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Saturday, September 7, 2019

Weather ~ Lightening Caused Fires ~ Picture of the Day ~ U.S. Dime ~ Apple Pie Bites ~ Wrong Med ~ National Beer Lover's Day


 
Good 55º dark cloudy morning.
 
 
Yesterday after the fog lifted the clouds moved in.....
 
 
Then we were clear and sunny. Topped at 89º.
 

Thursday we had a lot of rain, lightening, and thunder in the early evening.
This reported by our local news....
CENTRAL POINT, Ore. – Crews across the region are responding to multiple reports of wildfires after a Thursday thunderstorm.
The Oregon Department of Forestry said there were 27 lightning-caused fires reported in Jackson County and 19 in Josephine County. 26 of the fires in both counties were extinguished by Friday morning. In total, an estimated 25 acres were burned.
Even though temperatures are expected to be cooler in the coming days, smoldering fires caused by lightning could still flare-up. So, as a precaution, firefighters will continue to patrol until there are three days in a row with no reports of smoke or fires.
If anyone sees smoke in Jackson or Josephine Counties during the next few days, they should report the sighting to and ODF office. If it’s an emergency, call 9-1-1.

 
Picture of the Day ... LOL, shared by Chuck Kuehl.
 
 
 
 
 
Interesting about our dime....
 
The dime, in United States usage, is a ten-cent coin, one tenth of a United States dollar, labeled formally as "one dime". The denomination was first authorized by the Coinage Act of 1792. The dime is the smallest in diameter and is the thinnest of all U.S. coins currently minted for circulation, being .705 inch (17.91 mm) in diameterand .053 inch (1.35 mm) in thickness. The obverse of the current dime depicts the profile of President Franklin D. Roosevelt and the reverse boasts an olive branch, a torch, and an oak branch, from left to right respectively. As of 2011, the dime coin cost 5.65 cents to produce.
The word dime comes from the French word dîme, meaning "tithe" or "tenth part", from the Latin decima [pars]. In the past prices have occasionally been quoted on signage and other materials in terms of dimes, abbreviated as "d" or a lowercase "d" with a slash through it (₫) as with the cent and mill signs. As of 2019, the dime is the only United States coin in general circulation that is not denominated in terms of dollars or cents.

From 1796 to 1837, dimes were composed of 89.24% silver and 10.76% copper, the value of which required the coins to be physically very small to prevent their intrinsic value being worth more than face value. Thus dimes are made small and thin. The silver percentage was increased to 90.0% with the introduction of the Seated Liberty dime; the use of a richer alloy was offset by reducing the diameter from 18.8 millimeters (0.740 inch) to its current figure of 17.9 millimeters (0.705 inch).
With the passage of the Coinage Act of 1965, the dime's silver content was removed. Dimes from 1965 to the present are composed of outer layers of 75% copper and 25% nickel, bonded to a pure copper core. Starting in 1992, the U.S. Mint began issuing Silver Proof Sets annually, which contain dimes composed of the pre-1965 standard of 90% silver and 10% copper. These sets are intended solely for collectors, and are not meant for general circulation.

The current design on the obverse of the dime first appeared in 1946, soon after the death of President Franklin Delano Roosevelt. The Roosevelt dime was released on the late President's birthday which was January 30th of that year. After his death in 1945, citizens began writing to the Treasury Department requesting his likeness be depicted on a coin. The dime was chosen to honor Roosevelt partly due to his efforts in the founding of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis (later renamed the March of Dimes), which originally raised money for polio research.

 
 
From Mr. Food.......
Have you ever wanted a quick and easy pie recipe that's potluck perfect? This recipe for Apple Pie Bites is easy to make and even easier to take!

 

  • 1/2 cup sugar
  • 2 teaspoons cinnamon
  • 1 (8-ounce) can refrigerated crescent rolls
  • 2 tablespoons butter, melted, divided
  • 2 apples, peeled and cut into about 16 slices

 

  1. Preheat oven to 425º. Line a baking sheet with parchment paper and coat with cooking spray. In a small bowl, combine sugar and cinnamon; set aside.
  2. Unroll crescent dough, separating into 4 rectangles; press perforations to seal. Brush 1 tablespoon of butter evenly over dough, then sprinkle with about 1/2 of cinnamon sugar. Cut each rectangle into 4 strips.
  3. Wrap each strip around an apple slice. Place on prepared baking sheet. Brush with remaining butter and sprinkle with remaining cinnamon sugar.
  4. Bake 10 to 13 minutes, or until golden.
 
 
 
Historically this date.......
1942 – Holocaust: 8,700 Jews of Kolomyia (western Ukraine) sent by German Gestapo to death camp in Belzec.
 
1945 – Japanese forces on Wake Island, which they had held since December of 1941, surrender to U.S. Marines.
 
1970 – Bill Shoemaker sets record for most lifetime wins as a jockey (passing Johnny Longden).

 
 
And births this date include...
1860 – Grandma Moses, American painter (d. 1961)
https://4.bp.blogspot.com/-7LHLvh5ClkE/TmeJQHHaI5I/AAAAAAAALeo/EGP3OBgG4rg/s1600/gmMA28851717-0010.jpg
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

1908 – Michael DeBakey, American cardiac surgeon
(d. 2008)
https://4.bp.blogspot.com/-p-ERx43jzUs/TmeJZXFMtfI/AAAAAAAALes/eJ-KhOAJups/s1600/mdMA28851717-0011.jpg
 

 
 
 
 
 

Interesting his initials were his profession!
 

1923 – Peter Lawford, British-born American actor (d. 1984)
 
https://1.bp.blogspot.com/-gYd57cWMI2E/TmeJh_EdwZI/AAAAAAAALew/s8MhVP9l4Sg/s1600/plMA28851717-0012.jpghttps://4.bp.blogspot.com/-mAN3lyzBAXA/TmeJjZUpFnI/AAAAAAAALe0/I2wbh9o_Glo/s1600/pl2MA28851717-0013.jpg
 
1936 – Buddy Holly, American singer (The Crickets) (d. 1959)

https://1.bp.blogspot.com/-Xn0ODstW6CI/TmeJsz4_-CI/AAAAAAAALe4/gR1yXfgznBY/s1600/bhMA28851717-0014.jpg
 
1937 – John Phillip Law, American actor (d. 2008)
 
https://4.bp.blogspot.com/-QZ1IQdqQ_Kk/TmeJ0la4_oI/AAAAAAAALe8/NUDhNt7o9Sk/s1600/jplMA28851717-0015.jpg
 
 
 
 
 
 


His initials are the same as the "rocket place" in Pasadena, Jet Propulsion Lab!

1954 – Corbin Bernsen, American actor
https://1.bp.blogspot.com/-SopkTjXl8f8/TmeJ7rJVPsI/AAAAAAAALfA/SaAp1L4RKWI/s1600/cbMA28851717-0016.jpghttps://3.bp.blogspot.com/-roIyv9652EE/TmeJ9EmVCrI/AAAAAAAALfE/ipHQzsu7uoo/s1600/cb2MA28851717-0017.jpg
 
 
 
The other day my friend Linda was going to see a periodontist for a gum/crown problem she was having. He gave her some meds to take prior to the appointment, maybe to relax her. She took three pills, which was prescribed,  and then ended up passed out on the floor at home. Her hubby called for an ambulance that took her to the ER. She finally woke up but had no recollection of what happened and didn't remember anything!!!! She called the doc's office and said she wasn't coming back, ever! I looked up the med, Triazolam, and it's a sedative used to treat severe insomnia! WHAT???? Why in the heqq did he give her that??? He should be reported. That is scary.
 

 
 
All I know. Nuff said. Happy Saturday. Ciao.
xo Sue Mom Bobo 


On September 7th, National Beer Lover’s Day celebrates the grains, hops and brewing methods across many eras.
Beer and the process of brewing beer may predate known history. As varied as the methods, grains, and flavors, beer continues to change and evolve.
Virginia colonists brewed beer. William Penn included a place for brewing beer within the Pennsylvania colony. It can still be visited at Pennsbury Manor today. The first President of the United States recorded a recipe for brewing beer in his notes. Samuel Adams holds a place in both beer and tea history in this country. There were a few beer lovers and patriots among the nation’s founders.
The United States also derives its rich brewing history from beer-loving German immigrants during the mid-1800s. Some of those immigrants families’ names are as familiar today as they were a hundred years ago.
While some names have faded into the past, smaller batch brewers continue to experiment with old and new recipes. The crafting of beer carries deep traditions, often requiring years of training and experience in the trade. Depending on the brewery, the path to brewmaster may take years to develop the skill and expertise. Eventually, a brewmaster gains the knowledge necessary to produce a quality beer every time. One particular requirement is a passion for the craft.
The brewer will master lagers, ales, malts, and stouts. They may even specialize. However, their ability to ferment the perfect beer under each condition and bring out the flavor of the grain and yeast will be key. Managing temperature and timing for an IPA or studying grains all go into their education. Each process varies, and a brewmaster knows this.