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10 > MOIL , April 20, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts Cope elassrooms may be eciuipped for science Two additional Cope junior high dassroonu can be equipped'for use in the teaching of eighth grade general science next year if the dis tiict gets the federal funds it is seeking. A request for tiJSZI la fed eral aid under the National Defense Education Act' (NDEA) was approved by School Trustees this week. The district must, match any federal money. Thtis, the total budget for additional science equipment win be $5,054. Science is required at the 8th grade leveL With this money, it is pro-| posed that the district "equip two" classrooms for the teach-j ing of 8th grade general sd- ence. 'The changes in the present] program will consist of providing instructors with an area and equipment where demon strations may be carried out . . . "The program will result in two lecture rooms with ade quate facilities for teacher demonstrations and one laboratory room for student lab work. Equipment scheduled for pur' chase if the NDEA funds are realized would include such things as anatomical charts, science and biology charts, aquarium, skeleton, dissecting! Now You Knew The first mile of concrete road in the United States was built in Wayne County, Mich., in 1909, according to the Port' [land Cement Association. Record Player: Yet.... No.... Piano: Yes.... No.... Tape Recorder: Yts.... No.... | L__ EXCHANGE aUB SEARCH FOR TALENT CONTEST FONTANA EXCHANGE CLUB P. 0. Bex 777 Fontana, California Name or Names Birth Data or Datts Address City School , Division Cliiiifieation Rockefeller met by sparse Son Diego Mrong SAN DIEGO (UPI) - New York Gov. Nelson Rockefeller was met by. a sparse but en- thusiaistic Omng when he ar-| equipment a radioactivity [rived today at this "shipbuilding demonstrator, an instructor's demonstration desk, a mineral collection and a telescope with two different eye pieces, weather station and a hygrometer. and aircraft center in a bid for labor support The greeters included high school girls carrying signs saying, "Welcome to San Diego, Rocky," and "We love you Beetles Fan Onb." Rockefeller shifted his Republican presidential primary campaign here after a weekend ofl resting at the desert resort of Palm Springs where he met with former President Dwight| D. Eisenhower. The governor apparently was unsuccessful in attempting to get Eisenhower to abandon his determination not to endorse a Republican hopeful prior to the summer nominating convention. But Rockefeller said his dinner "meeting with Eisenhower was pleasant—socially and i)o- UticaUy. In the final day of a two-state western swing to Califonoia and Oregon, Rockefeller said Presl dent Johnson had failed to 'come to grips with the Ameri' can job crisis" and called this further evidence of a leadership gap" under the Democratic administration. "The creation of 20 million new jobs in the next five years is not a simple task," he said. "They win not be created by an administration tliat follows a shifting course dictated hy what seems poUticaliy expedient at the moment" • The Republican presidential hopeful, who faeei a June 2 head-to-head battle with Arizona Sen. Barry Goldwator in California's primary, proposed a national clearing house system for collecting job vacancy and labor skill information. This was the key point of his labor program. Notes from foreign news cables Soviets agree on effects of smoking MOSCOW (UPI) — A Soviet academician Sunday backed up a recent American report on the harmful effects of smoking. The "connection between lung cancer and smoking has been long established," he said. A. Myasnikov's statement was published with a summary of the report of the Surgeon Generals Advisory Committee on Smotdng and Health in the newspaper Sovietskaya Rossiya (Soviet Russia). TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances wlQ find a ready mar' ket through Classified Ads. ® Bureau of Advertising, ANPA Shopping... ...She Saw It in the Daily Newspaper CONSUMERS WITH NEEDS TO BE FILXED and money to spend shop the ads in their daily newspaper even though they may not be searching for a specific item. A current research study* reveals that four out of five readers like to look at newspaper ads as a i-egular part of their daily reading. This same study shows that consumers rated newspapers ahead of all other major measured meciia for advertising that can be depended upon for information that is factual, useful, and tells where they can buy the products advertised. And they know they can clip the ad and take it right along as a handy buyer's reference for shopping. Advertising, national and local, in the daily newspaper is always ready to help the buying consumer make his purchase whenever he decides, "now is the time I want to buy." It's always ready because almost nine out of ten* families get a newspaper in their homes every day. Advertising is seen and read because the latest survey results available* show that 89,567,000 adults and 9,456,000 teen-agers read a newspaper on an average weekday. *"The DaQy Newspaper And Its Reading Public," Audits and Surveys Co., Ine. Printed in the interest of more effective advertising by the MlaniS Po'llf focfS By PHIL NIWSOM UPi Foreign Newt Analyst Notes from the foreign news cables: Cost of Living: The French government is worried that sicy-high prices may keep tourists, particularly Americans, away from France this summer. Hie high cost of tourism in France already has been attacked sharply hi parliament and the French press. Foreign tourist agencies report- ly are urging would-be travel' ers to save money by giving] France a miss. Rods Try Again: Western officials in Berlin expect the Communist East Germans to try again for directj negotiations with West Germany and the West BerUn government, by-pasSing the West- em Allies. Successful agreement even on such minor points as sharing reconstruc tion work on a border or issuing passes to West Berliners for trips east would be considered by the East Germans as progress toward international recognition. Trade Talks: British businessmen are closely watching the outcome of the present round of Anglo- Soviet trade tallcs. If these turn out successful, as is confidently predicted, British salesmen are expected to train their big guns on the Russian market and go all out for big business there. Especially attractive to the Russians would be the long term credits the British are willing to give. No Peace: Federation of Malaysia lead ers fed there is little hope for a settlement of their quarrel with Indonsia so long as Pres Ident Sukarno remains in pow er. These officials say they are willing to go to the bargaining table with Sukarno but first they must be convinced such talks would be worthwhile. One dramatic gesture on Sukarno's part would be an order from Sukarno to his guerillas to withdraw from Malaysian Borneo. However, no such order is anticipated now. Stevenson's onswer will hove to wait Qy D(»if Heeaon RYe4)ay plan to stop smoking opens Apr. 26 The tested and proved "Five- Day Plan to stop Smoking" will be sponsored by Redlands Seventh-Day Adventist church starting AprU 26 at 8 p.m. in Fellow- sbip HaU of the Free Methodist church, San Mateo and Tennes' see streets. An invitation is extended to all interested persons to attend the cimic. Advance reserved tickets may be ordered by calling 797-1466 immediately. There is no charge. Clinic directors will be Don aid Peterson, M.O., and M. G. Hardinge, M. D., both of Loma Linda University; Ben L. Has senpflug, pastor of Redlands Seventh-Day Adventist church, and Pastor Jack H. Mottweiler of Free Methodist church, chairman. The program calls for a series of five consecutive group therapy sessions, usually one hour ach evening. They include lecturee and diicuisiou, films, demonstration* and an exchange of experiences by participants m Ogbtiat the amoUng habit. Survey! have revealed that by the third day, approximately SO per cent of the participants lose then: craving for tobacco and by the fifth evening, 70 per cent or more have either lost the craving for smoking or it is so diminished that they have the problem mider controL NEW YORK — New Yorkj Democrats desiring to ton Ad< lai Stevenson for Senator win very probably have to wait fbr| an answer untn President John- chooses the Democratic Vice- President The President will not make a final choice until after the Republicans inform him during the third week in July what the terms of his opposition, personally and politically, will be It is by now apparent that the Republican Convention may produce some surprises. Two leading possibilities In this 'category are Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge, now hi South Viet Nam, and Gov. William Scran-j ton of Pennsylvania. Both are internationalists, and this is the vital part of their appeal to Republicans who reject Sen. Barry Goldwater. Lodge particularly enjoys the incomparable asset of eight years of service as Ambassador to the United Nations during the Eisenhower regime. He had a long reign as TV star, always the hero fighting the villians from the Communist East for the triumph of peace. The advantage of the U.S. as a forum is that its generals wage peace and not war. In war, the good die with the bad. The UJJ. struggles are bloodless. The long hours during which TV viewers, housewives included, watched the handsome, patrician Lodge are the secret of his present appeal. The politicians know he is not one of the boys, but the public saw him as a happy warrior. Stevenson stepped into Lodge's shoes with the advent of President Kennedy. He is concluding his fourth year in that hero role, better known, more trusted and admired abroad than any other American. If he has been less spectacular than Lodge was with occasional studied rudeness, Stevenson is accorded superior intellectual status and dipl» matic reputation. Because Stevenson in hii UJf. role has not been able to participate in domestic politics, no recent readings on his political stature are available. The New York move to draft him for Senator shows that Democratic leaders in a typical power bastion of the party consider that liis voter appeal \ia proved beyond doubt His eloquence and wit remain. Except for the President, no speaker is in greater demand for every type of occasion. The New Yorkers who need a candidate against Sen. Kenneth Keating this fall have not directly approached Stevenson. In New York it is being said that news of their project leaked prematurely. A prime mover of it is New York County Chairman Edward Costikyan. He had planned, it is believed, a silver-platter presentation of the offer, wiUi county leaders and campaign funds neaUy and beguilingly arranged on it. There is still time. Republicans convene at San Francisco July 13. Democrats meet in Atalantic City August 24. The New York State Democratic convention is in early September. The new move indicates that New York Democrats have given up hope that Mayor Robert Wagner will make the Senate race. It was for a long time in the back of their minds that he would do so. in Washington. He has given no What Stevenson thinks is, as always, difficult to telL He was taken by sxuprise when the New York maneuvers broke into the news and was, in fact, in Washington. He hs given no sign of impatience with his present post As always, he will in the end do what he thinks is his duty. (Copyright 1964, by United Feature Syndicate, Inc.) Missionaries reported safe in Congo LEOPOLDVILLE (UPI) Twenty-five Swedish and Norwegian missionaries threatened by terrorists in the Congo's Kivu Province are safe, ac cording to radio messages reaching here Sunday. The missionaries, including women and children, were rescued by a detadiment of Congolese army troops Thursday evening, the reports said. NOTICE or HEARING ON PETI- TIO.V FOR rBOBATE OF WILL ANG FOB LETTCBS TESTAMENTABT No. 33SS3 In the Supcitor Court of the State of California, in and for tba County of San Btnanllnn. In the Matter of the XfUJe of BEATRICE MOSS, Deceajcd. Notice is berebr civen that the petition of Floyd C Brewer for the Probate of WiU of Beatrice Uou, the above named decedent, and for the issuance of Letters Testamentary thereon to Floyd C Brewer, petitioner, reference to which Is hereby •nade for further partictilan, vrm be beard at 9:30 o'clock am, on Mar 1, J»S4, ta the court room of the Probate Department, Room 308 of the above entitled Court at the coort-j house in the City of Baa Bernardino in the above desifnated county and state. Dated April 17. 1964. V. DENNIS WABDU:, aerk. By Edith Campbell. Deputy Clerk. HKHTON S. BRENAN, Attorney for Petitioner. (First publication April 20, 19«l WASHINGTON Digging for foefen causing school dropout problem WASHINGTON — (NBA) — Some Treasury Department ia- come tax e-^erts are working for radical reforms that would give tax scofflaws a harder time and make life easier for Uie honest These men note that in a good many years in the past decade, the federal budget defi' cit would have been wiped out or virtually wiped out, if all in come, legal and illegal, had been reported and the proper taxes paid. This unrepoited legal and illegal income is probably in tiie neighborhood of $30 to 35 billion a year or more. These treasury officials believe: 1. Federal judges must be permitted and encouraged by Congress to impose much stiffer fines on willful tax evaders. 2. Methods must be found to insure tliat judges in different areas hi the country are more uniform ]n the punishment they Iiand out for tax evasion. 3. Tax laws must be simplified. 4. Tax law language must be drastically tightened. One businessman told me re- centiy it was more profitable for his company to hire an extra tax attorney than to develop new product "We make a greater profit by patting more of our effort into discovering new ways to avoid taxes," he said. The vice president of an electronics research firm said al' most the same tiihig. "Between hiring a new high-powered sci entist for our laboratory and taking on an extra tax attorney, well take the tax attorney," he said. "It pays." Worried Treasury men say the underworld is getting smarter in tax evasion. Time was when an Al Capone could be tracked down and caught hi simple income tax fraud. As Reports on dropoff in smolcing WASHINGTON (UPI) — Surgeon General Lather Terry reports that cigarette smoUng] dropped off more than 25 per cent in the first few weeks aft- the government issued its report on smoking and heaUh. Tmy said in a television interview Sunday there had been some evidence that some of the persons who quit smoking had gone back to the habit He said tills trend indicated that program against smokmg would have to be directed at youths to be effective. ByBayCromley one U.S. official puts it: "Now the top hoods Iiire first rank lawyers who find loopholes. Convicting a racketeer defended by a sharp lawyer is getting more and more difficult" "We used to be able to catch a racketeer by adding up Iiis expenditures, then comparing these with his reported income," says another Treasury man. "But nowdays the racketeer's tax lawyer figures out for him just how much of bim income and outgo is traceable. Ihen he pays a tax on just that much. "Say a racketeer takes in $500,000. His attorneys figure $300,000 can be traced to him. So he pays the tax on $300,000." Another technique that's increasing in popularity has been developed by underworld men who invest their funds in legitimate businesses through fronts. In the days when a hood used one front the Internal Bevenae man would track him down, get Uie front for having more money than he could account tor. Under tiierefined front system, the imderworld man invests through a whole bevy of front men. Each invests only a small amount of his boss' fifflds. The amounts are small enough so that the Internal Revenue Service would have a difficult time proving he's usmg money on which income taxes haven't been paid. But Uiese investments, in aggregate, can amount to millions of dollars. The average taxpayer, whether a corporation or individual, is basically honest, the Treasury has found. A third of the thousands of taxpayers wlio make mistakes in their returns err in the Treasury's favor. They beat themselves out of more than $169 million a year (which the Treasury returns). They're caught up in mathematical mistakes and in the law's complications. Scott proposes Bible reading amendment WASHINGTON (OTI) — Sen. Bigh Scott R-Pa., today proposed a constitutional amendment to permit Bible reading and prayer in the public schools. A similar proposal is nnder stndy in tiie Hosse. Scott said in a statement that he offered the measure "because I believe in separation of church and state, bet I do not believe in separating children from God."