Newspaper Archive of
Post-Gazette
Boston, Massachusetts
Lyft
October 11, 2013     Post-Gazette
PAGE 12     (12 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 12     (12 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
October 11, 2013
 

Newspaper Archive of Post-Gazette produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2017. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




Page 12 POST-GAZETTE, OCTOBER 11,2013 Ray Barron's 11 O'CLOCK NEW5 Ready for this? A poll of 2,250 Americans were asked to pick an age at which they could live in good health for- ever. The average person's favorite age was 50. Speaking of age, we are now so old that we no longer buy green bananas. Seri- ously, I just can't believe I am truly an old, old, man! Will I live to be 100? I think so. It has been said creative people live long. Irving Ber- lin made it to 101. Wowl A husband and wife from Jefferson City, Tenn., have lost a combined 524 pounds in less than two years through dieting and exer- cise. Justin and Lauren Shelton weighed over 450 pounds and 300 pounds, re- spectively, at their 2008 wed- ding. But when Justin, 27, was hospitalized in January 2012, he was too big for treatment, prompting the couple to finally tackle their chronic overeating and sed- entary lifestyle. The chal- lenge brought the couple closer, said Lauren, 26. "It really strengthens you when you've got something hard ahead of you and you do it together." Huh? A Hawaiian woman persuaded authorities to re- design the state's official ID cards, so her 35-1etter sur- name could fit. Authorities had previously suggested Janice Keihanaikukauakhi- huliheekaunaele use her birth name: Worth. News from Giglio, Italy. Up from the bottom: Italians celebrated a masterful engi- neering feat when the Costa Concordia was heaved up- right. The cruise ship ran aground off the island of Giglio in January 2012 and capsized, killing 32 people and making the captain, who allegedly sailed too close to shore and then fled the ship, into a national villain. Now there's a hero: The South African salvage master, Cap- tain Nick Sloare, was feted like a rock star after lead- ing a 500-strong team in using cables and caissons to right the 115,000-ton ship. The ship will now be suffi- ciently repaired so that it can be towed to port and scrapped. News from Lima, Peru. Peru has overtaken Colom- bia as the world leader in the counterfeiting of U.S. dollars, thanks partly to the skilled labor of children. After police arrested one 13-year-old with a sack of $700,000 in fake $i00 bills and euro notes, he showed them how he hand-finished each bill, adding professional touches. "It's a very good note," said a Secret Service officer at the U.S. Embassy. "They use offset, huge ma- chines that are used for regular printing of news- papers." Peru is also catch- ing up to Colombia in co- caine production, but coun- terfeiting is proving more profitable. A bag-job! A man who allegedly robbed a Florida church was caught when his baggy pants slipped down around his ankles, foiling his getaway. Police said that Anthony Jason Garcia, 31, grabbed the cash drawer from the church's gift shop and sprinted off, with church worker doe Larkin in hot pursuit. Garcia's oversize pants slipped down his legs as he ran, and when Larkin dove at the suspect, he pulled the pants down further, trip- ping up the thief and lead- ing to his arrest. "Had he had a belt, this may have been a different outcome," said a sheriffs spokesperson. Trusting, you will under- stand what this is all about. The anal secretions of bea- vers smell similar to vanilla and may be used to flavor baked goods and ice cream, says Sweden's National Food Agency. The animal's anal Happy Columbus Day deiSlgad Boston's lar6est prrcate cr lockers & muum food offera, cr offers, and top shell'liqueur 292 Hanover Street * Boston, Massachusetts * 617-227-0295 00-Iappy Columbus Day NOBILE INSURANCE MICHAEL F. NOBILE, CPCU ALBANO F. PONTE, CEP Financial and Estate Planning Email afponte@msn.com Phone 617-320-0022 ROSE GIAMMARCO, AAI Accredited Advisor in Insurance BOSTON MEDFORD (Wednesdays and Fridays) (Mondays and Thursdays) 30 Prince St., Boston, MA 02113 39 Salem St., Medford, MA 02155 617-523-6766 781-395-4200 FAX: 617-523-0078 FAX: 781-391-8493 0 0 0 glands secrete a substance called castoreum, which is sometimes used in perfume and processed foods. But the agency said that widespread use was unlikely, since "the beaver is not an animal which is bred, so supply is not that great." The U.S. teen birthrate dropped 6 percent between 2011 and 2012, and is now the lowest it's been in the 73 years the govern- ment has been tracking it. Health experts attribute the decline to sex education and the increased availability of contraception, Shame! Shame! A United Nations study :of sexual abuse found that nearly one in four men in six Asian nations -- Bangladesh, Cam- bodia, China, Indonesia, Sri Lanka, and Papua New Guinea -- admits to having raped a woman or girl. Half admit having used violence against a female partner. Big charge of power! On game day, Cowboys Sta- dium consumes more elec- tricity with its air condi- tioning, massive scoreboard, and other power-sucking amemtms tian iberia,'a nation of 3.7 million people. The astute Peter Beatrice of Swampscott, says, "It's a confused world. We're run- ning out of electricity -- and nobody even knows what it is. Ah, Peter Beatrice! The man has had many, many interesting experiences in the world of politics and as a lawyer. Perhaps he will au- thor a book and be assured it would be great reading es- pecially about his involve- ments with Governor Chub Peabody and other notables. For men only! The smaller a man's testicles, the more attentive a father he's likely to be. That's the conclusion of a study that surveyed 70 men who had a child -- between the ages of one and two. Researchers found that the smaller the man's fam- ily jewels, the more likely their wives were to report that they were involved par- ents -- spending a lot of time feeding, diapering, and play- ing with their toddlers. Brain scans also found that these men found it highly reward- ing just to look at their kids' pictures. Healthy news. All fruit isn't created equal when it comes to preventing diabe- tes. A Harvard University study that tracked the diets of more than 185,000 people over 12 years shows that eating strawberries, oranges, peaches, plums and apri- cots has no impact on a person's likelihood of devel- oping type 2 diabetes. But grapes, apples, grapefruit and blueberries do help ward off the disease. (Continued on Page 14) Recipes from the Homeland by Vita Orlando Sinopoli COPYRIGHT, ALL RIGHTS RESERVED ROLLED GREY SOLE FILLET with Rice and 5hrirnp 5tufting 6 grey sole fillet* I tablespoon mayonnaise 1/4 pound medium shrimp 3 tablespoons white wine 20-25 Ritz or Hi Ho crackers 1/2 cup water or clam juice 2 tablespoons butter or 3/4 cup rice of choice margarine *Fillet of flounder can be used in place of grey sole fillet. Cook rice according to directions on the package. Set aside. Peel shrimp and place in a bowl with water and set aside. Crush crackers thoroughly. Add softened butter or margarine and work it into crushed crackers. Set aside. Drain shrimp. On a cutting board, cut up each shrimp into half-inch portions and set aside. Line bottom of a baking casserole dish lightly with mayonnaise. Spread cooked rice over bottom of casserole. Wash out the grey sole fillet and drain. Using one fillet at a time spread some cracker stuffing mixture in center portion of fillet. Add shrimp portions over the stuffing. Starting at narrow edge of fillet, roll the fillet carefully toward the wider end to create the stuffed roll. Continue stuffing remaining fillet. Place each rolled fillet, side by side, over rice in baking dishl With butter knife, spread some mayonnaise lightly over each fillet roli. Sprinkle some cracker mixture over them and top each roll with 1/8 tea- spoon of butter or margarine. In a cup, mix three tablespoons of white wine in one-half cup of water or clam juice. Spread mixture over rice and rolled fillet. Place casserole dish in a preheated 375F oven to bake for fifteen or twenty minutes. Then remove baking dish from oven. Additional water or clam juice can be added to casserole if needed. Return to oven to bake until tops of fillet brown lightly and rolled fillet is fork tender (approx. five to eight minutes). NOTE: Watching my elders become creative with foods through the years encouraged me to do the same in my home. This rcp .re, sItedfror rOzJ uosity tO .preL.r e. mething, differ- en{ fo myfamily witi }:ice and grey s-ole lei. Dg t sum- mer months, I prepare and bake this recipe in a throwaway aluminum baking dish over low heat on my gas grill. reached at vos @cost.net Happy Columbus Day from VITA SINOPOLI Happy Columbus Day K3 9 Fully Insured Lic #017936 Nechanical Heating & Air Conditioning Sales, Service & Installation Ken Shallow 617.593.6211 kenskjs@aol.com Ist Generation Italian-American Vita Orlando Sinopoli Shares with us a delightful recollection of her memories as a child growing up in Boston's "Little Italy" and a collection of Italian family recipes from the homeland. Great as Gifts FROM MY BAKERY PERCH available on AMAZON.COM and in local bookstores -- ask for Hard cover #1-4010-9805-3 ISBN -#1=4010-9804=5 ISBN