For Your Labor Day Picnic MARSHMALLOWS Metosweet, Delicious |||. Huffy White, Lge. 14-oi. Bag I # Feed Web, Faney Pimento stoma, 5*ac» RoMseratar Jet .». • PICKLES O.K. Brand Sweet Mfaed, Ml Quart Jars 3" $ 1 3-$l SALAD DRESSING Etna Smooth and Creamy, PuH Quart Jar 29' PORK and BEANS 3 f " 49c Van Gamp's Famous No. 2 UH-ot.) eoes...... laclr-fo-Selioof Assej**»nent of Geotiat, Your Ghoie* Pkg. CRAYOLAS For Your School Youngjtar* ft 15c HEINZ ©Mil Saue* 39c tt-e* Bottle HiINZ Strained Baby Fobck CRISCO Homogenized Slior+enln? & 95e Splc & Span Cleanser I-Lb. Plcg. 29c Giant AA. Plcg. OYC DUZ Does Everything" 34c Large Pkg. Med. Bart IVORY Soap, I* Floa+t 2 19c ZEST Now Saodorizor Toilet Soap 2 29c Reg. Ban Extra Vahes for You VELVEETA Kroff s Cheese Spread, 2-Lk Leaf COOKIES 79' Vtsta Pcm Fresh, Assorted SWMIWICI|| 2"Lb* Botj • • • • < 49< PEANUT BUTTER 49< Una, Smooth and Creamy, economy Site 24-ei. Jar .. So Good You'll Want to Pick It Up in Your Fingers • . and the Etiquet Book Says — "Go Ahead" FRYING CHICKENS Fancy Fresh, Gut Up and Ready for the Fan, Lb Armour's Star Reedy to Eat, 22-24 Lb. Average a* 39< Wfcote.or Strtt Portion, lb. SHOP fa a* LONG miKlMO Yew Hinky Dinky Store WILL BE CLOSED MONDAY, SEPT. 2 LABOR DAY 49 e .S* 89 c r~ 39 c Cudahy Canned Hams, 3 'A -Lb. Con, 3.3* SIRLOIN STEAK VJ e-Lb. Can 5.29 U.S.D.A. Choice Cernfed , E.V.T., Lb :. 89c BEEF ROAST SftS ».T ?Ur .^..39c GROUND BEEF tt£X!£!r Cudahy's Skinless Cudohy's Puritan, Whole or Half WIENERS CANADIAN BACON u 89c- Ta Center Piece or Sliced. Lb. 99e 5AU2>AVjfc Lb Arm Cut, JA. I.V.T., Lb. i tTC 3 Lb » $ 1 $i 49c 2Vj-Lb. Bag.. BREAD Hinky Dinky's King Size inriehea White, Frethly Baked from Finest Ingredients Lge. 24-oe. Loaf 21 JELLIES Food Club Pure Strawberry, Blackberry or Currant Jelly 9-ei. Jars 4$] GRAPE JAM tverbett Pure, 20-ei. Jar 29' ANGEL FOOD CAKES Freshly Baked SpeciaHy for You So Light — Delicious, Made With Hinky Dinky's Famous 13-Egg Recipe, Ea. . 39 Top Frost Sliced Northwestern STRAWBERRIES^..... 29c 10c Top Frost Fresh Frozen LEMONADE c« ... 12-ei. Can 19c Top Frost Fresh Frozen ORANGE JUICE . 7<$1 POTATOES PRUNES PEARS 1 Colo. Washed Red Triumph Large Size "A" Utility, 10-Lb. Bag ... 35 C 50-Lb. Mesh Window (When Pkd.). «39 U. S. No. 1 Washington Italian, Finest for Canning or Freezing, 12-Lb. Lug . $159 Colorado Mountain Grown BarHett, Why Not Can Cf QQ the Best? Every Pear «F • " Selected and Wrapped, 16-Lb. Lug ORANGES Fancy California Sweet Juicy .4 Cc Valencia, 4-Lb. Cello Bag *tD YELLOW ONIONS U. S. No. 1 Colorado Sweet Spanish, Lb. . 5c MIXING BOWLS Perfeet for Portable Mlxen, flti mo»t itandard mixeri. Made of heat-resistant Glasbake Ovenware to you can bake casseroles and special dishes right in bowls. Large bowl perfect for «erving spaghetti. 3-Ot. Size Reg. 1.50 Hinky Dinky's Candy Corner for Your Sweet Tooth Fresh and Delicious 27c 39c 29c GIANT JELL GUM DROPS JSTSft.' PEANUT BLOSSOM KISSES fifi. STARLIGHT MINT KISSES • lQi/^-oz. Bag, Melosweet Mint LOZENGES *~ Melosweet Bag 29c JELLY BEANS 29c ICE CREAM Dartmouth Vanilla, Chocolate or jwberry, ial. Gorton... 49 C SUGAR Pure Granulated Beet 104b. QQ Bag 07G Etna Margarine l-lb. Carton 19c PARD Swift's Dog Food A Treat for Your Pet I -Lb. Gens 3 - 47< DURKEE'S SPICES 14c Whole' DILL SEED 2-ez. Meg. Mixed Pickling Spices if >.«.p<« .17c Timet Hereld, Cei-reft km Thursday, Aug. 29, 19ST TOP VALUES PLUS TOP VALUE STAMPS FOR YOU Meat, Fresh Fruit and Vegetable Prices Effective thru Sat., Aug. 31. All ether prices effective thru Wed., Sept. 4. We reserve the right te limit quantities. Biggest Step In Career for NatolieWood By HAL BOYLE SGHROON LAKE. N.Y. Ufc- Natalie Wood, the darling of the bobby sox set, is approaching one of the younger generation's greatest crossroads — in less than a year she'll be 20. The gal's ready. She feels It's about time people quit calling her "the teen-ager's teen-ager." "It has been very nice to be called that," she remarked, "but I never knew exactly what it meant." In 30 Films Natalie, who has played in some i 30 films since she was 4, became the Sarah Bernhardt of the juvenile fans by appearing with the late James Dean In "Rebel Without a Cause." She now is taking the biggest step of her career in the title role of "Marjorie Morningstar," " a dramatization of Herman Wouk's best-selling novel. She has abandoned her familiar 'pixie" haircut, which looked as if it had been nibbled off by a mouse j maddened by too many pep pills, | and now wears her hair in a "soft I page boy fluff." Whatever that is, it's an improvement. The outdoor scenes of the movie are now being shot at Scaroon Manor here, the famous Adirondacks resort. To 800 curious guests, however, the filming of Marjorie Moringstar's adventures are less gripping than the real life boy-meets-girl drama, "Will Bob win Natalie?" Bob is Robert J. Wagner, a tall handsome young actor who seems to be making an all-out campaign to make Miss WooH Mrs. Wagner. To film fans too old for jacks and too young for Clark Gable, this is the greatest romance of i the 20th century. At least for the i moment. Wagner, who isn't in the film, haunts the set all day and is definitely in the picture 1 as soon as : the cameras cease grinding. After work he and Natalie, who is chaperoned by her mother and young sister, Lana, are as close as two ^ holes in a Swiss cheese. As they sipped a beer together the other evening, watching a fading sun turn the mountains into pink-tinged purple pyramids, Natalie talked of her future. I want two children, a boy and a girl," shesaid, "but as to exactly when rll marry—" she hesitated, and glanced self-consciously over at Wagner, who said nothing. "There is so much yet I want to : do in this business. There is no end to how far you can go if yon ^ handle yourself properly. I think ' eventually I'd like to go into the production end." Everything She Wants 'But right now I have everything I want," continued Natalie. "I'm happy. Bob has a boat, and we spend every spare moment we can on it. That's the life. If I could retire right now, I'd like to live on i a boat." 'Yeah," said Bob. "At 4 a.m. I get this tomato up. It's like moving a train. But she's good. She can do anything on a boat." "I hate big boring parties with people talking about nothing," she said. "I am realizing more and more how rare privacy is. It's | harder and harder for R.J."—as ! she calls Bob—'and me to be alone." Before her 20th birthday Natalie has learned the price of prominence. Robert Wiebers Enrolls at Ames (Time* Herald .N>w§ Srrrlee) WESTSIDE - Robert Wiebers will leave for Iowa State College in Ames Sept. 17, where he has enrolled as a pre-veterinary student. Sunday afternoon, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Kuhse and Terry of Spirit I Lake and Mr. and Mrs. Dexter Johnson visited • in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Luetje. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Davis and family of Turin were dinner guests Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Willis Petersen. Reynold Hagge and Henry Hagge spent Monday in Omaha. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Noack returned Sunday after a week's vacation at the lakes in Minnesota. Mary Lou spent the week in the Henry Peters home at Manning. Saturday evening visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Arlo Gottsch and daugh- i ters were Mr. and Mis. John Oeser, Cheryl and Gregory. It was the second birthday anniversary of Kathy Gottsch. Fred Branning, who is stationed with the Air Force in Texas, is home for a furlough. He will report at Florida for further training. He was met in Omaha by Robert Wiebers. Dr. and Mrs. F. C. Meehan and daughter of Corpus Christi, Tex,, visited Tuesday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Meehan and family. Dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Killeen and «L o r e n were Mr, and Mrs, Bernard Kane of Oakland, Mr. and Mrs, Charlos L. Killeen, Joleon, Joyce and Steven of Churdan, Afternoon additional visitors were Mr,, and Mvs. Eldore Killeen, Pat and Richard of Sac. City and-Mr, and Mrs. Mel-" vln Killeen Sr, and children, Donna- Mae/and '.Robert, of Rlngston, Dinner guests Sunday evening in the home of Mr. and Mrs. W.W, Strathman and children were Mrs. Hilda Kruse and her son, Robert Kruse, of • Los Angeles, Calif.
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