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Youngsters Need Plenty of Fruit And Vegetables BV MRS. GAYNOR MADDOX XEA Service Staff Writer Adolescent children need large supplies of vegetables. So does every hungry person v/ho wants to achieve vigorous health. Your food budget must allow for four ser vings or more every day of veget ables or fruit. Select a vegetable r.ch in vita min C. such as cabbage, toma toes, greens turnips, rutabagas, fot one of the vegetables. Also a yel low one rich in vitamin A and iron, such as carrots, yellow squash, yellow turnips and sweet potatoes. These are low cost sourc es of essential nutrients for sturdy youngsters. Dried beans, dried peas, peanuts and peanut butter are valuable low cost foods on the limited budget, too. BAKED SQUASH WIu I SAUSAGE Six squares yellow squash, 1 lb. bulk pork sausage, 6 thick slices cooking apples, pinch of nutmeg. Wash and split squash length wise. Remove seeds . and excess fiber. Shape sausage into cakes and fill squash cavities. Do not peel apples. Core and cut into rings. Place an apple ring on top of each sausage cake and sprinkle sparingly with nutmeg. Arrange squash sections in shallow pan with a little water in bottom. Bake, in moderate oven (375 degrees F.) for an hour, or until squash is soft. Taste frequently. For cooked and raw vegetable salads a smooth Hollandaise type sauce is liked by youngsters. Here’s a mock Hollandaise which js easy to make. (One Cup) One-half cup mayonnaise, 1-8 tea spoon salt, dash pepper, 1-3 cup scalded milk. Add mayonnaise, salt and pep per to scalded milk in top of double boiler. Beat with rotary beater un til blended. Place over rapidly boil ing water and cook 3 or 4 minutes, or until mixture is thickened and smooth. Stir constantly while cooking. If too thick, add more scalded milk. Serve at once. BREAKFAST: Concord grapes, rolled oats, dark brown sugar, top milk, coffee, milk. LUNCHEON: Black bean soup, cooked vegetable salad with mock Hollandaise, pea nut fruit cookies, tea, milk. DINNER: Celery, fried ham steaks, sweet potatoes, cream ed green cabbage, green salad with grated carrot, orange tapi oca cream, coffee, milk. TRINITY METHODIST CHURCH SOCIETY TO CONVENE MONDAY The Woman's Christian Service of Grace Methodist church will hold its first business meeting since the or ganization of the society on Monday evening, October 14, at 8 o’clock in the church. The Business Woman’s circle will meet at 7:30 o’clock in order to join the rest of the auxiliary for the business meeting. There will be a district meeting of the Woman’s Christian Service at Rosboro on Oc tober 17, beginning at 10 o’clock a- tn. All members are expected to carry a lunch. * * * BRIDE-ELECT OF today HONORED Miss Adelaide Rosborough was honored at a lovely linen shower on Tuesday evening when Mrs. P. G. Thorpe entertained at White’s hos tess room. Games were enjoyed curing the evening. Miss Mary Roland presented Miss Rosborough both a lovely chest containing oveiy gifts of linen from the guests. At the conclusion of the games ®.a ice course was served. Thirty 1Ve guests enioved the evening. Elected President Miss Mary Read Harris, who was recently elected to head the Social Service league iu Wilmington. lhursday Morning Music Club Holds Interesting Business Meet _± --- Bladenboro BLADENBORO, Oct. 11.— The Wilmington Division of the Wo man’s Missionary Union of the State Baptist Denomination will meet on next Tuesday, Oct. 15 at 10 o'clock in the morning with the Bladenboro First church in an all day session. Miss Macy Cox, of Magnolia, divisional vice-president, will be in charge of the meeting. Mrs. R. J. Hall, Bladen associa tional superintendent, with Rev. R. J. Hall pastor the church will be joint hostesses for the meeting. Mrs. R. C. Bridger, local society president will also assist. Mrs. B. O. Ward is chairman of arrange ments , for the luncheon which will be served to all delegates and visi tors to the meeting. The church dining room will be arranged for the meal which will be free to all. The Wilmington division in com prised of the Bladen, Columbus, Dock, Brunswick, Eastern, New South River, Robeson, Wilmington and Burnt Swamp associations. It is expected that more than three hundred women and young girls will be in attendance upon this meeting which brings to the com munity and into the hostess asso ciation a number of outstanding church workers. Mrs. R. C. Bridger and small son. Craven, spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Tyson in Georgetown, S. C.— Mrs. W. B. Hilburn went Tuesday to Cherryville, where she will be guest of her brother and family, Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Butler for sev eral days.— Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Pittmen accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Lewis and Richard Lewis spent Sunday in Wilmington, where they were guests at a birth day dinner in honor of members of the Lewis family. Mrs. F. T. Gibson is visiting i» Bennettsvile this week— Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Bridger spent the week end at their Wrights vile Beach home. Dr. and Mrs. D. H. Bridger were Wrightsvile visitors, also, on Sunday afternoon and night. —Mrs. J. S. McRae, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Teal, of Wadesboro, were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Brid ger and Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Shaw respectively.— Mrs. L. A. Bridger and daughter, little Miss Martha went to Baltimore Sunday. Mrs. R. L. Bridger, president of the local Woman’s club, Mrs. A. M. Hales, Mrs. Roy Lennon and Miss Margaret Blanchard attend ed the district convention of Fed erator clubs in Whiteville on Mon day of this week. Miss Godwin’s Seventh grade gave a chapel program on la,st Thursday using the American flag as the subject for the program. Miss Mary Batten conducted the devotional and Miss Doris Hester gave a play, “My Last Chance.” An active safety patrol has been organized in the local schools and is putting on many good and help ful programs. Elections to the The Thursday Morning Music club held its first regular meeting Thursday, October 10, at 11 o’clock at St. James’ parish house. Reports of various committees were given and Mrs. O. O. Humph ries gave an interesting account ol the state convention held in Eliza beth City in the late spring. The club has for several years been accumulating funds with which to purchase a piano, and the mem bers voted at this meeting to pur chase a grand piano. The educa tional meetings of the club, which are held every month, will be held on the Monday of the same week as the monthly meetings are held. Plans were discussed for the Southeastern district meeting, which will be held Saturday, No vember 2, at the Church of the Covenant. This district meeting will be an all-day session, and luncheon will be served at the church. Tentative plans, which will be followed out during the year, were made for the State Federation of Music Club’s con vention, which will meet in Wil mington this spring during Music Week. The following new members were elected: Mrs. E. W. Mange and Mrs. J. Swart active mem bers, and Miss Katie Foard, rein stated as an active member; Miss Virginia Herrin, associate; George Walker and Cleve McGowan, hon orary. After the business meeting, Mrs J. B. Cranmer read an inter esting paper on “Handel, the In novator,” after which the club ad journed to St. Jame’s church, where the musical program was presented. The following program was pre ented: Organ: A. Arioso, Sing Unto God Judas Maccabaeus), Emma Gade Hutaff. Contralto solo: He was Dispised (The Messiah), Mrs. Kenneth Da vis. Violin solo: Prayer (Te Deum) arranged by Flesch, Laura Howell Norden. Baritone solo: With Pious Heart (The Messiah) Cleve McGowan. Organ: Occasional Overture, Wil liam G. Robertson. Accompanist: William G. Rob ertson. Leaders: Miss Agnes Chasten, and, Mrs. J. B. Fenley. 1 PERSONALS Friends of Mrs. B. E. Hollis will be interested to know that she has returned to her home after an ill ness at James Walker Memorial hospital. * * * Mrs. Ernest Crawford and son, Gene Crawford, and Mrs. George Brinson, are spending the week-end in Raleigh. * * * Friends of the Rev. J. S. Crow ley will regret to learn that he is a patient at James Walker Me morial hospital. Safety Patrol are made on the ba sis of scholarship, dependability and willingness to serve. The or ganization has been completed and will be an outstanding part of school activities. For three years the patrol has attended the na tional Safety Patrol in Washington and plans are in the making for a large attendance in 1941. Three of the W.M.U. circles of the Baptist church met on Tuesday with the following hostesses — Mrs. B. O. Ward, in the afternoon, Mrs. W. R. Elmore in the evening and with Mrs. J. K. Buie. * Service League Names Officers For Ensuing Year The Social Service league held the first meeting of the fall on Monday at St. James parish house at which time new officers for the year were elected. They are: Miss Mary Read Har ris, president; Mrs. Julien K. Taylor, Jr., first vice-president; Mrs. Harry T. Paterson, Jr., sec ond vice-president; Mrs. Everett Huggins, recording secretary; Mrs. T. D. Love, Jr., corresponding sec retary, and Mrs. William Beane, treasurer. It was announced that the lea gue would entertain at a benefit bridgo party to be held at the Cape Fear Country club on Satur day afternoon, October 19, at 3:30 o’clock. All proceeds raised will go towards the diabetic clinic spon sored by the league at the James Walker Memorial hospital. Club Clock The Juvenile Music club will meet this morning at 10 o’clock in the Great Hall of St. James’ Episcopal church parish house. All members are urged to at tend. Movie Revues “WAGON TRAIN’* MARKS BIJOU THEATRE BILL A stalwart, handsome youth, Tim Holt wins his stellar spurs in “Wagon Train,” which is play ing at the Bijou Theatre today. Son of Jack Holt. Tim practically leaps into his famed parent’s sad dle, and performs splendidly, charging his characterization with crack horsemanship, six-gun ad venture and swift-paced fistic bat tles, just as if he were living the life of hero Zack Sibley. Liberally crammed with unique plot wrinkles which move the drama at lightning speed, “Wagon Train” has dynamic young Zack Sibley as the owner of r. freighter caravan of six covered wagons, such as used to haul provisions to isolated communities in 1870 America. While Zack is operating his business as peacefully as pos sible—occasionally interrupted by blood-thirsty Comanches and ma rauding road agents—a wily ex gunman plans to have Zack slain in order to gain control of the transportation, which would in turn give him a monopoly over food prices. Zack’s continuous hunt for the man who killed his father; his ro mance with his unknown enemy’s son’s bride-to-be; the complete extinction of a small outpost by a band of pillaging Indians—these highlights spur the drama of “Wagon Train” and bring the thrill-packed feature to a highly exciting climax. “Winners of the West” and a Buster Keaton comedy, “Taming of the Snood” complete this pro gram. 3 “HOWARDS OF VIRGINIA” TO CLOSE AT CAROLINA For the last times today the Carolina theatre will present Cary Grant and Martha Scott as “The young Americans who fell so mad ly in love that they broke with all tradition. “The Howards of Virginia” is the film version of Elizabeth Page’s best selling novel, “The Tree of Liberty.” Starting Monday at the Caro lina, Wilmington theatre-goers will be entertained by one of the year’s most thrilling motion pic tures, “Foreign Correspondent”, the latest directorial achievement of Alfred Hitchcock, the man who was responsible for the great suc cess of “Rebecca.” Joel McCrea, Laraine Day, Herbert Marshall and Robert Benchley are featured in “Foreign Correspondent.” 3 “HELL’S ANGELS” MARKS ROYAL THEATRE BILL “Hell’s Angels” sensational film of the gallant air-men of World War days came back yes terday to the Royal theatre. It is a most timely thing, giving as it does impressions of what is going on ‘over there’ now. Safe and sound at their own firesides and living in peace, Americans have forgotten the tedious days of 1917-18 and many of them, the younger generation never have ex On the eve of opening its annua) membership campaign, the board of the Wilmington Co - Operative Concert association has announced that it is asking for tentative hold dates on the Platoff Don Cossack Choir as one of their stellar at tractions for the coming season. This chorus comprises twenty-sev en singers and dancers, the men of the chorus having among their number several famed for their wild Coassack dancing which adds much to the interest of their pro grams. This choir was founded in Prague in 1926 and prior to this season has given around 4,000 con certs in all parts of the world. This will make the choir’s second sea son in America and they are al ready so heavily booked that the hold date is necessary in order to secure them. Other artists to fill out a well rounded program are under con sideration but final selection is left until the close of the membership listing, in order that the fullest possible budget may be utilized. Burton Morris of the New York office, who headed up the mem bership week last year will again be in Wilmington, arriving Monday to take active charge, with Miss Mary B. Williams as local chair man and many interested work ers. E. H. Munson is president of the local association, with W. G. Robertson as secretary and treas urer. Mrs. J. B. Fenley heads the Artist Selection committee, made up,of competent musicians of the city. Membership week will start Mon day, October 14 with a luncheon meeting in St. John’s Episcopal parish house at which time active workers will get their renewal cards and other material. Immedi ately following this meeting head quarters will be opened in the Wil mington Furniture company, where two special telephones will be installed and a headquarters staff will be in charge throughout the week. Active workers are wel comed and anyone interested is requested to get in touch with any of the above officers or to call in at headquarters. 1 Your Age Is A Secret Just Not Worth Keeping, Millett Declares BY RUTH MILLETT It’s a mistake for a woman to refuse to tell her age—for several reasons. To begin with, the very fact that she has grown coy about her age is positive proof that she is older than she would like to be. Then, too, an attempt at con cealment makes age seem a shameful secret. Also, as long as a woman refuses to tell her age, all her friends speculate on it. Her secrecy be comes a challenge, and friends piece dates together in the avid manner of a person working a cross-word puzzle. And last, but not least, it doesn’t necessarily follow that if a woman refuses to tell her age, her friends will underestimate it. Their guess may add five years to the actual figure. Funny that never occurs to women. * « * Don’t Make Age Seem Important The best plan is to be casual and off-hand about your age. If anyone so much as hints that your age might be a very interesting fact— tell it. And don’t—unless you are a bet ter liar than most people—subtract five years from it. If you subtract five, your friends will probably doubt you to the extent of adding ten. you don’t want your age to become the most discussed thing about you among your friends— let them knw how old you are. Then they can forget your age and speculate on someone else’s. Nobody’s age is interesting—once it is known. 1 DYKSTRA MAY ACCEPT DRAFT SERVICE POST Special Meeting Of The University Of Wisconsin Regents Called For Today Madison, Wis., Oct. 11.—Iff)—A A special meeting of the University of Wisconsin regents, called foi tomorrow, lent emphasis today tc reports that President Clarenct A Dvkstra would accept the pos' perienced the heart aches anc fears of those days, those ema tions London and other Europeai cities are experiencing now. “Hell’! Angels” should be seen by ev erybody for the awakening it brings to the necessities of to day’s preparedness program tha we may never go through wha we did in that two year penoc back twenty years ago. The film is a re-make to be sure, but a most excellent re make and this reviewer who sav ‘'Hell’s Angels” in its origina form states emphatically tha' nothing of the mighty drama anc reality has been lost in the re make but to the contrary he be lieves the dramatic values navi been improved. “Red Ryder,” Movietone Njw; and “Young America Flies” maki up an excellent accompanying program for the Royal Varieties. . las head of the federal selective service. Dykstra returned today from Washington where President Roosevelt offered him the posi tion. He said he wished to confer with the university board and the call for the special meeting fol lowed. 3 INVASION WEATHER DOVER, England Oct. 11.—(jW— The Strait of Dover was calm as a mill pond tonight. A gentle northeasterly breeze blew off shore. The moon shone down from a cloudless sky but a mist hung over the sea. 3 PENSION COMMISSION APPOINTED BY HOEY Group Will Consider Retirement And Old Age Payments For County, City Worker* RALEIGH, Oct. 11.—<A>>—Gover nor Hoey today appointed six county and municipal officials as member* of a commission to consider retire ment and old age pension plans for county and city employes. Three other members will serv* ex officio under terms of a 1939 law. They are Attorney General Harry McMullan, Insurance Commissioner Dan C. Boney, and Patrick Healy, Jr., executive secretary of the North Carolina League of Municipalities. The governor appointed Mayor Harry S. Woodson, of Shelby, and C. S. Vinson, county auditor in Hali fax, for one-year terms; Mayor Gra ham H. Andrews, of Raleigh, and D. Linn Bernhardt, chairman of tha Rowan county board of commis sioners, two years; and Pat M. Bur dette, Asheville city manager, and Ray C. Galloway, assistant super intendent of the Charlotte water works department, three years. French Food Situation Nearing *Critical Point* VICHY, France, Oct. 11.—Ml— The food situation in France is approaching a "critical point" un legs supplementary shipments can be received from abroad, Agricul ture Minister-' Pierre Caziot told the nation in a radio braodcast today. Greatly reduced grain and sugar crops and a lack of fats, oils and meat foreshadow a se vere winter for the French unless new shipments can pass the Brit ish blockade, he declared. 3 n?rvous headaches, take 1 See how 'rnH if fJst because it’s liquid. I ''■axed „quJckIy head cleflr», nerves are I 'actions „„d ZL1 f”1 ataadier. Follow di- I “ na on lflbel. 10c, 30c, 60c sises. I riddle-age: WOMEN ts] ADVICE! Are you get* 1)0 you?Si?a?& Bnd NERVOUS? d*zzy°snonao it°}. nSrShra' weakening T' sPens? THEN LISTEN: femafe fn?Sftoms often result from tcidav nni15tl,0Ilal disorders. So start vagetabu J?ke Lydia E. Plnkham’s years pit Compound. For over 60 helneri tinkham’s Compound has auririf, ;fi2,U8antis of grateful women hpiCp., mfflcult days. Plnkham’s has lessen\>?aim unstrung nerves and ®aip f,,i8t,r,ess due to annoying fe Lvrt. tlonal "irregularities.’’ ,well woiIiiF11Bln’* Compound is V a worth trying! I ’ ' LAST DAY At 11:15-1:45-4:15 , 6:45-9:15 Feature 20 Minutes Later BROUGHT BACK IN ALL ITS BLAZING GLORY TO THRILL A NEW AUDIENCE AND RE MIND AN OLD OF WHAT CAN HAPPEN HERE. Thrilling Air Spadada : JEAN HARLOW - JAMES HALL BEN LYON • ROYAL VARIETIES • ] “Red Ryder - Movietone News | Mats 20c-Nites 25c plus 3c def tax I I Last Times Today! Shows 10:50-12:47-2:55-5:03-7:11-9:19 Features 10:50-12:58-3:06-5:14 7:22-9:30 Ablaze with the glorious triumph of an unconquer able love! From Elizabeth Page's Best Seller, “The Tree of Liberty” Read the Classified Ads Last Times Today EXTRA Buster Keaton Comedy ‘TAMING OF THE SNOOD” & “WINNERS OF THE WEST” At 11-12-1:35-3:10-4:45-6:20 _7:55-9:30_ HOLIDAY Closed TODAY Will Be Open 5:30 P. M. to 9 P. M. BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES rNotmng to it oy uagar iviarim (WDVStK, V\\S\Nt\ V'ERMVS. 'a.'S.^.Vi I CfsVS-SKj' fsV\- 'OKX OVi KCCOOViT Of J v«. ts vi\v voo w=> f fk.v\ tOVP S\V\ P>Ot Nu. 1 WJ. WsVSVtO "too too \KlfW=> ' J^<=> VCttP Q.ON'cX NfV We^t* (vV^WOVi^.