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CD A Workshop To be Held Here October 13 Plans for » state Catholic Daughters of America workshop to be held here October 13 were made at a meeting of the Past Grand Regents Club of Court St. Social Calendar Tuesday— D C. Contract Club. Mrs. 6. Smith Thomas, Hotel Burke. Thursday— Ladies Aid Society flower show and guest day, Lutheran Church parlors. Saturday— Bridge-mixer, 8 p.m., Carroll Country Club. Rose of Lima No. 6 in Mrs. Oliver Mosman's home Monday night. Two workshops will be conducted in Iowa, one for the eastern half of the state and the other, for the western. The group from the western half will meet in Carroll. * * * At last night's meeting, club members hear reports on the sessions of the Past Grand Regents Club of Iowa, held in Des Moines July 14 The reports were given by Mrs. J C. Heider and Mrs. R. M. Moehn. Mrs. Mosman served coffee at the close of the evening. Cinch to Sow! Printed Pattern ENDS TONIGHT (Tuesday) "Island in the Sun" CARROll Wednesday . . . One Night Only! THE DRAMA, THE POWER"; OF'THE [CAINE MUTINVl Ws 'jjflf mat tfarritiQ Paul NEWMAN Wendell COREY Walter PIDGEON Edmund O'BRIEN | Anne FRANCIS tier MARVIN 500 Reasons Why You Should Be Her* .This Wwk . . . Open 6:45 p. m. KIDDIE SHOW WED. A THURS. 2:00 p. m. "Jack and the Beanstalk" with Abbott and Costello 25c Children Under 12 Yean 97 Attend Fgmily Party For Three Nuns Present at a dinner and supper honoring Sr. M. R e g i n a 1 d a of Athens, Wis., Sr M. Reginata of St. Lucas and Sr. M. Alverna of Idaho Falls, Idaho, were their brothers: and sisters and families at St. Francis hall in Maple River Sunday. Sr. M. Reginalda teaches school at Athens. Wis. and Sr. M. Reginata, at St. Lucas. Sr. M. Alverna is in charge of practical nurses at Sacred Heart Hospital in Idaho Falls. The nuns are sisters of Mrs. Lucy Rothmeyer of Carroll; Mrs. Frank P. Tigges and Mrs. John A. Tigges of Coon Rapids; Mrs. Herman Kitt of Dedham; the Rev. P. M. Mattes, pastor of St. Francis Church, Maple River, and Dominic Mattes, Dedham. * * * In the group of 97 were: Mrs. Lucy Rothmeyer and son, Robert, Carroll;.Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Rothmeyer of Dedham and children, Carol, Carlene of Grinnell, Judy, Junior, Susan, Jimmy and Mary Lou; Mr. and Mrs. Matt Rothmeyer and children, Helen, Linda and Vernon, Glidden; Mr. and Mrs. Richard Rothmeyer and children, Elizabeth, Rose, Barbara and Richard, Roselle; Mr. and Mrs, Norman Price and children, Janet Proulx and Jacquelyn, Storm Lake, and Mr. and Mrs Walter Rothmeyer and daughter, Reesa, Westside; Mrs. Frank P. Tigges, Melvin Tigges, Felix Tigges and Alverna Tigges. Coon Rapids; Miss Anna Marie Tigges, .Omaha; Mr. and Mrs. Hilarion Tigges, and children, Mary Ann, Vance, Richard and Felicia, St. Mary's; Mr. and Mrs. Leander Tigges and children, Christie, Kenny and Leann, Carroll; Mr. and Mrs. Ed Eischeid and children, Wanda, Jimmy and Jonell, Halbur; Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Tigges, Cedar Rapids: Mr. and Mrs. Harold Heithoff and children, Linn, Norman and Rahn, Templeton, and Mrs. Susan Davis, Glidden; • * • • Mr. and Mrs. John A. Tigges, John and Daniel, Coon Rapids; Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Gettler and children, Ronald and Thomas, Adair; Mr. and Mrs. Clair Schmitz and children, Steven, Peggy and Need a cool summer dress In a hurry? This Printed Pattern is a cinch to sew! Gathered at the waist front, tie cinches the fullness at the back. No fitting worries for the larger figure—it 's smart and simple! Printed Pattern 9228: Women's Sizes 36, 38, 40. 42, 44, 46, 48. Size 36 takes 5% yards 35-inch. Printed directions on each pattern part. Easy, fast, accurate. Send FIFTY CENTS (coins) for this pattern—add 5 cents for each pattern for lst-class mailing. Send to Marian Martin, care or Dally Times Herald, 25 Pattern Dept., 232 West 18th St., New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS with ZONE. SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. BEE UTIFULL TABLE-TYPE KATZ & DOGZ For Three Weeks These Tame Little Fellows Have Been Learning to Jump From Table to Table. They . Jumped from the $12.95 Table to the $6.88 Table, Then to the $5.00 Table, Then to the $4.00 Table. Now the More Rugged, Better Trained Ones Are Making Their Last Big Leap to the $2.88 Table On the Sidewalk If Weather permits. $2.88 Tim, Arcadia; Mr. and Mrs. Ger aid Tigges and children, Mike and Kim, Columbus. Neb., and Mr. and Mis. •Richard Harrison and daughter, Gayle, Carroll; Mr. and Mrs. Dominic Mattes, Dedham; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Slater and children, Renee and Michael, Des Mo'nes; Mr. and Mrs. Herman Kitt and children, Norbert, Leonard and Evelyn, Dedham. Also present were Katherine Tillman of Maple River and Danny Balk of Dedham. Winter Residents In Florida Meet forReunionPicnic Friends from Carroll and other places in Iowa who spend the winters together at the Park Boulevard Trailer Court in St. Petersburg, Fla., met at the park in Storm Lake for a picnic dinner Sunday. Fifteen couples were in the group of 33. • * • Carroll participants were Mr. and Mrs. Claud McCall, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Heuton and Mr. and Mrs. John Vanderheiden Sr. Also attending from Carroll were Mr. and Mrs. John Throckmorton. Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Garnatz were present from Auburn. Others in the group came from Okoboji, Plover, Pomeroy, Clear Lake, Milford, Stuart, Menlo, Hospers, Estherville, Quimby and Cherokee. Lutheran Women Plan Convention At Waver \y } la. The women's Missionary Federation, "of the Iowa District of the American Lutheran Church will hold Its tenth biennial convention at Wartburg College in .Waverly August 13 and 14, More than 600 women who are members of local missionary societies throughout Iowa are expected to attend the two-day meeting. Speakers for the convention will be Dr. and Mrs. Rajah Manikam of India, Mrs. O G. Malmin of Minneapolis, Minn., and Dr. Anne H. Carlsen of Jamestown, N. D. Devotional leaders will include Mrs. Julius Bodeiisieck of Dubuque, Mrs. Oscar Branstad of Forest City and Miss Erna Moehl of Waverly. Mrs L. L. Belk of LeMars will serve as the moderator at a panel discussion on the question "Does Present • Day Church Activity Tend to Strengthen the Home?" Panelists will be Mrs. Alwin Becker, Mrs. Leslie Mann, Mrs. Stanley Rohlfsen and Mrs. W. E. Rozeboom, all of Le Mars. * * * Dr. H. W. Siefkes of Waterloo, president of the Iowa District of the American Lutheran Church, will open the convention on Tuesday afternoon with a devotion on the theme "Think on These Things." Dr. C. H. Becker, president of Wartburg College, will extend the official welcome to the convention, and Mrs. George Rausch of Waterloo, president of the WMF of the Iowa District, will respond and will preside. She will be assisted, by Mrs. Walter Reinsch of Marion and Mrs. Reinhard Riessen of Hartley, first and second vice presidents. The Rev. Walter Kuenneth of Erlangen, Germany, will speak briefly through his interpreter, the Rev. William Goetz, of Tripoli. Rev. Kuenneth is the head of the Apologetic Department dealing with anti-communism in G e r- many. * * * Registration will begin at 8 a.m. August 13 with the first session beginning with an organ prelude at 1:30 p.m. Housing will be pro vided on the campus t and meals will be served in the Student Un ion cafeteria at the college. The Tuesday afternoon session will include an address by Dr Anne H. Carlsen. superintendent of the School for Crippled Children at Jamestown, N. D. Dr. Carlsen was born with multiple handicaps, entered grade school at the age of eight and in four years was ready for high school She enrolled at a junior college after high school and then studied at the University of Minnesota and the Colorado State Teachers College at Greeley Colo. In 1949 she was awarded her Doctor of Philosophy degree and her appointment to head the Jamestown institution where handicapped children are educated came shortly afterward. The ballot will be presented Tuesday afternoon and elections will be held prior to the evening session. The offices of president, first and second vice presidents, secretary and treasurer, as well as eight department chairmen will be filled. * * * Tuesday evening, Dr. and Mrs. Rajah Manikam of India wi 11 speak. Dr. Manikam is an outstanding leader ir the field of education in India where he is secretary of the National Christian Council and hab special charge of the Central Board of Christian Higher Education in India which seeks to supervise the 39 Christian colleges there. He holds degrees 'from Madras Christian College in I India and Columbia University in Timet Herald, Carroll, lows Tuesday, July 30, 1957 Summer Hobby Just a few hours to crochet each square—the perfect pick-up hobby for hot summer days! NINE squares make a 21-lnch TV cover; EIGHT, a scarf! Pattern 7060: Directions for 7- lnch square In bedspread cotton, smaller in No. 30 cotton. Send Thirty-five cents (coins) for this pattern—add 5 cents for each pattern for lst-class mailing. Send to Daily Times Herald, 235 Household Arts Dept., P.O. Box 168, Old Chelsea Station, New York 11, N. Y. Print plainlv SAME, ADDRESS, ZONE, PATTERN NUMBER, A bonus for our readers: two FREE patterns, printed in our new Alice Brooks Needlecraft Book for 1957! Plus a variety of designs to order — crocrmt, knitting, embrolderv, huck weaving, toys, dolls, others. Send 25 cents for your copy of this needlecraft book —now! New York. He speaks a fluent English and will be one of the convention highlights. Mrs. Manikam is no less a figure of importance than her husband. She holds degrees from several universities and in 1947 was granted her degree of Doctor of Humane Letters from Rutgers University in recognition of her service to the women of the world. On Wednesday forenoon, Mrs. Belk will present a panel discussion on a current question and Miss Adix will install the newly- elected officers. On Wednesday afternoon, Mrs. 0. G. Malmin, wife of the editor of the Lutheran Herald, will speak on "Reverent Concern." MissHeisterkamp Complimented at A Bridal Shower • Bonnie Heisterkamp of Breda, who is affianced to Don Henrich of Carroll, was complimented at a miscellaneous shower given by Mrs, Louis Renze and Mr. Henrich's mother, Mrs. Harold Henrich, at Mrs. Renze's home here Monday night. Bunco was played during part of the evening. The high prize was won by Myrna Schulte of Breda, who also received a contest prize, and the low prize by Jeanine Madigan. Mrs. William Siepker Jr. was the winner of a memory contest prize. The chair prize went to the bride-elect. The guests gave advice and household hints to Miss Heisterkamp. Punch was served during the evening. * * * Later, dessert and coffee were served at tables set for four and centered with small vases of flowers. On the table at which the bride-elect was seated was placed a blue Madonna figurine with white bell flowers. Favors were rice bags tied in rainbow colors. Jeanine Madigan and Sharon Wess assisted in serving. The hostesses presented Miss Heisterkamp with a corsage. * * * Concluding the evening, she opened her shower gifts which were arranged on a t^ble centered with a shrimp parasol, beneath which were a miniature bride and her attendants. Guests besides those named were Miss Heisterkamp's mother, Mrs. Leo Heisterkamp, and sisters, Shirley and Jane Heisterkamp, Mrs. Art Schulte and Donna Schwabe, Breda; Mrs. Robert Wieland, Mrs. Larry Wess, Mrs. Herman Bengfort and daughter, Marilyn, Mrs. Gene Eifler, Mrs. James Vanderheiden Jr. and Mrs. Floyd Wernimont. Miss Heisterkamp and Mr. Henrich will be married August 24 at St. Bernard's Church in Breda. Mr. and Mrs, Philip W. Dennis and children, /Mary Jo, ^Christine, Patty and Roger, returned S u h- day night from a week's vacation at Eagle Beach, Park Rapids, Minn., with a side trip to Itasca State Park. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Van Zlle and children, Bobby, Chuck, R i c h y, Kenneth and Carol Ann, returned to their home at Washington, la., Monday after visiting Mrs. Van Zile's parents, Mr. and. Mrs. Frank Goetzinger, since Friday evening. Mr. Van Zile attended the meat-type hog field day at the Armour & Co. yards Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Riley of Mason City were here Sunday to visit the Van Ziles. Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Loxterkamp returned home Monday night from a week's vacation. They visited Mrs. Loxterkamp's brother, Msgr. Edward Nepple, at Ashton before going to Lake Okoboji, where they were joined by their sons and families, Dr. and j Mrs. Edward 0. Loxterkamp and ; children, Barbara and David, and | Mr. and Mrs. Marvin F. Loxter- I kamp and children, Mary Jo, Martha Kay and Mark John. The Rev. and Mrs. L. L. Akin i were Sunday dinner guests in the 1 home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Tolle j at Persia, who celebrated their | tenth wedding anniversary. Other I guests were tiembers of the L.B., i and G. Club, a bride and groom club, composed of couples whom the Rev. Mr. Akin has married. Vernon Dreeses Celebrate^ Their Third Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Drees entertained at a picnic supper on their lawn Sunday evening in honor of their third wedding anniversary which was Saturday. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wurr, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Drees, Mrs. Anna Sievers, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kastle and children, Dianna and David, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Skalla and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sievers. Mrs. Wayne Harriott and daughter, Roberta, left Tuesday for an overnight visit with Mrs. Harriott's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. George Cushing, at Pocahontas. Mrs. Harriott and Roberta came home Saturday after spending nine weeks at Williams with Mr. Harriott, who is completing a drainage j o b there. Mr. Harriott is returning home this weekend. < Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Osburn and son, Edward, of Des Moines were weekend guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert C. Wegner, and their daughters, Meredith and Miriam, were guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs.' Carl Batierle. The'family came to attend the wedding of Janet Lou Sweany and William C. Blackwell of Cedar Rapids Sunday afternoon. _^ ENDS TONIGHT (Tuesday) "Gun for a Coward" CARROLL OUTDOOR THEATRE BUCK NIGHf WEDNESDAY! CO-HIT Linda Lafferty, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Lafferty, who has been visiting her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. R. J. j Queenan and family, at Amity- j ville, N. Y., left from there Mon! day for Chicago to visit her broth- j er and sister-in-law, Mr. and ! Mrs. Clayton Lafferty. She is ex- i pected home this weekend. Linda I went to New York with the Queen- I ans after they had spent three | weeks at the Lafferty home. ' They returned by way of Niagara i Falls and Canada. RIOTOUS INCIDENT! 0 c? SPECIAL DELIVERY* JOSEPH GOTTEN EVABARTOK Every Wednesday Is Buck Night! Load Up the Car All Occupants $1.00 Per Carload! Open 7:15 p. m. YOUR VISION • continuing itrln of articles pnpartd for newspapers at a public service . • * By DR. JAMES R. GREGG, Optometrist Vision and School Achievement Ten year old Freddie was 'at the bottom of his class. His explanation was, "I just don't like to read." Mother reported, "He doesn't seem to care; I guess he is lazy." Father added. "Freddie doesn't behave at home anymore; we can't do anything with him." Here was a situation fraught with all of the elements of trouble. A maladjusted and misunderstood boy, yet one who had potential ability according to early school records. The teacher reported, "Freddie seems to have ability but he never uses it." A general physical examination failed to detect anything wrong. He was a normal, healthy boy. The school vision screening test made twice in the last three years showed that he had passed each time with 20/20 vision, meaning he had clear vision for seeing at distance, but no other tests were taken. One day, a badly bruised left thumb led to the discovery that Freddie had been seeing double lately when playing ball. The parents went into action and Freddie soon was wearing glasses to correct a rather large amount of farsightedness. Freddie had been having trouble seeing his close work. He had taken the easy, and perfectly natural way out; he simply avoided it. Children will not persist in using their vision of it Is difficult, They think everyone sees the same way they do. The child can and does escape In his early years. He is more likely to say, "I don't want to," or"! don't like to"; he will seldom admit he can't do a thing, Freddie was soon doing average school work, once the obstacle to achievement had been removed. Blurred vision is not the only symptom of visuar deficiency, In Freddie's case, the warning signs had not been recognized, The observant parent and teacher, along with record* of achievement, c«n be the most reliable meant to detect the child requiring visual care. Dislike for reading, poor school achieve* ment, amaladiustment to school, and even disciplinary, problems at home are reasons to suspect visual troubles. Any child not' R erforming at the level at which he -Is potentially capable may ave a pair of eyes which are not functioning normally. Copyright, 1955 Viilon Conservation institute Sponsored for Public Information by the) Following Optometrists Dr. John E. Martin Dr. Rtx W. Hinion Dr. 0. M. O'Connor i . Complete Plans For-Dinner of Lidderdale Parish L1DDERDALE — Final plans for the annual chicken dinner Aug-, ] gusFil were made by members oTj. the Altar Society of Holy Family Church, Lidderdale,. at a meeting Monday night in the basement of the parish school. Serving of the dinner will begin at, 4 p.m. Monday night's meeting was opened and closed with prayers by the Rev. Robert Phillips, pastor of the church. Cards Were played during the remainder of the evening. At pinochle Mrs. Herman Rath won high prize and Mrs. Roger Otto, low; at five hundred, Mrs. Alois Kanne, high and Mrs. Joe Caldwell, low. Mrs. Lowell Schleisman was the'* winner of the draw prize. Lunch was served by a committee consisting of Mrs. Joe Ku- keV, Mrs. John Lux, Mrs. Merlin Kraus, Mrs. Marcellus Lohman, Mrs. Arnold Ludwig and Mrs. Edi Lenz.. t Roxy* Says These Cats and Dogs Must Go! She says she's an animal lover herself, but enough's enough! • She says some of them have gotten so dog-eared in the battle fray that she's ashamed to have them around a pretty place like "The Loft." She says there are even some pedigreed dogs in the bunch but according to those two women who work for her, some companies are funny and don't want their brand names listed as cats and dogs, so you must see them for yourself. Roxy says she will personally supervise from her imstairs window the dispersal of these animal odds and ends, on the lawn of "The Loft" Wednesday. CAT & DOG' DAY BARGAINS Wednesday, July 31 - 1 Day Only Mutie for peoplt who hat* muiiel RECORDS If you don't want to listen to thtrn, ust 'em for targat practice. No talent needed to play thuo, all you have to do It breathe heavyl SNOOT FLUTES If you don't want to practice your Instrument, play these and drive the neighbors ?C*AZ V "