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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 24, 2021

Strawberry Moon...

Summer is finally here! Officially arrived between bedtime on Sunday, June 20, and getting up on Monday, June 21. Ironically, after enduring days and days of stifling heat, woke up Monday morning to hear the furnace running. And the thermostat was set at 60 degrees!

Tuesday wasn't too warm either, but things got better as the day moved on. Now weather forecasters are predicting daytime temps in the mid to high 70s and nights in the 60-degree range for about the next week, sadly with lots of clouds and rain mixed in. Not great for camping trips, cookouts, or days at the beach! Be prepared to get out and play whenever the sun does come out...it might not stay long. On the other hand, they've been wrong before, and like they always say, if you don't like the weather in Wisconsin, wait five minutes!

STRAWBERRY MOON

Be sure to view the full "Strawberry Moon" this week. It's the final "super moon" of the year, and it will appear full and extra bright for about three days, from early Wednesday morning, June 23 through early Saturday morning. Hope the skies are clear so we can enjoy it.

In old Europe, the June full moon was called the Honey Moon - because honey was plentiful. June was the most popular month for weddings.

MIDSUMMER NIGHT'S DREAM

Remember the Shakespeare play of that name? The moment of the summer solstice in the Northern Hemisphere is determined by when Earth's North Pole axis is tilted most directly toward the sun...this year on June 21. When this is occurring in the Northern Hemisphere, the Earth's South Pole axis is tilted most directly away from the sun, marking the first day of winter in the Southern Hemisphere. Yep! It's 5 o'clock somewhere!

Those who watched the sun closely eons ago noticed that as summer approached the sun climbed higher in the sky each day, and then on the day of the solstice, which marks the first official day of summer, it appears for a moment to stand still. The word "solstice" means the sun stands still. Also, on that one day of the year the northern hemisphere, the sun doesn't rise exactly in the east, but slightly northeast, especially up here where we are, north of the magic meridian.

JUMPING THE FIRE

Ancient Germanic, Slav, and Celtic tribes in Europe celebrated Midsummer with bonfires and some pretty wild festivities. For whatever reason, that was usually on June 24, not the actual longest day of the year. Maybe they just calculated wrong. Anyway, Midsummer's Eve in many old cultures was a night of fire festivals that had to do with lovers and predictions. In some tribes, pairs of lovers would jump through the luck-bringing flames, and It was believed that the crops would grow as high as the couples were able to jump.

That sounds good, but if the couples weren't able to jump quite far enough, seems like they wouldn't be able to do any harvesting at all. Bad, bad idea!

Some cultures believed bonfires would generate "sympathetic magic," that they would give a boost to the sun's energy to make it remain potent throughout the rest of the growing season and guarantee a plentiful harvest.

For many reasons, the time between spring planting and harvest time was the traditional month for weddings. It was also the best time to harvest honey. In some traditions, newlywed couples were fed dishes and beverages that featured honey for the first month of their married life to encourage love and fertility. And there we have the origin of the term, "honeymoon".

Myths and ancient traditions aside, nothing can quite match the experience of sitting by a bonfire under the stars on a balmy summer night, perhaps singing, perhaps toasting hot dogs and cheese curds and making S'mores, perhaps just watching the embers form into glowing creatures and letting the imagination run wild.

WATCH THE DAWN

Another magical experience is feeling a summer sunrise. Not just noticing it in passing, but truly focusing on the changes the sun brings as it rises on a summer morning.

Choose a clear day, and a spot preferably on an east-facing hillside or the shores of a lake, and preferably where there are neither street lights nor yard lights to mar the magic. If you must make do with less, any east-facing viewing spot will do. Check the time of sunrise on the day you choose so you don't miss it. You want to be outside about half an hour before the crack of dawn. No radio, no television, no background noise, no conversation. Just you, silence, and light slowly bathing the Earth, changing the colors and flavors of your surroundings. Taste the air. Soak in the silence. Hear the birds trill their wake-up songs. Feel the cool night air as it slowly warms with the rays of the Sun.

Could it be possible, at such a time, to believe that all this magic is anything less than the creation of an awesome God? Could our hearts deny that only a loving Father could prepare such a wonderful home for His children?

ON MARRIAGE

Speaking of marriage, some married folks claim the honeymoon doesn't have to end, but others say it always does. Bridegrooms grow up to be husbands, and some husbands feel obliged to complain about their state in life.

Comedian George Burns was happily married for many years to his wife, Gracie, and he did not remarry after she died. But Gracie was a wonderful straight man, and Burns' jibes never seemed to stop. He said once, "I was married by a judge. I should have asked for a jury."

Milton Berle had it right though. He said a good wife always forgives her husband when she's wrong. (That was in the pre-gender confusion days, so it was funny.)

Even Socrates must have had his problems. He advised, "By all means marry; if you get a good wife, you'll be happy. If you get a bad one, you'll become a philosopher."

In any case, for many reasons, the time between spring planting and harvest time was the traditional month for weddings. June remains a favorite month for marriage but is no longer the favorite. October has taken its place.

SUMMER FUN

After missing out on most of the fun events last year due to Coronavirus restrictions, folks are turning out in record numbers for celebrations this year. And they're unmasked, and actually smiling at one another, and talking!

Expect overflow crowds at the June Dairy Breakfast on the Farm from 7:30 a.m. to noon Sunday, June 27 on the Brian and Brenda Hartwig Farm at W4744 Town Hall Road, Peshtigo. That's off County W south of Hwy. 64, west of Peshtigo in the Town of Grover. Enjoy an "udderly" amazing home-cooked breakfast on a working dairy farm!  Food and fun for the whole family! Sponsored this year by Marinette County Dairy Promotions. Tickets are $7 for adults, $4 for kids aged 6 to 10, and free for those five and under. More great food than you can eat, plus a petting zoo, Moo-Mania comedy show, kiddie tractor pull, face painting, balloons, kids bouncy play area, viewing of barns and cattle, wagon rides, and music.

ON THE SOAPBOX CAUSE AND CURE

Some in the mainstream media are now admitting that maybe the Covid-19 virus did start in that lab in Wuhan, China, and calling for an investigation. How original!!!

That said, am glad it's happening.

The vaccines are allowing folks to be less frightened and go out without their masks.

However, the big pharma companies are making tons of money from those vaccines. Every radio station, everywhere I turn, am hearing commercials pushing everyone to get vaccinated. Is it right that our tax dollars are being used to flood us with pro-vaccine propaganda, despite the fact there was no research on long-term effects and growing evidence that at least some of them do far more harm than good?

Shouldn't the companies making the profits be the ones doing the advertising?

Am glad the vaccines are helping folks take off their masks, but wonder why there was the big push in the beginning (mainly from President Donald Trump) to get effective vaccines out of the labs and into our arms quickly, but no equal push from anyone to find effective treatments for those who did get sick from the virus, and no advice from anyone on what we should do to keep our bodies healthy enough to fight off that illness and others as well.

Our government should quit spending on pro-vaccine propaganda, and put our tax dollars into promoting health and finding the right treatments.

Back in the day government propaganda was illegal in America. Wonder who changed that, and when it changed?

GROWIN' THINGS

It isn't too late to plant some things in the garden, especially tender plants like tomatoes, peppers, okra, and such that are already growing in planters. Hopefully, night frosts are no longer a threat.

Fast growers like radishes, spinach, leaf lettuce, beets, onion sets, some fast-growing green bean varieties, and more can still be started from seed directly in the garden.

CHALKBOARD

In today's classrooms, they have "whiteboards" but many of us older folks going to class reunions remember writing with chalk on the blackboard. Also having to stay after school sometimes to wash those blackboards.

Anyway, the stubs of chalk got shorter and shorter when we wrote on the blackboard, especially if we were being punished by having to write something there 100 times.

Lady at a recent class reunion told this story. Said in a dream she died and found herself on the stairway to heaven...she hoped. At the foot of the stairs, she was handed a fresh new stick of chalk.

After climbing and climbing those stairs she finally got to the top. There she saw people writing on a huge chalkboard. She was told before being allowed to enter Heaven every applicant had to write on that chalkboard every bad thing they had ever done while living.

She also saw her friend Dave turn away from the chalk board and start back down the stairs.

"Dave! Dave! What does this mean?" she cried.

"Not to worry," he assured her. "Just going down for more chalk."



COOKIN' TIME

Locally grown fresh strawberries are ready now, and this year's crop seems to be especially good. Absolutely not the same fruit as the strawberries grown far away and shipped here! Asparagus is still producing, and so is rhubarb. What a wonderful season for anyone who likes to eat. Camping, cookouts, good things fresh from the garden. It's June Dairy Month, and what could be better than a dessert with whipped cream, or a main dish that features cheese?



INSIDE OUT CHEESEBURGERS

Great on the grill! Makes 6 hefty burgers. Keep the napkins handy. These are very, very juicy. You can make the patties several hours ahead, or even make them ahead and freeze them, but then you're on your own as to cooking time.

6 tablespoons butter

2 pounds ground beef

1 teaspoon salt

1 tablespoon Worcestershire sauce

1/2 teaspoon pepper

1/2 cup chopped onion (or more)

3 tablespoons catsup

3 tablespoons mustard

8 ounces shredded cheddar cheese

6 hard rolls, split and buttered

Cut the butter into 6 equal parts and put in the freezer. Mix the ground beef, Worcestershire sauce, salt, and pepper. Mix the catsup, mustard, and onion. Shape the ground beef into 12 equal-size patties. Put a frozen pat of butter in the center of six of them. Top with a heaping tablespoon of the ketchup, mustard, onion mixture. Keep out about 1/3 cup of the cheese and sprinkle the rest evenly atop the filled burgers, keeping everything away from the edges. Put the six plain burgers on top of the filled ones and press firmly around the edges so the patties stick together with all the other stuff securely in the middle. Pat down a little, but not enough to break the outer burgers. Hopefully, while you're doing all this, someone else has started the coals. Grill over very hot coals for 3 to 4 minutes per side, or until done. Butter both cut sides of the bun and toast, buttered side down, on the edge of the grill while the burgers cook. About two minutes before the burgers are done top each with an equal-size pinch of the reserved cheese. Put the cooked burgers onto the buns and serve with whatever additional condiments you wish. Onions, dill pickles, ketchup, and mustard are traditional. Try this sometime with Pepper Jack Cheese instead of cheddar and salsa in place of the ketchup/mustard mixture.



ORANGE RHUBARB FREEZER MARMALADE

This freezer jam turns rhubarb into any flavor you want. Very, very easy. The recipe came to us originally years ago from Paul Nesberg of Peshtigo.

5 cups rhubarb, young is preferred

3 cups sugar

1 orange

1 package gelatin dessert mix (3 ounces)

Combine the sugar and rhubarb and let stand for two hours. Into it grate most of the orange peel, as finely or coarsely as you like. Dice the rest of the orange, including the pith, very finely, or grind it. Add the rind to the rhubarb mixture. Bring to a rolling boil and cook for 10 minutes. Remove from heat. Stir in 3-oz. package orange gelatin dessert mix (Jell-O), or whatever other flavor you wish. After it cools, freeze in small jars, leaving about half an inch of headroom. If you use pretty jars they make lovely Christmas gifts. So does the pantry shelf version.



PANTRY RHUBARB MARMALADE

This gets sealed the old-fashioned way, and stores on the pantry shelf rather than in the freezer. This is great with just the rhubarb/orange flavor, or, after cooking is complete, cool just a tiny bit, and then stir in any kind of gelatin dessert mix (Jell-O) - orange - strawberry, raspberry, grape, whatever.

6 cups chopped fresh or frozen rhubarb

6 cups sugar

2 medium oranges

2 packages (3 ounces) gelatin dessert mix (optional), or,

1/2 cup finely chopped crystallized ginger (optional)

Combine rhubarb and sugar in a large heavy saucepan and let it stand a while. Wash the oranges, then grind them, including the peels, in a food processor and add to the rhubarb mixture. (If you're using the ginger, add it now. Bring to a boil. Reduce heat and simmer, uncovered, stirring often until marmalade sheets from a spoon, about 1 hour. (Note that this contains no pectin, and the cooking could take longer. Think it depends on the juiciness of the rhubarb. But don't overdo it. Attempted this method once with raspberry jam, but cooked it too long and ended up throwing out the jars as well as the jam. It hardened in the jars like cement and I couldn't get it out.) Anyway, when it sheets off the spoon, pour the marmalade mixture into hot jars, leaving 1/4-in. headspace. Adjust caps, then process in a boiling-water bath for 10 minutes. If you're using the gelatin dessert mix to vary the flavor, add it after cooking is complete, and stir it very thoroughly before putting it into the jars.



STRAWBERRY DELIGHT

1 prepared angel food cake

1 box (6 ounces) strawberry gelatin dessert mix (Jell-O)

2 cups boiling water

1 cup cold water

2 quarts fresh strawberries, somewhat mashed (or 16-ounce package frozen strawberries)

Whipped cream

Dissolve the box of gelatin dessert mix in the two cups boiling water, then stir in just one cup of cold water. into this stir the strawberries. Put into refrigerator until almost, but not quite, set. Lightly grease a 9X13 inch cake pan. Tear up the angel food cake into small pieces and put the pieces into the pan. Stir the strawberry mixture and pour it over the angel food cake pieces. You want the gelatin mixture thick enough that it does not quite soak into the cake pieces. Refrigerate until set. Spread whipped cream or thawed frozen whipped topping over the top and garnish with additional fresh strawberries.



Thought for the Day: Thank you Lord, for giving us this beautiful land that truly flows with milk and honey, and for endowing us with the freedom to enjoy it. Help us to honor You, care for our resources, and to have the courage to speak out when necessary to protect and preserve our precious freedoms. 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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