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Carteret County news-times. (Beaufort and Morehead City, N.C.) 1948-current, March 14, 1958, SECTION TWO, Page 2, Image 8

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Crossword Puzzle ACROSS J. Allow 4. Charge 7. Drive away 12. Beasts 14. Yawning 15. Green gem 18. Water wheel 17. Angered 18. Chop 20. Pouch X{. Grow drowiy 22. Engaged 24. Unexploded shell 28. Oar mutual uncle 27. Previously 29. Thin cotton fabric 32. Shrew 33. Biblical mountain 33. Swine 38. Mufflin 37. Of the nose 39. Hindu cymbals 42. Cat'a cry 44. Pale 43. Sp. painter 4?. Kind of grape 41. Pope's palace 60. Old womanish 51. Descendant of Esau 51 Sheets of glass 53. Carpenter's tool 54. Twice Ave UM3 flHtfOH WI3JS uau atiue?L-! aura ataman HHRHaBn bhhh raonns HMUHUtJIS i.lWHfili ou Mi^Lin^ nasi: a;iu annan (iiuii aaau pjRtiao hi BEiaas saEHnap BPtara Bona HBiiraPSH nnnKc aran hqoqhb srai^ 3hk wcana qqsi Solution la Tmdtjr'i Punic DOWN 1. Rabbit 2. January: Sp. S. Weary 4 Hobby 5. Hebrew word lor God (. Compound ether 7. Operated 8. Selves 9. Seeming contradiction 10. Gourmet 11. Meadow 13. Among 19. Gossamer fabric 22. Biblical character 23. Demon 29. Haunt 24. Gentleman 28. Tropical fruit 29. Droop 30. Kind of violin SI. Small bak ing dish 34. Make leather 95. Dish of soaked bread 38. Rescucs 39. Silent to. Winged 41. Flaxen cloth 43. Welt 45. Faint 46. Faucet 47. Affirmative 49. Draw Romance, Action Featured In Movie, Saddle the Wind Robert Taylor and Julie London share top billing in Saddle the Wind, scheduled to play Sunday through Tuesday at the City Thea tre. The story tells of two brothers who come into conflict on two scores: first, when the older bro ther (Robert Taylor) attempts to suppress the trigger-happy vio lence of John Cassavetes in run ning off squatters on their cattle ranch; second, when both brothers fall in love with dance-hall girl Julie London. Playing Sunday through Wed nesday at the Morehead Theatre will be The Missouri Traveler, starring Brandon Wilde. Essentially, The Missouri Tra veler Is a heart-warming story, richly spiced with humor, o f a small Misosuri town and its people, just before America's entry into World War I with its caUlvtie fo fluence upon American life. It Is also the inspiring story of a fine 14-year-old boy, a runaway from an orphanage whose struggle to become a farmer and to earn his own way, as pictured in heart rendered fashion, profoundly af fects the lives of a number of peo ple in the community of 1500 souls. His arrival in Delphi, Mo., sets off a chain reaction of happenings which turn the place upside down, giving it its greatest excitement since the Spanish-American War. Paths of Glory will play the last One-to-One Formula Makes Strong Coffee Hominy, Okla. (AP)? Fellow Ma sons aren't sure they're to let J. H. Jacobs do any more cooking at their meetings. He made the coffee, which tuned out a little strong. After several gulp* ai.d screams mem bers found Jacobs' formula was a pound of coffee to a gallon of water. three days of the week at the Morehead. Kirk Douglas is cast as a colonel in a battle-weary battalion whose troops are given the impossible task of capturing a German strong hold on the Western Front in 1915. When they wither under the Ger man firepower, the French Gen eral (George Macready) orders that three men be selected and court-martialed as disciplinary ex amples for the rest of the men. Douglas is abhorred at the ac tion, and elects to defend them at the trial. Henry Fonda and Lee J. Cobb will star in 12 Angry Men Wednes day and Thursday at the City. A double feature program is set for Friday and Saturday. Brian Donlevy stars in one feature, Es cape . from Red Rock. Richard Eyer%tars in the second novie, The tavisiblc Doy. Horn* Pwnon?tra*ion Nrw This is Month to Lfit Eggs Brighten Meals By FLOY G. GARNER " Home Agent "Eggs Are Right ? Morning, Noon or Night" is more than * slogan for March Egg Month. They can be served at any meal of the day? to home folks and company. Get over the habit of thinking of them only as a break fast food. Use them in main dishes, in combination with vegetables, as a salad, or in sandwiches, sauces, salad dressings and des serts. Spring is the traditional time to go on a diet. Back in the good old u aya, u was sui phur and molas ses .. . Now In every popular magazine you read a different theory about I what you should | eat . . . But one ^ thing that all the scientists Floy G. Garner and nutritionists agree upon is that we all should cat a properly bal anced diet, not too much and not too little. To a man they all agree that we should eat better breakfasts . . . breakfasts that contain a fair share of our day's ration of pro tein . . . complete protein, such as we find in Nature's little master piece?the Egg. So, If you want to feel better and look better . . . whether you want to shed a few pounds or add a few curves . . the Poultry and Egg National Board reminds you to start the day right with a pro per breakfast of fruit, eggs, toast and milk, with tea or coffce if you wish. Breakfast built around eggs is recommended as a "tone-up" for health at any time, but particu larly at this end-of-winter season. Besides it's both the flush produc tion season and National Egg Month? an excellent time to en joy the abundance of high quality eggs. Do you have a finicky eater in your house ... a small child who must be tempted? Here are a cou ple of suggestions from the Poul try and Egg National Board to make it easier for you to get your child to eat that egg a day which nutritionists say the small child should have. Beat the egg with, a liWs.TOjlk and then whip, with butter, itrto a hot mashed potato. dren love it. Used as a border G&W SEVEN STAR $950 U POT G?W SEVEN STAR ******* this product Aire K NEUTRAL SPIRITS PEORIA, ILLINOIS. around other vegetables or meat or arranged in mounds, then oven browned to a golden color, thii is known on the finest tables at Duchess Potatoes. Pound for pound, eggs are one of the best protein buys in the market. A dozen large eggs must weigh at least 24 ounces (a pound and a half), according to the United States Department of Ag riculture. The protein of eggs is so superior that it is used by scien tists as a standard to measure the proteins from other sources. Eggs contain Vitamin A, which makes us see well, the Vitamin B complex, which puts verve in our nerves, and Vitamin D and phos phorous which team up with cal cium to build sturdy bones and teeth. Eggs excel among foods because they can be cooked so many ways, so quickly and tastily, and they are low in calories and high ' in appetite satisfaction. This is a real boon to the many people who are dieting (as so many are this spring) because eggs arc both good eating and good nutrition . . . and a top value in today's market. With hard-cooked eggs on hand in your refrigerator, your meal is half prepared. Everyone can learn to cook eggs m that they retain their flavor, tenderness and at tractiveness if a few simple rules are followed. As a reminder, the most important rule is to cook eggs at low to moderate tempera tures. There are two recommend ed methods for hardeooking what are sometimes called "hard boiled" eggs. CoM Water Method: Cover eggs in pan with water to come at least 1 inch above the eggs. Bring rap idly to boiling. Turn off heat, cov er and let stand for 15-20 minutes. Cool promptly and thoroughly in cold water. This makes the shells easier to remove and helps pre vent dark surface on yolks. Boiling Water Method: Bring wa ter in pan to rapid boiling, using enough water to come at least one inch above the eggs. To avoid cracked shells, place refrigerator cold eggs first in a bowl or sep arate pan of warm water. Trans fer eggs to boiling water with spoon, deduce heat to keep water below simmering and hold 20 min utes. Cool promptly and thorough ly in cold water. Some menu suggestions and re cipes using hard-cooked eggs. Speedy Casserole: Quarter hard cooked eggs into greased, shallow casserole. Cover with condensed Cream of Mushroom Soup. Sprinkle with buttered bread crumbs or grated American cheese. Bake un covered in 425 degree F. oven about 10 minutes or until bubbly. Serve with rice. Salad Dressing 3 hard-cooked eggs, sieved 6 tablespoons salad oil 2 tablespoons white vinegar TOorehead "TRULY CARTERET'S FINEST THEATRE" Box Of f ic? Opens Daily at 12:30 P.M. LAST TWO DAYS ? FRIDAY - SATURDAY COLOSSUS OF SHOCK F RS ' % GINA LOLLOBRIGIDA F ANTHONY QUINN ? thE hunchback or NOTRE DAME Cl'Slt=rvi?ScOPE TECHNICOLOR HUNCHBACK NOTRE IMME ? STARTS SUNDAY One great big happy LAKMYAL ot tun! MONTGOMERY CLlFi ELIZABETH TAYLOR EVA MARiE SAINT RAINTREE COUNTY 2 tablespoons lemon juice 3 tablespoon* minced onion % teaspoon ground black pepper K teaspoon crushed oregano % teaspoon salt % teaspoon sugar Combine all ingredients and beat with rotary beater until blended or use electrical blender. Especial ly good on salad greehs. Speed, speed, speed and still more speed. Americans are known to be speed maniacs. Even when it comes to cooking and eating . . . everything today seems to be pre prepared, packaged ready to heat and eat . . . all to save minutes, seconds ... but all this usually costs extra money and the risk of lost nutrients. Not so with the egg? it has come ready to heat and eat since ear liest times, and there's no extra charge for its pre-packaging. And speaking of the "packaging" of the egg . . . shell color may vary from white to deep brown. Color is a breed characteristic. Shell color does not affect the flavor, the nutritive value or cook ing performance. Neither is It ? guide to yolk color. There is no advantage to the consumer to pay more for brown or white eggs of the same quality and size. Dark colored yolks do not signify poor quality but indicate that the pro ducing hen has been fed lots of greens and yellow corn. March 11 ? Mr. ind Mrs. Melvin Morris and Mrs. Eva Morris and daughter, Kathy, of Atlantic, visit ed her sister. Mrs. Nannie J. Pitt man, Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Gaston Hill and children spent the weekend at At lantic with his mother, Mrs. Julia Hill, and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Elijah Dixon went to Norfolk Sunday to see their son, James. He had an operation. Hope he will soon be better. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Fulcher and children of Baltimore spent Saturday evening with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Monnie Norman. Mr. and Mrs. Tinker Wallace and baby of New Bern spent the weekend with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Luke Lewis and Mr. and Mrs. Rone Wallace. Mrs. Mary Pittman visited Mrs. Thelma Pittman Saturday after noon. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Courtney of Russells Creek spent Sunday with her mother, Mrs. Ruth Eubanks. Miss Betty Norman spent Satur day night with Miss Marsha Hill. Mr. George Wallace spent Sun "THE SHOWPLACE OF CARTERET COUNTY" BIGGEST DOUBLE FEATURE EVER . . . FRIDAY AND SATURDAY ? STARTS SUNDAY H rot hers With Guns Who ? S day afternoon with hli sixter, Mrs. Ivey Pittman. Iva Marie Pittman U over the meaalea and it back in school. Mr. and Mr>. John Wallace visit-,, ed Mr. and Mrs. Rone Wallace Fri day night Mr. Monnie Norman went to Beaufort to see at eye specialist to have glasses fitted. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Wallace of Beaufort spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Cannon. The Rev. Charlie Rice of New Bern filled his regulsr appointment here Sunday morning and Sunday night. i . Boy Advertises Mouse '$1 Cash or Will Trade' Milwaukee (AP)? The Milwaukee Sentinel, which annually runs free classified ads for children, re ceived this one from a 10-year old boy: "Pet mouse, cute, adorable, pret- ' ty, champacne color. $1 cash or will trade." Beaufort Last Time* Today Saturday ? Double Feature UNDER FIRE A MMLtCCM PICTUM -PLUS Sun. ? Mon. ? Tue*. NTV1CII Off W- Kl MTTMS tfCltM MOfTILtlfl iiim ten ?imn mku ? ma uiiu r - ? 1 wmctl If KtiCTM IV _ IMS I WUIII G0EI7 JOSHWLOM OAKY DOAKS (R?cd Across, Loft to Right) Swift Reform ^ATf AU> XBKCORHV HAVE TWO ICOWIUIGRS iSaLCAmeJ AMD HOW, on the arm sneer 1Mb MOAT S' 10 '"ESS?' VOU-HE r RUiMT, j ?^?.?5haw| USUBPA THROWe.'i W"Cl , a ' ? BUT I'VE CMAMGCD MV UIWD.' I I DOM*T WAMTy '?TOM, I, AKIkJtS! EMOUTME? IU. NEVM r 6fT ME , JOB BACK/ ItXJB MAJESTY, SMALL t Pino out \f -rue castle guard massed tuc SCOUNDRELS WE r? ? ? ? PUT OUT or "WE J* HA/ Wg ? ^ STARTED SOMe SPRIMC CLEANING OAKV/ ' (l? mr S> ? M/ * M AMD J KNOW J the castle GUARD WILL J FINISH THE JOB/ ?BUT I'M -jOIH? TO Make siwe--/^

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