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June 28, 1991 - Image 62

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1991-06-28

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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FOOD 1••

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monme ggo:',':777

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Hot Dogs:
Cookout Favorite

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Ah, summertime . . . pic-
nics, barbecues, ball games,
the Fourth of July.
The classic hot dog is a sum-
mertime favorite. During the
peak of summer, from
Memorial Day to Labor Day,
Americans eat more than five
billion hot dogs. That's
enough to circle the globe 15
times! In fact, since 1957, the
United States Chamber of
Comtherce has officially
designated July as National
Hot Dog Month.
Shoppers have a wide varie-
ty of hot dogs to choose from,
with some offering better
quality than others. One
brand, Hebrew National, is
known for its premium quali-
ty and is the best-selling
kosher hot dog in the country.
When looking for premium
quality hot dogs, shoppers
should read labels to look for
a hot dog that is 100 percent
pure beef, has no fillers or by-
products, and no artificial in-
gredients or colors.
The adventurous chef can
find plenty of ways to jazz up
the standard summer
barbecue. Here are some bar-
becue- serving suggestions:
• hot dogs with chili grilled
in aluminum foil;
• hot dog kabobs — on
skewers with vegetables;
• sliced franks and beans in
pita bread;
• hot dogs slathered with
your favorite barbecue sauce.
Even "diet-conscious" con-
sumers can now enjoy a
lighter version of this sum-
mertime favorite, with the
new "lite" hot dogs that are
lower in both fat and calories.
Hebrew National's new Lite
hot dogs, for example, while
still made with 100 percent
pure beef, have 10 grams of
fat and 120 calories each.
They are significantly lower
in sodium, too.
The term "hot dog" was
coined in April 1901 at the
New York Polo Grounds on a
particularly chilly day for a
Giants baseball game. A con-
cessionaire was losing money
with cold soda and ice cream,
so he sent his salesmen out to
buy up all the popular little
sausages (then known as
"dachshund" or "little dog"
sausages) they could find,
along with an equal number
of rolls.
In the press box, a sports
cartoonist immortalized the
moment in a famous cartoon
of barking dachshund
sausages nestled in warm
rolls. Not sure how to spell
"dachshund," he simply wrote
"hot dog." Both the cartoon
and the term became instant
sensations.

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