Washington State Magazine

Spring 2005


Spring 2005

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In This Issue...

Features

Baseball is a Family :: We hear about his time with the Padres; about teammates Dave Winfield, Willie McCovey, and Tito Fuentes; how he'd faced Hank Aaron and Johnny Bench and Pete Rose and Joe Morgan; and how a tear of his rotator cuff had brought an end to his major league career.

The tie that binds :: No matter what you want to blame—predatory pricing, vertical integration, foreign competition, globalization, urban sprawl—the fact of the matter is, rural America is packing it in. At least the rural America of our memory or imagination.

{ WEB EXCLUSIVE—Recipe: Stuffed Peppers from the Harrah Café }

{ WEB EXCLUSIVE—Galleries: Washington Communities:Harrah and Pullman }

Where water meets desert :: Among locals, you occasionally hear the word "wasteland" used to describe sagebrush-studded lands that biologists prefer to call native shrub steppe. It's impossible to take such a harsh view when Robert Kent is your guide to the Columbia Basin Wildlife Areas.

{ WEB EXCLUSIVE—Gallery: Where water meets desert :: Photos of the Columbia Basin by Bill Wagner }

Panoramas

Departments

:: SEASONS|SPORTS: Meeting the challenge

Tracking

Cover: Former San Diego Padres pitcher Joe McIntosh '73 and his daughter Molly. Photograph by Robert Hubner.

Spring 2005
Web Exclusives

Stuffed Peppers from the Harrah Café

| © Washington State University

12 large peppers-cut tops off, seed, and blanch.
3 lbs lean hamburger
Diced pepper tops
1 medium onion, diced
2 cups instant rice
3 cups tomato sauce (reserve enough to top peppers)
1 tsp. garlic powder
1 1/2 tbsp. Johnny's seasoning
dash of Tabasco sauce optional
1 cup shredded cheddar cheese

Mix all ingredients, stuff peppers, top each pepper with tomato sauce. Bake at 350 degrees for one hour. Top with cheese last five minutes.

P.S. Please be mindful we are country cooks and don't measure a thing. These are approximate amounts. Just play around with it!

Tana Olney, Owner
Susan March, Manager
Harrah Café
Harrah, Washington

Categories: Food, Agriculture | Tags: Farmers