As Bob says, take stuff you like to eat! Try it out at home first. Not much time until the weekend, so you may want to taste test several dishes rather than try to eat a whole meal. You don't want to get out there and find that what you took tastes terrible or that (as in my case many years ago) the peas you so carefully home-dried retain the consistency of buckshot after 20 minutes of hard boiling!
Here are some things I take--your mileage may and probably will vary!
Breakfast--I'm a cold cereal person and usually don't fire up my stove in the mornings. Meusli or grapenuts, freeze-dried berries or banana slices, dried milk in sandwich bag, add 3/4 cup cold water and mix, eat. If you like hot cereal, there are lots of instant oatmeals. I can't stand hot cereal, especially oatmeal, but my grandkids love the instant oatmeal from the health food store. I think it's Health Valley brand but I'm not sure. Again, add some freeze-dried berries or banana slices and dried milk; package in freezer bag; pour in boiling water and stir; let sit a few minutes in cozy or something insulating wrapped around it before eating out of the bag (no dishes to wash!). One hot cereal I do like is bulgur wheat (precooked whole wheat), dried milk, bits of dried apple. Freeze dried fruit available from Trader Joe's (their own brand), any health food store or Fred Meyer health food dept. (usually the "Just Tomatoes" brand--"Just Blueberries," "Just Strawberries," "Just Bananas," etc.).
Lunch--for me, lunch lasts all day and is dried fruit, nuts, cereal bars. I save a little to eat when I get to camp so I have enough energy to set up camp and get dinner. I'm not a jerky fan but if you like it, take some! If you really want to cook a lunch (remember, it takes extra time and fuel), take dried soups.
Dinner--I use a lot of recipes from Sarah's "Trail Cooking" site, altering them to use whole grain items (which I much prefer). At this soon before the trip, you're not going to be dehydrating anything! Cous-cous is really good because it hydrates almost instantly. Basically it's a form of instant pasta. For whole-grain freaks like me it comes in whole-wheat form, too. Other pasta generally has to be cooked. For stuff like Hamburger Helper and Tuna Helper, if it can be cooked in less than 8 minutes, you can add boiling water, stir and keep it hot in a cozy or something similar (I don't recommend a jacket in bear country!) for 20 minutes. Otherwise you need to cook in the pot. Instant rice (either white or whole-grain) is available. So are various broth packets and sauces. I've made up a combination of cous-cous, chicken or beef broth powder, TVP for protein, lots of seasoning, dried onions and garlic, other dried or freeze-dried veggies. But do try this at home first; you'll find you need to add lots of herbs and spices, and that's an individual taste question. For a short trip, where weight isn't so critical, there are the foil packages of chicken and tuna or the tiny cans of deviled ham or deviled chicken, to add to the above or to any other combinations you may want to try.
Of course you can go out and buy the packages of freeze-dried dinners! Might be a good idea to repackage them in freezer bags for less bulk, to fit your bear canister better.
As Bob mentions, dried soup mix is always good--you can beef it up with instant rice or cous-cous, packet of chicken or tuna or whatever to add calories. In fact, that might be a better way to go than my suggestion about the cous-cous and TVP with seasonings to taste. If you like the soup, you'll like it with the "fillers" and meat mixed in! I find most soup mixes too salty, but that's because I'm on a low-sodium diet. Unless you bloat on lots of sodium, the sodium content won't matter for you on a three-day trip.
I suggest you look on http://www.trailcooking.com/ for various recipes. One recent yummy-looking one was "Pizza in a Pot" which I will try on my grandkids this weekend. It uses cous-cous, sundried tomatoes, dried oregano, basil and garlic, olive oil, stick mozarella and pantry-stable pepperoni slices. I won't know until Monday if this is a winner, but I can assure you that my grandkids (especially the 8-year-old girl) are finicky taste-testers--if it passes them, it's a winner!
Most important, though, prepare each dish at home and taste-test at home before you go! I noticed that you are not going this weekend, so you do have some time to try stuff out first!
For a three-day trip, don't worry too much about calories and nutrition unless you're seriously underweight. For a short trip, weight of your food isn't as much of a concern, either For a week or 10 days, it would be different. You can always throw in some Snickers bars or similar for dessert if you're worried about sufficient calories. Take a 2-3 oz. plastic bottle of olive oil (keep it inside a plastic bag in case of leakage) and add some squirts of olive oil to your dinners (more calories and tastes better).
Have a great time on your trip!