The Heart of Danville Farmers Market will be set up Tuesdays and Thursdays across from Save-A-Lot on Lexington Road in the old Mini Mart lot. Hours are 9 a.m.- 4 p.m.On Saturdays, the farmers market will be set up at the U.S. Bank parking lot at Fourth and Main streets; hours are 8 a.m.-4 p.m.This week look for: fried apple pies (Martha Lee); Hilltop Kitchen jams and salsa; local honey; orange blossom honey; and sourwood honey.Fresh, local produce: banana peppers; blackberries; blueberries; cabbage; cantaloupes; corn; cucumbers; Georgia peaches; green onions; green peppers; new potatoes; green beans; squash (yellow); tomatoes; watermelon; and zucchini.We had a lady stop by Saturday and tell us how much she enjoys the recipes our customers give us to sumit to The Advocate-Messenger. They came Saturday to get local honey and wanted to share these recipes with our readers. Her daughter loves to make and eat the cookies. The no-bake originally called for 2 cups of sugar but they use a cup of honey instead.And for this garden coleslaw recipe, the bees make it sweet with their honey.No Bake Chocolate Oatmeal Cookies1⁄2 cup milk1 cup honey3 tablespoons unsweetened cocoa powder3 tablespoons crunchy peanut butter1⁄2 cup butter3 cups rolled oats1 teaspoon vanilla extractCombine milk, honey, cocoa, butter and peanut butter.Stir and bring to boil over medium heat. Let boil for 1 1⁄2 minutes; do not stir.Remove from heat. Stir in oats and vanilla. Stir until oats are evenly distributed.Drop by teaspoon onto waxed paper. Cool. Makes 4 to 5 dozen.Garden Coleslaw1 head cabbage, shredded1 green bell pepper, diced1⁄2 cup sweet red pepper, diced1⁄2 cup mayonnaise1⁄3 cup honey2 tablespoons vinegar1⁄2 teaspoon salt1⁄2 teaspoon dry mustard1⁄2 teaspoon celery seed1⁄4 teaspoon black pepperToss cabbage and peppers in large bowl. Combine mayonnaise, honey, vinegar, salt, mustard, celery seed and black pepper in medium bowl, then toss with cabbage mixture. Mix well; cover and refrigerate until thoroughly chilled.Tip on how to measure honeyHere's a tip about how to measure honey accurately for baking or cooking — without the unwanted, sticky mess. If you have baked or cooked something with a relatively big quantity of honey before (more than a teaspoon or tablespoon), you probably have encountered this problem.Here is a method to do it neatly. Try it!1. Using a measuring cup, spray with cooking spray or brush the inside walls of the cup all around, thinly and evenly, with cooking/baking oil.2. Pour the required amount of honey into the measuring cup.3. The thin layer of oil prevents the honey from sticking onto the cup. You now can easily pour out the honey from the measuring cup without having any stuck to the cup or having the need to scrap out the remaining honey from the cup so as to accurately obtain the amount of honey as instructed in the recipe.