Articles about Packets

Trout In Packets

February 28, 1990

1 tbsp. butter or oil 2 lemons 2 medium sized fresh tomatoes fresh parsley or fresh basil salt and freshly ground pepper to taste 4, 6 oz. trout filets (other seafood may be used such as snapper, grouper, mackerel, shark, flounder, catfish, mahi mahi). Preheat oven to 450 degrees. Cut sheets of aluminum foil into 4 rectangles, approximately 20″ by 12″. Pla ce foil, shiny side up, on flat surface. Rub center areas with butter or oil. Slice tomatoes and lemons into thin rounds.

ARTICLES BY DATEBaby surpasses brother in mischief making

First Time Mom and Nicole Paitsel May 27, 2012

Stepping out of the shower one recent morning, I noticed that my little girl looked awfully shiny. It was that shine you see on pubescent princesses that are heading out for a day on the beach. Shiny and almost bronze. Slap a pair of sunglasses on and call her Snooki. Yes, my little girl had covered herself in baby oil a product I didn’t even know we had. Slippery to the touch , I rubbed her with a towel and dunked her in the tub, while my husband giggled and mused that he might start calling me the “tanning mom. ” Now 16 months old, my daughter has demonstrated the reason that so many warned me of the exhaustion I would feel when she started walking.

Help Control Erosion, Protect Wildlife By Planting Trees

Febru ary 12, 1992

Planting tree seedlings can help control erosion and wildlife. It can also enhance the environment of a home or farm, says David Meador of the Colonial Soil and Water Conservation District. The district is now taking orders for packets of 30 tree and shrub seedlings. Packets contain 30 seedlings each of gray dogwood, loblolly pine and baldcypress. They improve the environment by reducing runoff, feeding wildlife and providing wildlife screens, says Meador. Sessions will be held in the Lawson Conference Room on the 8th floor of City Hall, 22 Lincoln St. The sessions are not a regular meeting where any business will be transacted.

Enhance the environment of your home or farm by planting wildlife and erosion control tree seedlings. The Colonial Soil and Water Conservation District is now taking orders for packets of 25 tree seedlings. Packets contain 10 loblolly pine seedlings, 10 baldcypress seedlings and five northern red oak seedlings. These improve your enviro nment by reducing runoff, feeding wildlife and providing wildlife screens.