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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, December 16, 1932, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-12-16/ed-1/seq-6/

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The Market Basket
By The Bureau of Hon* Economic*,
IT. f». Department of AgrtcnHnre, nd the Woman’s DtrMuu of the
Pivaident’- Emergency Committee far Employment
:**9 down the cos: of !he f»m
a food it>i>>u ;i ’<•• of bread— •
n ia no getting away from that,
pareatiy. n<»r from the problem o
v to mak r brxad count for mos
the week in terms of nut
•nts and variety. For most families
ordtng to the Bureau of Home Eco
tles of the U. S Department of
icuJture. bread is probably tha
apeat energy food Once certain
er essential kinds of food arc pro
xl. an a balance to safeguard health
ead can he used in emergencies ”t»
1 up on” so that (here may b e foo»
I'astei vary, of course, and costa
jsarlsa. in different j>art:» of th.
.ntry bur\ probably the cheapest
.■ad ia the one-pound loaf that i.
jght at the »tor e for ® cents oi
netimes for less if t is n day o*
ore old. This bread is cheap be
use it provides more calorie* so
ic money than almost any other foot
ould give* it is ready to use. witbou
act of fuel, or time or labor at bornt
\cept in the serving There. how
ver. in the serving, come the houst
vife's problems. How can loaf breai
e serve din enough different ways t
reveni monotony' And to carry mo?
:od value?
Bread is one of the important foot
extenders A little eat flavor, a litti
hee.se. or egg. or ffruil or vegetabi
:an be made go much farther whs-'
omblned in some way wji h bread, ant
the bread is thin made to seem likt
-omething «»lse And not forgettnij
food values thes ( » combinations car
often be made into a whole meal ir
one dish. ,
The simplest combination, no doubt
vnd one so the best stir the money, if
plain milk toa.-'. In food value, white
bread provides chiefly the fuel value
of its starch. Theie U also some pro
tein from the wheat and -ome added
food value if the bread is made with
milk instead of with water alone
There is no better supplenwnt to bread
than milkk. for ii contains more ol
*he values bread lacks than do.-s an
other single food.
Ground beef is cheap When broil
ed on slices of toasted biead. the breac
2 Coz. TJT
llitr'an Rrjnd Pan f V
siI.TVW mciikl'A MJU n
PORK and cm 5c
PANCAKE or fl A||j| Sunny-’ -
(alm ri.4 Hr.rk 15c | CluStCf Rsili.lt 2 lb. 2SC
" Currants pkg. 15c * \7*,7 RaUin* 3 lbs. 25c
BLKAI 11l tl * iirianiit
Raiains 2 pkg. 25c Bo ns 2 lbs. 35c
Mud NuU U>. 17c Cud, 2 Bx. 25c
Walnuts It. 25c J! Stick Candy 2'/ 2 29e
Almonds IL. 21c -j Cream Dropa 2 lbs. 35c
Pecans lb. 21c „ Dates lb 29c
gr»pe juke a: a ioc
\\ Hi ri Hoi si: K.YAI'OR vri ;>
MILK Sn 5c 2 H 5c
XM \s I’At U AGKI* 1
GRAPES, 4 pounds _ 25c
CELERY, 2 .talks 15^
CABBAGE, Fresh green, lb. 3 1-3
LETTUCE, large head, 3 for _ 25c
POTATOES, new white, 10 lbs. 17c
CARROTS, 3 bunches for 25c
Year girt wiN he appreciated If job etkr It A X R fond oe—>eu4
obtainable nt iM A 4 I* stores.
■’ fcj, .
takes up the juic*»s and the flavor of
the meat, and makes act appetizii:
dish for dinner, lunch, or supper. 1.
cheee.v sandwich, toasted and served
with tomato sauce is almost a wholi
meal In one dish for the cheese add;
some of the necessary values and the
tomatoes fill out ibe rest. Chinn
soup with toast and cheeae can be
used in much the aauro way. for it
too. contain* meet of the necessary
kinds of food.
Tn.iteed of toast in slices, little cube;
or croutons may be usci to make a
llsh attractive, A savory stew may be
>erved on toast or with croutons, a.
preferred. Eggs scrambled with crou
.ana us another attractive way to
make aa egg dish go farther.
Cooked cereal Biscuits
Tomato juice or orange juice for
youngest child
Coffee tadults*—Milk <children!
?hee.se sandwich wiih tomato sauce
Tea < adults) —Milk ichildren)
Bean soup -toast cubes
Lemon bread pudding
Milk for all
t'kewe Sandwich wWh Tama to Saner
2 tablespoon* chopped onion
2 tablespoons melted butter or other
•at. l
3 cups canned tomatoes •
1 tablespoon flour.
Salt and pepper 1o last?
10 slices bread
Thin slices soft American cheese.
Cook the on'or. for a few minutes
a the fat Add the fflour and blend
with onion and fat. Add the colu
omatoes. mix well, and simmer so
iboui 1.l minutes. Season with salt
and pepper Make sandwiches of the
hot toast and cheese, put them on
rot plates, and pour over them the
hot tomato sauce.
Savory Meat tin Toast
1 pound chopped iamb, beef, or pork
3 cups shredded cabbage
1 small onion, chopped
2 cups canned tomatoes
1 teaspoon salt
Pepper. i
waa opened by tbe maid who had ad
mitted him the night Nanette woe
■hot. Whereas on that night sho was
attired in the customary maid's cos
tume today she were a natty suit
of tweeds, with white shirt open at
the collar, revealing a throat of vel
vet y whiteness.
He- asked for Nanette and was
told tbet shs had not arisen, that
she was troubled by the wound in
ker shoulder. Hut hs would not be
denied. His persistence won and
Do.'otha admitted him.
"I will see If Miss Leßol will ad
mit you,” she said in a thoroughly
business-like manner.
He watched her disappear through
the door into Nanette's boudoir. An
expression of puzzlement was on his
face. Where hud lie seen that girl
before, lie was certain that he had
seen her somewhere, hut Just where
be could not recall.
She did not haxe the attitude of a
maid. There was uo servility In her
manner. Instead, she was brusque,
peremptory. She left tbe Impression
that sire held a more important posi
tion In this household titan that of a
Rut for the lifo of him he cwuld
not (dace her. It angered him. too.
for he had always prided himself on
his memory. In the past it had
served him in good stead, had aided
him when he was deprived of im
portant clues which he had seen but
could not sain possession of.
Presently, she returned. “Miss I.e-
Roi will see you,” she informed him
Icily “She is in bed and you nanst
he considerate of her.”
Then she was gone. Kane went in
to Nanette. She was In bed. propped
ur> nndei a mountain of pillows. She
smiled at him and bade him welcome,
lie drew up a chair to the side of
the bed and sat down. A shallow
crossed her face, but he attribute))
this to stain from her wound.
He lost no time in Braking known
the purpose of bis rail. “1 suppose
yon have heard of the latest develop
ments in the Bailey affair.” be said.
“Yes,” she replied calmly. ”1 have
seen the morning paper.”
“Too l*ad." he muttered. “Ohivtag
t»n was a fine old ruau.”
Nanette studied him through half
closed eyes. She wondered bow aau«-h
he knev how much she cook] tell
him w mil lieseusarttig herself.
“He seemed devoted to his master."
“That.” be laughed, “is as adawr
*bh trait unto itself."
“1 agree thoroughly."
He leaned toward her. His keen
eyee were studying her closely,
•hough in them she saw nothing but
a casual interest He said:
-Ik) you remember our conversa
tion -t.l t lie hotel Saturday night?
Win® I told you of Rallev's mu
dm r*
She sodded indecisively. What was
he driving at? Was be trying to
ensnare her? She realized that ahe
had to he careful, that he was seek
ing Information,
He went on- “After looking Into
' 2 tablettpoons butter or other fat
2 tablespoons flour.
Brown the chopped we-At in its own
, fat in a skillet. Add the cabbage,
•onion, tomatoes,- salt. and pepper,
cover, and cook for 15 minutes, or un
til the meat is tender. Add the blend
; ed fat and flour, and stir until the
mixture has thickened. Serve on sheet
of thin crisp toast.
Lemon Broad Pudd’ug
3 cup« milk
2 1-2 cups floe bread rrumbt
■ 1 cup sugar ■
1 tablespoon butler
f J 'lr4 teaspoon salt
; 2 eggs I
. i One lemon, juice and grated r|nd‘<
( 1 Beat the milk, soft bread crumbs,
augar, butter and :alt in a double boil* .
‘ |r gradually pour the mixture into tha ,
j fvell beaten yolks of tike eggs, add the
J Hemon juice and rind. Poul into a.
greased baking dish and bake in a
; moderate over <350 degrees F.) about
130 minutes or uetil set.
<Oontl»ued from Pa«* o»e.)
j hazardous machinery is being ope-;
Even these children between 14 an<f
16 yeaht of age who are certified fa»
4mplojir ut*t not Co
work more tha" eight hours a day nor
more than 48 hour a week. In tiir
year of 1930-31 the total number of
children between the ages of 14 a&d
16 employed in the entire s-tat* waa
oaly 3,096, including messenger »&d
delivery boys, clerks in stores and so
forth. $n 1931-32, thus number de
creased to only 1,285 children between
the ages of 14 and li employed
entire state. ‘ ! *
Most employers asid aaanufacturers
do not wilt child labor and ar e not
employing any. now since
it Is possible to get plenty of adult
labor, Mr. Carter said. A letter was
sent out by Mr. Carter recently to
922 manufacturers ha the State, in
quiring If they employed any chil
dren. From thla number, 427 replied
that they had no children of any ago
employed and had ao' Intention of em
ploying any. Out of 279 representa
tives cotton mills to which these let
ters were addressed, the executives of
125 mils replied that they did uot
employ ehildrea of any ag* group.
Back in 1922-21 a total of 10,425
children of all ages were certified to
work in all manufacturing a»d other
plants In North Carolina, but of this
number ooly 1.018 were between the
agaa of H and 14 yira, tha twdaeda
Bailey's past life 1 bpartUy agree
with you. Bailey waa a rotter, and
If there ever was a man who de
served death he was one.”
"Then" eke countered, “why arc
the police trying to Itard to find
aomeoue to I rang for hie murder?"
“The police" be tokl her. “must
aav« their face. Tbe department ia
under hr®. Chief John l-*« la deter
mined that he la going to wipe the
slate dawn by hanging thla murder
on somebody, he doesn't care who." i
"And you’re helping him?" the be
rated him.
"No," and he smiled “ran trying te
■knar hlan up. Be kicked rue out last
"Because I wanted to find the guil
ty psraan and gather enough evi
dence te eenvtct bias badaeu an ar
rest waa oande.”
"Him?” she caught him up. “Then
you think it wan a man T"
"What do you think?" he Aung
She allowed her lids to droop wear
ily. "I don’t know," she said lazily.
“But it doesn’t seem possible t« ion
that a woman could be guilty of such
a crime.”
“To the contrary." he snapped,
“the crime has every appearance aa
being the work of a woman. Ip fact,
one has been charged with the
"Yea.” drearily. “I mm In tbe
“And yet.” be went on. "LJlMaii
Hull isn't guilty. Pm aa sure of it
as 1 am that ] ana sitting here talk
ing to you at this moment.”
"Why are they holding her? Why
lias sire been charged with the
“Because she la a very foolish little
girl. Lee thinks he has the motive
established—and I admit it looks bad
for the girl—but J believe he is all
She started to phrase a question
but he went on:
“Libia** Huh waa tangled up with
Bailey before you came along. He
threw her over for you. You know
tbe old proverb. Hell hath no fury
like a woman scorned. That U> John
Lae's cane.”
"That la a pretty strong case, isn’t
it?" she asked. The faintest trace
of a amile played about the corners
of her mouth. He ®w It and:
“No stronger—ls as strong -than
would bo the cane against yea ”
Ha saw her paie under her rouge
"Isn't that matting H rather strong
ly?” grimly.
“Ju*t let me draw a picture for
you, a pbototuange, for instance. In
the center is a woman you. In ope
eomec ia a picture of a woman—you
again—holding a smoking revolver
while at your feet is the dead body
of your husband. Immediately l»e
--neath that ia another picture, tint
of a woman undergoing a facial oper
ation while beside you stands a man
saying. This is the end of Judy King
Hanning From wow cm you are
Nanetto La-Roi.' There k» anoiljer
picture, that of an exotic actress w ith
*N Hollywood at her feet, toasting
her. yet she looks at them afraid
of hts department show, Mr. Carter
said. For at that tinea tbe law per
mitted children to be employed be
tween the age:s of 12 and 14. But the
law wa schanged by a special vision
of the general assembly 1n 1924.
But at the preent time only 1585
children are employed, a decrease of
approximately 99 per cent in ten
years. >
An analysis of the 1.285 children
now employed in North Carolina in
compliance with the law. shows 715
employed lr. cotton mills, 147 in hos
iery mills and 423 in other types of
plants, such as canneries, offices awd
stores. Back in 1922-23 a total o t
5,834 children were employed in tex
tile planifr’ aUhoiigh only 323 of these
'were under 14 years of age. At the
(present t4m«v df tbe 1,285 children em
ployed, only 27 are under 14 years of
of age and were certified only because
they were either entirely dependent
upon ibeaaaelvs or have widowed moth
ccs dependent upon them.
"Lady Attor. though a native es
Virginia, evidently spoke without; Hav
ing full information on her subject.”
Mr. Carter aaid. "Rad she desired
to know the real facts, she could have
learned them. The criticism 3he voic
ed was unfair to North Carolina, to
our mills and mill officials. *l*4o what
t ahe aaid dib not conform to the real
facta. ** i
(Continued from rage One.)
tions imposed by the industrial cotn
mUsfcm. It is a matter of record,
however, that a majority of ihe em
ployers, lawyers and doctors are ia
favor ftt the and find it more sat
dafaetery than the old hit-or-miss sy
stem in effect before it wa* adopted.
At the present time, however, most
of the opposition to the workmen’*
compensation; law seems to be coming
from Charlotte and almost entirely
froba tha ranks of the lawyers there,
from reports reaching here. It is also
known that most of the employers and
niduatrles affeetde are staying out oi
the fight now as are most of the doc
tors. An effort wa* mod* for a white
by a waH group wlthtta tbe North Car
olina Medical Society to stir up some
opposition against the Industrial com
mission and the compensation law.
Bet a majority of the doctors refused
to take part in this effort, which has
already virtually collapsed.
The strategy of those opposing the
compensation law at this time is ap
parently to show that the doctors are
getting too much out of it aa compare*
with those Injured get- uadar
that ah* will he recognised. Them
13 still aa ether plctnre, that of thks
same actress quamUog vtetMtitf
with a man, Richard Baker. A flftib
picture reveals like woman tta/vdfg
over the adit form of Better strotchatf
out unco—dona on the floor.”
Nanette ilafaaad to him, tmr tm
ker eyea. Rodolf Haiaaaa hod pointed
seat all tbts to hoe loot night and bag
reply had boon:
"Do you think I am guilty V
But bow aha was htaring it -§-‘■■l
Last night aha hod p—atd H ads with
scarcely more than a raprhnaart and
O ah rug of her pretty shoulders. Bat
aba could not do that now.
"But tbir* is another picture fog
t tkl* phatemnnge." ha said. "This o—
is not ao pleasant. It ia tho pictnra
that supplies tho motion. A woman
—again it is thla exotic actrann
known as Nanette URoi U
tho man —who bears a striking, re*
semblance ta Richard Bailey—seen*
money and ah* is say leg. Thla In
nothing hut blackmail. I’m net go
ing to give you any more me—y.
If you want to toll who I am
ahead. 1 don’t care’."
Nanette bolted to a sitting P—Bhra.
"Stop it!” ah* shrieked. "Stop hi
, You’re trying to tell id* that 1 mug
dered Richard Hailey because h* w—
blackmailing me."
Kane shook hi* bead. “No." he
said coldly, ‘T am merely pointing
eut that a stronger case can be built
against yen than against that poor,
foolish girl who Is locked up In a
cell down at the Jail.”
She stared at him, trying deeper
ntely to fled words to express hag*
He went on: “I know that you dM
not kill Richard Bailey.” consolingly.
"I know, also, that Lillian Hull did
not do It.”
Dorotha had heard Nanette scream.
Now. she bur.st in upon them.
Nanette said:
“It’s all richt. Dorotha.”
Once more Kane looked at her and
tided to remember where b« bad seen
her. Hut still she was as elusive as
an elfin.
Nanette said. “Mr. Kane was tell
ing me alxuit his investigailon of tho
murder. ’’
i’orothn showed that she did not
believe that Hut she said nothing.
Taking his cue from that Kane
tokl them: “1 have just come from
the hospital where that girl wan
taken —”
Nanette clutched at her throat.
Dorotha turned j»ale and cant a quick
glance of alarm at her employer.
"Sit- is dead. f»»ie died without
naming her assailant.”
“She—she reeain*d moAeioueneae?”
I Dorolha asked.
| “Only long enough to say three
| words."
| “Three words.’* Nanette stared at
| :he ceiling. Her vole® was colorless.
“And they were "
“Buddy tricked me."
! Dorotha swayed slightly. Bhe was
| deathly pale. Nanette's eyes were
fastened on her.
“Buddy." l*orotha groaned. ”Bu -
i dy tricked her.’’
the old system in which employes had
to bring suits, it Is agreed that if they
got anything from these suits, most of
it went o he lawyers raher than to
those injured.
In a news story carried in The Char-
The Greatest
Values in
Meats \
H o44*4* killed hens. ' loc
Ueef roast, lb. . ) 10c
* 4(,
Pork roust, lb. . .; v ... 10c
Kouml steak, lb 1 loc
T-Hone or sirloin lender
steak, lb
Sliced ham. lb loe
Picnic hams. lb. .•*. 10c
Noeoa butter. 2 lbs. ..... 2oe
Creamery butter: lb. -ne
Rindless sliced bacon, lb 17
Fancy oysters. <jt 35c ,
Special prices on all other
ffo odn — ;
Flour, supar. coffee, lard, fat
back and canned jfood*.
Come early and avoid the rush.
We Deliver
Pbote 311
■fwßk S3TK ;
y Hxl< IW IFR*w.
'otte Observer of December 13. it w j.
stated that a recent repot 1 so the In
dustrial Commission showed that in
the preceeding twelve months period
injured employe* had been paui sl.-
290,000 in comp< ndatton and ’hat more
than 3990.000 iiad been paid in the
same period to physicians who had
treated these injured employes. But
these figures are not correct, accord
ing to Chairman Matt Allen, of the
Industrial Commission, and the de
ductions made hom them are grossly
According to the second biennial
report of the commission, covering the
first thrre years' operation of the law
to June 3D, 1932, the total paid for
compensation and medical attention
to employes who had been injured
amounted to (1.957.09(1. During this
three year sthere were 29H fatal casns
and seven' cases 01 permanent injury.
In th«*e caries the compensation coal
was $1.2ti1,346 while th e total medical
cost in these .same cases was only
ST>O.OIS. In these cases, then, the cost
of the medical servic« s was only about
four percent of the total compensa
tion paid to injured employes or th*dr
During this same period awards were
made in 2.176 cases In which the
compensation paid amounted to sl,-
085.588 while the total medical cost
in thcae cases was only $251,241 This
It s Not Too Early
To plan now for your holiday meals Remember we will
be prepared to supply you promptly wi*h everything m
Turner's Market
Phones 304-306.
Extra Special On Flour
1-16 barrel 30c, 1-8 barrel 55c, 1-4 bam*’:
95c, 1-2 barrel $1.85, one whole
barrel $3.70
Fresh Vegetables and Fruits
Phones 162-163. I
a; j
i Everything to Eat *
if *
§ For the Christmas Season *
wqt «
« *
& ... £
jg F\ill assortment groceries, tresn meats.
; $r cakes, nuts and candies. &
U *
& Do your shopping* before the rush. Conn* *
m in now while stocks are complete. .?
/If £-
£ Phone 840-841 %
\Qt &
East Coast Stages, i" c
Christmas Bus Excursion
December 15 to January 10, 1933
Save 45 Percent On Holiday Trip*
Tickets On Sale Until January 2, 1933,
Final Return Limit, Midnight, January 10
Go Home For The Holidays via
FROM— Jacksonville Richmond Washington Philadelphia ? "
Henderson ...... .$18.70 *4.30 <7.35 sn> {*» }! - '
Petersburg is.«q #ißs 7 ?o
Richmond 19.25 3 30 7 1.1
Durham . r > 3 ‘ .
Wake Forest 15.96 5.45 4.45 12 IB' r ' "
Al*o Proportionate Round-TripTFares From
All Stations
Travel The Modern Way—Buses Are
Economical— Convenient—Safe
Ooswlt You? SHORT LUTE Agent
indicate- ip..; p, , ' ■—
lt.ss than 2.*, j„., f ., j. ‘ • - 4
paid to the j l4jlll) ,j ‘j,,’
this p. • „i •,,.
accidr n -n, .mpi.,,. ' _’* - •
CiiJit.s *h*- nifti.i i
But it <a>ii.ot »>.. , . 3;Ut ,
ttotni'a: w p ; , J( ] t<>
the fornj u.,--,
money .X|Mi,d.,j ,
mem was r . u tMll . fr '
jured. i* s in r> , , f ,
this sum wa- p j; „ h)
companies ..i,q
nrs. " *.
"If it had not i Jt -< •, ; •
sation !:.w. tho-.- ;i w „ i ' | ;
•had to pay for this j,,.
themseive-. or wmilo ~
without it entiieh. rp
Thejn wet. 23.41 U 1 ,pi..-,
in accide.t.x which o.u-m '■ v ’
total dL’-abilitv. ,,
These were all *- n«,u i
required mot.- iha noidinaiv r .
attention. The cos*. ..f t-,n.; ,
in these accidents was
the cost of m.-dtcal
injured was $-S9t.4<i3 1 j .
these uiore s'-fiou.- a.-, m.
temporary total dl«ah:l’*.y , -
of medical treatment «.i,\
approximaed #u- ;inu-un‘- ~ A
compensation. menih> t -
mission point out.

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