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L hh|l p 9b M «S| j&|i Vv 1999 I|99| Jjj| H pf The Market Basket By 1 be Bureau of Horn* Bcoooalea, U. H Department es Agriculture, aad the Wausau’s DiTWot of the Pr,*tkka»> Emergency Committee far Employment PEANUTS HAVE HIGH FOOD VALUE The peanut hae outgrown its circus days. In one form or another, il is now a respected occupant of the pan try shelf, and appears on the dinner table In most substantial company. The peanut vender still occupies his corner and makes his rounds at the rircus. the county fair, or the Fourth of July picnic. Peanut brittle r. mes with Santa Claus if not before. But the peanut nowadays take ran* in the eyes of knowing housewives as one of the most nutritious foods wr have, and may appear in any course, literally “from soup to nuts. " Fortunately for people or short ra ttans, spy food specialists. peanuts a-o a cheap as well as a filling food, and a good Investment for food value. It la an interesting crop, this pea nut. or goober pea. of our Southern States. A* the name suggests, it is re lated to the common pea, and oelongs to» the family of legumes. Idle* its relatives, it Is useful in ail ita parts— It* rooth to ftrtihae the soil as thr cow pea does, its stalks and leaves rte hay, k* "nurs" —which ar» really peas— as food and a source of oi’--salad oil. oil for preserving onlines among other things, oil for .übricating fine machinery. The peanut vine behave* differently from the bear.o and peas however. Its pods, wtuii very youn* turn point downward on the:r stalk; and bury themselves in tbe soil, ts ripen underground and eventually t< be harvested as the famd.n* peanut lr to shell. The food value of the peanut is ex ceptlonai, especially as to Its content of protein, fat, and vltemii. B. A pound of whole peanuts, according b chemists of the U. S. Department o' Everyday Prices Small Pork Roast, lb. 12 l-2c Choice Beef Roast, lb 12 l-2c Pork Liver, lb 2c Pure Pork Sausage, lb 15c Choice Veal Sausage, lb 15c Round Steak, lb 15c and 20c Chuck Steak, lb 13 l-2c Choice Cut Pork Chops, lb 15c . Smoked Sausage, lb 15c C-irea Ham, sliced, lb 20c Cored Ham, half or whole, lb 15c Cured Picnic Hams, lb 12 l-2o Lean Rindless Bacon, lb 20c Philadelphia Cream Cheese, 2 lbs., 17c Pure Coffee, lb 12 l-2e Pare Lard, lb 8 1 3c Sugar, lb 5c Fai Back Meat, 3 lbs., 25c Good Quality flour, 12 lbs., 35c, 24 lbs., 65c, 48 lbs. $1.15 Fresh Fish and Oysters. Sanitary Meat Market We Deliver—Phone 31. the GLASSFUL k * Each time your child lifts a glass of milk to bi&lipHr. he is storing away health, vitality, stamina and' youth that will sustain him throughout his life. Y our child will like Brookside milk for i|s flavor and its richness. And our milk is afc phre as*sun shine. Call Pho*m 430-J sor 1 tomorrow morning’s delivery i Brookside Dai# Farm Hsndenon, IJ. <j. •*.' *’ . • 7jV* «*» v Agriculture, contains nearly a half pound of fat and nearly one fourth of a pound of protein, both the oil. or flat, and the protein being of very high grade and readily digestible. The Bureau es Home Economies has experimented with peanuts in its food preparation laboratory ana re coin me ads their use, especially in economy diets. For y'ur.g children, peanut butter la more uigestiWe than whole or ground peanu's. But ground fresh-roasted pealfut.- mixed with a little cream or silk i* desired, cr with salad dressing, can be iwJ us a sand wich spread for school-day lunch, or in a sandwich which & slice of raw onion for any lunch, especially on dark bread;, or* they can be creamed and served on toast at supper Peanut butter also may be used to g>'A pur pose in soups; for example, a slightly thickened soup of tomnto juice and peanut butter. Then there are pea nut cookies, peanut butter cup cakes, and peanut brittle ice cream. Cream ed peanuts and rice are an agreeable dinner dish, so are scalloped onion? and ground peanuts, or scalloped cab oage and peanuts. A peanut leaf is a satisfying fain dish; or a neanj*. fonducamy serve the same j'urpose. Peanut and banana salad (fresh or salt ?d peanuts) fit well into m in/ a menu us does apple and peamtt salad In ;hort. peanuts in any form ad-l flavor nd substantial food value to any dish r any meal. MENU FOR ONE DAT Breakfast Hot Cereal, Bacon. Toast Tomato Juice for youngest child Coffee (adults) —Milk (children) OtUMT Scalloped Peanuts and. Onions hkndemon, tn. ctf ramr dbrupch, imbay, October t, g, ins Baked Sweet Potato Hot Graham Muffin* Cocoa, sot a U a Cream of Tomato Soup. Apple and Rate In Saiad—Cheese Left-over Muffin* Tee (adults)—aituk (children) RECIPES Peanut Loaf 1 1-2 cups chopped raukd peanuts. 1 1-2 cups chopped carrots. 1 1-2 cups dried bread crumbs 1 1-2 cups tomatoes. 2 eggs, beaten . . 2 tablespoons melted fat 1 1-2 teaspoons salt. Pepper to taste. Ml* the ingredient . pour into a bread pan. lined with heavy oiled paper. Rake for 30 minutes la a moderate oven (350 degrees F.) Peanut Fondue 1 1-2 cups milk. 2 cups soft bread crumbs. 1 teaspoon salt. 2 teaspoons chopped onion. Pepper to lasts , 3 eggs. j ' T ' 3 cups chopped roasted peanuts. Scald the milk <in a double boiler, «ti the crumbs, salt, onion and pepper to taste. Beat the yolks and whites of the eggs separately. Stir this mixture into the- egg yolks add the peanuts, and fold into the egg whites. Pour Into a greased baking dish and bake In a mod or ate oven (350 F.) for 30 minutes, oar until set in the center. Scalloped Onions mad Peanuts 6 medium-steed onions. 1 cup peanuts, ground 1 tablespoon melted butter or other *»■ i r .!:.<■* 1 tablespoon flour. • 1 cup milk. 1-2 teaspoon salt. 1 cup buttered bread crumbs. Skin the onions, cook In boiling salted water until tender, drain, and slice. Make a sauce of the fat, ffour, milk and salt. In a greased baking dksh place a layer of the onions, cover with the peanuts and sauce and con tinue until all are used. Cover the* top with buttered crumbs and bake j in a moderate over for about 20 min- | utes, or until the crumbs are golden brown. Serve from the baking dish, j EQUALIZING BOARD GUIDED BY IDEA OF CAPACITIES TO PAYj (Continued irons Page One.) er cities that have asked for similar i supplements may expect to get their | budgets approved. But if the board decides that the Charlotte budget must be pared down and that the budget requested is not justified by condi tions, the other cities may expect to ith«(i:r budgets trimmed down also. While the Board of Equalisation lis tened .carefully and attentively to those representing both sides of the' budget question, some of the ques tions asked by members of the board 1 indicated that they were not yet con- j vinced hatt Charlotte needed all the ! money being asked for the schools in the supplemental budget. Some of the board members also indicated that, while they were perfectly willing to supplement the salaries of teachers is the lower salary brackets, they did not see the necessity for supplementing the salaries of those teachers and of ficials who are already getting sal aries much obev the average for the State as a whole. It was brought out that while the supplement asked pro vided for an average supplementation of all salaries and objects 37 per cent, that it would provide for the supple menting of some higher salaries as .* much as 46 per cent above the State r standards for these teachers and of ficials. ; ‘ - "There is not a single member of )lhe, Board, at- Equalisation who will not say that asked for by the 'Charlotte board off education b not desirable,'’ said,' A. E. WoKz of Gastonia,- a member of the board "They .wilt also-probably agree that 11 would be -desirable' to have dll these things fpr gif- thb other cities in the State, provided the taxpayers coulti afford to pay sos them. It Is r&thet 1 a different matter as to whether all : the things > asked for in the Charlotte | budget are necessary and indispeth sible as well as desirable. It is alsc doubtful whether the elimination o! any one or of several of tjie thing* asked in this apd the other budgets would cause the complete collapse of the entire school system, as some would make It appear.” The Charlotte delegation, through 'Judge N. A. Townsend as their spokes man. sought to make it appear that the large supplement asked for m? made necessary almost entirely by the cost of the technical high school and of the 17 special classes composed of 425 backward and deficient pupils unable to do the regular work in the grades, rt was contended by those who opposed the large supplement* 1 how ever, that if the supplement* to the larger salaried teachers and officials should be eliminated that the schqol board forill still have enough moriiy left to operate the vocational • high school and the classes for the back ward children. Jt is already evident that the Board of Equalization has no intention of telling the Charlotte board what it may or may not do and that it has not at any time intended to soy, l "You must abolish this course, or this • department and eliminate this or that activity.” In fact, the board has Rover : done this and never will, since its function la merely to pass on tho ft ! nonclal budgets of the counties, cities and districts. But is not regarded as ilUtely that Charlotte or any of the other cities will get all They are ask ing for at this time, especially for I these objects which are only desirable Henderson Daily Dispatch PoD For President, U. S. Senate and Prohibition (Place X opposite name of your candidate) For Prealdtnt Franklin D. Roosevelt (D) Herbert Hoover (R) For V. 3. Sonata Subert R. Reynolds (D) Jake F. Newell (R) Rational Prohifatt&n (Plac* X opposite plan you favor) Continuance of present laws Modification * Besul) mission Repeal .... .... ...»•• .... •••• Please tndieat# town or county I have tool cast another vote fa this pall 11 More Ballots Polled; Voting To End Tomorrow Eleven additional ballots were cas from early Thursday afternoon until this afternoon in the straw vote con ducted for two weeks by the Dally Dispatch, on president. United: States Senate and prohibition. These eleven were cast in about the same propor tion as she majority that have been tossad into the ban since the voting was co Irene need. 1 One of the new ones today was a vote for Andy Gump. It was Andy’s first onpv and rh*. stus took rank witih Roosevelt, Hoover and Norma* Thomas. Os the 11 Roosevelt got nine, Hoover One. It was the same ratio as between Reynolds ar.d Newell. On Prohibition two votes were cast for continuance of the presen* law. two for modification, none for re- Hubmrfssion and six for repeal. Tomorrow is the final day. The ballot will ctose tomorrow night and the returns will be forwarded to the Charlotte News, which Is serving as tabulation quarters for the North Caro lina Association of Aftrenoon News papers. which is conducting the poll, and of which tho Daily Dispatch is a member. There j» yet ample time for those who wish to vote to do to, and all such are Invited to bring or send in their ballot. The total vote to date In the Daily Dispatch poll follows: For PreeMflnt Roosevelt (D) 134 Hoover <R) 10 Thomas (Socialist) 2 Andy Gump l Total 116 GAS BOOTLEGGING IN STATE SLIGHT (Continued from Page o*e> these have not been many so far, ac cording to Sears. Whe na filling sta tion operator mixes 500 gallons of .gasoline and 500 gallons of kerosene, he juiy* only three cents a gallon tax 4n the total sold .Instead of six cents, thus nets himself three ceqts gallon more profit. But a cjfose chedk is kept on kerosene shipments and delieverles as well as ori all gadollne deHveries, with the result tHat it does not take the revenue inspectors ldng» to spot dealers who are diluting their gasoline. Sears said. SPEAKING PROGRAM AN INTENSIVE ONE " (Continued j|om Page on#.) . and Tuesday pighri la Charlotte Brunswick (feurtty iVfcednftsdfly night October 12, Reynolds wilt make a speech in Tarboro, Columbus county. In the extreme southeastern corner of the State. Thursday night he will come back to Harnett county for a speech in Lillington. Friday, October 14 is being held open, though Rey nolds may make a speech in Smith field that night. Saturday afternoon, Oct. 14, he is cheduled to review a “Hoover Cart” parade in Nashville, the county seat of Nash county, and make a speech there. Seeotufaf teem Operation. Mrs. R. W. Islington, *ho under went an operation at Maria Parham hospital a week ago. la reported to be Impressing satisfactorily. , Use This Laxative tn*dm from plants Thedtond*! Buei-BktTOHT la Itede fraan plaate that grow in the ground, like the garden vegetables you eat at every meal. NATURE! , n*s pot Into these plants an active medicine that stimulates the bowels to sot—Just aa Nature put the ma tecMh that sustain your body Into the vegetable foods you eat. In Sack-Draught you have a natu vaf tetegfoo, free from tenrtbetJe , drugs. Its urn does not moke you f hone to teqina on cathartic chemical drags to get the bowels to act daily, gen eon set B tocfc-Droogkt to “ form of* StkuF, for cmnmm For U. S. Senate Reynolds (D) 129 Newell (R) u Total 140 PnohJbltlon Continuance 20 Modification 15 Resubmtesion )0 Repeal 87 Total 132 QUALITY MEATS BEST SERVICE REASONABLE PRICES Turner's Market Phones 304-305. Flour Special THIS WEEK END LITTLE RED SEED WHEAT 1-16 barrel 30c, 1-8 barrel 55c, 1-4 barrel 95c, 1-2 barrel $1.85, one whole barrel $3.70. v Full line of fruits and Vegetables. M. a EVANS Phones 162-163. [meatoV^ I YOU LIKE 91 Staw Sliced Pork 9 Sausage Staw H |j Round Steak Pork Roast (teed Steak | ! Not Margarine Spare Ribs J Ij. Picnic Sliced __ Chuck 9 B i?T2=i - I’IST [liy,. 1 I WESTER'S 1 Senator Bro#ldmit‘» Race A* Independent Candidate HandicapiOO. P. In lowa (Continued from Pa*a One.) urgently wet) of the two. In the dryer interior, farm dissat isfaction largely offsets the claims made for President Hoover as a bet friend of prohibition than his rival. Senator Smith W. Brookharfs inde pendent candidacy for re-election as a bone-dry, ultra-progressive Republican adds to G. O. P. handicaps. He does not directly affect the na tional ticket, to be sure, but he is a* hitter in his opposition to Mr. Hoover as the most passionate Democrat, and perhaps, calling himself a Republican, even more effectively so. It may seem as if, if lowa is so radically inclined on the farm issue ar is represented, Brookhart should have been renominated over the not-very felearly-defined Henry ield, who ac tually did get the Republican sena torial nomination. The fact is, however, that he was in disfavor with both conservative and radical Republicans. It will be recalled that there was much talk in Washington during the last session of congress of the num ber of relatives whom certain law makers had on the government pay roll, and (justly or not) a particular ly strong case of this sort was made out against Brookhart. This was greatly to the indignation of the very type of lowans upon whose support he was depending—that is, hard-up farmers, who did not fancy the Idea of a spokesman at the national cap ital, getting a senator’s salary and with family connections drawing $25,- 000 a year, as was represented. Os course, conservatives also fought him frantically. Likewise, in a sense, he was classed with the “ins/’ the argument being advanced that, for all his fiery speeches, he has accomplished noth ing. 1774 —First Provincial Congress met at Concord, Mass. mmmm* City Fuel Co Coal and Wood R. H. Duke, Mgr. Day Phone 180 Night Phone 418 W ■ BLUE RIBBON BAKERY Products Now ofi sale at all dealers. Baked fresh and delivered each day from our sanitary bakery. We are making a full line of breads, cakes, pies and pasteries of the highest quality here at home where you can get them fresh from our ovens any hour of the day. Order Blue Ribbon bakery products from your grocer and try them on the basis of quality and merit. That’s all we ask you to do. SPECIALS for Saturday On sale at your deal ers and our bake shop. CAKES Devils Food Cake, Angels Food Cake, Pineapple Layers, Chocolate Layers, Cocoanut Layers, Pound Cake, Pecan Roll. ; BREADS (- * ; Loaf Bread, Jr. Pellman, Whole Wheat Loaf, Raisin •• * f French Bread, French Rolls, Hot Butter Biscuits, Whole Wheat Biscuits Ten Rolls, Parker House Rolls. BLUE RIBBON BAKERY CO. Plume 428 Henderson, N. C.