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Page 50-THE HERALD, Provo, Utah, Sunday, April 6, 1975 'age 50-THE HERALD, r'rovo, utan, sunaay, April o, iv/a 35-Country Summit Conference Long a Goal of Russian Leader ByPHILNEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst A ^nation summit meeting in Helsinki this summer or early fall will mean for Soviet party leader Leonid Brezhnev achievement of a long-sought goal. For the West it hardly seems worth the bother. It is to be a signing ceremony putting a stamp of approval on two years of effort by the Conference on European Security and Cooperation. Its effect will be to make permanent boundary lines established after World War II, and give legality to the Soviet Union's acquisition of territory from Germany, Poland, Czechoslovakia and Romania, and from Germany by Poland. In recognizing the "inviolability of frontiers" in Europe, it also legitimizes creation of the two Germanys. Represented at the conference which began in June, 1973, at Helsinki, have been all the countries of Europe except Albania, including Monaco and the Vatican. Also among the participants have been the United States and Canada. The United States entered the conference reluctantly, seeing She Sees But Can't Read Words By PATRICIA MC CORMACK UPI Family Health Editor NEW YORK (UPI)-Upuntil the seventh grade, Kathleen Joy Rice was a failure in most school subjects. She never could catch on to reading. But she was something of a puzzle. She caught on to math. Testing showed Kathleen Joy has an extremely high I.Q. That is, when concerned persons in her life had her tested. It happened when she was 13. There was an unpleasant side to the doctor's report. The young lady never would learn to read. She had dyslexia, a medical disability. H keeps a person from reading the written or printed word. There is help for children so handicapped. The help must come in the pre-school years. For Kathleen Joy, the diagnosis came too late. Today, Kathleen Joy is 23, an honor student, and in her first term at Columbia University's School of Engineering and Applied Science. She hopes to complete her work for a degree in civil engineering by 1977, finishing work she began at Purdue in Indiana back in '69. There has been no miracle to control the dyslexia —an inability to link a written word with a corresponding spoken word or idea. According to Dr. Richard L. Masland, a professor in the Department of Neurology at Columbia University's College of Physicians and Surgeons, a dyslexic can see a tree and speak its name. But when a dyslexic sees the word "tree" written, he cannot associate it with the growing thing. Though some doctors believe dyslexia is a form of minimal brain damage, no one is yet certain about what it is or even how many people have it. Some authorities estimate as many as 10 per cent of all school-age children are hobbled by the disability. How Kathleen Joy got from "failure" to honors and eni- neering school is a story involving lots of pluck and aid from others. The help started with her parents. Once the trouble was pinpointed, the parents immediately began reading aloud assigned books. The former failure's grades shot up. She graduated as valedictorian of Western High in Louisville, Ky., class of '69. Purdue aided her in coping with the disability, but Kathleen Joy was told that she would have difficulty as a woman in her chosen field of engineering so she left school in 1971. little to be accomplished except of advantage to the Russians. For the eastern bloc the chance to make post-war boundaries permanent took the place of a formal German peace treaty. Earlier nonaggression agreements between West Germany and the Soviet Union, West Germany and Poland and West Germany and Czechoslovakia made agreement on security provisions relatively easy. Stumbling blocks were items of cooperation. With its own objectives already achieved, the Soviet Union pressed for agreement on generalities. The western nations pressed for specifics. Among these was cooperation in humanitarian fields, especially as it pertained to "contacts and regular meetings between people on a basis of family ties, the reunification of families and marriage between nationals of different states." Quickly deadlocked also were negotiations on such western demands as advance notice on military maneuvers, freer contacts between people and circulation and exchange of printed, filmed and broadcast information. The Russians have resisted western demands for a freer exchange of people and ideas on grounds they interfered with Soviet internal affairs. Nixon Group Requests To Disband LOS ANGELES (UPf) - The Richard Nixon Foundation, formed to reserve and memorialize the acomplish- ments of the Nixion administration, has formally requested court permission to disband. Trustees of the foundation revealed several months ago they had voted to dissolve it and leave its assets to Whittier College, Nixon's former school. The foundation's treasurer, Jack Drown, filed a request in Superior Court Monday to carry out the dissolution and transfer of property. The foundation was charged with building a Richard Nixon Memorial Library to house Nixon's papers and memorabilia. Little had been done when Nixon's presidency ended. No site had been picked. The dissolution petition was signed by the foundation's seven executive trustees, including four who were convicted of Watergate crimes —H.R. Haldeman, John Ehrlichman, John Mitchell and Herbert Kalmbach. Other trustees included Nixon's brothers Donald and Edward, his son-in-law David Eisenhower, and former top White House advisers Robert Finch and Leonard Garment. Alcohol produced in the 12th century from distilled wine was first known as "aqua vitae" — the water of life. Do you want pots and pans. or money? 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Member American Industrial Banker's Association We've been promoting the Classified columns of this newspaper ever since we've been in business . . . and it may be old hat to you . . . but it isn't to a host of new readers or to the people who've never used a Classified Ad. So we'll say it again . . . Classified advertising does more things for more people at lower cost than any other form of advertising! lo Place Your Faxt Acting Want Ad Just Dial 373-5050 A helpful Ad-visor will help you word your ad for best results SIDE GLANCES by Gill Fox \»n m KU. me t M dig a s n\ on I Legal Nof/ces NOTICE TO CREDITORS Probat* NO. 17,118 in ?hg District Court of Utah County Utah in the matter cf the Estate of Ralph L Gcod'ich Sr Deceased. Creditors will present claims with vouchers to the undersigned at 230 East 400 North. Orem, Utah on or before July 1 "75 Claims must be D'esented in accordance with the provisions of Section 75-9-5, Utah Code Annotated, 1953 as amended and with proper verification as therein required. John Goodrich Administrator F H Butterfieid (Attorney) «9 So State, Orem, Utah Published in the Daily Herald: March 30, April 6, 13, 20, 1975. NOTICE OP TRUSTEE'S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder at the West front steps of the County Court House In Provo, Utah County, State of Utah, on Friday May 2, 1975, 10:00 a.m. of said date. Commencl ng at the Southwest corner of lot 1, block 52, plat A, Salem City Survey; thence East 6 rods; thence North 14 rods; thence West 6 rods; thence South 14 rods to the place of beginning. Situate In the Southwest quarter of the Southwest quarter of Section 1, Township 9 South, Range 2 East of the Salt LaKe Base and Meridian. Purchase price payable In lawful money of the United States. Dated. March JO, T97B. ADMINISTRATOR OF' VETERANS AFFAIRS U.S. VETERANS. ADMINISTRATION AN OFFICER OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, TRUSTEE Published in The Dally Herald March 23, 30, April 6, 1975. SUMMONS Civil No. 41516 IN THE FOURTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT IN AND FOR COUNTY OF UTAH, STATE OF UTAH PETRA SERRANO, Plaintiff, vs LORENZO SERRANO, Defendant BRIAN M. BARNARD, Esq. Attorney for Plaintiff 214 East Fifth South Salt Lake City, Utah Mill Phone: 328-9531 THE STATE OF UTAH TO THE ABOVE NAMED DEFENDANT: You are hereby summoned and required to file an answer In writing to the attached Complaint with the clerk ot the above entitled Court, and to serve upon, or mall to the Plaintiff's attorney, at the address above, a copy of said Answer, within 30 days after service of this Summons upon you. If you fall so to do, judgment by default will be taken against you tor the relief demanded in said Complaint, which has been filed with the clerk of the above entitled Court and a copy of which is hereto annexed and herewith served upon you. This is an action for Divorce. NOTICIA: Lea Usted estes papeles con atenclon. Estes papeles representan un contesto legal en que Usted tlene parte. SI Uslecf tenga preguntas sobre los asuntos contenidos en estes papeles, habla con un abogado, inmediatamente. DATED 3-12-75 Brian M. Barnard ____Attorney for Plaintiff Published in The Dally Herald March 23, 30, April 6, 13, 1975. Circulation Hours Daily 8 am to 7 pm Sunday .... 6 to 11 am Saturday. 9 am to 4 pm Delivery Deadline 5:30 Daily 7 a.m. Sunday If you have not received your Daily Herald by 5;30 p.m., call your carrier If unable to reach him, call the Daily Herald circulation Dept. at 375-5103 before 7 p.m. daily and 11 a.m. Sunday. "What other experience have you had besides being a successful centerfold in a men's magazine?" The Daily Herald CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Rates and Information To Place Your Ad Dial . . . 373-5050 Cash Rates 3 Line Minimum 3 Days, 3 lines $3.25 6 Days, 3 lines $4.50 30 Days, 3 lines .... $11.25 Above rates subject to $1.00 service charge for credit. COPY DEADLINE Weekdays... 12:00 Noon day proceeding publication. Sunday... 12:00 Noon Friday. Monday... 12 Noon Saturday ADJUSTMENTS CREDIT If your advertisement appear* incorrectly, notify ut immediately. We will not be responsible for more than two incorrect insertions. Such responsibility is limited to a correct insertion of advertisement. The Daily Herald reserves the right to classify, edit, or reject any classified advertisement.