Foreign Bill Before House Group Weber- (Continued fro* £af* 11 might be in process when th* legislature meets in the special session. i the attorney general's office WASHINGTON Mft - President ] may ^ ca iied on for a decision Eisenhower's foreign aid bill goes | on the ma tter. today before the House Rules Committee, which has yet to act on a move*to end foreign trials 6f GIs. In advance .of Chairman Gordon the hearing, (D-I11> of the House Foreign Affairs Committee took issue with the reported Democratic leadership decision to stall a disputed bill by Rep. Bow (ft- bill seeks to do away 6hio). The ^cSrt .S S&tSTSleh at that organisation's annualmeet- New Highway Marker* Don't be surprised if you see a red-white and blue marker on the! new interstate system. The executive committee of the American Association of State Highway Officials will probably make a decision on what markers will be used on the new interstate system the they are stationed. "I want to get it out" for a House vote, Gordon said of the Bow bill. "It's been footballing around here quite some time." But Rep. Vorys (R-Ohio), an opponent of the bill, said in a separate interview he now believes it likely that the rules group will clear the foreign aid bill without acting first, it at all, on Bow's measure. That could set up the foreign aid bill as the center of a House fight over whether to end foreign trials of GIs. Rarely have two major foreign affairs bills converged on the rules committee at the same time and with such entangling effects on each other. Eisenhower says his foreign aid bill is a vital link in America's security system. The Bow resolution, the administration says, could break up that security system by forcing withdrawal of U.S. troops fr6m mother countries. But Bow says if the House doesn't get a chance to vote on his resolution first, he will try to tack it on the aid bill (Advertisement) ATHLETE'S FOOT GERM HOW TO KILL IT. IN ONE HOUR If net pleased, your 40e back a» any drug counter. Thli STRONG gcrmf- eld* tleuflht off infected skin. Exposes more germs to Its killing action. Us* Instant-drying T-4-L day or night, Now «t H, C. Rawhouser Drug. ing Nov. 18-21 in Chicago. Robert, A. Bureh, traffic engi neer of the North Carolina State Highway and Public Works Commission, has suggested stich colors on an I-shaped marker. John Butter. Chief Engineer ior the Iowa Highway .Commission, said he believes trfe committee will come up with something "distinctly different ffom the shield." (The shield is presently used to mark U. S. routes and circles are used on other routes in the primary system.) Kansas has already completed a six mile section of interstate so there is some pressure on the committee to make a decision this fall. Pigeon-Role Backfires During the course of a legislative session there is the usual talk of a bill being pigeon-holed, or blocked, in committee. Now comes to light the tale of woe by one legislator who h|T> had consider- /ible trouble with pigeons since the close of the session. He is Bernard Balch, Republican, who discovered upon returning to his law office in Waterloo that his air conditioning unit-was not/working properly. He sent the unit out to be repaired but left the cover in his office window. A pigeon made a nest in the cover and before too long two eggs appeared. In the meantime, the air condition unit arrived but Balch was too kindhearted to kick Jhe young birds out of their nest. At last report Balch was fanning himself while Lubricating Oil* on farms Subject ta Tt* BBS MOlNfiS (H Leoti Miller of thfe Iowa fax dam- mission said Thursday the commission has ruled that lubricating oils and greases used in farm production are subject to the state sales tax. Miller said, however, the com- 10 Hftw* MtMfi, n, Past Office* Hondla Additional Business With Us* Personnel WASHINGTON .- Schwen gel (R-iowa) reported Thursday that, on the average post offices of his congressional district are mission also had voted to grant j hattd i ing ffldfe business with less CRITICISES, U.S. , . . Czech Communist Party First Secretary, Antonln Novotny (left), stands with Soviet Communist Parly Chief Niklta S. Khrushchev and Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulganln (right) during a welcoming ceremony on the Russian leaders' arrival in Cerna, C/echosIo- vakla, by train from Moscow. They are en route to Prague. In a speech at Vlllna, Khrushchev criticized the U.S. as the land of the Jdle rich. He also denounced the ousted Kremlin leaders, as "black sheep In a good herd." (NEA Telephoto) reading a book entitled, "How To Make Pigeons Fly." Board of Regents Committees The State Board of Regents has been organized into two committees—the faculty committee and the building and business committee. Richard H. Plock is chairman of the faculty committee and Clifford M. Strawman heads up the building and business group. Election of a new president, 'will not take place until this fall. Other members of the faculty committee include Mrs. Kenneth Evans, Lester S. Gillette, Mrs. Joseph Rosenfield and Harry> H. Hagemann, present Regents president. Membership on the building and business committee includes Roy E. Stevens, Mrs. Morris Berkness, Arthur A. Barlow and .Hagemann. The United States produced 45 per cent of the total world output of trucks and motor busses in 1956. • Miss Carroll- (Continued from Page 1) didates for the title of "Miss Carroll." At 3 p.m., the talent and evening dress judging will take place at the Starline Ballroom. Each girl will appear in evening attire and later present a three-minute talent routine that may be singing, dancing, a selection on a musical instrument, or some contest- ( ants have elected to give a three- 'minute talk on the career t h e y would like to pursue. -Admission Sunday afternoon will be 50 cents. At 9 p.m. the Coronation Ball gets underway at the Starline with dancing to the music of Hank Schooley and his orchestra. Be-i tween dances the contestants will be introduced individually aijd at 10 p.m. the five girls who have Collected the most points accord- me to the judges tally sheet will be introduced. Each will appear individually and be asked .three questions based on personal opinions. The finalists do not have prior knowledge as to the questions to be asked. Until they are called to the stage to answer the questions, the girls are kept off stage in -a dressing room and are called from the room one at a time. The judges then mark their final ballot and total points are added to determine-the winner. The fifth, fourth, third and second place winners are announced and then Miss Carroll of 1957 is introduced. Tickets Sunday night for contest finals and the Coronation Ball will be $1.25 per person. sales tax exemption on a seriei of materials used*in plant produc lion. Also exempted from' the sales tax are drugs and medicines used by farmers and veterinarians for treatment of livestock raised as part of agricultural production. The exemption does not apply to the same types of drugs, how ever, when used by veterinarians for treatment of pets or animali kept as a hobby. Loveless(Continued from Page 1) Sheep, in the south of Chile, sometimes grow such heavy wool that when it rains, they get water- soaked and are unable to get onto their feet. Death from ' starvation or disease is usually the result. • NOW GET NEW IDEAS FOR YOUR HOME AT DREES PLUMBING & HEATING * A e Heating and Air i' ; ", * ' ' ^^^^f J ,. » \ t Conditioning Show! is done about capital improve ments will depend on what the opposition party plans on doing. "Every indication I have had is that in event of a special session the Republicans are going to re cess and go home." The governor said he believes Iowa probably could go through the next two years without new tax legislation and that "capita improvements .would be the major reason for a special session." He also said he believes a special session should provide capita improvements money by re-appropriating about BVn million dollars in unused capital funds credited to the regents, Board of Control and State Conservation Commission. He said these previously appropriated funds are earmarked for. specific projects but could be reappropriated for more current needs. Asked whether he might recommend action to a special session on anything other than capital improvements, Loveless said he thought legislative reappor tionment and, social welfare appropriations might be matters to be looked into. He said a legislative cut of about a million ^dollars in his recommendation for old age assistance grants had left the Board of Social Welfare with "no choice but, to reduce grants." 105,000 B.T.U. A NEW G-M DELCO-HEAT GAS FURNACE TO BE GIVEN AWAY! COME IN AND REGISTER You may be the winner of a new General Motors Delco-Heat Gas furnace which will be given away during our Home Show. Entry blanks available only at Drees Heating Company office at 609 North Carroll Street. No Purchase Necessary Registration for Adults Only! DRAWING ON SATURDAY, JULY $0 You Need Not Be Present to Win YOUR BEST BUY IN HOME HEATING GAS-FIRED CONDITIONAIR LOOK AT THESE FEATURES Clinic- ' (Continued from Page 1) Paul Rosary and Altar Society. Mrs. Leo Brinkman, president of the society, was in charge of the schopl kitchen. Milk, chocolate and orange ade were, contributed as in previous years by the Carroll Creamery Company. X-rays and laboratory tests were taken at St. Anthony Hospital. Medical and technical personnel from the State Services for Crippled i. Children, whose headquarters; are at the State University of Iowa, 'Iowa City, included two orthopedists, two pediatricians, a speech and hearing consultant, two psychologists ( a physical therapist, a clinic assistant, a niirse an8 two medical social consultants. Mrs. Blanche Lindenmayer was clinic co-ordinator. Of the 92 children examined, 54 were from Carroll County, eight from Sac County, two each from Crawford, Guthrie and Shelby, counties, three from Audubon County, nine from Greene County, 11 from Calhoun County and one from Pottawattamie County. The clinic was one of several conducted by the SSCC annually in different parts of the state. Reports of examinations and tests made at the clinic will ba sent to local physicians who in turn will refer them to parents of the children examined. personnel than four years ago. He said a comparison of gross postal receipts in 12 representative offices—one .ih each county in the First Distret—fof June 30, 1953, against June 30, 1956 (the latest figures available), showed receipts up about 13 per cent while tHe number of employes dropped 1.26 per cent. "These figures," Schwengel safd, "compare favorably with the national trend which has taken place since Postmaster General Arthur Summerfield has been in office. . . As more improved methods and modern equipment are, put to general use we can expect to have a better showing by all offices." The Burlington office increased its volume of receipts more than 30 per cent. Others showed a gain of a few dollars over the 1953 date. Only two did less business. The Marengo office's volume was down slightly in 1956, and the Pair- field office $3,446. had a decrease of Senate(Continued from Page 1) form passed by the House is the minimum that Americans of all races and faiths have a right, to expect from the Congress." Debate Preliminary Technically, all of the debate thus far has been on Knowland's move to call up the bill for action —not on the measure itself. In opposing this motion, Sen. Russell (D-Ga) and other Southerners have contended the House bill would permit the attorney general—backed by troops, if necessary—to move into the South to enforce school integration and racial desegregation places. in publfc Russell told reporters that as a result of the Southerners' attack Red Labels IkeTolkof Bomb Stupid :.ttttflMfi (*'- Nifcita ........ chev Thursday labeled President Eisenhower's talk ab6ut a dean H-bomb "a stupid thing."» At the same time, speakiflt to workers at the Stalingrad Metaluf-' gical Plant here, he gave*' broad approval for the development of Communistti according to National peculiarities" and iwaicated he would hold an early meeting with President Tito in an effort to heal finally the Kremlin's' rift with : Yugoslavia. . . , "President Elsenhower is a talented man of great principles." said Khrushchev. "But look at what a stupid thing he says when he says there is a clean hydrogen- bomb. How can you have a clean bomb to do a dirty thing? It means- the destruction of children and wbmen. What a contradiction. They call dirty things clean." President Eisenhower told a news conference on June 26 scientists had told him that, given four or five years more of experimentation, they can turn out a hydrogen bomb "absolutely 'clean" of radioactive fallout — meaning one that can be used to knock out a military target without endan- ngerinnobnt etcd-yfsa g ai a military target without endangering innocent bystanders far away. • The Soviet 'Communist boss's comments on Eisenhower came at the end of an hour-long talk on Communism to cheering workers. With Premier Nikolai Bulganin he was being taken on a rain-spattered tour of the factory and a farm. Ad-libbing in his favorite fashion after completing his formal address, Khrushchev made no further 'reference to Eisenhower. Khrushchev defended the right of individual Communist nations to develop their "socialist" (communist) culture, parties and governments in the basis of their own peculiarities. It was a strong endorsement of some of the' Commu- on the terms of what he calls a nist gospel President Tito'has long vicious measure, opposition to | been preaching, the bill as it now stands is Speaking directly to Yugoslav mounting, v. "I have been greatly encouraged by the developments of the last few days," he said. "I have come to the conclusion that the Senate will not pass the bill in its present form." One of these developments was Russell's conference- - Wednesday with President Eisenhower. The reorgia senator evidently brought away new hope that the adminis- ration itself will move toward a compromise. The apparent trend toward compromise brought from Rep. Celer (D.;NY) : a . statement that, 'there seems to be no fight in the administration." Celler, chairman of the House Judiciary Committee and a strong advocate of the administration- >acked House bill, said, "The President bends with every wind." Eisenhower has said his objec- ive is to insure the voting rights of all citizens. He has expressed surprise at the interpretation Russell and others have placed on he bill's powers. Drafting Amendment Francis Case, one of the measure's sponsors, said the amendment he is drafting would link the bill's enforcement provisions to the 15th Amendment to the Constitution. That provision says the right to vote shall not be abridged because of race, color or previous condition of servitude. journalists at the meeting, Khrushchev said "Don't write what I am saying now because when I meet Comrades Tito, Kardelj and Ran- kovic, I "will" tell them myself." His statement was the fir,s.t' confirmation that Khrushchev and Tito may be planning a' resumption of last year's conferences in the Crimea. Yugoslav Vice President Edvard Kardelj • arid Yugoslav Communist leader Alexander Ran- kovic are now "vacationing" in the Soviet Union. Khrushchev reportedly continued private discussions with Czech leaders between scheduled 'events. Khrushchev and Bulganin 'were scheduled to spend a .damp and muddy afternoon looking over a collective farm near the capital. .Whale milk tastes slightly like oil. MOVING Local and Nation Wide Storage — Crating — Packing Ph. Day 2540 Ph. Night 2618 Carroll, Iowa * . ;' :. 1 ' John Vonderheiden Moving Agents for North American Van Lines, inc. This Beautiful, Aluminum HOSTESS TRAY I • HiAVY DUTY STEiU CABINET • MULTI-RAD HEAT TRANSFER SECTION • HEAVY DUTY STEEL RADIATORS • FLAME-TAILORED GAS BURNER • HIGH CAPACITY CENTRIFUGAL BLOWER • SPUN GLASS AIR FILTER • TWO»TONE CABINET f 10-Y6AR GM DELCO.HEAT WARRANTY HOME SHOW SPECIAL! NATIONALISE 3-PIECE BATHROOM ENSEMBLE This grouping is a natural for home owners who want bathroom distinction'on a budget. 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