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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, November 11, 1932, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-11-11/ed-1/seq-3/

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The Market Basket
By The Bureau of Home Economloa.
M 1 ! MvHn at
P(vei«)«et> Kkunwci OammlMM ter
t\ market NOW
j:,- npplc-picking days m the
' ci'«nt rv By the end us Novem.
* p ; ttr cr.'P will oil be off the frees
* . , .-„ri*ite oi on the market. Since
* r . ii, l>.»e: in fact, freight cars a&d
■rack- have moving acroas the
r .. nrn; .1; ill directions, distributing
'' , n> ,f bushels of apples from the
tf ,ow them to the rest of
, un ty and other parts of the
j Hu: ttv oomrmTciai crop, at
.. , ... than half "he total quan
•i\ f app>s grown in the United
.«n ’tie home farm and on many
t w -y o’, and counted almost, as much
.. .-:jrulb> as the Irish potato.
The popa mty of apples is possibly
-„ ;r greati-t vqtu efrom the nutri.
. or . **indpc;nt. according to th e Bu
-*3U 0 f Hi nv Economics of the U. S.
Department of Agriculture. It is be.
riu. ; e w, rat so many, especially so
jr.ii \ ■ apples, 'hat their food
vaiu»s tie importnt. They furnish a
rr..«i loucnage, jjiey contain vitamins
.X p »rd C especially in the portico
juit-ur.der the skin and they have
t .nie m.nr'i: value- not enough, how-|
f w- m be so very important if w? qte 1
ipplrs r.i of'ener than w* eat lemons. ;
< oT eximp'o But apples, although
ue -i" old as the Garden of Eden (
c n ’he other side of the world. In mod. i
rn '.mi's have become pre-eminently ’
x Nor’h Ani-nran product. Os 211_
.Vxii**' bushels *rown in the United
Stire- in 1931 which is many times !
ifsir than the crop in any other 1
c, .fitry more than 104 million bush-j
f • supplied *h P home table with ap. |
p>. raw cooked, or canned or made !
-,d*r and vinegar.
Ir iri\ times in this country, ap-;
- 1 s were valued chiefly for making
r Jer and vinegar. But the u. c es of
ico.es nowadays are almost innumer. ]
ase running from such old reliable
■ (Known u Robert Rip.
ley’H Believe It Or Not
In Her Sensational
Acrobatic Act

On Th* Screen
John Boles Eycl>m Uy*
—4*» ll
Regular Admission
Ronald Coleman In
3 Days—Starting Monday, Nov. 14
LeaRH Folk, t
’I PTr mßmnm
Mon,Uvl-4 n *‘ : '! Protnm *****
Tit* a S Agr ot GniKenl”—wtth BMtIN AHMI*
“'r A,r ’ ,id *" Talk ” irlt* Erie H*ll* «•* I**l W*
( h “ v ~ Kv,,,ln * For s«*a~—with'iftMftwrt * iM * l *"*
IharlJ* Kufg|©«. ' * .
diahatf m a«,pp4« aauoe, baited apples,
appla pie. and apple dumpling, to com
binations of all sorst. apples
and bacon, baked spareribs with kpple
stuffing, fried apples and carrots,
**■*•<* *PPI«s and onions scalloped ap.
pies and sweetpoUtoes iR;© ettraotlve
dishes for the main course. Apple
sauce oake, upside-down apple cake,
Dutch apple cake. apple float, apple
tapioca, apple brown batty, apple com.
pote. apple turnovers ar e variations
for dassert. Raw apples make a use
ful part of many kinds of salad. And
the pectin content 0 f apples make
them excellent fox jeity, jam, and
Hor Cereal—Toast
Tomato Juice for youngest child
Coffee (adults )-M ilk (children)
IX* ter
Pork Chops de Luxe (with apples,
potatoes, and onions)
Bot biscuits or muffins, jam or syrup
Tea (adults)—Milk (children)
Mixed Vegetable Salad
Bread and Butter
Apple Sauce Cake
(served hot or cold)
Milk for all
Pork Chops d« Luxe
(With apples, potatoes, Sind onions)
5 pork chops
5 medium.sired apples, pared and
4 white potatoes, medium sixe
6 onions, cut in half
3 teaspoons salt
1-8 teaspoon pepper
1 1.2 cups boiling water —Flour.
A larg ebaking dish is necessary for
this. If a casserole is not available,
a roaster with a cove rmay be used.
Grease the baking dish. Cut the on-
iu. a,yigiCT wm ktob. ywa*T, November h, tost'
l !t“ “* *“• “•« 1. *. m>t.
eor, th. nr, I 1 ** 1 ' Sprtnkl * »lth salt.
« « „ Cut «•<* apple Into
“ and stick th* end of a
'he P rl ”* s - Th '»
the laver r!e cho P* and apples over
ly with fi« f ° n 01,8 and sprinkle light
tL U . r - «P the spaces ;,th
*' thln,y ■ Uced ’ Add the
I a.* n * an d tha pepper. Pour
ik \nl Water tnd c « wr the
win tfw „ e unt “ tend * r ’ which
Mln . vil k * a lltt,e over 1 hour. Then'
remove the cover of th® baking dish
continue the baking ‘until th e top
»a a noh golden brown.
Apple Salad
Select medium-sized, firm, tart ap-
Pl«; pare, and core. Ccok in a cov
ered. pan in sirup made in proportion
or 2 cups water and 1 cup sugar Use
enough sirup to cover th e apples. Aft
er cooking, drain the apples, chill, and
r*H the center with cottage or cream
cheeoe which has been mixed with salt
Paprika, and a llttl e freshly chopped
gTeen pepper. Or form the cheese into
walls, roll i n ground "huts, and place
beside the apples. Serve on lettuce
with mayonnaise or French dressing.
$250 Merchandise Taken
From May-Smith Clean,
ing Establishment
Railroad Special Agent Gets Trio Late
at Night After Thoft Here Earlier;
Under S3OO B<»id For
Higher Court
Three colored men, Oscar Harris,
alias George Roberts, George Carter
and James Williams, were bound over
to the January term of Vance Su
perior Court by Mayor Irvine B. Wat
kins in police court today on charges
of breaking into the May-Smith Clean
ing Company shop last night and
stealing clothing, suits and trousers
with an estimated value of $360. Most
of the clothing was recovered, it was
understood. Their bond was fixed at
S3OO. which they were unable to give
and were sent to jail.
Immediately after the robbery, the
trio hopped a southbound Seaboard
Air Line freight, and were arrested
In Raleigh by Special Agent Gates,
of the Seaboard. Sergeant W. N.
Strickland of the city police force,
went to Raleigh for thfe trio and
brought them back here for the hear
ing today.
Harris was also tried on a charge
of carrying a concealed weapon, name
ly. a razor, and was given 60 days in
jail for that offense.
The trio pleaded guilty to the rob
bery charge, and only enough testi
mony was introduced at the trial to
bind them over to superior court.
General Assembly Might
Legalize Beer and Winej
(Continued from Page one.)
session to get the necessary two-third*
majority in both houses to submit an
amendment to repeal the eighteenth
amendment, although it is believer'
that hte next Congress will be suf
ficiently wet to do this.
By the time the 1933 General As
sembly meets here In January, it will
be known whether or not Congress
has or has not modified the Volstead
Act and whether or not North Caro
lina could change its prohibition law
accordingly- If Congress does repeal
the national enforcement act or modi
fy it to permit the manufacture and
sale of light wines and beer, the 1933
legislature could then modify the Tur-
The President Smiles
H \
23 ;
L 1 j
Thia U one of the be*t close-up*
made of President Hoover during
his entire campaign. The camera
caught the nation’s executive
smiling broadly as he
yftir platform of hi* private
‘ga rout* do CHlSrtli . : •
- . ) i
• v * ' f .
•. iS.fr .t- . . A-Si'
taking a Living
(soldett (Text
mmmm ? •- *Tstsmbii
» W/m r
* v If v VIEV fW
~ M , yoH
z ■ ma vklv ■>
*■ diligMM Ml •UlhfuL—Rom. 12:11.
(The International Uniform Lessons
on the above subject for Nov. 13, is
Deut. 24:14, 15; Amo* 5:6-15; Mark
6:3; Luke 12:13-21; 19:1-28; II These.
3:6-13; 1 Tim. 6:6-16, the Golden Text
being Rom. 12:11, “In diligence not
God always has had a heart for the
.laboring classes of all races. No un
necessary hardship was ever to be
added to the burdens incident to their
making their living. Regarding such
matters as payment of wages when
due his law demanded: ‘‘As his day
thou shait give him hi® hire, neither
shall the sun go down upon R; for he
is poor, and setteth his heart upon
it; lest he cry against tbee unto the
Lord, and it be sin unto thee."
Amos Champions Cause of Poor
The great social messages of such
prophets as Amos reveal God’s heart
towards the poor and down trodden:
"Forasmuch therefore as ye trample
upon the poor, and take exacations
* - -■■■■-
lington act to conform with the Fed
eral law, should a majority in both
houses favor such action.
The more conservative observers
here, however, do not believe that the
1933 General Assembly will make any
change in the Turlington act to per
mit the sale and manufacture of light
wines and beer in North Carolina,
even should Congress repeal or modify
the Volstead act in its December ses
sion. This belief is based primarily on
the fact that North Carolina is tradi
tionally and politically dry and that
members of the 1933 General Assem
bly will hesitate to legalize the sale
of wine and beer without a more de
finite mandate from the voters of the
State. As a result these more con
servative observers believe that about
all the 1933 General Assembly will do
will be to authorize a referendum on
the question in the 1934 election and
defer final action until the General
Assembly of 1935. It is further pointed
out that the State Democratic plat
form Is pledged to a State referendum
on the prohibition question and that
it would be a rather dangerous pro
cedure to repeal or revise the State’s
prohibition enforcement law without
referring the question to a direct vote
of th© people.
Those who believe that the 1933
General Assembly will repeal the Tur
lington act and permit the immediate
sale and manufacture of light vines
and beer, provided Congress has pre
viously modified the Volstead act.
give two major reasons for this be
lief. The first is that the size of the
Democratic majority given the entire
Democratic ticket In the State on
Tuesday, including the vote for Robert
Reynolds, avowed wet candidate for
the Senate, is equivalent to a State
wide referendum on prohibition. The
second reason for the immediate re
peal or revision of the State's prohi
bition law is the dire need for addi
tional revenue by the State and the
revenue which could be obtained from
a State sales tax on beer and wine.
According to estimates made here
by those statistically minded, at least
12,000.000 bottles of beer would be con
sumed each year In North Carolina,
while estimates went even higher.
With a sales tax of five cents a bot
tle imposed by the State, it would be
able to collect $600,000 a year of new
revenue from this source. It is agreed
that this $600,000 a year of new money
Is going to look very tempting to the
1933 General Assembly in the face of
shrinking revenues from all other
Quality and Service
Are the real issues in the meat question. All ex
perts agree on that. In these respects we mea
sure up to the top notch.
Turner's Market
Phones 304-306.
Fresh Fish and Oysters
Quality Seafood Market
413 Garnett Street ■
~ Next to Old Dutch Market
»» 14:11.
from him of wheat: ye have built
houses of hewn stone, but ye shall not
dwell In them;....for I know how
manifold are your transgressions, and
how mighty are your sins-ye that
afflict the just, that take a bribe, and
that turn aside the needy in the gate
from their right....for it is an evil
Amos, himself a laboring man, de
nounced the national sin of the north
ern kingdom of Israel, which was
oppression of the poor ‘‘because they
sold the righteous for silver, and the
poor for a pair of shoes,” ‘‘making the
ephah small and the shekel great."
God's attitude towards the religion
of a nation guilty of such social in
justice Amos pictures In such strong
terms as “I hate, I despise your feast
days, and I will not smell in your
solemn assemblies I will not ac
cept taem. neither will I regard the
peace-offerings of your fat beasts.
Take thou away from me the noise of
thy songs; for I will not hear the
melody of thy viols." And when such
messages against their social wrongs
went unheeded the judgment of God
fell speedily and effectively upon the
nation in its destruction and captivity
within 70 years of Amos' unheeded
Those who oppress the poor may ex
pect judgment without mercy from
Christ Dig in tie* Labor.
The dignity of manual labor as a
means of livelihood is established by
the fact that the Son of God was un
ashamed to be known as the carpen
ter of Nazareth. Most of his. parables
dealt with common laborers and their
dally tasks. The rich fool with his
bursting barns and famished soul he
condemned because he gave himself
solely to making a living and failed
utterly to make a life. His was the
covetousness that failed to discern that
“a man’s life conslsteth not in the
abundance of things which he pos
He commands diligence at one's task
in his parable of the pounds. Here two
servants report the result of their ap
plication of themselves to their tasks,
using but seven or eight words to re
late their successors, while another
servant entrusted with equal oppor
tunity makes an alibi for his failure,
which, in our Bible, consumes 41
Labor and Bread.
St. Paul dignified manual labor as
a tent-maker and taught that all men
"work and eat their own bread,"
which certainly implies that every
man be given an opportunity to find
employment rather than be forced to
accept charity as a means of liveli
hood. When this inalienable right of
th® Creator’s endowment is denied
great groups of men it is because
others, in their own covetousness,
have ignored his word that “the love
of money is the root of all kinds of
evil." In the business of making a
living let ua seek to live and let live.
Rural Churches
Rev. P. D. Woodall, pastor..
At Tabernacle next Sunday at 11:15
a. m. the pastor will deliver his last
germon before going to conference.
: (The subject will be, “God and the
‘ Sparrow.”
I At Mlddleburg at 7 p. m. the last
‘ service of the conference year will
1 also be held. The subject will be,
' “Jesus.”
Large congregations at both places
(are hoped for.
"A coffee thet makes tfe poß* '
To see tfteongh ell fhiwp wfck
' he halfabut eye*.”
I I ~ Tiwi i -n
Extra Special On Flour
1-16 barrel 30c, 1-8 barrel- 65c, 1-4 barrel 95c,
12 barrel $1.85, one whole barrel $3.70
One pound of fresh Country butter free with .
every pound sold at 30c j
Phones 162-163.
Notice To Members of
Subscription Club
Members of our Subscription Club are requested
to please make their reports on all subscriptions
collected for, on or before
Saturday, Nov. 12
This is very important and we hope that all mem
bers will make their reports promptly. This is
necessary in order that we may make changes in
expiration dates.
Henderson Daily Dispatch
Beginning Monday,
November 14, 1932
You will find numbers in Blue Ribbon Bread.
The lucky number in 5c will get 50c worth
of groceries, and lucky number in 10c Bread and
25c Cake will be worth 76c in groceries from
store from which you purchased bread or Cake.
Lucky Numbers Will Be Posted In Each Store
On Saturday MBrninfc of 6ach Past Week.
When energy runs low eat Blue Ribbon Bread.
Blue Ribbon
; Baking Co.
Henderson, N. C.

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