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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, January 01, 1932, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-01-01/ed-1/seq-3/

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iHSII I1 till] iIIRTiI HIIII IM 81H Q Hffl
The Market Basket
n.v 'I ho lluri'an of Homo Economic*.
I . >*. Department of Agriculture, nad the \Vomna‘a |)lv|Nion of the
I resident - Emergency tonitiiilirc fsr Employ mint
tk» CfeUfM WHm Fowl
Is Scuts.
If th« family food supply t» short,
look after the needs of tbs children
first They suffer most if they do not
pet the right foods. This la the ur
pont advice of Uncls Sam’s specialists
in child welfare.
"But." Majrs llw troubled mother,
• when both food and money are scarce
how shall I divide Uie little we have*
What are the cheapest foods aad the
smallest quantity I can give to my
children to keep them well? 1 * That
is what relief workers alao want to
know, and many letters come daily to
Government offices asking for such
advice. The question is so important
to every community, and to the whole
country in times like the present, that
the Bureau of Home Economics of
the If. S. Department of Agriculture
and the Children's Bureau of the U.
S. Department of Labor have Joined
forces to work out an emergency
guide for feeding children whose pais
euts may be out of work or hard up
from other causes.
This emergency guide for feeding
children appears In two publications,
one for mothers and one for relief
workers. It says:
"For every child, every day, at least
one pint of milk the should have 1
| Free Laundry |
I James Laundry Tickets I
I They Are Worth Money I
I Men's Suits Cleaned I
I and Pressed 50c I
Good until January 16th.
I J. Ed James I
I H. L. Ayscue I
I Service Grocery I
113 Wyche St., . Phone 388
111 i * < BB
I Everything in I
I Heavy and Fancy I
I Groceries I
I Green Vegetables I
I Fruits and Country I
I Produce I
I And Our Prices Are I
I Right.
Make Our Store v I
I Your Store and I
I Save Money. I
» tiv , ■
1-2 to 2 pints), two taaspoonfuls of
cod-liver oil If he Is Ism than 2 years
old the should have 2 to 4 teaspoon
fuls), one vegetable or fruit (he
should have three or four), and also
plenty of bread, cereals, and other en
ergy and bodybuilding foods.”
The emergency food guide for moth
era Is printed as a dodger (salmon
colored), entitled “How to spend your
food money." The other publication,
intended for relief workers, is en
titled "Emergency food relief and
child health.’ Either publication can
be obtained by writing to the Chil
dren’s Bureau of the U. 3. Depart
ment of Labor or the Bureau of Home
Economics of the U. S. • Department
of Agriculture.
The milk, the cod-liver oil, and the
vegetables or fruits ore "protective
foods." They safeguard the child
against such diseases as rickets,
scurvy, or pellagra, which are known
as deficiency diseases because they
result from lack of certain essential
foods. Milk—while milk (unskimmed)
says the food guide--which should be
the foundation of every diet, is im
perative in the diet of children thro
oughout the whole period of growth
and of pregnant and nursing mothers.
There Is economy In using milk be
cause it doee more for the body than
any other food and does it more
cheaply. What if the family can not
afford whole milk at 8 to 15 cents
a quart? In that case, say the nutri
tionists of these Federal bureaus, buy
evaporated milk (not sweetened con
densed), which costs 6 1-4 to 8 1-3
cents a tall can and is a good al
ternative. A tall can of evaporated
milk, when diluted with an equal
amount of water, is the equivalent of
a quart of fresh miik.
Cod-liver oil, say the child spe
cialists, is an indispensable food for
children. It not only prevents rickets
but also protects the child in other
important respects, t is of the great
est importance that the oil should be
of a good grade as shown by tests
for vitamins A and D. If the children
hnve 3 or 4 teaspoonfuls of cod-liver
oil daily (which will cost 15 to 25
cents a week per child), they can get
along with skim milk, either fresh or
dry. m
Regarding vegetables, the nutrition
ists say that when only one is served
daily it is desirable to use as often
us possible those which are eaten raw
or which need only a few minutes for
cooking. Cabbage and tomatoes (raw
or cunnedi are inexpensive foods
which can be eaten this way, and each
should be used at least twice a week. I
It is important that at least part of
the cabbage be eaten raw (chopped
fine for the younger children) and
that the canned tomatoes be heated
for a few minutes only. Spinach and
other greens, onions, and carrots
(chopped or ground) also may be
eaten raw. For the baby, the most
important vegetable food is tomato
juice. Children should eat liberal quan-1
lilies of potatoes, but not to the ex-1
elusion of other vegetables. j
Bread and cereals (including corn j
meal, hominy, oatmeal, flour, rice, (
macaroni) legumes (dried peas, beans j
peanuts) are necessary energy foods |
and contain also body building ma
terial Os the sugars, cane, molasses,
and sorgo sirups (sorghum) are bet
ter than sugar because they contain
minerals not found in refined sugars
or sugar sirups.
Fats, such as butter, margarine,
lard, salt pork, and vegetable oil, are
also important energy foods.
Eggs are very valuable food for
children and should appear In their
diet whenever possible. Lean meat,
liver, and fish have pellagra-prevent
ing value and in this respect are like
Two menus are suggested this week
as examples of good cheap meals for •
a family including children. One din
ner menu includes liver, which is es
pecially good for children, because it
helps to build good red blood. Beef,
pork, or iamb livers, which arc com
paratively cheap, are practically os
nutritions as the more expensive
calves’ liver. Kidneys, too, are good
blood builders. Liver haa a delicate
flavor if properly prepared, accord
ing to the food-preparation specialists
of the Bureau of Home Economics.
The raw cabbage and raw carrots
-mggested in this week's menus can
be given to the younger children if
grated or chapped fine, with a little
butter, margarine, or other fat. and
made into sandwiches.
Menus Suggested for Market Basket
Based on "Emergency Food Belief
and Child Health."
Cooked Cereal
Coffee Milk
Liver and Onions
Mashed Potatoes
Bread and Butter
Milk Vegetable Soup
Toast or Grated Raw
Carrot Sandwich
Rice Pudding with Raisins
Cooked Cereal
Coffee Milk
Meat ams Vegetable Stew ....
Bread and Butter
Stewed Dried Apricots
Spaghetti and Tomatdfca
Raw Cabbage or Cabbage Salad
Raisin Cup Cakes
Liver with Onions
1 1-2 pounds liver cut in slices 1-4
inch thick
Butter, margarine, or other fat
-I cups thinly sliced onions
Wipe the Blices of liver with a damp
cloth. Place on a lightly greased grid
dle or skillet, and cook slowly from
8 to 10 minutes over a low fire, turn
ing frequently. When done, the liver
will have lost its red color and be
lightly browned. Sprinkle with salt
and pepper and serve with or without
onions. To prepare the onions, melt
about 1 tablespoon of fat in a frying
pan. Add the onions, sprinkle with salt
and pepper, cover and cook slowly un
til the onions are tender. Stir fre
quently. Serve over the liver.
Milk Vegetable Soup.
2 tablespoons finely chopped turnip
2 tablespoons finely chopped car
2 tablespoons finely chopped onion
2 tablespoons melted butter or on
other fat
1 tablespoon flour
l quart milk
1 1-2 teaspoons salt
Cook the finely chopped vegetables
in the fat for 10 minute, add the
flour, and stir until all are well blend
ed. In the meantime beat the milk in
a double boiler, add a little of It to
the vegetable mixture, stir well, com
bine with the rest of the milk, add
the salt, and cook for 10 minutes. The
flavor Is Improved if the soup stands
for a short time to blend before serv
ing. Reheat and serve.
Raw Carre* Bandwtefces
Butter, margarine, or other fat
Grated carrot
Thin slices of bread
Soften the butter, margarine, or
other fat aad use just eueugh to bind
the - grated carrot. Season with a«H
and spread between thift
“Message of the Gospel,
According te John”
the (5016 en text
H* that hath seen m. hath teen the Fether. John 14:!l
(The International Uniform Lesson
for January 3 is John 1:1-13. the sub
ject being, "The Son of God Becomes
Man" and the Golden Text, John 1J:8,
"He that hath seen me hath seen the
Father." This is the first of a three
months’ course entitled "The Message
of the Gospel According to John.’’) j
John, “the disciple whom Jesus lov
ed,” was well qualified to give us such
u picture of Jesus as no other could
ever have painted. He sounds the
deepest depths of the spiritual teach
ings of Jesus, and carries us to the
loftiest heights of revealed truth.
The purpose he had in writing is
quite clearly stated in what is the
keynote of his message ,in chapter
20, verse 31: ‘These are written that j
ye might believe that Jesus is the |
Christ, the Son of God: and that be-j
Having ye might have life through
lis name.'' Trie to this purpose, he
races Christ's genealogy, not from
Vbraham, as Matthew does, nor back
n Adam, as Luke does, but back to
God in the eternities: "In the begin
ning was the Word, and the Word
was with God, and the Word was God.
I'he same was in the beginning wilh
The Gospel of Christ’s Deity.
So John's is the gospel of Christ's
deity, as Luke's is the gospel of His
humanity, and Matthew's of His king
ship, and Mark s of His servantship.
John tells of the mystery of the in
carnation of deity in humanity in the
simple words: "The Word became
flesh and dwelt among us (and we
beheld His glory, glory as of the only
begotten of the Father), full of grace
and truth." To prove his case John
summons as witnesses the Father,
Christ Himself. His forerunner. His
disciples. His miracles .the Old Testa
ment prophesies and the Holy Spirit.
In 5.31-38. like an attorney outlining
the case his witnesses wil lestablish,
John enumerates, in Christ’s own
words, the witnesses who will testify
throughout this book to prove Christ’s
Seven Signs and Sayings.
John records seven great “signs” or
miracles wrought by Christ before
His death, only one of which had
been recorded by the "synoptists”
Matthew, Mark and Luke. Likewise
he records seven great claims of Jesus
most of whlcb are closely associated
with the miracles served as
proofs otr His right to nt&ke such
claims as none but God could presume
to make. These claims, in His own
words, are: "I am the bread of Life,";
"I am the Light of the World," "I am i
the door ” “I am the Good Shepherd,"
"I am the Resurrection and the Lifd,"
"I am the Way. the Truth and the
Life.’’ "I am the Vine, ye are the
The religious leaders who failed or
refused to see in Him more than hu
Raisin Cup Cake*
1-4 cup butter or other 'fat
1-2 cup sugar
1 egg
1-2 cup milk
1 1-2 cups soft wheat flour
1-2 cup raisins
2 teaspoons baking powder
1-8 teaspoon salt
1-2 teaspoon vanilla.-^
Cream the fat and afrgor and add
* well-beaten egg. Roll the ratal ns in 2
tablespoons of the ftouf. Sift the other
dry ingredients and Mid'Ufternately
with the miik to the first mixture. Stir
in the raisins and vanilla,' Bake in
greased muffin tine for 15 to 20 min
dtee-at ■’-'temperature of about STO
inanity regarded these claims as blas
phemy, and brought about His cruci
fixion. Thus "the light shone in dark
ness and the darkness comprehended
if not." but tried to extinguish it by
by the cross. But the light overcame
the darkness and burst forth glor
iously and victoriously in the resur
rection. and many believed in Him
and boldly confessed with “doubting
Thomas." saying, "My Lord and my
Because of the heights of heavenly
mysteries into which John takes us,
the early church selected the eagle
to represent him in its art. as it had
chosen the lion, the ox and the man
to represent Matthew, Mark and Luke
Those who read this gospel prayer
fully will not wonder that one of the
greatest leaders the church has ever
had has called John “the master evan
gelist" and his gospel "the one true,
tenderest. chief gospel, a commentary
and exposition o fthe whole Bible.”
(Quoted with the publishers' per
mission from “The Gist of the Bible.”
by Dr. A. E. Bell.)
I Rural Churches
Services Sunday. January 3, 1932.
Sunday school at 1:30 p. m. Preach
ing service at 3 o’clock by Rev. Mr.
Bellaire, Ohio. Jan. 1. —(AP) —A plot
to dynamite the home of Angelo
Cifaldi. Italian merchant here, was
frustrated early today when police
seized eleven sticks of denamite plant
ed under the house and arrested three
men for investigation.
Two of the men were held as sus
picious characters and the other
Dominic Bologna, 28. was charged
with carrying concealed weapons.
Chief of Police Francis Moran, said
Boologna was carrying a pistol and
had dynamite power in his pocket.
—And Quick —
Fl esh country produce
and all kinds of fruits
M. G. Evans
Phone 162-163
2 New
KB Loaves
Grandmothers BREAD
24 Ounce Wrapped ■
20 Ounce Wrapped ®
Fat Back, lb., 7 C
Shortening J™",* 2 lbs., 15c
Cheese, lb 19c
Mayonnaise, Kraft’s 15c
mm <m**n,vTK»
SUGAR 25 Ib.bag to lb.bag 49c
Plain FLOUR SelfrUinf .
24 R>. 96 ib. 24 lb. 96 lb.
59c 53c ‘l 1 ’
PRUNES ~ 2 its 9c
BLACKEYE PEAS, 4 lbs 25<
PEA BEANS, lb . Sc
«*i Atlantic & Pack sic ®
H H mm
I Begin the I
I New Year Right I
Select your groceries and get the best. V
Trade for Cash and Save At
I “M” System Store |
I Today and Saturday I
Kingan’s Sliced Bacon, lb., box 25t
Kingan’s Marion Bacon, lb., 20c
Mt. Laurel Creamery Butter, lb., , 33c
Fat Back Meat, thick, lb., 7 l-2c
I Rib Side Meat, lb., 8 l-2c I
Swift’s Jewel Compound, 8-lb bucket 69c I
Pure Rio Coffee, 2 lbs., for 25c
I Fresh Celery, Lettuce, Green Cabbage,
Turnip Salad, Collards, Snap Beans,
Spinach, Carrots, Green Peppers and
Onions —In Fruits we have Bananas,
I Oranges, Tangerines, Apples and Grape
Our Price* Are Right—Service
With A Smile.
m in
I “M” System Store I
Dispatch Advertising ?ay».

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