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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, July 29, 1932, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-07-29/ed-1/seq-3/

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'4 J soils
The Market Basket
i:v llu Bureau of Home Economica,
t & IviMrtmeni of Agriculture, and the Womai'i EHvlakra of the
jr-ulmf- Kmerjcewy Committee fer Eaplo/aeit
'TuTtl H'K ' * *• stable
.. the summer,
? , , i ,-.a..s(s of the
, u.r. b<’ found in
every com
• :am> .-h.ppinc
»• ftu :s inil veit
- ;; n\ rown pro
. wife, says
i >n 'im-'s i“i
, v.. , who must
rn. -.icr funds—an
. . - f.iiu:l> wi. h
- .!»<■ cheaper
• h.v. thin she
nvny > -urs.
>n on-s, j>o
w • • corn, egg
[>> n > pun of
year. All
ml ' h ' home*
» l: L- large
.areal .»nd b*»-
nome mar tens
:» There have
potatoes, an l a
• a ivmin,’ from
it one of the
- .f w.U be
• -\v is !'.?'l«- as
. a some locall
' i-t year foil
n ;?u! this year
-u.lv dropped
of th ? 10 to
at or and early
... hom.grown to
, a •h- vine, import -
- well as for all
r . ... : • f inally, are
.mirkets :n great
, . >e COS US low or
■ n: -a j»und. To
i . i ihe p at a dol-
New Orleans Coffee is famous
the world over and LUZI
— ANNE is the biggest seller
in New Orleans.
‘•;t; Tall Can 5c
towS Ift g? 6 « 25c
fcsrettes ££2 tfe 25c
beid and Butter
HSKLES i» 15c
i-liiHES y 2 te 29c
_ _ Halves
i* .:ga I‘iVllliH
Special S( SIZE
jSS 2 for 5c
feAQHES 2a 25c
Buns, Fresh Tender . . 25<
CUCUMBERS, 4 lbs. . . 25<
LETTUCE, Hard Head. . 10/
CABBAGE, Fresh Green, lb. 3V2?
& Atlantic & Pacibc S
lar a bushel or lew. and many local!-
I tie* will doubt lew 3ee low price® To
the housewife who buys them th
quantity for table use. the bureau of
! fern the romtindar that the best buy
is the basket In which there are to
matoes in varying stages of rlpenang
t-he ripest to be used first, the others
as they reach the proper stage.
Then Watermelons, abundant, oheap
refreshing and nutritious. Ye«. nu
tntious. II has been found in recent
yeans, that tihe juicy red melon pulp
j contains a good supply of two of the
| m< wf important vitamins. A and C
| Thus, when oranges and grapefruits
I are out of season, watermelons may
Ibe used to supply some part of the
i family's vitamin requirement*. .And
, watermelon rind, of course, must, not
I be overlooked. Though not eaten raw
I and not remarkable for its nutrients
] :t comes into its own popularity when
I made into the delicious preserve* and
sweet pickle which liven up many a
w nter meal.
Early apples will be plentiful, ac
cording to the market specialists. But
the Georgia pecah crop this year U
very light . Only 2500 carloads to ship
n*tnd of the bumrper crop of 12.000
cars last year, and North Carolina
shipping this year only 3000 carloads.
California with a heavy crop of yel
low clings, finds the eastern pprices
too low to cover cost of shipment, and
cannin gcorts to ogreat for the selling
nr.ee of the canned product. So it Is
with cherries in New York State.
Many of these will probably go tc
Tomato Juice for youngest children
Hot Cereal—Toast .
Coffee (adults) Mike. (children)
Shredded Snap Beans and Pork
New Potatoes
Whole Wheat Bread and Butter
Milk for aU.
«*>«.’ ««
!»*«« »u«. wMh tntort
Iced Tea
Milk for dhttdren
Snap Bean, and FroA Pork
pings Wpoona bl * ter ° r meat drlp-
I quant shredded snap beans.
1 teaspoon salt.
1 pint shredded pooked pork
Melt the fat. in. a heavy skillet add
Wie beans and salt. cover and cool for
20 to 25 mtimkes. turning the beans
frequently. Add the pork, stir until
well mixed with the beans, and cook
for about 5 minutes. longer, until the
meat is thoroughly heated. Serve on
buttered toast. The beans should be
jmung and tender when this method of
cooking 1* used.
Several New Novels
By Popular Authors
Now In The Library
Recent additftons to the fiction
shelves of the library include several
new novel* by popular authors.
Temple Bailey s “Little Girl Loot' is
a story of Araminta, who had youth
and beauty and the adoration of two
men, one of whom offend marriage
md case of living, while the other
said, “You belong on a pedestal for a
man to worship, not at his table to be
told what's wron gwith the dinner."
Jut of this conflict of views grows
he gripping climfax.
"Younger Sister’’ by Kathleen Nor
ris is subtitled “A summer romance'',
ft tells of Beatrice, who, at twenty,
vas trying to oare for hte-r sick sister
md make ends meet by working in
he office of a famous architect.
Another light romance Is “Princess
Pro Tem” by Arthur Train, who writes
.n the Girauatark vein of a • lovely
American girl suddenly Called to be
orincese of a 'Balkan country and of
her struggle to choose between a king
lom and the young American who
wanted her.
Cecil Roberta, whose previous novels
rave been popular, has a new one.
Spears Against Us", a story of the
ryrol. It is the summer of 1914 when
he reader meets the English Craw
'eys and the Austrian Bdelsteine and
he Cmwleys have arrived on one ofc
'heir frequent visits to 3chloss Edel
stein. Romance between the child
ren of the two families blossoms
forth, but is nipped by the war. How
ever, af'er the war, the climax points
to the restoration of old loyalties an i
• * jerce and goo-. wi ’.
Aut* Grant Ro**lean's many readers
will welcome the new book “Benefits
Received." It tells of old Mrs. De
vonshire who lived alone in Portman
Square and dominated her family with
hat keenneos of wit that had made
ter a great lady in Edwaidian days
if her granddeugh+er, young Biddy
Kerim, and her lover. Shrlto Fen
wick'bf -the sudden and dramatic quar
-e! which separated Biddy and Her
r rand mother, and of Mrs. Devon
shire’s will. j
Another novel with the scere laid in
the Tyrol is “T..t Good Sn.plierd" by
John Rathbone Oliver. An American
Surgeon, self-exiled in Austria by a
Mo* on his past, impulsively accepts
•lie appeal of a remote mountain vil
age for a physician. With the help
>f the schoolmaster and the priest,
he gradually comes back 10 a behalf
Hi himself.
r.’taders of western stones will re
joice to see a new Zane Gray “Rob
b<rs’ Roost." A new book for the
mystery story fans is “Polios at the
Funeral" bby Margaret Ahtngham.
A new author in the library is Elib
ibeth Carfrae, whose book, "The Ra
diant Years" is the story of April
Abhot and her stern grandfather.
April opposes him and is consequently
'he first member of his family to
Tain his respect.
Francis Stuart is another new au
thor. Concerning his "Pigeon Irish."
‘he New York Times says. "Mysticism
and colloquial realism combine to
rrake it an out-of-the-ordinary work
yt fiction.” The prose is staccato, al
ways to the point. The characteri
sation is brillinat and so is the dia
logue. There is throughout great or-
Dtug MO AM - Hovu DO«*
DRINK -? *o mm*rr kjH*
'dear, noam
vim.*** BAW» •
oii*HQA>*»WA MOT** him
AN -«M M*uu»a*u«
wo »m 'wim tßwi
[ 71 -glftl irtVVmm
Baked Suffed Cupumbers
4 large cucumbers
2 tablespoons chopped onion
2 tablespoon, chopped parsley
4 tablesoons butter or other fat
1 cup bread crumft*
1 cup tomato pulp.
1 teaspoon salt —Pepper.
Wash and pare the cucumbers and
cut them In half lengthwise. Scoop
out as much of the seed portion as
possible without breaking the fleshy
part, parboil the cucumber, shells In
ligtoWy sotted water for 10 minutes,
and drain. Meanwhile cook the onion
and parsley in the fat. add other In
gredients and the cucumber pulp,
and cook this mixture for 5 minutes.
Pill the cucumber shells with the hot
stuffing, place In a shallow baking
dish, add a little water bo keep them
from sticking, and bake In a mode
rate over for 15 minutes, or until the
stuffing has browned on top. Serve In
the baking dish.
igmality and a most inspiring bravery
and virility. As It approaches its
climiax the story becomes intensely
Jan Welzl's book, "Thirty Years In
the Golden North" is an account of
life on the island of New Siberia In
the Arctic Oceac. A Czech by b.t
Jan Welzl travelled by wagon across
the wilds of Siberia and then on a
whaling ship up to the Arctic Circle.
Here he became a successful trader
with headquarters in a cave on the
rocky coast of his Arcfliic Island.
A notable addition to the biog
raphy collection Is “Martha Berry, the
Sunday Lady of Possum Trot.” Pres
ident Roosevelt, called her the great
est woman in America and recently
she listed among Good Housekeepings
twelve greatest living American wo
men. The book is a very readable
account of her life anda of the well
known Berry schools of Georgia.
“Living Creatively" by Kirby Page
contains useful material for religious
organizations and for work with young
people in comps and clubs.
Oaemmerer’s “Washington, the Na
tional Capital" tells the historic from
the earliest settlements along the Po
tomac to the greet pubHc buildings
program that will transform the city
during the next decade.e
It is a handsome book with many
old maps and prints besides modern
photographs and projected drawings.
"How to Be a Clubwoman" by Le-
Cron if planned as a guide for ama
teurs but even experienced clubwo
men will find It profitable reading
Pahlow's boow o<f world history.
“Man's Great Adventure" is written
In a lovely and Interesting rrmpAner.
"The Maternity Handbook” Issued
by the Maternity Center Association
of New York City, is practical and
helpful. . . •
Two other'books of textbook variety
are QfclMidiaw's "Advanced Protklems
of the Fksdton Writer" and Hcttchlckn’,
"New Business English."
New books for chfidren'are "Brtsbr's
"The Proud Emperor,” Bryan's "Mich
ael Wlho Missed His Train,” the
story of a loveable dog. and Nonldez's
“Fuzzy and His Neighbors." the story
of a real chipmunk.
I s
*SKCttToM i
son. <sLp>ri_ y< rxs —> §a ‘r* 4 -*?
3 IMWVS —.— 1 • jZ
A *> "* “ 1
DEAR NOAH*) h.c :
PARSNIP T'T** lull snyeMer -
-Yf AT, r^4P —
The Giving of the Manna
Che Golden (Text
JT Mmm A i fi ■ * ®
fcwy food lift and every perfect gift i, from above, coming down
from the Father of light*.—Ja*. 1:17.
(The International Uniform Lesson
for July 31 is Exodus 16:1-36; espe
cially verses 1-5, 14, 36, the Golden
Text being James 1-17, “Every good
gift and every perfect gift is from
above,' coming down from the Father
of lights.")
The children of Israel had gone on
ly a month’s journey after God's mar
velous deliverance of them and de
struction of their Egyptian oppressors
Seventy Lose Lives
r“ : 1
*. A 1
Si . . • ; 1
T ' Lli 11
, ' j
i ' i
i* , . " ■ i
Hope has been abandoned for the
rescue of 70 Germans following
the sinking of the sailing vessel
Niobe, above, a training ship, dur
ing a sudden squall in the Baltic
sea. Fifty of the missing were
young naval cadets. Thirty-six
were rescued
(Continued from Page One.)
House, and the already heavily guard
ed White House was augmentedl
while other officers hurried to meet
the marchers.
A few minutes later, however, it
was concluded that the group merely
was enroute to Johnstown and a po
lice guard was directed to escort it
around the White House.
New York, July 29.—(AP)—Norman
Thomas, Socialist candidate for Pres
ident. issued a statement today char
acterizing the President's action in
calling troops against the bonus army
as “a bad case of nervous irritation,
mixed with fear, which rationalized
itself as a defense of law and order.”
Baity Successor
To Henry Powell
As M. P. Manager
Skipper Powell. who guided the de
stiny of the M. P. Baraca nine
through a tough fimt half victory, re
signed his post today following a dis
astrous defeat of hie team yesterday.
Since the winning Os the finM, half
flag, the M. P.'s have not been able
to click in winning style and have
dropped both of their contests in the
second half play.
Baity was named to succeed Powell
ijj the managerial role. This man
has been a real cog in the winning
M. P. Machine, but suffered an in
jury near the close of the first half
and has been on the injured list since
that time, pplaying some outfield pos
ition. _ „ ,4—t aua.ci
at the Red sea.
One would think that the memory
of that deliverance would remain with
them a lifetime. But It does not re
quire much depression to make some
of us forget the prosperity and bless
ings that went before. Here only a
month sufficed to set the nation to
murmuring against their lot, their
leaders and their Lord.
Eight times In verses 2,7, 8. 10 and
12 we read the record of this “mur-
Complete Assortment
Phone* 162-163; .
Saturday Special
Come see what we are offering before
you place your order for cake.
Angel Food
Large Size 35?
Angel Food
Small Size 20/
Nice line of Layer Cakes, Pound Cake,
Raisin Cake all at reduced prices. All
perfectly fresh. Fresh bread and hot rolls,
none nicer.
Whitmore Bakery Co.
Henderson, N. C.
muring” as the people longed for a
return to their Egyptian bondage for
the sake of the flesh po*s of which
they had eaten t othe full: “Would
that we had died by the hand of th*
Lord In the land of Egypt, when we
sat by the flesh pots, when we did
eat bread to the full; for ye have
brought up forth Into the wilderness,
to kill this whole assembly with hun
The record says nothing of my
prayer on the people’s part that the
God who had delivered them night
also feed them. They ‘oj. it out in
murmuring againat Jehovah lnateod
of praising and petitioning his mercy.
But who are we In this year cf 1632
to criticize those murmurers of S 4
centuries ago? Is the proportion of
our praying in this period of depres
sion as compared with our mummy
ing any more favorable? Has any
great national spiritual awakening to
our need of God evidenced itself
among us in America? If we as a
people ceased murmuring and turned
to God for his mercy might it not
prove to be the one untried but suf
ficient means of “breaking the depres
sion?" Is it not worth trying in our
Sunday schools and churches and
Manna In the Wilderness
The purpose of the brief period of
hardship God had permitted to come
upon the nation to prove or try them
is indicated in his words to Mosea:
Behold. I will rain bread from heaven
for you; and the people shall go out*
and gather a day's portion every day,
that I may prove them, whether they
will walk in my law, or not.” So God's
withholdings are as much a part of
his mercy as are his bestowals. Both
are that he may prove us to deter
mine Whether we will walk in his laws
or not.
Thus God fed his people duily In
the wilderness for 40 years with bread
sent down miraculously from heaven.
The very name they gave it, "Manna"
meaning “What is It?", symbolized the
mystery of it. “And when the dew
that lay was gone, behold, upon the
face of the wilderness a small, round
thing, small a sthe hoar frost on th*
ground." With the regularity of the
sunrise it came, except on the Sab
bath. for which provision was made
by a double portion on the preceding
day each week. Sufficient was given
for every man’s needs, for God wants
all his children fed. Moses explained
the mystery saying. “It is bread which
Jehovah hath given you to eat.” And
our Lord Jesus Christ explained It as
a type of himself as “the bread of
life," “the bread of God which cometh
down out of heavn, and giveth life
unto the world.”

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