New York Stocks NEW YORK (AP) - Stock market prices, unable to withstand continued pressure from profit taking, were broadly lower today in moderate trading. At noon, the Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks was off 5.88 at 762.12. Lasers outpaced gainers by nearly 3 to 1 among issues trad- .ed on the New York Stock Exchange. The continued market decline was attributed primarily to moves by short-term traders to get out of positions they had taken in anticipation of the General Motors strike settlement and the interest-rate cut by ma- jor banks. Moreover, brokers said there was general concern that the terms of the GM strike agreement on national issues would be inflationary and that the interest-rate cut was too small. A number of block trades of 100,000 or more shares crossed the Big Board tape, including 134,900 shares of Honeywell at 70, down 4; 118,900 shares of National Cash Register at 32%, off 1V 2 ; and 116,000 shares of CBS at 27, down 1. On the American Stock Exchange, a 205,700-share block of Syntex was traded at 31 Vi, down IVs. Time* Htftld, Carroll, !«.! Friday, N«v. 13, 1970 Livestock Markets CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA)Cattle 4.500: slaughter steers steady to 25 lower; heifers fully steady; prime 1,225-1,400 Ib slaughter steers yield grade 3 and 4 29.50-30.00; high choice and prime 1,075-1,350 Ibs 28.7529.50; choice 950-1,325 Ibs yield grade 2 to 4 27.75-28.75; mixed good and choice 27.25-27.75; good Puffery (Continued From Page 1) .self-serving and wasteful public relations activities, I have instructed the director of the Office of Management and Budget to reduce the funds available to your agency in fiscal year 1971 for broadcasting, advertising, exhibits, films, publications and similar public relations efforts." Nixon said OMB Director George P. Shultz will notify each agency head of the amount of 1971 funds to be withheld and placed in reserve. OMB officials said they could not yet name any publication— or employes—to be eliminated. Budget authorities will decide each agency's 1971 cutback during the preparation of the 1972 budget, now in process. One agency information officer said he understood the crackdown was aimed at "puffery and propaganda—the kind of stuff some agencies put out.to maintain support for their appropriations among special interest groups." Another predicted, "A lot of four-color printing jobs that are now planned will be coming out in black and white." Some so- cated information activities, this official said, "are really open advocacy—intended to generate support for their programs." When Nixon signed a drug control bill two weeks ago, he said narcotics abuses can be conquered only by "wide public information programs." His new order emphasizes he is not striking at those "who serve the government well by informing the public and preserving the principle of freedom of information." These Stores on WESTGATE MALL OPEN WEDNESDAY NIGHTS Till 9 p.m. Park in the New Spaci.ut Parking Lor Oppotif* Weft Entrance Coast- to Coast Store S ERNETT FAMILY CENTER 26.00-27,25; high choice and prime 950-1,050 Ib slaughter heifers yield grade 3 and 4 27.5028.25: choice 850-1,075 Ibs yield grade 2 to 4 26.75-27.50; mixed good and choice 26.00-26.75. Sheep 100; not enough of any class on offer for a market test. DES MOINES (AP) (USDA) — Iowa - southern Minnesota direct hogs: Estimated receipts 50,000; moderately active demand fair; butchers very uneven, steady to 50 lower, mostly 25 off, U.S. 1-3 200 - 230 Ibs 15.00-16.00, 230 - 240 Ibs 14.7515.75; sows steady, U.S. 1-3 270330 Ibs 12.25-13.50, 330-400 Ibs 11.75-13.00. SIOUX CITY (AP)-(USDA) — Hogs 10,500; butchers under 240 Ibs 75-1.00 lower, U.S. 1-3 190-235 Ibs 15.25-16.00; sows 25 lower, U.S. 1-3 300-400 Ibs 12.2513.25. Cattle 400; not enough to test prices. Sheep 100; not enough to test prices. OMAHA (AP) - (USDA)Hogs 9,500; butchers 190-230 Ibs weak to 75 lower; 1-3 200-240 Ibs 16.25-16.50; sows 25 to 50 lower; 290-600 Ibs 11.50-13.00. Cattle 1,200; calves 250; not enough steers and heifers for adequate test of market. Sheep 50; not enough on offer for market test. COP Caucus on Leaders Sunday (By Iowa Dally Press Association) DES MOINES - Both House and Senate Republicans will caucus Sunday, Nov. 22, in Des Moines to elect their leaders for the 1971 session. William Harbor, Henderson, who is seeking a second term as Speaker of the House, has opposition from Rep. Edgar H. Holden, Davenport and Floyd H. Millen, Farmington. But, at this point, Harbor appears to have the edge. Republicans control the House, 63-37, so they are assure of the office. A battle for Republican floor leader is shaping up between Reps. Murray C. Lawson, Mason City and Andrew Varley, Stuart. Varley was an assistant floor leader in the 1969-70 sessions. The Democrats may also have a contest for minority 1 e a de r in the House between Reps. Dale M. Coohran, Eagle Grove; J o s e p n C. Johnston, Iowa City, and Ed Skinner, Altoona. In the Senate, it appears that Sen. Lucas De Koster, Hull, is the frontrunner for tie majority leader post. He has opposition from Sen. Charles Balloun, Toledo, and possibly from Sen. Clifton C. Lamborn, Maquoketa. Sen. Vernon H. Kyhl, Parkersburg, will probably be elected president pro tern. Republicans hold a commanding lead in the Senate, 38-12. Sen. Lee Gaudineer, Des Moines, is expected to be named minority leader for the Democrats. Foundation School Aid Plan Backed DES MOINES (AP) — The State Department of Public Instruction voiced strong support Thursday of a "foundation plan" of state school aid to replace the present complicated school aid formula in Iowa. "The "foundation plan" is one of numerous proposals the board is considering asking the 1971 legislature to put into law. The board also decided to seek the creation of regional "educational * e r v i c * agencies" to provide special education aids to local school districts. Such special aids are now provided through the county school system. Other major points in the board's requested legislative program include: —Setting up a School District Reorganization Commission to establish guidelines for "desirable" local school districts and make recommendations to the 1973 legislature on what the local school district structure in the state Should be. —Changing the law to clearly permit school districts to operate nursery schools for underprivileged children who have reached the age of three. —An appropriation of $80,000 to the department to staff and equip a division to hdp large city school districts solve their problems, and $2.5 million for the biennium for "incentive aid" to urban districts to enhance educational opportunities for the disadvantaged. —Several changes in the law on area community colleges and vocational schools. While the board was discussing its legislative program, a special Tax Study Committee of the legislature also went on record favoring the foundation school aid plan. The board previously had submitted to the state comptroller requests for various aid requests totalling $510,725,264 for the next biennium, in addition to the urban school district request. State Supt. of Public Instruction Paul Johnston told the board a foundation plan of school aid would be much simpler for the public to understand than the present formula, and it also would eliminate some inequities he said occur under the present plan. Johnston explained the foundation plan this way: "The state agrees that every child should have the best education that can be purchased for a certain number of dollars. "Each school district levies a certain amount in property taxes — say 25 miUes — and if that doesn't produce the amount per pupil needed to put the agreed amount of money behind each pupil, the state makes up the difference." Hot off the. Wire Airliner Hijacked, Ordered to Fly to Cuba MIAMI (AP) — An Eastern Air Lines DC9 was hijacked today over South Carolina and, after a refueling stop at Jacksonville, was ordered flown to Cuba. The Richmond, Va.-to-Dallas fliglht was commandeered 20 minutes after taking off from Raleigh-Durham, N.C., Airport bound for Atlanta, an Eastern Air Lines spokesman said. The twin-jet aircraft carried 78 passengers and a crew of four. Capt. Thomas W. Mayberry advised the Air Control Center at Atlanta that Wie hijacker took command at 9:31 EST. a.m., Mayberry landed Flight 257 at Jacksonville International Airport at 11:22 a.m., the Eastern spokesman said. It took off 14 minutes later and headed south for Havana. Other crew members were identified as Flight Engineer James E. King and stewardesses Bonnie S. Gulp and Diane Tiedge. The entire crew is based in Atlanta. SAIGON (AP) - A mine, a booby trap and an attack on a patrol, killed nine Americans and wounded 12 in Vietnam Thursday after two days of no U.S. combat deaths, the U.S. Command announced. It was the largest number of Americans reported killed in combat on a single day in a month. Two North Vietnamese or Viet Cong were reported killed. DES MOINES (AP) — Mike Algoe, 21, of Fort Dodge died in Mercy Hospital here early Friday of injuries received in a traffic accident Wednesday. Algoe had been unconscious since he was injured in a car- truck crash at the intersection of U.S. 169 and Iowa 141 about 4 miles east of Perry. Algoe was a passenger In a car driven by Ron Gerot, also of Fort Dodge, who was not injured. The State Highway Patrol said the Gerot car hit tine rear of a truck halted at the stop sign on Iowa 141. DES MOINES (AP) - A member of the Iowa Air Pollution Commission had some criticism for Atty. Gen. Richard Turner Thursday. "The attorney general apparently doesn't have the same interest in air pollution that we do," said Dr. William Hausler of Iowa City after the commission learned that nothing had resulted from a request by the board to take action against the city of Council Bluffs. The commission's technical secretary, C. L. Campbell, said that in September he had requested the attorney general to take court action against the city because it had defied commission orders to cease and desist from open burning of refuse in its dump. MONTEVIDEO, Uruguay (AP) — Tupamaro guerrillas robbed a Montevideo bank of $4 million m jewels and $48,000 in cash early today after kidnaping several bank employ- es and taking their vault keys. MEMPHIS, Ttnn. (AP) Scientists at St. Jude's Children's Hospital say they are optimistic about the potential of a treatment they have developed for acute lymphocytic leukemia. Hospital officials said Thursday that their treatment, a combination of drugs and radiation, has resulted in a five-year remission rate of 17 per cent. Remission is temporary abatement of symptoms of the disease. SANTIAGO, Chit* (AP) Chile's new Marxist president has recognized Fidel Castro's Cuban regime, joining Mexico in defying the diplomatic boycott voted by the Organization of American States six years ago. Daily Record Huff, Heithoff Speak at School CLOSI NOTICE Our store will be closed Saturday until 1 p.m. due to the funeral services for Wilbur Pluckhahn, long time employee of this firm. The store will be open from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday. Matt Furniture Don Tigges, reporting at the American Legion meeting, said that 543 m e m b e r s have paid dues to date, but more memberships must be paid for the organization to meet their 1971 quota. LuVern Olberding, eighth district commander, spoke on the membership drive during the business session conducted by Commander Earl Berns. Jerry Huff was appointed service officer of the organization. Huff and Myron Heithof spoke at the Veteran's Day program Wednesday at Carroll High School. The program also included student speeches on patriotism. The American Legion Color Guard advanced the colors. Court House Applications to Wed— James A. Eich, 25, Carrol' and Darlene A. Schon, 22, Glid den. New Vehicles Registered- John J. Ragaller, Carroll Honda motorcycle; Miller Me Carty Chick Co., Coon Rapids Ford; William L. Bedford, Ral ston, Chevrolet truck. Real Estate Transfers- Bert and Nona M. O'Conno to Mary F. and Harold C. Boje Lot 6, Block 37, Second Additior to Carroll. City of Carroll to Jewell G Jung, part Lots 26 and 25, Bloc 16, Carroll. Police Department Car and Pickup Collide— A car driven by Michael W Newman, 29, Carroll, and a pickup truck driven by Lanharc John Lamprecht, 58, Coon Ra pids, were in collision on High way 30 east of the intersection with Carroll Street at 11 a.m Thursday. The two vehicle were eastbound and the fron of the car and left rear of tfo pickup were damaged. Parked Car Struck— A car driven by Robert J Strunk, 20, Carroll, was in colli sion with a parked car at 102 North Court Street at 10:30 a.m Thursday. Strunk was backinj from a driveway and strucl the right rear of a car owned by Paul Hike, Carroll. No injuries were reported in either accident. CORRECTION Police Court— The Police Court item rela tive to Dennis Vonnahme, Car roll, carried in Thursday's edi tion was inadvertently published a second time. The Daily Times Herald regrets the error. Sheriff's Office Break-in at Arcadia- Several mounted truck tires were stolen from the Liechti Brothers Truck Company, Ar cadia, Thursday night. Entrance to the storage shed where the tires were kept was made by breaking a padlock off a door Investigation Friday. was continuing Hospitals ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Dismissals, Nov. 12— Mrs. Vernon Weber and baby Carroll Marilyn J. Frederick, Audubon Walter Koster, Breda Mrs. Jean Winther, Hamlin Mrs. Maurice Dion, Carroll Virgil R. Patrick, Coon Rapids Mrs. Stephen Madison, Audubon Birth- Mr, and Mrs. Vernice J. Sporrer, Templeton, a son, Friday MANNING GENERAL HOSPITAL The Legion County meeting will be Nov. 18 at Coon Rapids. ACCEPTS POSITION Patricia Vogl, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Vogl of Arcadia, has accepted a position at the home office of Mutual of Omaha and United of Omaha in Omaha, Neb. TYPEWRITERS and [Supplies o "oval ton 9 H*rm»» o Smith- Corona ••t u» f»r Typing STONE'S CARROLL, IOWA (Timet Herald New* Service) Admissions, Nov. 11— Scott Hill, Manning Robert Genzen, Manning Darla Schmidt, Lake View Charles Spencer, Lake View STEWART MEMORIAL HOSPITAL, L«k« City (Time* Herald New* Service) Births- Mr, and Mrs. Craig Blanchfield of Churdan, a son Nov. 6 Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Ries- selman of Yetter, a son Nov. 8 Dr. and Mrs. Earl Rock of Lake City, a daughter Nov. 8 Birth (Time* Herald New* Service) WESTSIDE - Mr. and Mrs. Richard Weaver of Boone are the parents of a daughter, Kristie Ann, born Nov. 9. The infant joins a sister and two brothers. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Weaver ol Hollywood, Calif., and Mr. ami Mrs. Clarence Dreessen of Westside. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Auen of Odebolt grandparents. are great- Mr, and Mrs. Thomas J. Ryan are the parents of a daughter, Tracy, born Wednesday at Agana Guam Navy Hospital. Mr. Ryan is stationed at U.S. - N.C.S. Box 121; Div. 32; F.P.O. San Francisco, Calif. 96630. Grandparents are Tom W. Ryan of Carroll and Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Jansen of Oskaloosa. Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 ; ..S2.80 Corn, No. 2 yellow 1.29 Oats .70 Chicago Grain These Markets Are Furnished by The Humphrey Grain Company WHEAT High Low Clote Dec ......................... 1761,4 1751,4 March .................... 178>4 177', 176T' B 1651/4 May July . CORN Dec 148 3 s 147 March 1541/4 - — May 157»,« 156% July 1601/8 158 3 A OATS Dec 80T4 80'/ 2 March ... 178 , 175»J 176»i 1641/j 1651,4 148 i/e 154 157 >,< May July SOY BEANS Nov 307 Jan, March 80V, 79»,i 77',i 74>/8 SOY BEAN MEAL 771/ 8 74i,i 3051/4 .- 307V. 3131/a 3101*8 312'A Dec. 80.45 Jan 80.20 March 79.90 79.80 79.50 79.10 80.15 80.00 79.60 * Regents (Continued From Page 1) on regents to issue bonds to build new facilities, retiring the bonds with tuition money. The rtgtnfs vettd to submit the 10-year projection to the legislature with a restatement of their position that as much building as possible should be financed through direct state appropriations, saving the considerable cost of interest on the bonds. Deferred until the December meeting was a decision on how the board should regard representatives of student and faculty groups from the three universities who seek to represent their group's positions matters before the regents. The student body presidents from Iowa and UNI said during a two-hour discussion they would like to see the regents recognize designated representatives of students and faculty members who would appear at the meetings in the same way as the presidents of the universities. Board mtmb*r» txpr»ssod some sympathy with the students' viewpoints, but some also voiced concern over how to achieve such an end without bypassing the established channel of access to the board through the university presidents. St. Johns Has Vets Program ARCADIA — To promote ttv spirit of Veterans' Day, the stu dents of St. John School in Ar cadia, presented a program Wednesday in the parisl church. The Scouts of St. John's marched hi procession follow ing the American flag, carriec by Dale Schmitz. Craig Bell inghausen carried a banner hon oring President. Richard Nixon's theme of "Peace with Honor. The Rev. Fr. C. A. Ahmann pastor, recalled the devastation of the wars of our times. Alan Kohorst related the his tory of Veterans' Day, followed by prayers, hymns and poems honoring American veterans The names of local veterans of the wars and Iowa prisoners of war were announced. Julie Schoessler played "Taps" after the names of deceased soldiers were announced. The com memorative ceremony was closed with "The Battle Hymn of the Republic." The program was arranged by Alan Kohorst, Roy Dentlinger, Dan Vonnahme and Sr Mary Lee Cox. Steffens Escapes as Truck Hits Cafe Patrolman R. W. Steffens of Mt. Pleasant, formerly of Carroll, escaped injury Thursday in an unusual accident at Davenport. The brakes failed on a truck loaded with 10 tons of acetylene tanks and it crashed into a parked pickup truck, knocking the pickup into a Howard Johnson's restaurant. Patrolman Paul Agapitos was cut slightly on his hand by flying glass and suffered a bruised leg from a piece of flying cement. Steffens, who was with Agapitos, in the restaurant, said both men leaped up when they saw the truck coming. "We had just sat down to order coffee when I just happened to took out the window," Steffens said. "I started to go over the counter and Paul jumped up and ran away from the window. "If it hadn't been for the parked truck that heavy truck would have plowed right through the restaurant and some of us would have been hurt." Steffens' wife, lone, formerly was employed by The Daily Times Herald as a Teletype operator. He was with the patrol license examiners while stationed in Carroll. BROWNIES ELECT Brownie Troop 125, from Fairview School, meeting Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Richard Kloppenburg elected o f f i- cers and began working on their Shristmas projects. Tammy De- Lance was elected president; Patty Tigges, treasurer; and -rinda Fiscus, scribe. Jolene Grote provided treats. The Weather Tho Woathor in Carroll (Daily Temperature* Courte*y Ipwa Public Service Company) Yesterday's high 42 Yesterday's low M At 7 a.m. today 38 At 10 a.m. today OWA FORECAST" Cloudy Friday night with periods of light drizzle or rain east and south and light snow north, ows 20s northwest to low 30s outheast. Decreasing cloudiness and colder Saturday, ihighs 30s lorth to near 40 south. FIVE-DAY IOWA FORECAST A chance of rain or snow is redicted for Iowa Sunday with ie possibility of snow lingering SNOW in the East Monday. Friday and Saturday will be cloudy with a chance of rain in the Southeast Saturday. Highs Friday will be in the low 40s dropping to the mid 20s Friday night. Saturday's and Sunday's highs will be in the upper 30s warming to the 40s by Tuesday. Lows will be in the 20s Sunday warming to the upper 20s or low 30s by Tuesday. WtaHwr A Ytar Aft— It was chilly a year ago today in Carroll as temperatures dropped to a low of 18 degrees. High for the day was 36 degrees. Deaths, Funerals WILFRED J. LUDWIG Requiem mass for Wilfred J. Ludwig, 61, of Route 2, Carroll, was read at 11 a.m. Thursday in Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Church at Mt. Carmel by the Rev. Dale Koster. Pallbearers were Melvin Reinhart, Leo Goecke, Roland Tiefenthaler, Frank Rutten, Donald Reiling and Clarence Pudenz. Interment was in the parish cemetery, with Fr. Koster officiating. Arrangements were in charge of the Sharp Funeral Home of Breda. Mr. Ludwig, a farmer, died Nov. 9 at St. Anthony Hospital following a two-month illness. Clio Has Program on Drug Problem "To protect our youth from drugs is a number one problem in our drug-oriented society," Mrs. A. Reas Anneberg told Clio Club members at a regular meeting Thursday afternoon in the Presbyterian Church undercroft. "It concerns all members of the community — parents, doctors, lawyers, ministers, business people —" she declared. Her paper was entitled "Protecting Our Youth from Drugs". No one group working alone can successfully promote a drug program, tor there are too many ramifications, namely legal, medical, educational and religious problems. She said that parents, who often must bear the first brunt of drug use in the family, must be prepared by knowing about the commonly used drugs, their symptoms and effects, and of community resources available for dealing with the problem. Mrs. Anneberg suggested that a genuinely warm home atmosphere may deter the youth from wanting to use drugs to find security, friendships, intimate relations with those who profess to love each other and who have similar problems in adjusting to a society alien to their ideals. It may help to know with whom one's children are associating, where they go for recreation, the music they are listening to, and what supervision they have. Keeping the lines of communication open and demonstrating love for them by listening to them also are useful in meeting the problem, she told the clubwomen. If children cannot be helped at home, other resources may called into play, Mrs. Anneberg explained. For example, non-school drop-in centers are springing up in areas where the drug problem is prevalent, particularly in college and university centers. At the drop- n centers, small group therapy is applied and the youth may 'rap" with former drug users, ministers, lawyers or anyone who happens to be there. Young >eople may find that others lave had the same problems and that by "coping out", noth- ng has been changed and the same situations exist. Here they may decide to explore new in- erests or revive former In- erests. What is important in these drug abuse programs is that here is someone who cares and someone who will listen when the temptation to go back on drugs gets too strong for them to handle alone, Mrs. Anneberg pointed out. Clio's business meeting was conducted by Mrs. W. L. Reitz, (resident. The women voted to donate food for the communi- y Christmas basket program ponsored by the Jaycces. For 'Communications", Mrs. John fortune read excerpts from Caliel Gibran's book, "The Prophet". The club's Christmas neeting will be held Dec. w. , Relatives attending the rites were from Boston, Mass.; La Crosse, Wis.; Cedar Falls, Ames, Odebolt, Lake City, Pocahontas, Breda, Carroll, Scranton, Auburn, Lake View, Templeton, Newell, Arcadia, DCS Moinee, Denison, Halbur, Storm Lake, Albert City, Milford and Jefferson. JOSIPH H. SCHULTE Word has been received here of the death of Joseph H. Schulte of Cambridge, Mass., a native of Carroll and a brother of Mrs. Mary Underberg and Mrs. Henry Lehrter of Carroll. He died of a heart attack Nov. 9. Rites were held Thursday morning in a Cambridge Catholic church. Mr. Schulte was one of 18 children of the late Mr. and Mrs. Herman Schulte. Surviving are his wife, Grace; two children, Joseph Jr. and Mary; and six sisters, Mrs. Underberg and Mrs. Lehrter (Clara) of Carroll; Mrs. Theresa Anderson of Rapid City, S.D.; Mrs. Frances Underberg, Mrs. Betty Miler and Mrs. Hilda Vanderloo, all of Sioux Falls, S.D. MRS. HENRY STOCK LAKE VIEW - Mrs. Henry (Olga A.) Stock, 70, of rural Lake View, died Wednesday evening, Nov. H, at Loring Hospital in Sac City. She was a lifelong resident of Sac County. Funeral rites will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday in Peace Lutheran Church, Wall Lake, with burial in the Wall Lake Cemetery. The Rev. Richard H. Nagler will officiate; music will be provided by Roland Erickson, organist, and Leland Weitzel, vocalist. Pallbearers will include Chester Frank, Austin Keiser Jr., Kenneth Smith, Leon Kolbe, Lawrence Bettin and James Wilson. The Farber and Ottoman Funeral Home of Wall Lake is in charge of arrangements. Mrs. Stock is survived by her husband; two daughters, Mrs. Myron (Marjorie) Glasnapp, Sac City, and Mrs. Fred (Donna) Wessendorf, Cedar Falls; seven grandchildren; two sisters, Mrs. Bertha Nuetzman of Austin, Minn., and Mrs. Katherine Lange of Sioux City; and four brothers, Louis and Albert Weitzel of Early, Herbert Weitzel of Marshalltown and Gustav Weitzel of Nebraska. She was born Dec. 15, 1899, in Sac County, a daughter of George and Katherine Wetzstein Weitzel. VERNON PRUTER (Time* Herald New* Service) ARCADIA -Word has been received here of the death of Vemon Pruter of Nevada,a former resident of Arcadia. Mr. Pruter died Sunday afternoon, Nov. 8, of a heart attack. Services were at 11 a. m.Wednesday in Nevada, with burial at 3 p.m. in the Arcadia Cemetery. Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Thiede- man, Mr. and Mrs. Art Schoessler and Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy W i e b e r s, all of the Westside area, visited in Nevada Monday with Mrs. Pruter. Card Club Hosted by Mrs. H. Bahr (Times Herald New* Service) WESTSIDE - Mrs. Herbert Bahr entertained her pinochle club Wednesday afternoon and had Hilda Reikers as a substitute player. Mrs. Bahr won high prize; Mrs. Louie Rickers and Martha Dreessen tied tor second; and Mrs. Lawrence Stoelk was low. A pink and blue shower Friday evening at the Roger Smith wme near Wall Lake honored Mrs. Dale Dressen. The co-hostesses were Mrs. Smith and Mr«. Alton Brother**!.
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