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j ii wj h The Market Basket By The Bureau of Horn. Economic, r. «* I•« Agricaltarts, **, Pwrid—t> iWcenc, Owu&itCe tm Kfcptoj„c«t “** 'TTJTi; fats for the low -1 C OST MEAL f*t filing <* satlMscuon that fo*- guo«l meal u» due largely to the ' .jab were either • pert of the Zi or were edded to it for nutritionists say. We ere told ihe peop*e of Eutope who were ot fat during the war year* felt nearly nil the thm. tven when . trS arte* l needs were »aii*fi«d. It s ft: that give* staying power to food c 4 ;*t. together with Match end su give* to i nti iu (Wtirgy value. Ivrf for f the Bureau of Home Eco .t > of the «-■ 8. Departxre.i of ; <viture call* attention now to the , ;ance of t *u in low coat mea *. u 3 *ke the imals more appetizing 4,-j si#.* to them "stick to the sw T.-.r: i* jonn fit. of cour*.\ in ai «u:> a-nd of food, wnciher anl *-• p' vigetan’e But ail the vege > and some cut* of ’re* 4 , taste t| (I :o mo-t people If soot fat i$ e th'f in cooking o.- in serving. , • tat :» »ti*ie the *o-c* ed tabie »j i nine in -including Du.ter. niai p-r* and the salad oils. Bu’ rr. which us used to a greater a ,r. than any other tab!* fat. i* just , » j remarkable food baigam, cost ,-•) per cent less then a year ago :k;. the price is dow Q to the low -0 p\n m more than 30 yea 4 -*- us lew j> l enu a pound in eastern markets ! is. 12 1-2 cent* in «uuiu Middle West- j 4.3, ■>tr.muniMes. 7 -he good cook, the butter flavor 1 j i i-s:rablf addition to almost any tfifyble dk»h_ end butter “Ju.'dl tU f» - many desserts. Buttered Sr- buttered fresh peas, outtered aXure buttered beet*, butt red cai- a-se and other vegetables that t:t U good In themselves are far is going to prov e a bonehead law.” "They could have got a lot more jack. taflh by taxing bum checks that come back. WtMgf Our statesmen could have spared this nation all that budget agitation by four cent* rubber checks and taking all else off our neck*.” tY" r A check come* back because It is bad, but Turners meet market customers come back because they are glad and pleased. Our quality meat* and service makes them so. | TURNER'S MARKET Phones 304—305 Saturday Specials You can save money buying these spe cials. We have many more items not mentioned here thait are priced just as low Pure or compound lard, 4 lbs. 25c Octagon Soap, 12 cakes for 25c Pork Chops, 2 lbs., for _ 25c Fresh Country Eggs, dozen 18c Picnic Hams, lb., 9c Peanut Butter, 1 lb., jar 10c Armour’s Cloverbloom Butter, lb., 25c Oleomargarine, lb., 10c Ground Cocoanut, lb., 10c All kinds of fresh fish at special prices. Frying size chickens and hens. N We strive to please every customer by serving them well and giving them more for their money. We appreciate your business. Come to see us. Nelson’s Market Henderson, N. C. “™td* t i r ?h tlVe l ° moat *ci ved with melted butter. h ** tin « deatroy* the butter butter u 10 C °°* V< * cub with ° ** r i* wueteful; thttrefore tho bureau advises adding the butter sea soning at th<j la*t minute before s.-rv mlat .JIT 11 " 1 b4Uter - ,h « browning mu«t be done carefully however leal l' burn »*« * nl vor to cream sauce. Parsley butter which i* melted butter with chopped * ,4vo^ and lemon butter, or merti-d butter with lemon jui c ,4 <roes eTand br ° 11 'l fl,,h Youn « onion*, honed and served on toast with melt dish Ut f. r - make an enjoyable supper Hollandaiae sauce, when both eggs and butter are cheap. l a a apr^ Ind , WiLh f ‘ Sh> With and particularly with the sulk or head vegetables like eollards. cabbage cauliflower, brussels sprouts or brJc- The pics "that mother used to make" undoubtedly had butler in the filling - all fruit pies and apple pies, especial ly- Baaed apple and browu betty, too. need the butter flavor to make them more inviting. The iiSf. ot so much butter may seem extravagant. ‘ However, two level tablespoons, or about one ounce, will season five or six liberal servings of cabbage, carrots, snap beans, beets, or peas and will make parsley butter for six medium sized boiled potatoes. The margarines are used the same ns butter and possess same energy valu. The price of margarine also has fallen in the past year running norw from 8 to 21 cents a pound. The different margarines are made of beef fat pork fat, peanut oil. coconut oil. cottonseed oil. These fats and oils are churned with milk and sometimes HEVDERSOH, fN. c. J DAILY DISPATCH FRIDAY, -JUNE 24, 198* T* lOOIH.MARKFT PAfiF some butter or cream, to give the but ter flavor. * Salad oils are another means of add, ing energy value and staying quality r at **-t*v*ne« lo a meal. Under different trade name*, cotton seed and cor n oil* are th* most com mon substitutes for olive oil in salad dressings and are relatively cheap. In the small quantities required foi- Freneh dressing, say. on lettuce or chopped raw carrots, or for a cooked dreeing for cold slaw, salad oils, now selling from 21 to 27 cent* a pint, are economical. Dinner Broiled Ground Beef on Toaat Potatoes with Parsley- Butter Tomato Jelly Salad (with sliced onion shredded cabbage end French dressing < Tomato Juice for youngest children) Bread %nd Butter Milk for children (tapper Greenb with Baco n Drippings Spoon Bread Berries or Bananas Milk for all RECIPES Spoon Bread 1 cup corn meal. 2 cups coid water. 2 teaspoons salt. 1 cup milk. 2 or 3 egga 2 tablespoons melted fat. Mix the meal. wter. and salt, and boil for 5 minutes, stirring constantly Add the milk well-beaten eggs, and melted fat. and mix well. Pour In a well greased hot pan or baking dish and bake for 45 to 50 minutes in a hot oven (400 degrees Farhenhelt). Serve from pan in which baked. Hollandaiae Sauce 4 egg yolks. 2 tablespoons lemon Juice. 1-2 cup butter. 1-4 teaspoon salt. Pepper. • 1-4 cup bpillng-water. Divide t*e butter into three portions beat the egg yolks and lemo n juice to gether. add one piece of butter, and cook in a doubly boiler, stirring con stantly until the mixture begins to thicken. Remove from the stove, add e second piece of butter, and stir rap Idly. Then add the retnaining butter «nd continue to stir until the mixture Is completely blended. Add the salt, pepper, and boiling water. Return to double boiler, and stir until the sauce thickens. CROPS THRIVING IN PRESENT WEATHER Beat Growing Season Past Week That Has Been Had Recently The best growing weather for to bacco and for crops in general has been experienced In this county during the past ween, according to J. W. Sanders, couniy farm agent, who said 1 today that the tobacco crop, though late, was coming alon gas well as could be expected after the poor start 'it received early in the season. Only here and there is planting still in progress. Practically all growers have finished planting, except a few who had no plant* and are now put ting In such as they have been able to get from neighbors who had finish ed their settings. Such crops will be unusually late, but those who had no fairer luck than that are taking the chance, rather than have nothing at all in the way of tobacco. Even those who bad a ft w plants left over did not put in anything like as many hills as they bad planned and hoped for. because of the lateness of the season. Ordinarily, all planting has been finished long before this time, and those with even a small sized stand a few weeks ago did not risk any more at this time because of the advance of the summer. According to Mr. Sanders, there are still a number of farmers in this county who have no plants at all, and this year for the first time in many seasons will have no tobacco to be placed on the market when, the sea son opens In September. He ts still of the opinion, he declared today, that there will not be more than half a crop made In this county, as com pared with last year’s tbtal. With fa vorable seasons from 4 this ttm< on, what tobacco that has been planted ought to turn out a fairly good qual ity of the leaf. The hot weather of the past week, following generous rains last week-end, has been very fine for the growing crops, amd Is heartening -to the farmers, Whose out look Is none too bright, even for that. The hot weather is hjelptng cotton along very satisfactorily, according to the farm agent, who said that, despite low prices, there would be a large in crease in cotton acreage here over last year. It is a case of the urgent necessity of planting something,.and a feeling that whatever pi4oe.£he cqt- Wife Preservers Use a metal ball or mitt such a* - ou use to scrub your saucepan*, stc.. to rub the skin off new po tatoes It te much easier the® vUk » knife., ■ '■e"' ‘What We Have Learned From Gensis’ THE WEEKLY SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON (The ©oldett (Text * — W. know that to them that love God .11 thing* worU , og .,h. r f or good, even to them that are called according to hi. purpo.e— Rom. 8:28. By DR. AI.VIN E. BELL (The International Uniform Lesson for June 26 is the quarterly review lesson covering 12 lessons in Genesis, the Golden Text being Romans 8:28, "We know that all things work to gether for good to them that love God, to them who are the called ac cording to His purpose.”) "Genesis” means "beginning” and the Book of Genesis gives us the be ginning of all things in heaven and earth, with the exception of God, who is eternal. Os Him it says in its mag nificent opaning sentence. “In the be ginning God cieated the heavens and the earth." The Bible’s chief purpose in relat ing the story of creation is not to tell the how or the whtii oi the how long of th® origin of this tmn’erse, but tell the who and the why, and to Mad men to know that all things* ar* God-given -gnd the out growth in power and WNRldom at a di vine love which could not contain it self. but must give expiession to it self in other beings made in the di vine image and likeness and capabli of rommunion with God. God made man a worshiping being with a moral nature capable of choosing right from wrong. tMat man's righteousness and virtue might not be mechanical or forced but of free choice. But man fell into sin of his own ton brings, it will be just that little more they would not have without it. Cotton now is selling around 'five Cents a pound:, Corm wheat and gardens are mak ing headway, too, under the present favorable seasons. n'jlfjT. WHY? On account of its blend and strength, it is only 12% c a pound, because one pound goes as far as two pounds of ordinary coffee. ‘LuziANNE COUPONS i OCTAGON SOAP COUPONS j Free! Free! j With A 15c Purchase ! [ One Dollars Worth of ! j Theatre Tickets Free We will have our usual line of perfectly x fresh cake. None better at any price. Remember our hot rolls and keep out of | the kitchen. Our cakes are made with Vance county ■ eggs and butter. 1 Whitmore Bakery Co. * Henderson, N. C. free will, and failed God in the one and only point wherein his freedom was tested. Thus human sin had its beginning. It was the prostitution of liberty to selfish aims in defiance of God's clearly defined will. With it came deuth, >vhich is ever the wages of sin. But with it also came tho beginning of the gospel of divine grace, in the piomise of the Saviour, who, as the "seed of the woman would bruise the serpent's head."' So. from the Very beginning. "Where sin abounded, grace did much more abound.” The Beginning of Israel. God's plans having been thwarted in the beginnings He made with Adam and again with Noah through the persistent sinfulness of their de scendants, He began a new plan with Abram. This plan was to choose a select race and develop that chosen people as the channel through which divine grace could be made known to all nations. Thus Abram was called fiom Ur of Chaldea to be the father of a spiritual race. The Beginning of the Jewish Nation. Under Joseph w jc see the beginning of Ihe Jewish race as a nation. The patriarchal family of Jacob develops undgt The discipline of four centuries of bondage in Egypt into a mighty people befoie whom is constantly kept the hope of emancipation and return to their own land. To this end Joseph commanded that his bones be not buried in Egypt, but prepared in a coffin ready for the nation's depar ture.- So the book .ends with t.he words "in ‘a-coffin in Egypt.' That..coffin symbolized , the ; nation's hope, of emancipation. Its return is told in Exodus, which is our study in the lessons that follow. WM Rural Churches MIDDLEBURG M i; CIRCUIT Rev. P. L>. Woodall, pastor. The sermon subject at Mlddleburg Methodist church next Sunday at 11 a. m. will bo. “Citizenship in the King dom of God.” There will be special music. At Bp. m., the subject will be. "Religion of Tongue " You are cordially invited to attend these serv ices. LIBERTY CHRISTIAN. Rev. S. E. Madren, pastor. Services: Prayer meeting Saturday evening at 8 30 p. m. Rev. Frank Edwards is leader. - Sunday school each' Sunday at 10 a. m. with C. O. Renn os superin tendent. Church services tHe third and fourth Sundays of each month at 11 a. m. The theme for Sunday June 26th la: “Looking Out for Number Oi\e." (jien. 13 1-13. Text. "Lot Chose Him All the Plain of Jordan.’'^ The public is-eordiiHly invited to attend any of 'these' services. Come and take part with us. We welcome y*>u. ' NEW SANDY' CREfcK BAPTIST. . Rev. L. B. Reavt*. pastor. , Sunday school at 10 a. m., Dprsey Faucette, superintendent. , Preaching at 11, a. m. by the pastor. Subject: “Men. Pessimism; God, Op timism.” Genesis 42:36. B. Y. P. U. at 7:30 o'clock. The public is cordially invited. I Special Demonstration I I SATURDAY, JUNE 25th I I MRS. LAURA B. GOODMAN I Will be at our store all day Saturday, demonstrating and giving away free samples of I Staudt’s Cakes and Bread I The Public Is Invited To Call I White Front Store I Opposite Seaboard Park HeUderson, N. C. Ih.l.ayscuel ■ SERVICE GROCERY I 113 Wyche Street—Phone 388 , Opposite Cooper’s Warehouse Make Our Store Your Store and SAVE MONEY Armour’s Btar Hams, Octagon Soap, 10 cakes for, fixed flavor, lb„ _ I 17* I “ Armour’s Pork and Beans, H Clover Bloom Creamery per can, Butter, lb., I i ■ No. 2 1-2 Yellow Cling I Best Full Cream Cheese, lb Peaches, can, I 15' 15' I Picnic Hams, lb., Nucoa Margarine, lb., I l Of 15' I H Small Tender, Frankfurter Kingan s Reliable Sliced Sausage, 2 lbs., for Bacon, 1 lb., carton I Bologna Best Grade, No. 2 can Fancy Petit Pois 2 lbs, for Peas, 2 cans for I 25' 55' I I Get our prices on meat, lard, coffee and flour before you buy and save. We ap preciate your trade. , Everything in fresh vegetable* and fruits. I PAGE THREE FOUNTAIN MANAGER CREATED OWN JOB (Continued from Page One.) According to the files of the Charlotte Observer in the State Library here, this bill was introduced by DeLaney in January. 1921, and a copy of the bill in full was carried in the Sun day iasue of the Observer. January 23- 1921. In this same issue appeared an editorial objecting to the bill and protesting against the selection of the members of the Mecklenburg Highway Commission by the General Assembly instead of bv the people of Mecklen burg county. The editorial insisted that the people of the county should have the right to say who the mem bers of the commission should be in stead of the General Assembly. The bill was passed by the legisla ture and went Into effect April 4. 1921. On April 5. the next day. the Charlotte Observer carried a news story stating that "at this meeting wiege the three irommissioners «nd State Senator J. L. counsel - for the commission." The salaries spe cified in the news story included a retainer's fee of SSOO for the attorney for the commission DeLaney. While it was not so stated in the news story, it is understood that re ceived a salary of $2,400 a year aa counsel for the Mecklenburg County Highway Commission from the time of its creation by him in the bill he' introduced in the 1921 General Assem bly until it was automatically abolish ed by the adoption of the new high way act by the 1931 General Assembly.