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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, October 21, 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/sn91068401/1932-10-21/ed-1/seq-3/

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La llljOl dttsjSsi oOhI
The Market Basket
My The Muraau of Economical
l j* Department es AFMtve. aad Lip VqnM'i Division o tM#
Dr.-sident * Kmewsncy far Sfeptoymeal
TH k iOM-MON AND THE
SW KKT POTATO
\ ««•«.,t*“v ilk** can We down
.. #4t.y reputations This is proved
v> n 0 .V> ail OUT com
y n v but dependable aid to won
no the p. :a’o *he common •'spud”
,f ne aimy ki’chen which appears on
Amenc. n tabU- nvore often than
[ r.e. vegetable Potapoe* are en
"uj democrat ioally by all ranks and
* Thev aie served in the most
x the cheapest lunch
* n J we.ii:hiest and the pooT
'r.omes Atx.ut four bushels a year
r *r person is sanl to be the quantity
* average Americans eats. Yet
-m-W -v x.nce wrote that potatoes
•*"e despis'd by rich and deemed
~ \ i: i*e: food for tne meaner sort
1 1 person-*
Cu.tivatiof; skill cookery, abundant
rota'< crops and low prices have
t , iie- ' tn:.- staple commodity tc its
p.c-er.- popularity And science backs
p u.e popuiar ia9te. putting potatoes
i* tne list for nutrittve value,
iies on short rations, "Use po
uai»y if you can ” is good ad
.po'atoes are one of the cheap-
For
Saturday
Special Prices on
the following
Armour
Products
Hams, whole or half,
pound 15c
Bacon, lb. 23c
Butter, lb. 25c
Sausage, lb. 15c
Sanitary
Market
Phone 31
FREE BUTTER
and Flour Special
One pound of fresh country butter free Saturday
with every pound sold at 30c.
EXTRA SPECIAL ON FLOUJt
1 lb barrel 30c. 1-8 barrel 55c, 1-4 barrel 95c, 1-2 barrel
*1.85, one whole barrel $3.70.
Full line of fruits and vegetables 1
M. G. EVANS
•Phones 162-163.
„— J ■ - - —.it . —i. w -—**» »■*■ |T *'
. .
Better Values ana
Better, Service
I
i
t
Heavy and fancy groceries, feedstuffs,
fresh meats, fresh vegetables and fruits
of all kinds. i l R JSjfiflH
This is a one stop food store, where you
can supply your ev-ery need and save
muney - * tr. /&
Service #nd Courtesy is PjJrt
of Every TrAiVftcto.
WESTER'S
Phan*. ,840-04)
- ■ *v *
est and most filling foods, and they
furnish important nutrients besides.
ortunately this is true both o< tbe
white or Irish potato, which is grown
more abundantly in the mild climates
of the northern half ol the United
tales, and of the sweet potato, which
is more abundant In the warmer sou
thorn areas, where the Irtah potato is
tt<e smaller crop.
To snybody not a botanist or a
food historian, the Irish potato is a
most surprising vegetables To begin
with it is not Irish. It was discovered
in South America by the Spaniards
who followed Columbus, and the very
word potato is of Spanish origin. The
world's largest producers of potatoes
are Russia and Germany. The United
States for all Its own huge crop, Is
one of the largest importers, and we
probably hold the worlds record as
consumers. Ireland, however, furn
ishes the common name, for there, onoe
this South American plant was estab
lished in Europe potatoes became al
most the one food crop. Then. In
the eighteen-forties, a blight destroyed
he potato crop In Ireand. and a ter
rible famine occurred. It was this
tragedy, no doubt, that fived the
nam* “Irish potatoes" for generations
to come.
The sweet potato although lta his
tory and food value are so similar,
‘ms no botanical relationship to the
Irish potato. The sweet potato is
native to tropical America and is
'aid to have been discovered by Co
umbus himself. It was brought to
North America and was being culti
vated in Virginia bv IR4B. But its
kinship is with the morning-gory,
while the Irish potato belongs to the
lights hade family.
In food value, the difference between
'he two kinds of potatoes is chiefly
*he much greater sugar content of
*he sweet potato, which contains also
T»<jre starch. Each contains vitamins
B and C but the avert potato has
more than the Irish potato and is rich
ilso in vitamin A. Both retain, when
Saked or boiled in their skins, more of
their vitamin content than do most,
other vegetables. and both furnish
some fopd Iron and other minerals —
ail of which becomes Important be
cause of the quantity of potatoes eat
*n by *he average person. ,
In order to retain the most food
value, nutritionists die‘ltians. and doo
•ors t or bofllng 6r ]
Reaming as she best way to cook
potatoes. Good cooks choosp these
method* for other reasons as well. *
LOW COST MENU FOR ONE DAY
Breakfast
Hos Cereal with Raisins—Top Milk
Toast
lOOMMARKEI PAGE
for You h*e«t Child
t*iims>-MUk (chidden)
n Dinner
Created Salmon. Lyonnaise Potatoes
Toast
Stewed Plums
Milk for Children
Sapper
Scalloped Cabbage
Pread and Butter
1 Hot Sweet Potato pj*.
Milk for All
recipes
Potato Soup
2 cups diced raw potato
1 quart boiling wpter
1 pint milk
1 onion
2 tablespoons finely chopped parsley
4 tablespoons butter or other fat
I tablespoon flour
1 teaspoon salt
Pepper
Oook the potato in the boiling water
until soft, drain off and keep 1 pint
of tbe potato water .and rice the po
tato. Heat the milk in a double boil
er with the onion. Cook the parsley
In the at, add the flour, stir until well
blended, comfblne wkh the milk hnd
potato, stir until smooth cook for 2
or 3 minutes, and add the salt and pep
per. Remove the onion before serv
ing.
LyctuuUae Potatoes
5 cold cooked potatoes, diced
1 onion, sliced.
4 tablespoons butter or bacon fat.
2 tablespoons finely chopped parsley
Sait.
Heat the fat in a frying pan and
cook the onion a few minutes. Add
the potatoes and cook slowly, turn
ing occasionally until the potatoes are
golden brown on aij sides. Season
with salt and pepper. Serve the po
tatoes on a hot platter with the finely
chopped parsley sprinkled over the
top.
Ham Smothered With Sweet Potatoes
1 slice ham.
3 sweet potatoes sliced.
2 2 tablespoons sugar
1 cup hot water
Brown the ham lightly o n both sides
and place in a baking dish. 'Spread
the sliced sweet potatoes over the ham
and sprinkle with the sugar. Add the
hot wafer to the drippings, pour over
the ham and potatoes cover, and bake
In a moderate over (350 degrees F.)
until the ham is tender. Baste the
potatoes occasionally with the gravy
toward the last remove the lid. and let
the top brown.
SOCIALIST PARTY'S
—CANDIDATE COMING
(Continued from Pan one.)
to his visit because hJte- mother. Mrs.
Emma Mattoon Thomas, at one time
was a teacher a Peace Institute,
byterian school for girls here, and his
grandfather, Dr. Mattoon, was opce
a professor at Johnson C. Smith Col
lege at Charlotte, a Negro institution
supported by the North Presbyterian
Church. * * j
Thomas is an ordained Presbyter
ian minister. He was graduated from
Princeton University and Jthe Union
Theological SemUMry. entering the
ministry in
former editor of the magazine The
Nation and is author of a number of j
books. |
The Socialist candidate's itinerary |
eall3 for him to come to North Caro
lina from Richmond, and from Ra
leigh he is scheduled to start back
north, stopping first at Wilmington.
Del.
Preservers
Bolling a sweater that you have
washed in a clean Turkish towel
for a few moments will hasten the
drying and help to prevent streak
ing if tbe colors are not fast.
Woman Leads Arctic Expedition
* ' . . * k
64
m
S Pctrovf Daw*.
IW. CJ mPAitfc' FRIDAY. OCTOBER 21, MM 1
Problems es the Madam Home
THE WEEKLY SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON
. .thfffolAe* (Text.
.
Ri * * ■
jj| S TTfzL'T'T /Sill
ffli 1 m'eiri
Aa for me and my bouse, we will serve Jehovah.—Jo«h. 24: IS.*
PROBLEMS OF THE
(The International Uniform Lesson
Oh the above topic for October 23 is
Joshua 24:14, 15; Mark 10:2-12; Eph.
6:I-9,»4he Golden Text being Joshua
24:15,' lA* for me and my house, we
will serve the Lord.”)
By DR. ALVIN E. BELL
Many of the problems of the mod
em hpjne are created before-The home
is established. If folk (not ualy young,
but old, as well) would give to the
establishment of a home the calm,
careful and prayerful consideration
its importance merits, instead of
rushing Impulsively and inconsider
ately into marriage and the estab
lishment of a home and family, most
of the problems of the modern home
could either be avoided or provision
be made for the solution of those that
inevitably arise.
Th* Sanctity of Marriage.
No one who knows his Bible will
deny the sanctity .it everywhere at
tribute* to marriage as God’s own and
first ordinance in which a man and
a woman covenant to live together in
love and faithfulness until separated
by dealb. As such it is much more
than a Atii.ordinance of the state and
of aoctiUr.
ChrisC* teaching is: “From the be-
oggation, male and fe
male nsMa Jir them, For this cause
9hall a rnaA leatg) his father and
fnjpUM? leave to his wife;
atiiT ifie become one flesh;
SO thkt'tijejr 9JPO no more two. but one
flesh. What -therefore God hath join
ed together, let not man put asun
der.”
This unity implies that those who
seek it shall bring to it a love for
one another which shall have its basis
not only in physical attraction, but in
mental and spiritual attraction as
well. Were this more generally done
we should go a long way towards
solving the ever-increasing problem
Os divorce.
Household Religion.
Genuine religion in the home will
do much to guide its members in the
solution of the many problems that
inevitably arise in the rearing of a
family. An established dally habit of
Bible reading and family prayer is
the ideal way of cultivating religion
in the home.
It will require determination to
maintain regularity of such a daily
custom. To succeed, one must often
say with Joshua’s resolutions. “As for
me and my house, we will serve the
Lord.”
It is inexcusable that the home
should expect church and school to
assume full responsibility to train Its
children In religion and morals. It the
home ignores this training how can
children sufficiently be impressed
with its importance to appeal to
them? The devil is not greatly con
cerned about religion so long as it is
confined to chapels and restricted
from homes; when folk begin to bring
it from their churches into their home
and ftfQaily life he begins to sit up
and take notice. *
hristian <|uty in family life Is never
one-sided, but rather a two-edged
sword. If there are duties for the wife
the word of God prescribes cot res
ponding duties to the husband; like
wise it prescribes duties to parents
as well as to children; and to masters
as well as to servants: “Children obey
your parents in the Lord: for this is
right. Honor thy father and mother
(which is the first commandment
with promise), that it may At well
with thee, and then mayest live long
on the earth. And, ye fathers, provoke
not your children to wrath; but nur
ture them in the chastening and ad
monition of the Lord ”
Rural Churches
NEW SANDY CREEK BAPTIST.
Rev. L. B. Reavis, pastor.
. Sunday school at 10 a. m., Qscar
Vloyie, superintendent.
Preaching at 11 a. m. by the paator.
B. Y. P. U. at 7 p. m.
The public is cordially invited to at
tend any of these services.
Rev. P. D. Woodall, pastor.
The subect of the sermon at Mid
dleburg M. E. church Sunday at 11
o'clock will be “The Trial of the
Christian’s aith.” At 7:30 p. m. the
theme will be “The Death-bed of the
Man Whom Everybody Should Know”
Some of She points to be discussed are:
ui'iiiVl WHY?
"A coffee that snakes ike poll*
To see through all things with
• faia half-shut eyea.”
"LUZi"A"ivi'NEl 'WEDEEMA&uT^iifTRr
COUPONS ) OCTAGON SOAP COUPONS
Every Housewife
Knows the value of good quality meats and dependable
service. That’s why we serve so many of them.
Turner's Market
Phones 30A305.
‘VERBS
CM ~JL
Chi 1 dren and
feftS * VI! adults both . _ de
jwjU * sbyr pend very largely
H 3 for their nutrition
M 4 upon milk, butter
Zvjnlr > w an( * creapi - There- i
’aMßaHr -^1 tore you should be !
***& doubly sure that
, / you are obtaining
/ wHHH the beat _ _ the
/ purest _ _ country-
JSrnmm fresh .
-AND lONG Uft-P
Broobide Dairy Farm
Hwwterwn, M. C.

»S rufl#
Wt»o i* this pggp? The suffering
Which he en<foired on th)s ds»th-hed
and spiritual significance.
ChJßfol Sma Hpjpe
Os Solution
Through Ne*r4^ww,u»ion
(Continued Cram Bye Cy»*A
moat on a par with the federal gov
ernment itself.
Today the moat powerful of them
are in strait*; saved from receiver
ships. in several Instances, only by
the Reconstruction Finance eorpora
tion'B aid.
Moreover, even a recovery frpm the
<Kp&ao«lon does not reha
bilitation of the railroad industry.
Seemingly the roads cannot meet
present competition and make end*
meet, too.
The situation is an envious one for
holders of their bonds. The owners
dare not unload their securities, how
ever, lest they slump the market.
They do not know where else to trust
their money, either.
It is unnecessary to have any sym
pathy with the railroads in order to
realize that their bankruptcy, attend
ed by enormous losses to their mort
gagee? would be a terrible disaster.
Indirectly, tens of thousands of in
surance policy holders, beneficiaries
of annunlties and savings bank de
positors would be affected.
Officials responsible for the welfare
of all these folk naturally feel an in
tense concern for the stability of the
railroad companies. Their adoption of
measures to prevent a catastrophe, if
possible, is perfectly understandable.
Nevertheless, there are many others
who have stakes involved in .whatever
railroad policy may he hit upon, fully
as important as that of the bondhold
ers.
The railroad workers are one group.
The industries, with practically no
exceptions, have intimate interrela
tionships with the general movement
of commodities.
Agriculture's concern in transporta
tion is vital.
The assorted rights of the public are
entitled to consideration.
Obviously a settlement solely to the
bondholders’ advantage may be dis
tinctly to the disftdvantage of some or
all of these alternate interests.
Os all peoples the Greeks have
dreamt the dream of life best.—
Goethe.
We live at far too slow a pace—ln
the (attainment of a ympre perfect
civiliation.
The young of today seem to be
more alert, less perjudlced. keener on
freedom, more productive.
PAGE THREE
BLUE
RIBBON
BREAD
AND
CAKES
Are Winning -New
Friends Every Day
We are mighty glad
to note that each week
more and more house
wives are changing
over to Blue Ribbon
bread and cakes.
It is gratifying to
know that our efforts
to produce the very
best bakery products
it is possible to make,
are meeting with such
good response from
real judges—the
(housewives of this
community. We thank
you all for your pat
ronage and assure
you that everything
will be done to inain
tain the high standard
we have set.
Saturday
Specials
On Sale Here And
At AU Dealers
CAKES
Devil Food Cake,
Angels Food Cake,
Pineapple Layers, •
Chocolate Layers,
Pound Cake,
Pecan Roll,
Sponge Cake.
BREADS
Loaf Bread,
sr. Pullman,
Whole Wheat Loaf,
Raisin. Bread
French Bread,
French Rolls,
Hot Butter Biscuits, ■
Whole Wheat Biscuit#;
Tea Rolls,
Parker House Rolls, i
BLUE
RIBBON
BAKING
COMPANY
The Home Owned
„ Sanitary Service
B«ker»

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