Brook lends a baker’s hand

first_imgBy imitating the movement and touch of a baker’s hand, Brook Food (Minehead, Somerset) says its Record Bun Divider Moulders (BDMs) bring consistent product quality and time-saving benefits.With 15-, 22- or 30-piece blade options and a choice of manual, semi-automatic or fully-automatic models, the BDMs can fit into all manufacturing set-ups, says Brook Food.An automatic rounding action and variable stroke adjustment means consistent results are achieved every time, it claims.last_img

In Short

first_img== Sigep challenge ==Club Arti & Mestieri, the organisation behind the Sigep Bread Cup, is calling on UK bakers to enter a team for the competition, held from 23-27 January 2010, in Italy. The team must be composed of four bakers, and the organisation will contribute to travel expenses and accommodation. For more details contact [email protected]== Frozen success ==La Boulangerie, the bread and patisserie division of Brakes, won a number of accolades at the British Frozen Food Federation awards earlier this month. In the Best New Bakery/Pastry Product category, it took gold for its Treacle Toffee Apple Tulip Muffin, silver for its 100% Rye Tin Loaf and bronze for its Artisan Fusette.== Bakery inflation ==Food prices have fallen for the second month in a row, according to Verdict Consulting. Food prices in May were, on average, 0.4% cheaper than in April, although bakery prices were up 1.5% in the same period, due to volatile wheat prices and less discounting in the category.== Vehicle warning ==Drivers of commercial bakery vehicles will need to be careful if they are to avoid roadside fines of up to £200. A graduated fixed penalty scheme, which went ’live’ last month, means Vehicle & Operator Services Agency enforcers can issue penalties for infringements detected in roadside checks.== DSM’s cost-savers ==DSM Food Specialties has launched a dedicated cost-savings website – -allowing visitors to access information on DSM’s portfolio of cost-saving solutions. It focuses on five market sectors – including baking.last_img read more

South Bend Mayor James Mueller got married this weekend

first_imgIndianaLocalNews Google+ South Bend Mayor James Mueller got married this weekend Google+ Twitter WhatsApp WhatsApp Twitter (Photo supplied/City of South Bend) The Mayor of South Bend, James Mueller, got married over the weekend to his fiance, Kellye Mitros, in a private ceremony.The ceremony was outdoors, socially distanced with a small number of family and close friends in attendance and wearing masks, said a spokesperson for the mayor.Former mayor and former presidential candidate Pete Buttigieg officiated the ceremony.Mueller is the second Mayor of South Bend to get married while in office.Buttigieg married his husband Chasten Glezman in 2018 while serving his second term.The City of South Bend released the following statement about the Mayor’s wedding:“Mayor James Mueller and Kellye Mitros were wed on Saturday at Island Park at the Century Center, with former South Bend Mayor and friend Pete Buttigieg officiating. The ceremony was small, with 20 immediate family members and 4 close friends in attendance. The event was outdoors, socially distanced, and masks were required when distance could not be maintained. The couple will have a larger celebration and a honeymoon at a later date. The Mayor won’t be taking any time off this week as it’s currently City budget season and there’s a Common Council meeting tonight.” Pinterest Facebook Facebook Pinterest By Jon Zimney – September 28, 2020 4 1930 Previous articleGasbuddy: Pump prices slowly trickle downward in IndianaNext articleThor reports a full-year profit rise Jon ZimneyJon Zimney is the News and Programming Director for News/Talk 95.3 Michiana’s News Channel and host of the Fries With That podcast. Follow him on Twitter @jzimney.last_img read more

At Least 18 FARC Guerrillas Killed On Border With Ecuador

first_imgBy Dialogo September 21, 2010 At least eighteen FARC guerrillas died in combat and a subsequent bombardment by government forces in the Colombian municipality of San Miguel (in the southern part of the country, on the border with Ecuador), Defense Minister Rodrigo Rivera announced. “The operation is underway, and the bulletin we can provide as of now is eighteen casualties among the FARC terrorists,” Rivera told the press in Bogotá before traveling to the area of the fighting, located in the jungle department (province) of Putumayo, bordering on Ecuador and Peru. “We’re going there in order to consolidate” the offensive, he emphasized. Police, soldiers, and Colombian Air Force (FAC) planes and helicopters participated in the action, according to other Defense Ministry sources cited by the press. The troops bombarded at least three rebel camps in a jungle area near the San Miguel River, which marks the border between Colombia and Ecuador, military officers said. The events took place Sunday morning in the same region where a commando squad of the Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia (FARC) killed eight police officers and wounded four on 10 September, the sources indicated. Rivera and the military commanders did not make an immediate announcement about deaths or injuries among the members of the government forces confronting the rebels from the FARC’s Front 48. The minister traveled to Putumayo accompanied by the director of the National Police, Gen. Oscar Naranjo, and several military commanders, the Defense Ministry announced. The authorities are investigating whether the dead rebels include two Front 48 commanders accused of drug trafficking and of supplying arms and explosives to around seven hundred insurgents who operate on Colombia’s border with Ecuador, according to ministry sources. The events at San Miguel took place a day after Colombian president Juan Manuel Santos announced the relaunching of the country’s “democratic security” policy, following attacks attributed to the FARC and the National Liberation Army (ELN) that have left at least forty police officers and military personnel dead this month in Putumayo and other regions. The new policy will also include strategies to check the violence committed by drug traffickers, gang members, demobilized paramilitaries, and other criminals in the cities, according to other administration sources.last_img read more

February 1, 2003 On the Move

first_img Franklin Zemel has become a partner with Broad & Cassel, at 1 Financial Plaza, Suite 2700, Ft. Lauderdale 33394, telephone (954)764-7060. He concentrates in appellate practice, business law, complex civil litigation, and labor and employment law. Brian S. Adler and Deborah R. Mayo have been named partners of Bilzin, Sumberg, Dunn, Baena, Price & Axelrod, LLP, with offices at 200 S. Biscayne Blvd., Ste. 2500, Miami 33131, telephone (305)374-7580. Adler concentrates on municipal zoning and land use processes, while Mayo is an associate with the firm’s corporate and securities department. David W. Henry has become a shareholder with Allen, Dyer, Doppelt, Milbrath, & Gilchrist, P.A., with offices at 255 S. Orange Ave., Ste. 1401, Orlando 32801, telephone (407)841-2330. He concentrates in intellectual property, professional liability, and insurance litigation. Brian G. Rich has become a shareholder with Berger Singerman, with offices at 200 S. Biscayne Blvd., Ste. 2950, Miami 33131, telephone (954)4944828. He practices in reorganization, bankruptcy, and avoidance action litigation. Monica Roisman has joined Coane and Associates, with offices at 201 S. Biscayne Blvd., 28th floor, Miami 33131, telephone (305)913-7533. The firm concentrates in immigration law and labor and employment law. Mark Mohler has been elected as a partner of Baker & Hostetler, LLP, with offices at 200 S. Orange Ave., Ste. 2300, Orlando 32801, telephone (407)6494031. He practices in business transactions, taxation, and mergers and acquisitions. Angela B. Green announces the relocation of Angela B. Green, P.A., to 8527 S.E. 71st Ave., Ocala 34472, telephone (352)347-9038. She concentrates in telecommunications law. Matthew J. Conigliaro, former deputy solicitor general for the state of Florida, has re-joined Carlton Fields, with offices at 200 Central Ave., Ste. 2300, St. Petersburg 33701, telephone (727)821-7000. Beth Ann Cronin has been named a partner of Ruden, McClosky, Smith, Schuster & Russell, P.A., with offices at 401 E. Jackson St., Tampa 33602, telephone (813)222-6630. She concentrates in general commercial litigation. Paul B. Ranis has been named a partner of Ruden, McClosky, Smith, Schuster & Russell, P.A., with offices at 200 E. Broward Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale 33302, telephone (954)764-6660. He concentrates in employment and commercial litigation. Jon L. Swergold has been named a partner of Ruden, McClosky, Smith, Schuster & Russell, P.A., with offices at 222 Lakeview Ave., Ste. 800, West Palm Beach 33401, telephone (561)838-4521. He practices in commercial and general civil litigation. Michael S. Budwick has become a partner with Meland, Russin, Hellinger & Budwick, P.A., with offices at 3000 Wachovia Financial Center, 200 S. Biscayne Blvd., Miami 33131. He practices in real estate, bankruptcy, and commercial litigation. R. Eric Bilik has become a partner with McGuire Woods, LLP, with offices at 50 N. Laura St., Ste. 3300, Jacksonville 32202, telephone (904)798-3200. He practices in litigating and arbitrating business torts, distribution and franchising disputes, and commercial contract matters. Rodger L. Hochman has become of counsel to Ferrell, Schultz, Carter, Zumpano & Fertel, with offices at 201 S. Biscayne Blvd., Ste. 3400, Miami 33131, telephone (305)371-8585. He practices in health care matters and corporate transactions. G. Andrew Gracy has joined Peebles & Gracy, P.A., with offices located at 826 Broadway, Dunedin 34698, telephone (727)736-1411. He practices in estate planning, probate, real estate, and family law. Jacob C. Dykxhoorn has become a shareholder with Peterson & Myers, P.A., with offices located at 130 E. Central Avenue, Lake Wales 33859, telephone (863)676-7611. He practices in the areas of real estate, condominiums, mobile home law, and estate and tax planning. Mark A. Humphrey, Lynn S. Alfano, Soobadra C. Gauthier, and Joseph L. Larrinaga have become associated with Kingsford and Rock, P.A., with new offices located at Westshore Place I, 4350 W. Cypress St., Ste. 200, Tampa 33607, telephone (813)874-0222. The firm concentrates in insurance defense cases. Edward J. Carbone and Scott C. Davis have been promoted to shareholder of Buchanan Ingersoll, with offices at 401 E. Jackson St., Tampa 33602-5233, telephone (813)222-8180. Carbone concentrates in healthcare, medical malpractice, and residents’ rights litigation. Davis practices in general business and contract litigation, intellectual property litigation, and employment litigation. Arthur Graham has become a shareholder with Landis Graham French, P.A., with offices located at 543 S. Ridgewood Ave., Daytona Beach 32114, telephone (386)252-4717. He concentrates in civil litigation, insurance defense, and mediation. Marc M. Mayo, former senior vice president and general counsel of MPS Group, Inc., has become a shareholder with Rogers, Towers, Bailey, Jones & Gay, P.A., with offices at 1301 Riverplace Blvd., Ste. 1500, Jacksonville 32207, telephone (904)398-3911. He practices in labor and employment law, equal opportunity law, and civil rights law. JC Miller has joined Haynsworth Baldwin Johnson & Greaves LLC, with offices at 1301 Riverplace Blvd., Ste. 800, Jacksonville 32207. She has also been appointed as the managing partner of the Jacksonville office. She concentrates in labor and employment law, including sexual harassment, race discrimination, and civil rights. February 1, 2003 On the Move February 1, 2003 Regular Newslast_img read more

Consumers still see value in cash

first_img 4SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr Consumers now have more choices than ever when it comes to making payments. New mobile payment apps are coming on the scene in staggering numbers, while plastic cards are enjoying a renewed vigor with the implementation of EMV technology.Even so, consumers continue to turn (and turn often) to the old payment standby: cash. In fact, a recent CardTronics survey found cash to be the preferred payment method in a variety of remittance situations. Among those surveyed, cash was the first choice for:Reimbursing someone —78 percentBuying groceries —52 percentPurchases at convenience stores —63 percentDining out —53 percentTipping —78 percentInterestingly, it’s not just older generations paying with cash. Millennials reported the strongest increase in cash usage (over a 12-month period) than any other demographic. Fifty-seven percent of Millennials said they used a wider array of payment methods over the past year than ever before. However, 45 percent also reported they are more likely to pay with cash now than they were a few years ago. continue reading »last_img read more

Focus on life moments and life stages

first_img ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr continue reading » Todd Clark addresses attendees during CO-OP Think20 Virtual. (CUNA photo)center_img The uncertainty surrounding daily life during the coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic shows that how credit unions address members’ day-to-day needs is  just as—or more—important than the products and services they offer to assist with major life moments.“How do you think about the member’s life journey?” says Todd Clark, president/CEO of CO-OP Financial Services, a CUNA associate business member at the elite level. “We tend to only think of certain milestones, but between those milestones there are many moments where we can engage with members. Credit unions must capture the everyday engagement.”During CO-OP Think20 Virtual, Clark spoke about the need to build relationships with members that focus not only on moments associated with life stages—such as mortgages, vehicle loans, or student loans—but also those moments associated with a member’s lifestyle—the everyday moments where members need their financial institution.During COVID-19, Clark says credit unions have seen declines in traditional loans—vehicle loans, mortgages, student loans—as members opt to save  instead of borrowing. At the same time, some members have more immediate needs, such as finding emergency sources of funds to meet basic needs due to loss of income from the pandemic.last_img read more

Do This: Long Island Concert & Events April 21–27

first_imgSign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York F-14 Tomcat Tribute & ReunionGrumman alumni will get together for dinner and a panel discussion to commemorate the most memorable aircraft built on Long Island besides the Apollo Lunar Module. For the uninitiated, the supersonic F-14 Tomcat was a U.S. Navy fighter jet designed to combat Russian MiGs during the Cold War and immortalized in the 1980s classic Tom Cruise movie “Top Gun” until it was retired a decade ago to make way for the F-18 Super Hornet. Speakers include former F-14 pilots, instructors and designers. Cradle of Aviation Museum, Charles Lindbergh Blvd., Garden City. $100. 4 p.m. April. 21.How to Let Go of the World and Love All The Things Climate Can’t ChangeThe latest feature film from Josh Fox, the Oscar-nominated investigative documentary filmmaker who exposed in Gasland how fracking can turn tap water flammable, goes globetrotting to show how it may be too late to reverse some of the worst consequences of climate change. And so he asks, what is so deep within us that no calamity can take it away? He went to 12 countries on six continents to find out. Guest speaker includes Matthew Kearns, an offshore wind energy activist from Long Island. Cinema Arts Centre, 423 Park Ave., Huntington. $7 members, $12 public. 7:30 p.m. April 21.Olivia Newton-JohnFour-time Grammy award winning Australian pop star Olivia Newton-John, who starred as Sandy in Grease and became one of the world’s best-selling music artists of all time, is coming to Long Island. This top pop star doesn’t tour as often as she used to when her songs were tearing up the charts week after week after week. So “Come on Over” and “Don’t Stop Believin’”! The Paramount, 370 New York Ave., Huntington. $38.50-$99.50. 8 p.m. April 21.Upright ManThis band is bringing their special style of alternative rock all over the New York area. They just released their first single off their new album and will be giving away the full album at their shows as they prepare to release a four-song EP next month. The Space at Westbury, 250 Post Ave., Westbury. $10. 8 p.m. April 21.SpongeThis Detroit-based post-grunge quintet will play their ’90s hits, including “Plowed,” “Molly” and “Wax Ecstatic.” Warming up the crowd will be NFU, Sharks In The Shallows, Floodwire and For The Kill. Revolution Bar and Music Hall, 140 Merrick Rd., Amityville. $18, $20 DOS. 7 p.m. April 22.Mike EppsThis stand-up comedian, actor, rapper and producer from Indiana has generated a huge amount of buzz since his big-screen breakthrough as Day-Day Jones in “Next Friday.” His HBO comedy special, “Inappropriate Behavior,” was one of the network’s top-rated, hour-long specials of 2005. He hasn’t slowed down for a moment. He had a starring role in HBO’s bio-pic about the legendary singer, Bessie Smith. These days, he’s taking his hilarious show on the road. NYCB Theatre at Westbury, 960 Brush Hollow Rd., Westbury.  $49.50-$69.50. 8 p.m. April 22.Mike DelGuidice & Big ShotThis is the only Billy Joel tribute band featuring musicians, namely Mike DelGuidice, who have actually shared a stage with the most famous Long Island pop star, The Piano Man, himself. Big Shot schedules tour dates around Billy Joel’s monthly Madison Square Garden concerts. A true fan, DelGuidice guarantees a proper homage to his idol—and the performances are absolutely stellar!  The Paramount, 370 New York Ave., Huntington. $20-$40. 8 p.m. April 22.ParmaleeLong Island country rock fans who appreciate gritty, down-to-Earth, small-town music with a big heart will no doubt take a liking to this band. Parmalee has shown an authentic resilience that we New Yorkers appreciate—and earning the support of fans along the way. Mulcahy’s Pub & Concert Hall. 3232 Railroad Ave., Wantagh. $25, $27 DOS. 8 p.m. April 22.NY Guitar Show & ExpositionThe show features new, vintage and used instruments and amps, local dealers/music stores, retailers, custom builders and major manufacturers, including Taylor Guitars, D’Addario & Company strings and, a vintage equipment exchange. Freeport Recreation Center, 130 East Merrick Rd., Freeport. $10. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. April 23, 24.Social Justice/Diversity SummitThe Social Justice/Diversity Summit is a forum to raise awareness on a broad range of social justice issues such as Environmental Justice, Health Disparities, Homelessness, Immigration, LGBTQ, Race, Housing Discrimination, Educational Disparities, Mental Health, Criminal Justice, and Food Justice/Food Security. Guest speakers include Bernice Sims, author of Detour Before Midnight, an account of the infamous Neshoba County, Mississippi murders of three civil-rights workers; Elaine Gross, president of ERASE Racism, a Long Island-based, nationally acclaimed organization known for its cutting-edge work on institutional and structural racism; Rev. Dr. Alfonso Wyatt, author, mentor and founder of Strategic Destiny: Designing Futures Through Faith and Facts; and Marge Rogatz, a life-long champion for social equity, justice and the rights of the homeless. Campus Center Ballroom, Farmingdale State College, 2350 Broadhollow Rd., Farmingdale. Free and open to the public. 9 a.m.-3:30 p.m., April 23.Tom PapaComedian, actor, writer, producer, television/radio host, New Jersey’s own Tom Papa is guaranteed to make you laugh. After being hand-picked by Jerry Seinfeld to perform on his tour back in 1993, Papa has not looked back. Most recently he hosted his popular Sirius/XM radio show “Come to Papa,” among many other credits. Papa has a ton of material in his repartee. Governor’s Comedy Club, 90 Division Ave., Levittown. $30. 8 p.m. April 22, 7 p.m. & 9:30 p.m. April 23.“Rockin’ Fights 23” After winning a unanimous decision against Will Rosinsky on the Daniel Jacobs Vs Peter Quillin WBA World Middleweight Title Card at the Barclays Center in Brooklyn, 26-year-old Local 66 Union worker and Long Island’s own Joe “the Beast” Smith Jr. is back, taking his impressive 20-1 record including 16 wins on knockouts against the 16-4 Fabiano Pena at the “Rockin Fights 23” Card. Boxing doesn’t get better than this. The Paramount, 370 New York Ave., Huntington. $50-$200. 7:30 p.m. April 23.Brit FloydWith a spectacular light show and out-of-this-world stage production, Brit Floyd calls this trip their “Space & Time” tour, a fitting name for this leg of the amazing journey launched by Pink Floyd itself and now followed dutifully by this great tribute act. From The Dark Side of the Moon to The Wall and, the latest, The Endless River, they’ll dip into five decades of Floyd’s best-selling albums to recreate an interstellar night of stunning performances. The Paramount, 370 New York Ave., Huntington. $25-$74.50. 8 p.m. April 24.Kara ThomasThis author and Long Island native will be speaking and signing her new book, The Darkest Corners. Under the pen name, Kara Taylor, she wrote the Prep School Confidential series for St. Martin’s Press. She’s a talented story-teller, no doubt about it. Book Revue, 313 New York Ave., Huntington. Price of book. 7 p.m. April 26.The Gipsy KingsSince 1978 the Gipsy Kings have been playing their Catalan rumba and salsa-style music on a world stage. They know how to get a party started no matter where they go. Their music has been described as “Spanish flamenco and gypsy rhapsody meet salsa funk.” The Gipsy Kings are a must-see for people who want to dance to the light fantastic. It’s always good to bust out the moves, especially on a weeknight. The Paramount, 370 New York Ave., Huntington. $45-$99. 8 p.m. April 26.-Compiled by Nick Pasco and Timothy Bolgerlast_img read more