsible person and treat me to a friendly smile, pat on the back, or whatever, I'll do the same for you. Might take me a minute to get over the green with pink polka dots, but I'd get over that too. So would almost everyone I know. When we speak against folks of a certain color, it's not because of their color, it's because they complain constantly about their lot in life instead of working to make it better. We have a strong work ethic around here. Efforts to make things better are generally appreciated and often successful. If you are not happy with things as they are, work to change them.

That work can include keeping up a neighborhood, not tolerating lawless neighbors or gang activities, going to school board meetings to bring better education to kids in bad neighborhoods, and making sure kids in all schools are taught history as it really happened, to folks of all colors, instead of being presented with whatever history fits the politically correct posture of the day and serves to keep racial hatreds alive.

That is work we all can and should be doing!

COOKIN' TIME

Strawberries are ripe, rhubarb is ready, asparagus and morel mushrooms are popping up. And it's June Dairy Month. What more could we ask when it comes to good eating?

MOREL CREAM SAUCE

This marvelous sauce can be the basis for a luxurious breakfast omelet, or a topping that will turn a grilled hamburger steak, a real steak, or a chicken breast into fare for a king. If you can't find morels, use portabellas, stemmed shitaki, crimini or button mushrooms instead. Not quite as good, but they'll do.

10 ounces fresh morel mushrooms

2 Tablespoons butter

1/4 cup finely chopped onion

1/2 teaspoon cracked black pepper

2 tablespoons brandy (optional)

1 cup whipping cream

1/4 cup reduced chicken stock or broth

2 cups shredded fresh spinach

2 teaspoons snipped fresh tarragon or basil

1/4 teaspoon salt

Clean the mushrooms and slice them a quarter-inch thick. Melt the butter in a hot skillet, add the morels and sauté for about three minutes. Add the onion and pepper and cook for another two minutes. remove skillet from heat, add brandy,if desired. Return to heat and cook for another minute. Add cream and chicken stock. Cook and stir for six to eight minutes or until the sauce reaches desired consistency. Reduce heat to low. Stir in the spinach, tarragon or basil, and Salt. Stir until the spinach is just wilted. Serve over grilled steak or chicken.

FOR THE OMELET

To make the omelet filling, cook the sauce until it gets very thick before adding the spinach. Then remove from heat, add the spinach, salt and herbs. Cool slightly and stir in 4 ounces Swiss cheese, shredded. Makes enough to fill four omelets.

For each omelet, beat two eggs with one tablespoon water, salt and pepper to taste. Heat two teaspoons butter in a medium nonstick skillet over medium-high heat until bubbling. Pour the egg mixture into the center of the skillet, then tilt from side to side to spread the egg. When no liquid egg remains place one quarter of the filling on one side and fold the other side over it. Transfer to a plate and repeat for the other three omelets. A tiny slice of butter and a sprinkle of fresh snipped parsley on top of the omelet is a lovely addition. Sliced fresh tomatoes go beautifully with this.

CAMPFIRE CHICKEN AND ASPARAGUS

This recipe serves four.

8 tablespoons butter, cold, cut into equal squares

1 lemon

16 asparagus spears

4 potatoes

4 tablespoons cream

1 teaspoon dijon mustard

1 onion

1 clove garlic

4 tablespoons chopped fresh parsley

Salt and pepper to taste

4 large squares heavy duty aluminum foil

Cooking spray (optional)

Heat grill to get a nice bed of coals, or heat oven to 400 degrees. Clean and trim asparagus. Cut the spears into 1" pieces or leave them whole, your choice. Peel potatoes (or just wash them) and cut into about quarter-inch slices. Wash the lemon and cut it into eight thin slices. Peel and finely chop the onion and garlic. Mix together the cream, mustard, onion and garlic. Cut each chicken breast in half. Spread out the foil sheets and spray center part of each, if desired. Put a pat of butter in the center, and on top of it put half a chicken breast. Sprinkle on salt and pepper. Spread each half chicken breast with one quarter of the cream/onion mixture.Top with asparagus. Sprinkle on chopped parsley. Spread potato slices over the asparagus and add the second pat of butter. Seal into air tight packets by crimping and folding. Allow space in the packets for them to heat and expand. Place in oven or on grill. Cook about 15 minutes. Turn and cook another 15 minutes. Open one to see if the potatoes are done. If not, seal it again and cook a bit longer. If they are done, let cool a bit and then eat and enjoy.

STRAWBERRY RHUBARB DUMP CAKE

6 cups sliced fresh strawberries

2 cups sliced fresh rhubarb

1/3 cup sugar

1 tablespoon cornstarch

1 box Betty Crocker Super Moist yellow cake mix

10 tablespoons butter, melted

Whipped cream or ice cream, for topping, optional

Heat oven to 350 degrees. Spray 13X9-inch (3 quart) glass or other non-reactive baking pan with cooking spray. Prepare strawberries and rhubarb and in a large bowl toss them with sugar and cornstarch. Spread them in the pan and over them sprinkle the cake mix, trying to get it spread evenly. Pour the butter as evenly as you can over everything. Bake about one hour, or until bubbly and the top is browned. Serve warm with whipped cream or ice cream.

STRAWBERRY RHUBARB PIE

Pastry for double-crust pie

2 cups sugar

2/3 cup Gold Medal™ all-purpose flour

Dash salt

3 cups 1/2-inch pieces rhubarb

3 cups sliced strawberries

2 tablespoons butter

Heat oven to 425F. Make pastry and split in half. (Go ahead and buy the pastry sheets if you want and save this step.) Mix sugar, flour and salt in large bowl. Stir in rhubarb and strawberries. Roll out one half of the pastry and line a 9" pie plate with it. Pour in the strawberry/rhubarb mixture. Dot with butter. Roll out second half of pastry. Fold into fourths and cut a few attractive vent slits in the top. Moisten edge of the the pastry in the pie pan lightly with water, put on the top crust and press together. Trim all around. leaving about a half inch overhang. Press crusts together lightly with fork, then trim to make an attractive raised border, sealing crusts together. Sprinkle with additional sugar if desired. Cover the fluted edge with a strip of aluminum foil to prevent excessive browning and bake for about 15 minutes, then turn heat down to 375 and bake another 40 minutes or so, until crust is golden brown and juice is bubbling through the slits. Remove foil for about the last 15 minutes. Serve warm or cool, preferably with vanilla ice cream.

The Country Cousin

Thought for the week: On Flag Day, look at a flag, and remember the words of Henry Ward Beecher: "If anyone, then, asks me the meaning of our flag, I say to him - it means just what Concord and Lexington meant; what Bunker Hill meant; which was, in short, the rising up of a valiant young people against an old tyranny to establish the most momentous doctrine that the world had ever known - the right of men to their own selves and to their liberties." We should also ponder he words of Charles Evans Hughes: "There is not a thread in it but scorns self-indulgence, weakness and rapacity. "

(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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