Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 20, 1959 · Page 8
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 20, 1959
Page 8
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Soldier Held By Czechs to Be Released WASHINGTON -AT- — r-cH-ho- <!o\ ,-)ki;i has nolifipd Hir State Or p.irtnii'iit it uill iTlensr .lohn F Kennedy, an \mcrican solriipr arrested and tried for border violation in 1'ViR KennM\. of Philadelphia. Pa hr.s bom in r-rrh custody since Aue I'M li^s He 1 «.is sonlonrcd to 14 months m prison His tprm expires next Saturday Oci'h authorities notified Ihr (' ? Fmhassy in rra.eue that Krnnrdy would be released Of finals here «nid thrv understood Kennedy would hp taken by the Czechs to some point of Ihr (ier m.-m-rrorh border and rrlpaspd then- With Kennedy's release, one other American soldier and a I' S civilian \vill remain in Oeeh pris on? Thr soldier is Andrew A Frllnchard. N'pkoosn. Wis , who v as sentenced in Aueusl 1P5R b\ a i.'ommuniM rmirt in Filsen !o !\vo >« impnsonmonl for border violntmn. The civilian is .laro- ;ir,r Z'^tera. arrested in 1049 and cen'encod to 18 years for pspio- Konnedy was picked up by' C.-rch border guards tocelhor : uith Fvt. Colp Voungert, Detroit. | Mich The Slate Department said shortly after (heir disappearance that the two became intoxicated in \\Viden. a German town near the fr.och border on the evening of An2 ".". 1PS8. The soldiers took s taxieab and the driver reported them disappearing in the direction of the border. Voungert was released earlier. Daily Record 8 Time* Herald, Carroll, la. Tuesday, Oct. 20, 1959 JUSTICE COURT Traffic Fine— ; passing. t * $10 and costs, improper j Is 102 Ibs 13.75: mixed 2-3 and ! .ls 230-280 Ibs 13.00-13.35; several San Diego. |]o|s ,. 2 anrf 2s 230-250 Ibs 13.35- COURTHOUSE I Now Vehicles Registered— 13.50; 50 head lot 1-2 247 Ibs 13.60; Deaths, Funerals 4 Killed as Jet Airliner Plunges EVERETT, Wash. 'AP> - A Boeing 707 intermediate jetliner. O f Mt. Carmel Church, Mt. Car- j Burial will be in Our Lady of three engines torn loose in test j mel. for Charles Bernholtz. 66, who Mt Carmel Cemetery with mili- small volume mixed 1-3 180 - 195 ( maneuvers and trailing flames.Idied at his farm home 11:30 a.mJ tary rites in charge 'of Maurice Ibs 12.75-13.50; mixed grade 1 - 3 crashed on a river sand bar ' Monday. The Rev. O. W. Koester: Dunn p os t N O 7 American Le- 300-400 In sows 1150-12.50: a few , northeast W here Monday. Four -=•• <•- ' CHARLES BERNHOLTZ j day. The rosary, led by Fr. Koes- Requiem mass will be read at ter, will be recited at 8 p.m. Tues- 0:30 a.m. Wednesday at Our Lady day. Maurice B. Nurse. Carroll, i hpari linde r 300 Ibs 12.75; most 2- of tne , .,f'* ht aboard apparently Chevrolel; Lawrence E. Nielsen. Glidden. Fontiac; Janice A. Abbe, Carroll. Ford: and William Schracder, Carroll, Plymouth. 3 425-550 Ihs 1050-11.50. Cattle R.OOO; calves 100; slaugh- were killed. An unidentified body was recovered by rescuers who worked Real Estate Transfers- Thomas Family Trust by Bessie L. and G. Smith Thomas to Earl n, 1™l/T C !f f^rV^ *' Block 47, Third Addition to Carroll. . . . ._ . t . v»/>^i^.vj t.ij i cov-vici o win* w wi i\cu ter steers and heifers steady o jla|e , nto thfi pj h( searchj the 25 lower, a load of prime 1.225 Ib swift . flowin g rjv ; r and , ts * ood . will conduct the services. Friends may call at the Sharp: i gion, of Carroll. Funeral Home after 2 p.m. Tues- Mr. Bernholtz died of a heart prime 1 slaughter steers 29.00: a few loads of high choirp and mixed choice and prime 1,075-1.260 Ibs 2R.25; most choice steers 26.50 - 28.00: load lots choice over 1.200 Ibs 27.75-28.00. often carrying an end of prime: good to low choice 24.50- . Earl V. and Frances Connors to 7 fi .25; two loads mixed choice and Thomas Family Trust. Lot 7,! p nm p 075-1.000 Ib heifers 26.50; Block 6. First Addition to Carroll P0 od to high choice 23.50-26.00; Clara and Maurice J. Nurse to ,,tj]j| V and standard 17.50-23.00; Robert and Joan Badding. part of utility and commercial cows Out Lot "D" Heim's Addition to Carroll. Mrs. John Koski Visits at Arcadia (Ttmpt Herald .Vcws Service* ARCADIA — Mrs. John Koski, the former Betty Grimsman, St. Paul. Minn., spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Harry Grimsman and family. Sunday a family party was held in her honor at the home of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. George Grimsman. Also attending were Mr. and Mrs. Loren Anncar. Perry; Mr. and Mrs. Claus Huisenga and family, Breda; Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Huisenga and family, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Grimsman and family. ONE-MAN . . . This is not a one-man submarine, or a one- man missile. It's n nnr-man plane, the Air Force's F-105 fighter-bomber. Maj. James E. Bean climbs aboard at Elgin Air Force Base. Fla. The ship has a lop speed of about 1,400 ni.p.h. and can rarry bombs and missiles of all types. 4 Indicted For Congress Contempt WASHINGTON fAP>— A federal ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions— Duane D. Pudenz. Carroll 14.25-18.00; canners and cutters 12.00-16.00: a few shelly canners down to 10.00; utility and commercial bulls in.00 -21.75; a few pood and choice vealers 31.003200; most standard and good Mary Frances Killeen. Westside 25.00-30.00; cull and utility 15.00- Pearl Eileen Peters, Manning Mrs. Lcnus J. Sievers, Breda Mrs. LaVern Sclnvery, Vail Johnnie K. Davis. Coon Rapids Ellen Louise Lauridsen, Scranton Dismissals- John M. Peterson. Carroll Mrs. Lewis B. Larson, Lake View Chris H. Bauer, Auburn Dale D. Taggart, Jefferson Jean Marie Broich. Carroll Mrs. Dwight W. Simpson, Sac City Births— 24.00; mixed good and choice 880 In feeding steers 26.00; good 8751,000 Ib feeding steers 24.50-25.00; good 418 Ib stock heifers calves 27.00. Sheep 1,000; slaughter lambs and ewes steady: bulk good and choice 85-110 Ib wooled slaughter lambs 19.00-21.00; around 60 head choice 90-100 Ibs 22.00; a few utility and good 14.00-19.00: two decks mixed good and choice 9092 Ib shorn lambs with No. I pelts ed banks under the glow of emergency searchlights. Witnesses said one engine of the plane, on a test flight for Braniff International Airways, fell in flames as the pilot tried to reach a pasture 200 yards from the crash site. After talking to sucvivors, Boeing said three engines on the five million dollar plane were torn loose because of misapplication of controls during a violent maneuver at 12,000 feet. The company said its pilot, Russell H. Baum, 32, of Seattle, took over and was attempting a controlled landing with power from the remaining engine. Decorah Man Killed by Tractor DECORAH 'AP> — Osmund .1. Larson. 46, was killed late Monday when the tractor he was driving overturned in a ditch along a county road about 14 miles northeast of here. Larson was returning to his farm home after repairing fence when the accident occurred. He is survived by his widow and three children. Friendship Club Meets at Westside (Tlmc« Hrrnld NPWK Service) WESTSIDE — The Friendship In addition to Baum, the miss- j Farm Bureau Club met Friday af- ing men are George C. Hagen, 28. i ternoon. Oct. 9 at the home of grand jury today indicted four , M £' an(J0Mr . s : Dickey T ' God ™ n of Coon Rapids, a son. Monday 19.00: cull and utility slaughter ewes 3.00-3.50. wooled men. including two union officials, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schmitz of on charges of contempt of Con- \ Carroll, a son, Monday gress for failing to give information to the Senate rackets investigators last year. The indictments named: Maurice A. Hutcheson of Indianapolis, Ind., president of the AFL-CIO United Brotherhood of Carpenters. William Presser of Cleveland, For MILDNESS Ohio, president of Local 555 and Joint Council 41 of the International Brotherhood of Teamsters. Peter Licavoli of Detroit, reputed leader of the old Detroit "Purple Gang", who was convicted of income tax evasion in May 1958, and sentenced to 2 '/a years. King Edward AMERICA'S LARGEST SELLER Invincible Deluxe 2/1 5« Imperial 6« Cigorillo 5/20< Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 .... $1.87 Corn, No. 2. yellow 'old) 1.05 Corn, No. 2 yellow (new) .95 Oats 61 Chicago Grain These Markets Are Furnished by The Humphrey Grain Company Prev. High Low Clos* Close WHEAT Der. 1984 197'.4 198'i 197% 198% March 203 201% 202% 201*4 199% 199 .184% 183% Mav July CORN Dec. March May July OATS Der. March 200 184 14 109 V4 1971,4 201 % 198 3 i 184 108% Chicago Livestock CHICAGO i AP)—Butcher hogs and sows advanced 25 to 50 cents in an active trade on the Chicago livestock market Tuesday. Mixed grade 2 and 3 and mixed' Dec ' 1 to 3 butchers scaling 190-230 pounds brought $13.15 to $13.40. A small lot of mixed 2s and 2s seal- 114 i/i ' 113'.A 116% 115% 118 Vb 117% 109% 113 % 116 '4 74 <,i 73 y 71 73 .\ 72-, July RYE 74% 74 '4 73 70^ 70% 65 'i 108% 113 115% 117 4 73% 73'i 70 «i 64% Ernest Mark High of New York j n g 240 pounds brought $13.75, the City, editor of Spotlight Publica- top. tions. • Acting Atty. Gen. Lawrence E. March Mav July SOT Nov. Jan. 65% 64'* 135'4 133V* 134% 139 136 5i 138 >/4 13714 136 V4 137% 137 133 13114 132% 132', 213% '212 21R i. 2 216 ••• 133 212% 213 13214 211% 212 In the cattle market slaughter steers and heifers were steady to! Marrh 222 '« 2204 217% 216-^ Walsh, who announced the indict-1 25 cents lower. Price slaughter i LAKD ments, said each of the defendants steers sold for $29. the top, and i had been subpoenaed to testify before the Select 'Committee to Investigate on Improper Activities in Labor-Management Relations. LOSES FINGER TIP Duane D. Pudenz of Carroll, 22, caught his right hand in a corn picker, resulting in the loss of the high choice and prime for $28.25.' Jan! Most choice steers brought $26.5Q j 8.35 9.15 9.10 8.25 9.05 9.05 2211/4 221% 8.32 9.05 9.07 216% 220Vi 220% 8.20 9.00 9.00 to $28. CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA) — Hogs 7,500; 25 to 50 higher; mixed grade 2-3 and mixed Is, 2s and 3s 190-230 Ib butchers 13.35 - 13.40, little below 13.25; tip of his little finger on the right' mixed 1-2 and 2s 200-230 Ibs 13.35- hand. He was admitted to St. An- 13.50; several lots Is and mixed thony Hospital at 4:10 p.m. Mon- i-2 200-215 Ibs 13.50-13.60; a 27 day, and will be a patient there a : head lot mixed 1-2 240 Ibs 13.75: ASK COURT ABOLISHED KEOKUK (AP)—A petition was presented to the City Council Mon_day asking that Keokuk's Superior Court, the only one in Iowa, be abolished. If the petition is in order the issue will come up for a Renton, Wash., J. A. Berke and S. Staley. both Braniff employes. The tail section was not damaged in the crash and the survivors had taken refuge there. They were William Huebner of the Federal Aviation Agency at Dallas, Al Krause and Fred Symmank. both with Braniff, and William J. Allsopp. a Boeing pilot from Seattle. They were hospitalized, but were reported not seriously hurt. Mrs. Merle Dial Entertains Card Club (Time* Hcruld NRWS Service) LANESBORO — Mrs. Merle Dial was hostess to the members of the Thursday Club Thursday afternoon at her home. Following a short business meeting, the afternoon was spent with handwork and visiting. Refreshments were served by the hostess at the close of the afternoon. The W.S.C.S. met Wednesday afternoon at Fellowship Hall for their general meeting and guest day. Following the business meeting conducted by the president, Martha Kuebler, the program was given by lola Wegner, Opal Miller and Jean Gemberling from the study book, "There's A Light Upon the Mountain." Guest speaker for the afternoon was Mrs. Marlin, who showed slides and told of the trip she and the Rev. Mr. Marlin had taken to Europe last year. She brought some of their souvenirs. Refreshments were served buffet style, with Martha Kuebler and Mardelle Hancock pouring coffee. Mrs. Vcrle Massman. Mrs. Robert Kracht, president, opened the meeting by reading a poem, "The Farmer Feeds Them All." condition. He had been in faib'ng health for the past several years. He was born Dec. 13, 1892, at Mt. Marmel, the son of John and Mary Bernholtz. He spent his entire life on the farm five miles north and one-fourth mile east of Carroll, farming and doing carpenter work until his retirement three years ago. A veteran of World War I, he had served overseas. He was a member of Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Church. He is survived by the following brothers and sisters: J. J. Bernholtz. New Ulm, Minn.; Mrs. Frank (Anna) Waltz, Carroll; Louis Bernholtz. Mt. Carmel, with whom he made his home; Mrs. Mary Lovett. Waterloo; John S. Bernholtz and Tony Bernholtz, Carroll: and Mrs. Louis Heinrichs, Estherville. CLIFFORD H. LYTLE Clifford H. Lytle. 62; Sac City, died at 5:50 a.m. Tuesday at St. Anthony Hospital. He had been admitted Oct. 10. The body was ta- The club health chairman. Mrs. ken to Earber and Ottoman Fu- Reed Dohse, read several articles j neral Home, Sac City. to the group from "Today's) Health." the articles were on MR S- ALLIE C. MORLAN (Times Hernld IS'ewn Service) "Cancer," "One Shot Alergy Pro tection." and "Murmuring! SCRANTON — Funeral services Hearts." A Farm Bureau quiz was for Mi's. Allie C. Morlan, 87. were conducted by Mrs. Verle Massman. Mrs. Robert Kracht reported on the county meeting that she, Mrs. Alice Fleming and Mrs. Verle Massman had attended in September. An item of business was the pen nies for friendship fund. They vo ted to donate $2. The club elected two new officers for two-year terms which will begin the first of January. Elected were Mrs. Wilbur Luetje, president, and Mrs. Hubert Wilken, secretary. They will succeed Mrs. Robert Kracht and Mrs. Alice Fleming. Mrs. Vern Wilken, vice president and Mrs. Harry Sege bart, treasurer, are the ofher two officers. Their terms of office will not expire until next year. Twelve members answered roll call with a washday dinner idea. One guest. Mrs. Clayton Meyer of Odebolt, was also present. After the meeting adjourned, Mrs. Art Schoessler and Mrs. Harry Segebart showed several articles they had learned to make at the county craft, workshop at Denison in September, and' told how they were made. As the group was especially interested in ornamental Christmas trees, plans were made to make (hem at the next meeting which will be Nov. 13 at. the home of Mrs. Wilbur Luetje. The hostess gift was won by Collision Fatal for Anamosa Man, 42 ANAMOSA (AP) - Lewis Law- 1 Mrs ' Rrobert Kracht - Al the conclu - t . ,. M , ,. ^ rence. 42, of near Anamosa was! f' on , of the afternoons program, vote in the Nov 3 election. The I falally injured Monday night in a j lunch was served by the hostess. court, established more than 75 headon collisjon on a , d i day or so. 1 and a 56 head lot closely sorted I where. years ago, handles the same duties as Municipal Courts else- NEW..4 WIDE DOORS, EASY-ENTRY BUILT FOR CHORES STYLED FOR THE GENTRY near Prairieburg, about 14 miles Harrington Family Union at Kenneys northwest of here. Authorities said Lawrence was alone in his car, which was involved in a collision with a car driven by Mrs. Dennis McNamara, also of near Anamosa. Mrs. McNamara was reported in serious condition Tuesday at an Iowa City hospital. Her son, John, 14, was reported in good condition. LOVE THAT BYSTUDEBAKER You've never before known wagon work'n'fun like this j^.Easiest yet to get in and out of, big headroom, seats eight with rear-facing hide-away seat, full-size cargo space-but far shorter outside than the more expensive wagons -^ Turns, parks easily, maneuvers agilely in traffic; smaller (113 inch) wheelbase-a blessing to the long-suffering female family chauffeur Alert, responsive V-8 with great reserve and pulling power; proven most economical of all 8 last Mobilgas Economy Run (or a 6 if \ou prefer) ^> Costs little to own, less to operate, cuts insurance, gas and maintenance expense. Todax's most stylish utilitarian car; quality-built, proven in value and smart as all get out! See it now! Drive it now! It's news! _^» YOUR CHOICE OF SIX STUNNING STYLES-PROVK.N BY 750 MILLION OWNER -DRIVEN MILES. S in Transportation, local taxes, white walls and any othw extras plainly labeled on every car SUPERINTENDENTS MEET Superintendents of the schools in Carroll County are meeting at 2:30 this afternoon at the Manning school. B. G. Halverson, county superintendent, will preside. See it nou>~at YOUR STUDEBAKER DEALER'S William Wide CARROLL MOTOR CO. Hiway 30 West Harold Kienopfel Those who make the worst use of their time are the first to complain of its shortness. R. J. "Bob" DOLEZAL DON'T ARGUE WITH BURGLARS . . . FOR YOUR LIFE'S AT STAKE. A burglary policy will pay for their take. For tht answer to your insurance questions feel free to call me at the Doleial Insurance Agency. Dial 4140. (Times Herrtld NKIVH Service) VAIL — A reunion of the Harrington family was held Sunday at j the John T. Kenney home south of towi. Present on the occasion were Mr. and Mrs. John T. Kenney Sr. and Charles, Mr. and Mrs. .lohn Kenney Jr. and Michael, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Abbott, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Simon and family, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Adams and family, all of Vail; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harrington and family of Spencer; Mr. and Mrs. Roger Harrington and family and Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Harrington and family of Omaha; Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Harrington and son of San Diego, Calif.; Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Gannon and family of Des Moines, and Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Kenney of Pittsburgh, Pa. John Shoemaker of Churdan visited here Wednesday with his son- in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Fitzsimmons, The Get-To-G ether Club met Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Eugene Fitzsimmons with Mary Kenney as co-hostess. Seventeen members were present to answer roll call. Games were played following the business meeting. A lunch was served by the hostess. Mr. and Mrs. John Dieter and Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Beck visited Tuesday with Mrs. Pauline Beck at University Hospital in Iowa City. held Saturday afternoon. Oct. 17 at the Church of Christ here. The Kev. Halsey E. Wakelin, minister ol the Central Christian Church •Jefferson, officiated. Robert Fey, soloist, sang "Does Jesus Care?" and "The Old Rug ged Cross", accompanied by Mrs Robert Jongewaard. Burial, under direction of Huffman's Funeral Home, was in Fair Oak Cemetery, Bristol Township Greene County. Pallbearers were Mrs. Morlan's grandsons: Bill Carpenter, Carl Morlan, Robert Morlan, Richard Morlan, Wayne Morlan and Ronald Strawn. Mrs. Morlan, who lived i n Greene County most of her life and in Scranton and vicinity for I he past 35 years, died Thursday, Oct. 15, after being hospitalized at Clarinda for over a year. RALPH P. SWAN (Time* Hernld New* S^rvlwi) WALL LAKE — Ralph P. Swan, 79, died Oct. 15 at Jefferson following a long illness. He was the father of Mrs. C. D. Mitchell, Wall Lake. Services were held Sunday afternoon at the Slininger Chapel in .'efferson. Attending the services were Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Hoft, Mrs. Pauline Wollesen and Evelyn, Mrs. Agnes Jensen, Mr. and Mrs. Steve Hoft, lone Brown, Wanda Sifford, Mrs. William Freeman, Mr. and Mrs. Pat Shields. Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Willhoite, and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Peterson, Lake View. MRS. LOUISE SHAVER (Times Hernld News 8er»iee> COON RAPIDS - Mrs. Louise Shaver died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Helen Patrick, in Des Moines Tuesday morning. Her msband was a former mayor of Coon Rapids. Funeral arrangements are pend- ng at the Huffman Funeral Chapel here. Castro Again Strikes Out Against U.S. HAVANA fAP>—Prime Minister Fidel Castro declared Monday night that the threat of economia strangulation from abroad is th« least of Cuba's worries. Striking again at one of his favorite targets, the United States, Castro said that if America reduces its Cuban sugar purchases, "this nation will seek other foreign markets." In a speech to the Cuban bank workers union Castro also: Complained of U. S. opposition to his buying jet fighters from Britain: Reopened his attacks on sections of the foreign and domestic press; Lashed out at Dominican Republic Dictator Rafael Trujillo; and Once again cited the possibility of being assassinated. Castro said that if he is killed, there are good reserves to take over the government. He mentioned his brother Raul, sworn in earlier in the day as head of the new Ministry of Armed Forces, and Ernesto Guevara, a leader of the extreme leftist, anti-American wing of Castro's movement. The speech contrasted sharply with the warm welcome Castro gave earlier to the American Society of Travel Agents, holding its annual convention here. He urged the group to forget political propaganda and go all out to promote tourism in Cuba. TO RETIRE SOON WASHINGTON <AP) - Howard E. Houston. 48. a native of Ryan, Iowa, is expected to retire soon from his post as U. S. foreign aid chief in India. Houston holds the rank of minister. He has been deputy director of the International Cooperation Administration mission at New Delhi since January, 1955, and mission chief sine* February, 1957. IN MEMORIAM Charles Bern holt* Mt. Carmel—. A 9* 66 Friends may call at tfi« Sharp Funeral Horn* after 2:00 p. m. Tuesday. Rosary: Tuesday 8:00 p. m. led by Father O. W. Koester Requiem Mass: Wednesday 9:30 a. w. at Our Lady of Mt. CarmeJ Church Officiating: Father O. W. Koester Military Rites: Maurice Dunn Post Am+rteefi Legion Interment: Parish Cemetery. SHARP FUNERAL HOME Serving Carroll 19 Year* For That- Summer Look in Winter, Plant Evergreens Avoid that dreary look with these beautiful specimens: Uprights, Spreaders, Globe Types. Shaped and trimmed and still in the same rich earth in which they grew. Every tree guaranteed AS LOW AS $1.89 EACH RITES SET ASHTON -<AP) — Funeral services will he held here Tuesday afternoon for LeRoy Dilly, 50 of Ashton, who drowned Sunday in Otter Creek at the east edge of town. FINEST IMPORTED TULIPS Finest, largest bulbs money can buy — EVERY BULB GUARANTEED Mixed Dorwins 10 FOR 69c By Variety 10 FOR 79e Grouse Cartage Co. Carroll — Phon» 3528 Time to plant next year's lovely lawn Fall is nature's seeding time . . . and every bit of growth now means a faster start next spring. Plant MAYPARK, the balanced blend containing all permanent grasses. MAYPARK Lawn Seed Lb. $1.35; 3 Lbs. $3.89 5 Ibs. $6.35; 10 Ibs. $11.95 Ft. MAYTONE Fertilizer 50 Lbs, $2,95 Enough to feed 2,000 Sq. . A 50x40 Front Lawn no. 1 speciolisf in storage & moving! C«urt«ou* C»nvtnl«n« Ctrrttr NEWI PARK Kentucky Blue Grass The fastest starting Blue Grass of them all! PARK Blue Grass germinates days quicker . . . makes a quick dense sod that stays ahead of the weeds. One pound covers 500 square feet of new lawn, so it goes twic« M far. Lb. $2.39; 3 Lbs, $6.49; 5 Lbs. $10.25 ACCOM South of Courthout*

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