The Daily News from Huntingdon, Pennsylvania on May 22, 1981 · Page 23
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May 22, 1981

The Daily News from Huntingdon, Pennsylvania · Page 23

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Huntingdon, Pennsylvania
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Friday, May 22, 1981
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Page 23
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tHE DAILY NEWS, Huntingdon, Mount Unldrt and Soxton, Pa., May 22,1981 - PAGE 5 Picnic Items Head List Pood stores take on a festive air this week as retailers prepare for holiday promotions. Shoppers will get a double - barreled shot at food values this week as most stores combine regular weekend specials with Memorial Day features. It's a tradition with grocers to feature many convenient picnic items at this time of year. Ham is the big promotional item in most stores. Fryer chicken, fryer parts and turkey specials will be noted in .a few stores. - Selected beef and pork cuts will be featured to provide values for all those meals before and after the holiday. At fruit counters watermelons, cantaloupes and strawberries will be in heavier supply but not necessarily lower in price. Values are a little! better at vegetable counters. Florida crops are at a peak in harvesting arid a little heavier in supply as a result of replanting after the January freeze. Two Meals In One Since Memorial Day now falls on Monday, homemakers have the problem of preparing meals over the weekend as .well as for the holiday. You may be able to solve the problem with one meat. A ham or turkey may be just the main dish you're looking for. Both meats will be wearing attractive price tag with a little advance planning, you can serve a hot Sunday dinner and have Have Your Party otthe AMERICAN LEGION COUNTRY CLUB MOUNT UNION Christmas Parties Wedding Receptions Birthday Parties Or Just A Party For Arrangements Phone 542-9045 Loose Ends... They're fine in my knitting, but I don't like them in my finances. That's why I have a checking account at Community State Bank. My monthly statements help me keep track of exactly where my money's going and how much I'm spending., Community State Bank Orbisonio Member F.D.I.C. Bonking Hwrs; Mon., T««i., Thwn. 91« 3; Wid, f to 13;f rl. »1« » cold ham or turkey for the holiday on Monday. HotDogPbpulaf One of the alUtime favorites cooking out - of - doors is the popular hot dog. , There are two kinds of hot dogs but ttfahy choices in prices, and sizes. The most expensive kind are "all beef." No other kind of meat is allowed. Because they are made from beef only, they cost the most. "All meat" franks are made from a combination of meat and meat trimming, generally beef and porfe. : v There are three categories of all meat hot dogs. One category Is hot dogs made from skeletal meat or meat closely trimmed from bones, including up to 15 percent poultry meat. Another category is franks made with by - products which includes variety meats v such as heart, tongue, spleen, tripe, and poultry products including skin. Still a third category of all meat hot dogs are those made with by - products in addition to non - fat dry milk added. There are imitation hot dogs, made with soy protein; all chicken franks; turkey franks; plus Kosher hot dogs made from all beef and processed under Rabbincal supervision. Always check for net weight, size of hot dogs and number per package. .There is quite a variation. Because no two formulations of the kinds of meat used in the processing of hot dogs are the same, prices .will vary considerably among labels. Accent On Chicken The cook - out season unofficially arrives with the Memorial Day weekend and brings wjth it the'accent on. broiler-fryier chicken. Because of the popularity of fryer- chicken tor'' holiday fare, retailers do not have to resort to 'sale prices in order to move them. But chickens make a good drawing'card for supermarkets and there will be sales in some , stores. So check the food ads , carefully if chicken is on your shopping list. Boatliftls Subject Of Documentary The story of Marible Garcia, a 14 - year - old girl who fled Cuba to be reunited with her mother in Los Angeles, is one focus of "Against Wind and Tide: A Cuban Odyssey," which airs Wednesday (May 27) at 9:00 p.m. on W-PSX-TV, Channels, In April 1980, the Cuban boat people began arriving in the United States; they continued to arrive through the summer, until 126,000 had crossed from Mariel Harbor to Key West, creating a refugee problem with which camps like Fort Chaffee, Arkansas, and Indiantown Gap, Pennsylvania, could barely cope, In addition to dramatizing the collective exodus of the Cubans, "Against Wind and Tide" is also the story of three filmmakers' rendezvous with the Mariel flotilla. A trio of New York • based filmmakers was vacationing in Key West when IO.OQO Cubans rushed the Peruvian Embassy in Havana, •seeking asylum outside the island- Those filmmakers quickly set sail undercover on a com. mercial shrimp boat back to Mariel to experience .and. document the migration. It is a good idea to learn how to meke excuses before you make too many promises. ANNUAL FISHING CONTEST Sponsored By THE DAILY NEWS September 2,1980 - September 7,1.981 First Prize, $25; Second Prize, $15; Third Prize $10 .Trout Division first-Jamie Johns, 91 Seneca Street, Dresden, N.Y. 6lb.,6oz. Second - Robert Semple, Box 74, Mount Union 4lb., ISoz. Third - Bruce Gipe, Spring, R.D. 4lb.,6'/iOz. . Bass Division First - Charles Kuhstos, Calvin 7lb., 12 oz. Second • Buzz Shape, Donation 6lb., 15oz. ' Third - Duck Grubb, Huntingdon R.D. 3 - 6lb.,9oz. Walleye Division First • Leo Bertres, Huntingdon, Star Route 9.lb. S.econd • Norman O. Parsons, Box 459, R.D. 1, Mount Union Bib., 12 oz. Third-Charles Bratton, McVeytown, R.D. 1 ~ MuskieDivision • First - Kevin R. Thomas, ]44 W. Orange Street, Shippensburg 31 Ib. • Second • Leo Bertres, Mill Creek Star Route 27 Ib., 15 oz. : • • Third • Roger Hoover 24lb.,15oz. Striped Bass Division First -Gary'Ellenbergor, 1620 Washington Street, Huntingdon 19lbs.,14oz. Second • Denny Clapper, Box 66, James Creek 18lb.,6oz. Third • Jeff McDonald, 1420 Washington Street, Huntingdon 17lb.,6'/,oz. Carp First • Paul Price, Jr., 1614 Washington Street, Huntingdon < 23lbs., 9oz. Second • Samuel Hooper, Box 20, Mapleton Depot 18lb.,4oz. Third • Wes Ross, 332 Moore Street, Huntingdon 171^3 oz. Blue Gill First • Scott Walters, Huntingdon, R.D. 1 Second • Charlie Parsons, Box J50A, Mount Union 13oz. Third • Grey Gayer, 91 Cedar St., Mount Union 12oz, Crappie Division First ' John A. Putt, Huntingdon, R.D. 1 2lb,, loz. Second- Tom Harris, 427 Moore Street, Huntingdon libs., 15 oz. Third « Pete Fisher, R.D, 1, Hesston .1 Ib,, 10 oz. Perch First • Duck Grubb, Huntingdon, R.D. 3 2lb., 2 1 /, oz. Second'- Hank Dorris, Huntingdon R.D. 3 1 Ib., 15* or, Third <• Charles Kvhstos, Calvin Contest intrlei Weighed At The Pally News Etcr Intrant*, Woihingf on Street, Huntingdon

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