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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: April 28, 2021

Is it May yet?

Come on, rain! Enough already. May Day is almost here, and little snowballs, disguised as hail, were falling from the sky, at least in the Crivitz area, on Tuesday night. Hopefully, that Great Weatherman In The Sky was tossing them out to celebrate the end of the long drizzly, dreary, cold "spring" weather we've been suffering with here in TIMESland.

In the northern regions of Marinette County and in some areas of Michigan's Upper Peninsula there was ice and even snow along with thunder storms, rain and drizzle during the past week. Brrr!

That said, lawns, fields and forests are greening up rapidly as the end of April fast approaches. The dowager weeping willow is donning her delicate green undergarments. Forsythia is coming into bloom, arbutus are timidly showing their fragrant starry heads, and daffodils are bursting into bloom. Can trilliums be far behind?

Morel mushrooms should be showing up any day now. Look for them around old elm, ash and apple trees, particularly old apple orchards where some aged trees are still growing and others have died off.

MOTHER'S DAY

Mother's Day is coming up fast. It's always on the second Sunday of May, but this year that comes almost as early as possible - on Sunday, May 9.

Time to think about ways to honor your mother this year so you'll be ready next weekend.

MAY BASKETS

Wonder if kids in school still do the May Basket thing? Back in the last century when I was in elementary school we understood there would be no real flowers for May baskets, but our teachers seemed to feel commemorating the day with flower-filled baskets was important, so we usually created paper ones. By the way, I don't recall that artificial flowers were widely available then either. If they were, they were the plastic ones, not the realistic silk kind we can buy today.

Don't believe in human-caused Global Warming, but do believe we're currently in a warmer part of the weather cycle than we were 50 or so years ago. This May Day anyone who tries should have no problem finding Spring flowers to honor the day.

MORNING DEW

It's an Olde English tradition that for a lovely complexion you should wash your face in the first dew on May Day morning. If this cold snap doesn't end we'll have to thaw it out first.

MAY DAY

Have always thought the coming of spring - not just the calendar date but the real thing - should be marked with a very special holiday. Have also thought the New Year should come in spring rather than winter, but of course here it does not.

Lots of other northern hemisphere cultures have major celebrations on or around May 1.

May Day was designated as an international day to honor laborers by the International Socialist Congress of 1889. It became a major holiday in the Soviet Union and other Communist countries, sort of like our Labor Day used to be before it got to be just the final day of the last 3-day holiday weekend in summer. Probably because of Communist and Socialist connections with May 1, the United States Labor Day was put in fall instead of spring.

In Merrie Olde England May Day was a really huge celebration. Lots of fun and games and dancing round the May Pole. Not sure why that tradition never made it to this side of the Atlantic. Maybe it was our Puritan founding fathers. They frowned on regular dancing. Imagine what they'd have to say about a whole community dancing around a May Pole. Guess they weren't much into fun anyway.

Read also that things may have gotten pretty stinky much of the time back in Merrie Olde England. Without indoor plumbing, baths were hard to come by when lakes and rivers were frozen over. Some historians say June weddings became so much of a tradition because it was May before things had warmed up enough for the lovely young people to get themselves clean and sweet smelling so they could tolerate being close to one another.

CHILDREN'S DAY

In Japan, May is Children's Month, and first day of that month is Children's Day. The celebration stresses the importance of the child. Parents show respect as well as love and appreciation for their children, and children are to show respect, love and appreciation for their parents.

MAY DAY WORLDWIDE

In France, cows have traditionally played an important role in May Day. They were, and are, led in parades with many flowers on their heads and attached to their tails. Touching the cows on parade is believed to be good luck.

In parts of Germany it's traditional for boys to secretly plant a May tree in front of the window of the girl they love.

Back in ancient Rome the festival of the Flower Goddess, Flora, was held from April 27 to May 3. Flora was the goddess of the flowering of plants. Scientifically, her name means growing plants, as in "flora and fauna," which translates to "plants and animals".

LEI DAY

A suggestion by poet and artist Don Blanding in 1928 led to May 1 becoming officially "Lei Day" on Hawaii in 1929. He probably chose that day because of the English May Day traditions.

Early Hawaiians wore lots of leis even on ordinary days, but eventually most of the beautiful flower necklaces were being used to welcome tourists on "Boat Day" at the Aloha Tower Tower.

Blanding noticed that Hawaiians were so busy lavishing guests with leis that they forgot to save some for themselves. The old Hawaiian custom of wearing leis (recorded by one of Captain cook's crew in 1779) appeared to be dying out.

Blanding suggested that May 1 be made a special day for Hawaiians to place garlands around their own necks and on their own foreheads and hat bands as their ancestors had done.

The idea caught on big time. Now on the first of May most everyone in Hawaii wears flowers. Schools stage pageants, communities schedule entertainments, contests are held for the most beautiful lei or garland, queens are crowned and hula competitions are held.

ON THE SOAP BOX

SMILING FACES


It's so great to be seeing smiling faces more and more often, in more and more places, as folks are coming out from behind their masks.

Did you notice that folks who used to greet others, even strangers, with a smile tend to instead turn their faces away when others approach?

Guess that's a "social distancing" courtesy, but it sure makes this world a less friendly place to live.

HOME BOY TO HOLD SEMINAR

Dr. Patrick Flynn, who lived in Crivitz and is a 1993 graduate of Crivitz High School has become a nationally known expert in chiropractic and alternative medicines.

He is giving a seminar on hormone therapy at St. Anthony's Catholic Church in Niagara on Tuesday, May 4 at 6 p.m. Tickets are $15 each.

Dr. Flynn, who today is known as The Hormone Whisperer, is founder of The Wellness Way Clinics that can be found scattered across the nation.

He says most of today's hormone testing is woefully incomplete, and correcting the balance can lead to a totally changed life, and that's what the seminar is about.

He also says in today's world of political correctness, someone has to take a stand and bring people information they need to hear. He has been in the forefront of the charge against mask mandates, and is happy to see people more and more smiling at one another and returning to something of a normal life.

Even as a very young man, Flynn knew he wanted to be a chiropractor. While in his final years of high school, he earned money to help pay for his medical education by accepting any job he could find, from working on farms to tossing garbage bags into trucks as an employee of Near North Disposal and Salvage in Crivitz working with concrete as an employee of Crivitz Redi Mix.

Flynn says it has been a rough road, but he has fulfilled his early dreams and much more.

See how far hard work can take you?

COOKIN' TIME

CABBAGE ROLL STEW


Put this on to cook at its leisure. When you come in from outdoor spring chores you'll find a nice hot meal ready and waiting. Just heat up the rice if you're using it. There aren't a lot of fresh vegetables in season right now, so cabbage is a good idea. Don't go out and buy the Cajun Seasoning - see recipe below.

2 cans (14-1/2 ounces each) petite diced tomatoes

1 can (14-1/2 ounces) beef broth

1 can (8 ounces) tomato sauce

1 tablespoon cider vinegar

1 tablespoon Worcestershire sauce

1 teaspoon garlic powder

1 teaspoon Cajun seasoning (see recipe below)

1/2 teaspoon salt

1/2 teaspoon pepper

1 medium head cabbage (about 2 pounds), cut into 1-1/2

inch pieces

2 cups thickly sliced carrots, or peeled baby carrots

1 1/2 pounds ground beef

1/2 pound bulk Italian sausage

1 medium onion, chopped

3 garlic cloves, minced

Hot cooked rice and chopped fresh parsley, optional

Mix first 9 ingredients. Place cabbage in a 5- or 6-quart slow cooker. In a large skillet, cook and crumble beef and sausage with onion and garlic over medium-high heat until no longer pink, 7-9 minutes; drain. Spoon over cabbage; top with tomato mixture. Cook, covered, on low until cabbage is tender and flavors are blended, 5-6 hours. If desired, serve with rice and sprinkle with parsley. Have Louisiana Hot Sauce available, in case someone likes it hot. Freezer option: Freeze cooled meat mixture in freezer containers. To use, partially thaw in refrigerator overnight. Heat through in a saucepan, stirring occasionally.

HOMEMADE CAJUN SEASONING

2 1/2 tablespoons paprika

2 tablespoons salt

2 tablespoons garlic powder

1 tablespoon each of black pepper, onion powder, celer

seed, cayenne pepper, dried leaf oregano, crumbled dried

thyme

Mix everything together in a container with a tightly

sealing lid, or even in a zipper-style plastic bag.

SIMA

Pronounced see-mah', this traditional Finnish May Day Drink is probably a bit alcoholic before it's done. The recipe doesn't give a clue, but it is fermented and seems to be a type of wine. It's usually served with May Day Crullers, which are in fact the "fry bread" we enjoy at county fairs, so probably any sweet roll from the bakery would do.

The recipe makes 5 quarts. If you want to try it for May Day, there's still time. Takes two to five days, start to finish. Ohh! Is that a play on words or what?? Total accident. Honest.

2 large lemons

1/2 cup plus 5 teaspoons white sugar

1/2 cup brown sugar

1/8 cup dark corn syrup, optional

5 quarts boiling water

1/8 teaspoon active dry yeast

15 or so raisins

Wash lemons. Peel them very thinly and save the peelings (this is the "zest"). Working over a large plastic, glass or stainless steel bowl slice the lemons very thinly and remove all of the white pith. Combine lemon slices, lemon zest, 1/2 cup sugar and the brown sugar in a large enameled or stainless steel bowl. Pour boiling water over the mixture, stir then let cool to room temperature. Stir in the yeast and allow the Sima to ferment, uncovered, at room temperature for 12 hours. Have ready five 1-quart bottles or jars, with tight covers or corks. Canning jars will do, but do use the lids with enameled insides. Put 1 teaspoon of sugar and 3 or 4 raisins in the bottom of each bottle. Strain the Sima through a sieve and pour into the bottles. Close bottles tightly and let stand at room temperature 1 to 4 days until the raisins have risen to the surface. It will then be ready to drink. The raisins will rise according to the temperature of your home. Chill the bottles until ready to serve. Serve well chilled!

GERMAN POTATO SALAD

3 pounds medium red potatoes

5 bacon strips, diced

1 medium onion, chopped

1/4 cup all-purpose flour

2 teaspoons salt

1/4 teaspoon celery seed

1/4 teaspoon pepper

1-1/4 cups sugar

1 cup cider vinegar

3/4 cup water

3 tablespoons minced fresh parsley

Place potatoes in a Dutch oven; cover with water. Bring to a boil. Reduce heat; cover and simmer for 25-30 minutes or until tender. Drain and cool. In a large skillet, cook bacon over medium heat until crisp; using a slotted spoon, remove to paper towels. Drain, reserving 4 tablespoons drippings. In the drippings, sauté onion over medium heat until they become tender and start to caramelize, Keep stirring until they turn slightly brown all the way through, then stir in the flour, salt, celery seed and pepper until blended. Gradually add the sugar, vinegar and water and stir well to deglaze the pan. Bring to a boil over medium-high heat; cook and stir for 2 minutes or until thickened. Cut potatoes into 1/4-in. slices. (If they are large, cut into halves or quarters first.) Add potatoes and bacon to the skillet; cook and stir gently over low heat until heated through. Sprinkle with parsley. Serve warm.

EASY RAISIN PUDDING CAKE

During baking the batter rises to the top and a pudding like sauce forms under the crust.

1 cup all-purpose flour

1/3 cup white sugar

1 teaspoon baking powder

1/4 teaspoon salt

1/2 cup raisins or dried cran-cherries

1/2 cup milk

1 cup packed brown sugar

2 cups boiling water

1 tablespoon butter

1 teaspoon vanilla extract

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Butter a two quart glass baking dish. Sift the flour, white sugar and baking powder together. Add the raisins or cran-cherries, stir in the milk, and spoon into the prepared baking dish. Combine the brown sugar, boiling water, butter and vanilla. Gently pour over the batter. Do not stir. Bake at 350 degrees for 30 minutes. Serve warm, preferably with ice cream. P.S. Chill any leftovers. It's good cold too.

Country Cousin

Thought for the week: Spring is known all over the Northern hemisphere as a time of new beginnings, a time to let go of past errors, and also as a time to honor everyone who works for a living. An unknown admirer once described the object of his devotion as being: " As full of spirit as the month of May, and as gorgeous as the sun in Midsummer." What a wonderful combination. Enjoy it! Also, in much of the world May Day is somewhat comparable to our Labor Day, and folks are advised to "Find a worker and shake his hand with gratitude! Without workers, no civilisation could be built!" That's true, and only folks who work hard can really be happy with themselves. Even very young children need to be assigned tasks they can be proud of doing, and then praise them for it.

(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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