Cost Savers



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717-485-4224

Cost Savers

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. The Fulton County News .
THURSDAY, JULY 27, 2017 COSTSAVERS PAGE B5
Bt. Cabins Independent
Bible Church
P.O. Box 4
Burnt Cabins, PA
814-259-3459
Pastor Bob Benson
Acts 8:36-37 “And as they went
on their way, they came unto a
certain water: and the eunuch
said, See, here is water; what
doth hinder me to be baptized?
And Philip said, if thou believest
with all thine heart, thou
mayest. And he answered and
said, I believe that Jesus Christ
is the Son of God.”
There are two things Scrip-ture
makes clear about bap-tism.
First, it is by immersion in
water, not by pouring or sprin-kling
it. Secondly, the person
being baptized must make a
profession of faith in Jesus
Christ as their Savior. This elim-inates
baptism of infants. Read
Acts 2:28, 41; 8:12; 16:13-15,
30-34; and 18:8. There is a
clear pattern: Hear, believe and
be baptized. Baptism is an out-ward
identification of our death,
burial and resurrection with Je-sus
Christ. It is the first step of
obedience after salvation. Are
you saved? Have you been
baptized?
Hustontown
Church of God
1301 North Clear Ridge Rd.
Hustontown, PA 17229
717-485-0604 or
814-251-5253
Pastor
Jimmy Dellinger
Text: Acts 2:1-4
Message: Here in Acts 2 we
see the fulfillment of the
promise of Jesus and of the
coming of the Holy Spirit.
Now the disciples could go
and begin the mandate Christ
left them. They were now
equipped to go into the world
with the Gospel. They were
clothed with power from on
high. One can see in the New
Testament how the Holy Spir-it
equips believers for wit-nessing.
1: he equips us to respond to
the great commission. 2: he
equips us with a Quillivant
motivation. 3: he equips us to
proclaim the message of
Christ. 4: he equips us with
power. The word equip sim-ply
means to furnish or to
cloth one. And no doubt the
Holy Spirit equips the believ-er
for service today.
Until next week, God bless.
8/17
Vacuum Cleaners
start at $89
Sewing Machines
Mattress & Box Springs
Prices Start at
Twin - $125
Full - $175
Queen - $225
Buy your next mattress set
$399 and up from us in
2017 & get vacuum cleaner
$129 value FREE
Low overhead means low
prices
Stop or call
FRAKERS VACUUM
SALES
717-987-3354 or
717-987-3862
Fort Littleton tf
Pineloft Landscape
& Garden Center
AVAILABLE NOW
Energex Premium
Wood Pellets
$215/ton
$25 deposit locks in
winter pricing
Let us store them for
you and you pick up
as needed
Delivery available!
1814 Iron Bridge Rd.
Hustontown
717-377-0297 8/3
Needmore
Vol. Fire Co.
BINGO
*Reminder starts
earlier!*
Doors open @ noon
Games start @ 1 p.m.
Sunday, July 30
6 pack $25 includes all
games except earlybird
quickie, extra packets
available, tip jars avail-able,
kitchen will be open.
For any questions
contact Stacy Barnhart
@ 717-504-0583
Thank you!
*Come & enjoy the after-noon
playing bingo, bring
your family & friends*7/27
Needmore
Vol. Fire Co.
BINGO
*Reminder starts
earlier!*
Doors open at noon
Games start at 1 p.m.
Sun., August 27
6-pack $25 includes all
games except earlybird
quickie, extra packets
available, tip jars avail-able,
kitchen will be open
For any questions
contact Stacy Barnhart at
717-504-0583
Thank you!
*Come & enjoy the after-noon
playing bingo, bring
your family & friends*8/24
Needmore
Vol. Fire Co.
Chicken
BBQ
Sun., Aug. 20
11 a.m. - ?
MENU
Dinner: $9
1/2 chicken
baked beans
baked potatoes
cake
roll
Half: $7
1/2 chicken
roll
Call-ins will be done first.
If you want chicken call
on Sun., August 20 @
717-504-0583.
Thank you!
8/10
Needmore Vol.
Fire Co.
All You Can Eat
Wings & Fries
Fri., August 11
5 p.m. - 8 p.m.
Adults: $10
Kids ages 3-12: $7
Kids under 3: FREE
Flavors:
Buffalo
Barbeque
Honey barbeque
Garlic Butter
Plain
Drinks available to purchase
Come out & enjoy some
good wings and fries. If
you have any questions
contact Stacy Barnhart
717-504-0583.
Thank you!
Frozen Food Deals at
Clugston's
We have a few more
deals from our freezer
to share with you
Signature Select
Breaded Popcorn
Chicken
Only $1.49 for 26 oz.
Garrett Valley
Dinosaur Shaped
Chicken Bites
Only 99 cents for 10oz.
Johnsonville Grillers
Swiss Cheese &
Mushroom Burgers
Only $4.99 for 24 oz.
These great deals and
more now in our
freezer at
Clugston Farm &
Garden LLP
205 E. North St.
McConnellsburg
717-485-4313
$20 Drawing
200 Club
Sat, July 29
McConnellsburg
Firehall
Ham Dinner
Cash/Gun Jars
5 p.m.
Entertainment
by the
Fairlanes
country music
with John Hendershot
and Rick Everetts
Limited Tickets
Call
717 860 3733
7-20-2x
To Place A
Classified Ad,
Call
485-3811 or
485-4513
Before
4 p.m.
Monday
We are not
giving up on
Chance & Roxie,
we have appreci-ated
and continue
to appreciate the
calls. Should we
receive news,
positive or
negative, about
either beagle, we
will post it online.
Thank you
once again.
8/10
Happy 80th
birthday Jim!
Help Jim celebrate
his birthday on
July 29 by sending
a card to
Jim Pittman
112 S. Second St.,
McCbg., PA 17233
We love you!
Stella, Jeff,
Cassidy
and Jeanette
7-20-2x
Cumberland
Valley Vol.
Fireman's Assoc.
PARADE
sponsored by
McCbg. Vol. Fire Co.
Parade lineup and
judging at noon
parade starts at
noon starting at
fairgrounds down
LWE making a left on
2nd St. and ending
at the school
For more info or
to enter call
Gary Peck
717-446-9691
7-27-2x
7/27
Block Party
For Hope in Christ
to benefitReNewing Hope
Ministries
Saturday, July 29
9 AM to 5 PM
Located at Second
Blessings
14289 Lincoln Highway
Everett, PA
Large Yard Sale/
Flea Market
Kid's games & activi-ties
Music, food and shop-ping
at Second Bless-ings,
a good time to be
had by all!
Check us out on Face-book:
Second Blessings
(814)348-1168 or
(410)790-8549
seconblessings22@gmail.com
By Mark Scolforo
ASSOCIATED PRESS
HARRISBURG, Pa.
(AP) – Changes are coming
to Pennsylvania’s sex of-fender
registry as a result of
a Pennsylvania Supreme
Court decision issued this
week, but experts say it’s un-clear
exactly how they will
play out.
The justices said 2012
changes to the registry that
expanded and toughened
reporting rules under the
state’s Megan’s Law can’t
be applied retroactively, rul-ing
in favor of Jose Muniz,
convicted in Cumberland
County of two counts of in-decent
assault of a 12-year-old
girl.
Under the state’s
Megan’s Law, offenders had
to register and report for ei-ther
10 years or life, but the
2012 enactment of the Sex
Offender Registration and
Notification Act changed
that to 15 years, 25 years or
life, causing many offenders
who had been in the midst
of a 10-year reporting period
to have to remain registered
for life.
The court said Muniz
was not subject to the
harsher penalties of the Sex
Offender Registration and
Notification Act, and now
agencies are trying to sort
out what that means for oth-er
convicted sex offenders.
Ryan Tarkowski, a
spokesman for the state po-lice,
which run the Megan’s
Law website, said the court’s
decision may result in the
removal from the registry of
sex-crime offenders who
committed their crimes be-fore
the new version of the
law took effect five years ago.
He called the ruling “a
complex decision” that will
“undoubtedly impact” man-agement
of the registry.
Tarkowski said it it’s too
soon to know how many of-fenders
will be removed.
The 55-page decision,
which was accompanied by
a concurring opinion and a
dissent, is now being re-viewed
by department
lawyers and other agencies,
including the Board of Pro-bation
and Parole, Tarkows-ki
said.
State police are assess-ing
the decision’s impact
and working on “an appro-priate
course of action'' to
comply with the new court
decision, as well as state and
federal laws.
When the new law took
effect in December 2012,
there were just over 12,000
registrants in the system,
and about half of them had
to register for life, said Aaron
Marcus, an appellate lawyer
with the Defender Associa-tion
of Philadelphia. Marcus,
who wrote a friend-of-the-court
brief in the Muniz
case, said that by this time
last year, there were nearly
20,000 registrants, and about
three-quarters of them had
to register for life.
He estimates that about
4,500 offenders who were al-ready
on the Megan’s Law
registry in 2012 were reclas-sified.
It’s likely that many
will seek to return to a 10-
year registration period.
“You can be assured that
our office will be looking at
these cases very closely and
ensuring that all of the rights
of our clients are protected,”
Marcus said. “You can’t pun-ish
somebody that had no
idea punishment would ex-ist
at the time of the of-fense.”
Part of the Supreme
Court’s decision was that
the registration requirement
constitutes a form of pun-ishment,
a distinction that
legal experts said could have
implications for how the sys-tem
will work in the future.
Cumberland County Dis-trict
Attorney Dave Freed,
whose office prosecuted Mu-niz,
said the decision raises
questions about whether
the current law provides the
sorts of procedures normal-ly
required when a court is
handing down punishment.
“What do we have to do
in order to impose it? I don’t
know that we know the an-swer
to that question,”
Freed said. “Does that have
to be decided by a jury?
What sort of notification re-quirement
is there?''
Marcus said offenders
might also use the classifi-cation
of the registry as pun-ishment
to argue they have
a right to try to convince a
court that they are not dan-gerous
and not at risk of re-offending.
“The conviction alone
doesn’t mean future dan-gerousness,”
Marcus said.
The decision also has
drawn attention from the
victims of sex offenders, said
Jennifer Storm, the state’s
victim advocate. Her office
currently keeps more than
3,900 victims notified about
the status of Megan’s Law
registry offenders, including
changes in their jobs or
where they live.
“The majority want these
notifications, because for
them it is a matter of their
safety and their peace of
mind,” Storm said. “I think
we're going to need to look
at legislatively, what can we
do to ensure the registry is
beyond reproach.”
Green Goddess
Dressing
And Dip
By Katie Workman
ASSOCIATED PRESS
Green Goddess Dressing
was created at the Palace
Hotel in San Francisco, an
opulent 19th century hotel
noted for its celebrity chefs.
In those days, celebrity chefs
were not Food Network
Stars, but usually white-toqued
men either from, or
trained in, Europe. No one
was yelling “Bam!” so much
back then.
Chef Philip Roemer de-buted
the dressing in 1923 to
honor actor George Arliss,
who stayed at the hotel
while performing in William
Archer’s hit play “The Green
Goddess.” It is believed to
have been inspired by a
dressing that hailed from
the kitchens serving Louis
XIII, served then not with
salads but with eel. (If you
have long wondered what
dressing to serve with your
Wednesday Night Eel, as I
have, this info could be very
helpful.)
The original recipe is re-ported
to have contained
mayonnaise, sour cream,
parsley, chives, anchovies,
lemon juice and vinegar, but
it has been tinkered with
over the years by countless
chefs and home cooks, in-cluding
yours truly. A mod-ernized
version recently
served at the hotel includes
additional ingredients like
spinach and chervil and ca-pers,
and a homemade
mayo with raw egg yolks.
The dressing may have dif-ferent
versions, but it’s al-ways
creamy and vibrant
Ruling Raises Questions About
Sex Offender Registry’s Future
with herbs, piquant with a
bit of acidity, and salty-sa-vory
from anchovies.
This is my most recent
version, and I will surely con-tinue
to play with this dress-ing
forever. You can use it as
a salad dressing on any kind
of lettuce or vegetable salad,
or as a dip with crudites.
For a vegetarian version,
substitute a tablespoon of
rinsed capers for the an-chovies.
Green Goddess Dressing
And Dip
Makes 1 3/4 cups (12 serv-ings)
Start to finish: 10 minutes
2 canned or jarred an-chovies,
rinsed and chopped
1 clove garlic, chopped
1 cup parsley leaves
1/4 cup roughly chopped
fresh basil
2 tablespoons fresh tar-ragon
leaves
4 scallions, trimmed and
cut into pieces
1 tablespoon fresh lemon
juice
1 tablespoon white wine
vinegar
3/4 cup mayonnaise
3/4 cup sour cream
1 tablespoon Dijon mus-tard
Kosher salt and freshly
ground pepper to taste
Place all the ingredients
except the salt and pepper
into a food processor or
blender. Process until fairly
smooth. Add salt and pep-per
to taste.
Nutrition information per
serving: 151 calories; 124
calories from fat; 14 g fat (4
g saturated; 0 g trans fats);
24 mg cholesterol; 514 mg
sodium; 2 g carbohydrate; 0
g fiber; 1 g sugar; 4 g pro-tein.
Katie Workman has writ-ten
two cookbooks focused
on easy, family-friendly
cooking, “Dinner Solved!''
and “The Mom 100 Cook-book.”
She blogs at
http://www.themom100.com/
about-katie-workman . She
can be reached at
Katie(at)themom100.com.
By Anick Jesdanun
AP TECHNOLOGY WRITER
NEW YORK (AP) – Ama-zon
has begun selling ready-to-
cook meal packages for
busy households in a bid to
expand its groceries business.
Amazon-branded meal
kits come with raw ingredi-ents
needed to prepare such
meals as chicken tikka
masala and falafel patties.
They can help households
save time; a kit for salmon
with soba noodles can be
prepared in just a half-hour,
for instance. But at $16 to
$20 for two servings, they
can be more expensive than
buying ingredients sepa-rately
in larger quantities.
The development comes
as Amazon is also buying the
organic grocer Whole Foods
for $13.7 billion, a deal that
would give the company a
foothold in both groceries
and brick-and-mortar retail-ing.
Amazon could ultimately
use Whole Foods’ more than
400 locations as distribution
centers for all food services,
including meal kits.
For now, Amazon’s meal
kits are sold only in selected
markets. The Associated
Press was able to place an
order in Seattle, Amazon’s
headquarters. A similar
search for meal kits in New
York generated items only
from third-party vendors
such as Martha & Marley
Spoon and Tyson Tastemak-ers.
Amazon didn’t respond
to requests for additional in-formation.
Michael Pachter, an ana-lyst
at Wedbush Securities,
said meal kits fall between
regular groceries and deliv-eries
of fully cooked meals
and represent Amazon’s bid
to expand its food business.
The food industry con-sulting
firm Pentallect says
meal kits represent a
“rounding error” of $2.2 bil-lion
in a $1.5 trillion U.S. food
industry, but the firm fore-casts
growth of 25 percent to
30 percent a year over the
next five years. Pentallect
says that because relatively
few households have yet to
try meal kits, there’s a lot of
room for growth.
Amazon meal kits are
available only through the
AmazonFresh grocery-de-livery
program, which costs
$15 a month and requires a
separate $99-a-year Prime
membership. Delivery costs
an additional $10 on orders
of $40 or less, though free
pickup options are available
in Seattle. Sales appeared
to have begun in late June,
based on customer reviews.
Earlier this month, Ama-zon.
com Inc. applied for U.S.
trademark protection for the
phrase “We do the prep. You
be the chef.” for packaged
food kits “ready for cooking
and assembly as a meal.”
Amazon listed a range of
food types, including meat,
seafood, salads and soups.
Shares of a leading com-petitor,
Blue Apron, fell near-ly
14 percent to $6.36 this
week as reports of Amazon’s
plans emerged at GeekWire
and other news sites. That
includes a 3.5 percent drop on
Tuesday. Amazon’s stock in-creased
$14.41, or 1.4 percent,
to close Tuesday at $1024.45.
Ready-to-cook Meals
From Amazon In Bid
To Expand Groceries
Keywords tf LOST, Fulton County, County News, COST SAVERS, character trait
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