By The Bureau of Home Economic*,
t, p* Department of Agriculture, and the Woman's Division of the
• V-tdiJenlV Emergency C ommittee for Employment
EGOS ANY STYLE
If you have ever lived on a farm,
ever raised chickens anywhere, or for
the matter if you have merely visited
your country cousins, you must have
been interested in the tribal names
of the barnyard folws. Think of half
a dozen only, and you have traveled
almost around the world, and glimps
ed a thousand generations of the hu
man race. Shanghai, Cochin China,
JBrahma, Leghorn. Dorking, Plymouth
Rock—all the way from the Orient
and Malaysia to Europe, and thence
to America with our early colonists,
came our chickens. And here they
are bred and crossbbred to perfect the
Big lot of choice frying size chickens. *
The light size for frying and broiling.
Full Assortment of Fresh
Vegetables and Fruits.
M. 6. EVANS
BROOKSIDE DAIRY fi
I It comes
Milk is rich in calcium and phosphorus, necessary for
beautiful teeth; in protein that repairs worn tissues; in
iron. ian invaluable complexion aid. Use it to build
Called In For Payment
Fourth Liberty Loan Bonds
bearing serial number’s which
end in 9,0, or 1 are called for
redemption April 15, 1934 on
which date interest will stop.
Please Bring Us Your
. ; J 1 '
Called Bonds At Once
And Let U.s Collect Them
We render every service known
to commercial banking.
First National Bank
Henderson, N. C.
quality of their meat and eggs.
Hens’ eggs, then, we are reminded
by the Bureau of Home Economics of
the U. S. Department of Agriculture,,
are one of the oldest foods in the
world, as well as one of the most im
portant. Almost every nation has its
typical way of using eggs.
Many of those ways w esee in the
Chinese restaurant, the Italian,
French, Spanish, Swedish, Russian or
Mexican restaurant in our cities. Not
so often do we copy these dishes at
home, but we might well do so, for
most of the other countries use eggs
in combinations which are highly
nourishing and economical.
HENDERSON, (N. C.) DAIL'S DISPATCH, FRIDAY, APRIL 6, 1934
Take egg foo yeung for instance. An
omelet, really, with bean sprouts or
mixed vegetables, and a little shred
ded cold chicken, served with a thick
ened soybean sauce. Canned bean
sprouts, byb the way, can be bought
in many places, and fresh ones are
always in the markets that are pat
ronized by Chinese. Or possibly you
sprout your own.
When it comes to salad dressings
and sauces made with eggs, we find
we owe one of our favorites to the
Russians—a mayonnaise to which is
added chopped gren pepper, chili
cause, chopped chives, and a hard
cooked egg, chopped. There you haxe
Among the cakes, or shall we say
rather the confections, are the Swed
ish torte, made with eggs, sugar, po
tato flour and lemon juice for flavor
ing; and the German cinnamon sticks
(Zimmetstangen) made of egg whites,
sugar, pounded almonds and cinna
These dishes and the recipes given
here have been, taken from collections
made by sevral authorities. It may
be of course, that some of them have
been Americanized, and certain it is
that there are many more, from many
more countries, that might well have
been included but for limits of space.
Egg Foo Yeung Chinese Omelet)
6 eggs, well beaten
1 can bean sprouts of mixed vege
table, well drained.
1-2 cup cold chicken or other meat
shredded. i ■• -
1-2 cup onion, shredded.
Mix well ingredients and put by
half-cupfuls into skillet in which a
little cooking oil has been heated.
Cook in cake form. Fry until brown
on one side, then turn and brown on
other. Serve with sauce made by
thickening soybean sauce with corn
Stampa di Spinaci
(Mold of spinach with eggs—ltalian)
1 cup milk.
1 tablespoon butter
1 tablespoon flour »
2 cups cooked spinach
Salt and pepper
Make a smooth white sauce of the
milk, butter and flour. Add to the
cause the spinach, chopped very fine,
a few tablespoons of grated cheese,
the eggs beaten, a few t&blbespoons
of grated cheese, the eggs beaten, a
few tablespoons of bbrown stock (or
a bouillon cube dissolved In a little
hot water, and salt and pepper to sea
son. Mix thoroughly and pour into
a buttered mold. Stream as a cust
ard until it is firm, then turn it out
on a hot platter. Brown stock or
tomato sauce may be poured over this
but it is excellent served hot just as
2 cups (1 No.*l can) salmon.
1-2 cup bread crumbs
1-2 cup milk ,
3 eggs, separated.
Salt and pepper
Flake the salmon and remove the
bones. Heat the bread crumbs in the
milk for 5 minutes. Add the salmon,
seasonings. Fold in the stiffly beat
the well beaten egg yolks and the
en whites. Pour into a butered bak
ing-dish, set into a pan of hot water,
apd bake in moderate oven (350 de
grees F.) for 45 minutes, or until set.
(German cinnamon sticks)
4 egg whites
3-4 pound sugar
1 ouncp cinnamon
14 ounces pounded almonds.
Beat the whites of eggs until stiff
and stir with the sugar for 15 minu
tes, or until the sut?ar is practicallv
dissolved. Then add the cinnamon
and almonds to form a paste. Place
little strips of this paste (about 3
inches long and 1-2 inch thick) on a
buttered cookie sheet and hake in a
moderately hot oven (375 degrees to
400 degrees F.) *
Will Sweep State
ff\»nt*nued from r*Hee One.)
eral Dennis G. Brummitt, both out
standing Democrats, but many other
things as well that we know will ap
peal to 75 per cent of the Democrats
in the State,” Grissom continued. “As
a lesult ,we are confident that we are
going to make tremendous gains in
the next legislature and sweep the
State in 1936. I am more confident
(than ever that I will be elected gov
Some of the planks in the Repub
lican platform adopted in Charlotte
Thursday as reported out by the plat
form committee of which Jake Newell
of Charlotte was chairman, which are
ALL THE TIME
also being advocated by some of the
Democratic leaders in the State, are
Repeal of the three per cent sales
Decentralization of the State govern
Reduction in the automobile license
rcgjsti at ion fee to $5 a year.
Elimination of many “bureaus,
commissions and divisions” in the
Elimination c? high salaried State
Other planks in the Republican
platform but which are not being
stressed even by anti-administration
The continuation of State prohibi
tion and strict enforcement of the
Tur'ington Act, the State prohibition,
Balancing of the State budget—but
without indicating how it expects to
Removal of the ‘‘.political spoils sys
tem” from the (State public schools.
Fair and honest elections.
Elimination of professional lobbyists
during sessions of the legislature.
Reduction in power and telephone
rates, regarded as excessive at pre
Reduction of touacco taxes in the
interest of growers.
Discontinuance of all highway con
struction by the State until all hign
way bonds now outstanding have been
Complete State maintenance of all
State and county highways.
Opposition to diversion of any o.t
the revenues from the gasoline and
automobile license taxes to other than
Most of these planks, however, are
now contained in the present State
Democratic platform, it is pointed out
and quite a number have already
been put into effect by past Demo
era tic legislatures and the present ad
ministration. The 1933 General Assem
bly balanced the State budget, but hac
to enact the sales tax to,do it. The
1933 legislature also passed an anti
lobbying hill which did more to eli
minate lobbying than any thing else
that has ever been done, according to
those who witnessed its operation.
It is ai*»o pointed out- that the State
is not now and has not for three years
built a foot of highway with State
money and that all new highway con
sfcruction during the past three years
has been done with Federal funds
Attention is likewise called to the fact
that a State legislature has no power
to reduce the tax on tobacco, since
the only tax on tobacco levied by
Congress and hence can only be re
duced by it.
The present governor and the pre
sent Democratic platform are in fa
vor of the retention and enforcement
cf the State prohibition law, although
some observers think an attempt may
be made iby some Wet Democrats to
modify or repeal it in the next Gen
eral Assembly, Current belief is that
the dry plank was put in the Repub
lican platform in order to attract the
dry Democratic voters who voted with
the Republicans against repeal of the
eighteenth amendment last Novem
It is regarded as significant that the
Republican platform did not declare
in favor of increasing teachers’ sal
airie ,the salaries of State employees
or as favoring more money for school?
Nor did the platform or any of the
Republican speakers indicate from
what sources they expected to get
the revenue with which to operate the
State government under their pro
By MRS. ERNEST GILL
We should feel very thankful for
the beautiful weather we had on Eas
ter. Hope everybody enjoyed a good
sermon Sunday, and I am sure the
young folks enjoyed their egg hunts
and fishing parties on Monday.
Willie Gray Powell, a student of
Wake Forest College, spent the Eas
ter holidays with his mother, Mrs.
B. W. Powell.
Mrs. R. F. King of Warrenton spent
last week with her sister, Mrs. Ernest
gill and Mrs. Vernon Duke, Miss Em
ma Powell and Mr. Pritchard took
her home Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. L. H. Longford delightfully in
tertained her Sunday school class
“M" SYSTEM STORE
Free Delivery Service. Phone No. 177-J
Fresh Suppiy of Gold Medal Flour Just Arrived
Choice Picnic | O Pure Pork | O l-2c
HAMS, lb I£C SAUSAGE, lb 1£
Hormel’s “I 0 l-2c Western Sirloin
BOLOGNA, lb. . . . STEAK lb AIIC
Maxwell House OA- Fresh Choice Oft
COFFEE, lb. *WC VEAL LIVER, lb. .. OUC
Crisp Fresh Soda or Boneless |r*
CRACKERS, 2 lb. REEF ROAST, lb. .. IDC
Os Jane Goode salad dressing and Gem Nut Margarine
You Are Invited To Attend ’ fe— ---^3'
T?or better salads insist on Jane Goode—
You will be pleased with the results. /
8 ounce size jqc (w)
Quart size 2g c
Gem Nut Margarine
w The ideal spread for any *■ o
with an egg hunt Monday afternoon
from 2 to 4 o'clock. The children
gathered on the lawn and played
games while the eggs were being hid.
Frances Fleming was winner in find
ing the most, her number being 13.
The children were served Easter eggs,
home made cake and Mary Jane
candy, Mrs. Langford was assisted in
serving and entertaining by Mrs. Bill
Rose, Sr. The children left about 4:30
fater expressing their appreciation to
the hostess for their good time.
Mrs. Edward Gill and baby and Mrs
L. E. Gill spent Sunday wits her
grandmother Mrs. Sherin at Areola,
they also stopped by to see Mr. and
Mrs. Raymond Harris.
Don’t forget the club will meet
with Mrs. Clem Fleming Friday, April
6th at 2:00 o’clock. We are expecting
a good attendance.
Mrs. Lewis Reavis and children vis
ited her sister Mrs. Lewis Moody Stin
We are very glad that Mrs. Henry
Daniel and children are much im
proved. Mrs. Daniel had a vey un
usual occurrence, three of her chil
dren having double pneumonia at the
same time. But we are glad they are
all well now.
Miss Essie Coghill of Bearpond is
spending several days with her aunt
Mrs. N. H. Faulkner.
We are very sorry indeed to know
that Rev. Mr. Dailys daughter con
tinues very ill in a hospital-in Ari
KATE T. BVLLOCfIL
Misses Margaret and Frahcis Wil
son visited Miss Evelyn O’Brien Mon
day. | *
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Wilson and chil
dren Margaret and Joyce and Mr.
Eugene Wilson spent Easter Monday
with Ed Wilson.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Harris and dau
ghter Jo Ann of Henderson visited
the Bullocks at Montpelier Sunday,
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. O’Brien had as
their Easter visitors Mr. Mrs.
Jennie Young and children, Ruth and
James of Ahoskie Mrs. Strickland of
Henderson, Mrs. Henderson, Mrs. A.
Tillotson and children, M. T. and Ann
of near Stovall, Mr. and Mrs. Clar
ence O’Brien and Children, Benjamin,
A. C., Jean, Charles and James, of
Hicksboro, Mr. and Mrs. Garland Nor
wood, Mr. and Mrs, Sidney O’Brien
and daughter, Gertrude Mr. and Mrs.
Clinton O’Brien and family.
Mrs. J. H. Thomas and Miss Lizzie
Taylor visited Misses Laurie and Kate
Bullock Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. L. S. O’Brien and son
John spent Monday with Mr. and
Mrs. C. C. O’Brien
Misses Mildred and Mary Hunter
Hicks and Miss Minnie - Wilson visit
ed in Oxford Sunday afternoon.
Miss Marv Lee Matthews of Dab
ney spent Easter with Miss Evelyn
Miss Virginia Burrouch of N. C.
C. W. is spending the Easter holiday
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. S.
John Bullock snent. Sunday night
with his sisters, Mrs. J. E. and Mrs.
N. D. Boyd.
Misses Laurie. Kate, Marv Ann
Bullock and Master John Bullock
Spent Monday with Mrs. J. H. Tho
Mr. and Mrs. J. Claimorne of Hen
derson visited Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Wil
son Mondav. ,
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Wilson and fam
ily visited Mr. and Mrs. Baker Shot-
Marshmallows out in halves and
placed on slices of apple laid on a
tapioca or other milk pudding, will
dress it ut> for the child’s dessert.
well Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. B. F. Barker spent Wednesday
afternoon with Mrs. S. E. Wilson.
Mrs. Garland Norwood, Mrs. Sidney
O’Brien and daughter Gertrude vis
ited Mrs S. E. Wilson Tuesday aft
Mrs. M. A. Tippett of Grensboro is
Spending some time here with rela
—Built By Freeman-
Men who realize the advantage and economy derived
from wearing correctly-styled, first-quality shoes, will
.appreciate this special offering of Spring Shoes.
Shown in white buck, white kid, grey suede, black and
white, brown and white.—Popular Prices.
' if •. * . ,
E. G. Davis & Sons Co.
Henderson, N. C. -
gjnaj CORN 3 25 c
String BEANS 2 ti 15*
I THE FAMOUS A&P COFFEE TRIO
AT SPECIAL LOW PRICES
■ o’clock “u;;l 9
IBOKAR rs» 2fi.
POPULAR BRAND Lge. Pkg. Carton
Cigarettes 12* <1.19
8-»z. Jar Pt. Jar Ft. j, r • Jar
I 10c 17c l[| 15c 23c 1
ORANGES *" 19c
Aramfnother’s TjjJ —r*
Square Rolls ■»**■ 6° j S' 1 pkg 10°
LETTUCE, Fancy Iceberg, head 5c
CELERY, Well bleached, stalk 5c
BANANAS, Golden ripe, 4-lbs., 18c
| BEANS, Round stringless, 2-lbs. 25c
j CARROTS, Texas green tops, i
3 bunches * 25c
W. C. CATES
Office Phone 800
Residence Phone 431
2nd Floor Horner Bldg.
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