Thursday, June 26, 2008
Tuesday, June 24, 2008
Here is the write up:
Come out and support the Great American Bake Sale as the ladies of No Cookie Left Behind work to raise funds to support Share Our Strength, an organization that fights children's hunger in the United States. Can't make it to the bake sale? Tax-deductible donations are also being accepted online.
What: The No Cookie Left Behind Bake Sale
When: June 28, Noon to 4 pm
Where: Scoops Ice Cream Shop, 712 N. Heliotrope, just north of Melrose (as if you didn't know)
Why: As part of the Great American Bake Sale, we're filling you with sweets to raise funds for Share Our Strength, an organization that combats childhood hunger in the US by:
- increasing access to the public and private programs that can provide food to those who need it,
- strengthening the community infrastructure for getting healthy food to children, and
- teaching families how to get the most nutrition out of a limited budget.
Can't make it to the bake sale? Support us with a tax-deductible donation:
Sunday, June 15, 2008
Saturday, June 14, 2008
Wednesday, June 11, 2008
Monday, June 9, 2008
1. Tahitian Vanilla
2. Strawberry (w/ flavor crystals)
5. Dessert - Chocolate
6. Chocolate Crush (Almond)
7. Chocolate Crush (Rangdosh)
8. TsubuTsubu Marron
10. Fuyo no Kuchidoke (Winter Seasonal)
11. Green Tea Marble
12. Marble - Kaoru Rum Raisins
13. Dessert - Noukou Ichigo Chocolate (Strawberry)
14. Marble - Mousse Shitate Mild & Bitter
15. Tsubu Tsubu Blueberry
16. Marble - Horoniga Caramel Chocolate
17. Dessert Banana
source: Yahoo News
McDonald's, others pull tomatoes over salmonella
By CARLA K. JOHNSON, Associated Press Writer
8 minutes ago
CHICAGO - McDonald's, Wal-Mart and other nationwide U.S. chains have halted sales of some raw tomatoes as federal health officials work to trace the source of a multistate salmonella food poisoning outbreak
Burger King, Outback Steakhouse and Taco Bell were among other restaurants voluntarily withdrawing tomatoes from their menus, following federal recommendations that consumers avoid red plum, red Roma or round red tomatoes unless they were grown in certain states and countries.
McDonald's Corp., the world's largest hamburger chain, stopped serving sliced tomatoes on its sandwiches as a precaution until the source of the bacterial infection is known, according to a statement Monday from spokeswoman Danya Proud. McDonald's will continue serving grape tomatoes in its salads because no problems have been linked to that variety, she said.
The source of the tomatoes responsible for the illnesses in at least 16 states has not been pinpointed. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has said at least 23 people have been hospitalized, and no deaths have been reported.
Posted by A Family/Group Member at 4:53 PM
Friday, June 6, 2008
I love the variety in the world. It has been a while since I've shared any of my playlist so I figured today would be the day. Enjoy your weekend
Thursday, June 5, 2008
Wednesday, June 4, 2008
Posted by A Family/Group Member at 7:06 AM
Monday, June 2, 2008
via Associated Press:
Ashes of Pringles can designer buried in his work
3 hours ago
CINCINNATI (AP) — The man who designed the Pringles potato crisp packaging system was so proud of his accomplishment that a portion of his ashes has been buried in one of the iconic cans.
Fredric J. Baur, of Cincinnati, died May 4 at Vitas Hospice in Cincinnati, his family said. He was 89.
Baur's children said they honored his request to bury him in one of the cans by placing part of his cremated remains in a Pringles container in his grave in suburban Springfield Township. The rest of his remains were placed in an urn buried along with the can, with some placed in another urn and given to a grandson, said Baur's daughter, Linda Baur of Diamondhead, Miss.
Baur requested the burial arrangement because he was proud of his design of the Pringles container, a son, Lawrence Baur of Stevensville, Mich., said Monday.
Baur was an organic chemist and food storage technician who specialized in research and development and quality control for Cincinnati-based Procter & Gamble Co.
Baur filed for a patent for the tubular Pringles container and for the method of packaging the curved, stacked chips in the container in 1966, and it was granted in 1970, P&G archivist Ed Rider said.
Baur retired from P&G in the early 1980s