Rich Products has recalled its 18-ounce Farm Rich Mini Quesadillas with a product code of 35635 and a "Best by" date of May 14, 2014. The product has been linked to one case of E.coli sickness in New York State.
Rich Products is recalling six other products as precautionary measure. The following list is taken from a press release distributed by the company:
Rich® Mini Pizza Slices are packaged in 22 oz. bags. The
product code is 35643, the production date is November 15, 2012 with
a Julian Date of 15822320 and November 16, 2012 with a Julian Date 1582 2321.
The UPC Code is 041322356437 and the “Best By” date on the
package is May 15 or May 16, 2014.
- The Farm
Rich® Mini Pizza Slices are also packaged in a 7.2 oz.
carton. The product code is 37690, the production date is also November
15, 2012 with a Julian Date of 1582 2320 and November 16, 2012 with a Julian
Date 1582 2321. The UPC Code is 041322376909 and the “Best By”
date on the package is May 15 or May 16,
Rich® Philly Cheese Steaks are packaged in 21 oz. bags. The
product code is 35634, the production date is November 13, 2012 with
a Julian Date of 1582 2318. The UPC Code is 041322356345 and the
“Best By” date on the package is May 13, 2014.
Rich® Mozzarella Bites are packaged in 22 oz. bags. The
product code is 37443, the production date is November 19, 2012 with
a Julian Date of 1582 2324. The UPC Code is 041322374431 and the
“Best By” date on the package is May 19, 2014.
Rich® Mozzarella Bites are packaged in a 7 oz. carton. The
product code is 37691, the production date is November 19, 2012 with
a Julian Date of 1582 2324. The UPC Code is 041322376916 and the
“Best By” date on the package is May 19, 2014.
Day® Mozzarella Bites are packaged in a 22 oz. carton. The
product code is 80435, the production date is November 12, 2012 with
a Julian Date of 1582 2317. The UPC Code is 041322804358 and the
“Best By” date on the package is May 12, 2014.
---Samantha Maziarz Christmann
March 26, 2013 - 10:01 AM
Ken Goldman, the recently hired chief financial officer of Yahoo and a veteran of the software industry, will give advice Wednesday in Buffalo to the founders of local technology startups.
He will speak at 2 p.m. Wednesday at Z80 Labs, located on the first floor of The Buffalo News, One News Plaza, at the corner of Washington and Scott streets.
The Goldman event is open to the public but seating is limited and anyone interested in attending must register in advance at this Eventbrite site.
The new vision for the former Sheehan Hospital will be unveiled to the public on Friday, March 8, at the facility at 425 Michigan Ave. in Buffalo. McGuire Development Co. bought
the hospital out of foreclosure for $1.7 million in December and has been working on plans to develop the building as a health center.
Dentistry will operate an on-site dental clinic, and the Langston Hughes
Institute, a not-for-profit community center, will be housed
temporarily in the building.
The company is also working with the Michigan Street Corridor Commission, which was created by an act of the state Legislature in 2007 to work to highlight the neighborhood's place in
African-American history, locally and nationally.
The open house will run from 1-3 p.m., with the announcement of the latest development plans at 2 p.m.
The fate of the HSBC tower is becoming an issue of taxpayer concern.
The owner of the tower - the tallest privately owned building in upstate New York - has floated the idea of having the government pitch in to help keep the building out of bankruptcy court, in part, to give the local community some control over how the building will be used.
The owner - Seneca One, a NYC real estate investment company - is facing a $75 million balloon mortgage payment at the same time the two tenants who take up most of the building are leaving. That's called a financial problem. It's tough to refinance a mortgage when you have an empty building.
Seneca One has a plan to make the top-third of the 38-story building a hotel, the middle-third condos and apartments and the bottom-third office space. It's a lovely plan that would contribute brilliantly to the neighboring Canalside redevelopment efforts.
News Business columnist David Robinson has outlined the situation eloquently. It's a touchy subject. Should the government step in and become the lender of last resort for this project? Or should it be left completely up to market forces?
Local landlords fear the building could be bought cheap in bankruptcy court and the new owner could simply rent the 850,000 square feet space out at low rates, thus drawing tenants from other downtown buildings - and doing little to enhance the emerging Canalside district.
The building towers over the city and will stand as a symbol of Buffalo's new century. What it will convey has yet to be decided.
- Grove Potter