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Corned Beef

NEWS
By DAVE McMILLION | December 6, 2009
WILLIAMSPORT -- After other organizations started charging $6 to $7 per person for community holiday meals, Gateway Ministries decided it would provide one for free. About three months ago, members of the local church along Kemps Mill Road started planning for the community dinner, said Shon Duty, evangelism and outreach director at the church. The church, which has a food bank, paid for the food, and also received cash and food from other donors, Duty said. It all came together Sunday when the church offered its "Setting the Table" meal in its large family life center.
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NEWS
By JULIE E. GREENE | August 15, 2007
MARTINSBURG, W.Va. - Using a spoon, some youths followed normal etiquette - if you can call wolfing down a pint of vanilla ice cream as fast as possible normal. Some of them clearly didn't have their hearts into winning the ice cream-eating contest; perhaps they were there for the free ice cream. But others dove in tongue first, scooped out dripping mounds of vanilla with their bare hands or ripped parts of the Styrofoam pint container off and ate the creamy dessert as if it were corn on the cob. Sure, playing baseball and going swimming are favorite summer activities, but food-eating contests also are a rite of summer.
NEWS
By RICHARD F. BELISLE | richardb@herald-mail.com | May 9, 2011
The Air Force flies the president on Air Force One, Marines fly his helicopter, the Army drives his vehicles, but when he’s hungry, he turns to the Navy. Tal Sims of Kearneysville was a Navy chief chef and member of the White House Mess from 1999 to 2003, the year he retired as a chief petty officer after a 20-year career. He cooked for President Bill Clinton during his last year of office and for George W. Bush during his first three years in office. The White House Mess has been the Navy’s responsibility since 1880, when President Rutherford B. Hayes, the 19th White House occupant, first used Navy stewards to cook his meals.
NEWS
by BIG SYDNEY | September 28, 2006
There's an old adage in the prognostication game: "Never trust someone who is always smiling. " It's usually the sign that we aficionados of big stakes and cheesesteaks know means not to go near that person for one of three reasons: They are lying; They are holding out; They just had gastric relief. So, it struck me the other day when I read about all the work that researchers are doing on the Mona Lisa. They are worried about goofy things, like what house paint Leonardo da Vinci used and the code he used in his color-by-number set. I wanted to know what was really going on with that photo.
NEWS
January 17, 2011
By ANNE CHOVEY Special to The Herald-Mail My pal, Tom Atoe, and I stopped in for a bite to eat at The Brickyard Grill, a new salad and sandwich shop in downtown Hagerstown. The restaurant is small with a few tables in the shape of huge butterflies. The bulk of the business is take-out for busy office workers who want to grab a quick lunch. The restaurant was spotless. The menu is primarily made up of sandwiches: hot, signature and deli.
NEWS
by Lisa Tedrick Prejean | March 4, 2005
As February's hearts make way for March's shamrocks, children are bound to ask questions. Why do we celebrate St. Patrick's Day? Why does everyone wear green on that day? What is a shamrock? Why are leprechauns and pots of gold part of the decorations? Since St. Patrick's Day - March 17 - is less than two weeks away, we better start preparing our answers. First celebrated in the United States in 1737, this holiday is named for St. Patrick, the patron saint of Ireland.
NEWS
March 20, 2006
Two Frederick police officers hurt FREDERICK, Md. - Two Frederick police officers sustained minor injuries after being assaulted in separate incidents over the weekend, according to press releases by the Frederick Police Department. In the first incident, at 8:03 p.m. Saturday, police said Sgt. Wayne Trapp was injured during a confrontation with juveniles after responding to a report of a large group fighting in the area of East Third Street and Austin Alley. The officer was treated at Frederick Memorial Hospital for a broken right hand, while a 14-year-old Frederick boy was treated for injuries sustained in the fight prior to police arrival.
NEWS
March 12, 1998
by Ross Hamilton / photographer see enlargements by clicking on images 'Tis the season for shamrocks and leprechauns, smiling Irish eyes and the wearin' of the green. It seems that everybody is Irish around St. Patrick's Day. Solas, the Irish-American quintet, will perform at Kepler Theater, Friday, March 20, at 8 p.m. "It's a heavy touring time for us," said Seamus Egan, Solas spokesperson, composer and player of banjo, concert flute, whistles, mandolin, guitar, bodhran - an Irish drum -and other percussion.
NEWS
by E.T. MOORE | August 10, 2003
FUNKSTOWN - Gritty Chicago columnist Mike Royko once waxed indignant over having been served a cheeseburger in California that contained pecans. Royko had definite ideas about a proper cheeseburger, and pecans, avocados, pineapple, et al. were certainly not part of the equation. The 10th Inning Funkstown Tavern and Restaurant, however, would have fulfilled his checklist quite adequately. The local bar and eatery's interpretation of the all-American classic is a healthy patty of asymmetrically formed beef (well-done, of course)
LIFESTYLE
By MARIE GILBERT | marieg@herald-mail.com | March 13, 2013
It's often said that everyone is Irish on St. Patrick's Day. And that's no blarney. From the wearing of leprechaun hats to the consumption of green beer and corned beef, people of all ancestral backgrounds have embraced the holiday with open arms. Virtually every American city throws some semblance of a party to celebrate March 17. Chicago dyes its river green, New York and Boston compete for the best parade and Kansas City, Mo., starts the day with an Irish Mass, followed by a grand procession through the streets and an annual food drive called "Go for the Green.
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