Saturday, June 21, 2008
2 DIFFERENT 80'S VIDEOS
2 DIFFERENT GENRES
SAME BAUHAUS T-SHIRT?
peter cetera (chicago) "you're the inspiration"
and yes, peter is wearing the t-shirt, notice the punk rock couple wraparound story
new kids on the block "the right stuff"
(okay, so you-tube wouldn't let me post the real video, so this version will have to do for my post)
click the vintage new kids x-mas pic sleeve to see the real video
look about 1 min. into the video, jordan will be wearing it while sitting in the back of a car
Bauhaus "Bela lugosi's Dead"
Wednesday, June 18, 2008
Saturday, June 14, 2008
WOW... this is perfect... it really is... so i in turn will post it... and be inspired towards future postyness.
...but really... this nearly brought a tear to my eye... (the phillip glass helped...)
Thursday, June 12, 2008
Monday, June 9, 2008
Saturday, June 7, 2008
Thursday, June 5, 2008
TAKEN FROM THE ENQUIRER WEBSITE
COLLEGE HILL - Dr. Fredric J. Baur was so proud of having designed the container for Pringles potato crisps that he asked his family to bury him in one.
His children honored his request. Part of his remains was buried in a Pringles can - along with a regular urn containing the rest - in his grave at Arlington Memorial Gardens in Springfield Township.
Dr. Baur, a retired organic chemist and food storage technician who specialized in research and development and quality control for Procter & Gamble, died May 4 at Vitas Hospice. The College Hill resident was 89.
He developed many products, including frying oils and a freeze-dried ice cream, for P&G. The ice cream was patented and marketed, but didn't catch on. "Basically, what you did, you added milk to it, put it in the freezer and you had ice cream," said his son Lawrence J. Baur of Stevensville, Mich. "That was another one he was proud of but just never went anywhere."
Later in his career, Dr. Baur became a compliance specialist for P&G. "He had a worldwide reputation in plant sanitation and traveled all over the world inspecting plants," said his daughter, Linda L. Baur, of Diamondhead, Miss. He also lectured, edited books, and wrote several publications and articles.
But the Pringles can - a tube-shaped container designed to hold the salty, stackable, saddle-shaped chip - was his proudest accomplishment, his daughter said. He received a patent for the package as well as the method of packaging Pringles in 1970.
Born in Toledo on July 14, 1918, Dr. Baur received a bachelor's degree from the University of Toledo and both a master's degree and a Ph.D. in organic chemistry from Ohio State University.
He served in the Navy as an aviation physiologist stationed in San Diego during World War II. Aviation physiologists conducted research on the medical aspects of flight.
Dr. Baur started working for P&G in the late 1940s and retired in the early 1980s.
He was a member of College Hill Presbyterian Church and active with the national Presbyterian Church. He was on the board of directors of the church-run Ghost Ranch in New Mexico.
His wife, Elaine Baur, died in 2001.
In addition to his daughter, Linda, and son Lawrence, survivors include another son, Ronald S. Baur of College Hill; and four grandchildren.
Services have been held.
Memorials: Vitas Hospice, 1150 Northlake Drive, Suite 400, Cincinnati, OH 45249, or National Ghost Ranch Foundation, 401 Old Taos Highway, Santa Fe, NM 87501.
WE TIP OUR CHIP TUBES TO YOUR MEMORY DUDE