Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 9, 1963 · Page 6
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

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Redlands, California
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Tuesday, July 9, 1963
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6 - Tuesday, July 9, 1963 Redlands Daily Facts Danny Kaye m Moscow Russians can laugh ISAAC C. WISDOM GRADY F. SHARP Two police patrolmen promoted to sergeant Two veteran Kedlands police patrolmen have been promoted to the rank of sergeant. Police Cheif Stanley R. Bowen announced today. On the basis of competitive examination, sergeant stripes have been earned by Isaac C. Wisdom, an 11-year veteran with the department, and Grady F. Sharp, who has served as a patrolmn since 1958. Sgt. Wisdom, 44, hs been assigned as a relief sergeant in the Patrol division. Sgt. Sharp, 28, has been appointed to the new Traffic division position of traffic analyst. Wisdom, who is married and the father of two children, has received special training at a number of law enforcement schools including the Riverside Sheriff's Office training center. He resides at 1432 Washington street. Sharp, also married and the father of three children, has taken law enforcement courses at San Bernardino Valley College and graduated in June from Los Angeles State College with a bachelor of arts degree in police science and administration. He resides at 550 North Place. As traffic analyst, Sgt. Sharp will supervise traffic enforcement in the field and will prepare and maintain a selective enforcement pin map, traffic accident records and statistics for the traffic commission and the National Safety Council. EDITOR'S NOTE: Comedian Danny Kaye has been attending the Moscow film festival a% an American ambassador of good will. In the following exclusive dispatch, he tells of sharing laughter with the Russians. By DANNY KAYE Writien Far UPl MOSCOW (UPI) - Believe it or not, the Communists are just as capable of laughing as the guy next door. I didn't come (o Moscow to see the men who run the Kremlin or to clown for them. I didn't come merely to see the sights of Moscow's third International Film Festival, but I eertamly did come to see the people and to reaffirm my belief that laughter is truly universal. Before leaving the United States, I had some reservations about going to Russia, even though I was extremely curious to see what it was like. I had originally declined to attend the film festival, but when the State Department urged me to go to Moscow on a people-to- people mission and when the United Nations Children's Fund (UNICEF) asked me to visit So- Viet children's institutions, I readily accepted. I thought that in a country where the political ideology is so diametrically opposed to ours, in a country where the mere mention of capitalism causes a nervous twitch, in a country where our society is frowned upon, I feared that people would not react quite the same to laughter. I found, however, that they do react to laughter with warmth and friendship and that they have the same emotions, fears and Bill calls for more money for education SACRAMENTO (UPI) —California public schools were assured today of receiving additional state aid, providing that the legislature will produce it. When the lawmakers opened their special session Monday, the aid-to - education measure moved immediately to the fore. Not only did Gov. Edmund G. Brown call it a matter "of overriding importance," but two men quickly introduced identical bills providing additional funds. The bills, by Assemblyman Gordon Winton, D-Merced, and Sen. Donald Grunsky, R - Watsonville, followed the 1 i n e s of a compromise proposal that won initial approval before the legislature adjourned June 21. When the governor's revenue program failed to pass, the compromise died with it. The Grunskj' - Winton bills call for spending an additional $40 million on the schools this fiscal year and S60 million in fiscal 1964-65. Ir. addition, they would enact the controversial countywide school tax, which would raise another S27 million from local sources. Districts now receive about $800 million annually in state aid. Assemblymen Charles E. Garrigus, D-Reedley, and John .L.E. Collier, R-Los Angeles, also promised school aid legislation. But both said they were working on final details before introducing the measures. Brown, in his special address to the lawmakers, followed Winton and Grunsky in recommending enactment of the original compromise measure. However, he made an important exception. He proposed that the additional 60 million next fiscal year should not be spent "unless the special session provides adequate revenues for the entire two - year span of the legislature." ' Unruh lauds message, Republicans blast it SACRAMENTO (UPD - Lawmakers Monday commented on Gov. Edmund G. Brown's message to the 1963 special session of the legislature. Their remarks included: Assembly Speaker Jesse M. Unruh, D - Inglewood — "Governor Brown's message ... represents a program that every forward- looking Califomian interested in the health of the nation's No. 1 state can and should support." Assemblyman Charles Conrad, R-Sherman Oaks. GOP floor leader — "Like a broken phonograph record, which keeps repeating the same phrase, Governor Brown is still making" his patent medicine man pitch to the legislature and the people of California." Assemblyman Don Mulford. R- Piedmont, GOP caucus chairman —"The governor is taking desperate steps to avoid facing up to the fact that his free-spending program, including millions and millions of new welfare payments enacted at the 1963 general session, is leading directly to new taxes." Assemblyman Robert W. Crown, D - Alameda, Ways and Means chairman—"(The message is) an effective restatement of the pressings needs of a growing California." Sen. John F. McCarthy, R-San Rafael, GOP floor leader — think it's very foolish of him to do this. It doesn't seem to make any sense at all. We are offering him a positive program and I cannot understand why he will not accept it (a GOP compromise plan)." Budget omits funds for new governor's mansion Greek rulers in London SACR.-^MENTO (UPI) - Gov. Edmund G. Brown's augmented budget sent to the legislature today failed to provide for a new- governor's mansion or a new private plane for the chief executive. But he restored literally hundreds of other items cut from the original spending program he proposed in February. The major items, of course, were expenditures of $40 million in state aid for education, $30.2 million for state employes pay boosts, and $13.8 million in construction money for higher education institutions. Other major suggested augmen- Game warden nabs five fish sliockers (Continued from Page 1) demanding freedom for Greek political prisoners warned they planned to picket Buckingham Palace and anywhere else King Paul and Queen Frederika appear during their four-day state visit. Reports said that Scotland Yard officials learned of a plot to halt the two monarchs' train ride from Gatwick Airport to Victoria Station, where Queen Elizabeth planned to greet them officially, London newspapers reported that three Greek-Cypriot Com- .-iiunists landed in London recently and were being watched closely by the Yard. The scheduled visit arou-sed controversy from .its inception. Ban-the-bombers Earl (Bertrand) i ,„ . >• , ;^ „ ^ EusseU of the "Committee of} J^^^^J^ *f?? ^•^''^^^n S^t them JACKSO.K, Ga. (UPI)-A fisherman down on his luck is apt to try anything. Even tlie telephone. The trouble is, reaching fish by telephone is strictly against the law and can lead to arrest, as was the case Monday afternoon with five unhappy fishermen. This qumtet, which went forth to meet the sportsmen's challenge on Yellow Water Creek with nothing more than two dip- nets and an antiquated crankup telephone, was arrested on charges of shocking fish. State game and fish wardens identified four of the culprits as Terry Register, 17, of Cottondale, Fla., and Herman Rivers, 20, Guy Decker, 21, and Gerry Hoard. 20, all of Jackson. The fifth was a juvenile whose name was withheld. A fish and game official offered this explanation of fishing by telephone: "You turn a handle on an old crank telephone and this generates a current which shocks the fish. The fish jump out of the wa- tations. in the order listed in the budget: $115,000, provide public defenders for indigents: $322,000, continue roserarch programs at the University of California. $125,000. state tax study: $432.000, strengthen mental hygiene hospital services. $443,700, maintenance of juvenile homes and camps; $379,150, construction of juvenile homes and camps; S2 million, local mental health services. Under definite categories were these items: Education construction: University of California academic and dining facilities—Santa Cruz, $5,826,000: Irvine. $1,730,000. State colleges — Long Beach, $3.2 million; San Bernardino-Riverside, $150,000; South Bay, $150,000; Stanislaus, $50,000; Cal Poly, $2,683,000. BOYS AND GIRLS ETON, England (UPP-CIaude Taylor, a classics teacher who will move from the all-boy Eton School to the all-girl North Foreland Lodge School next year, got off to a dubious start today when he said he expects no difficulty in the switch because "girls are no different from boys." lOi" and Canon John Collins, ieader of the "Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament," joined several Labor party members of parliament in opposing the trip. In Greece, the government fell because of it. Former Premier Constantine Caramanlis warned tiiat any violence during the state visit could injure Anglo - Greek relations and urged King Paul to call it off. He resigned when Paul refused. SELL IT TOMORROW With an inexpensive Classified Ad with a net. Then the game and fish people get the fishermen. DENIES CAS REPORT OSLO, Norway (UPI) — The United Arab Republic Embassy denied today a London Daily Telegraph report that Egyptian troops used poison gas during the fighting in Yemen. The embassy sent letters to newspapers which printed the report The letters said the U.A.R. government adheres to international law and to the convenUons signed by its government. m am. Mo m Has a may JULY 10 Dr. A. R. Welch Howard W. Hayes Dan C. A. Smith >NiHiam Beyer Herbert C. Wheeler Doug Carter Harold K. Marcott Charles J. Keenan John Emde Ted Pope Ray Canterbury Wilbur Sandel Preston Stiffler Ricky Maykoski Dales Burns Paul Boyke John A. Dc Vries Happy BirlMay from 11 E. Stai« Ph. PY 3-2505 hopes that we have. I had a better opportunity to observe the people in Moscow than possibly any other city I have visited in recent years, because I quickly discovered that I could walk in the streets completely unnoticed. None of my pictures has ever played here and no one knew who Danny Kaye was. As a matter of fact, when I was coming to Moscow one Russian movie fan asked, "I hear she is a good actress. Is she pretty?" The cloak of anonymity was helpful because it gave me a greater opportunity to watch the people in everyday life. When I landed in Moscow I was startled to see entire families watching planes land and take off just as they do in New York, Los Angeles, or any other large capital city. WTien I took a walk in the middle of Moscow one night, I saw a group of boys teaching some girls how to do the bossa nova right there on the sidewalk. I chuckled because that could have been anywhere — in Greenwich Village, the Sunset Strip in Hollywood (or Gollyvood, as they say in Russian). I have tdked with Soviet officials, actors, film producers, ballet dancers, factory managers, welfare workers, nurses, doctors, hospital attendants and many others. But just about the best fun I had, and one of the most exciting experiences, was an afternoon I spent playing with 600 children at a pioneer (youth organization) camp. My visit was aranged by Prof. Georgy Mitriev of the Soviet Red Cross and Red Crescent. It was met at the camp by the children who didn't know me from Adam but amost all had bouquets of flowers. All they were told was that I was an honored American guest—an actor. A little, 9-year-old girl made a presentation speech in halting English but perfectly understandable—that is to say understandable to me. It was really very touchmg. I kissed her cheek and suddenly she got very embarrassed, but then I pretended I was embarrassed too, and covered my face with my hands. The reaction was immediate. From then on the children lost any reserve they had. Even though the children and I could not talk to each other, I found that behaving like a child with children made for immediate communication. We played games, sang songs, and danced together. It could have happened anywhere in the world. It leaves me with the hope that someday, somehow, our children will grow up in a peaceful, happy world. About People Kenneth W. McCulIough, airman, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis E. McCulIough, 1018 Herald street, Redlands, is serving aboard the attack aircraft carrier USS Hancock, a Pacific Fleet unit which is currently on six- months deployment with the Seventh Fleet in the Far East. The Hancock departed her home- port, jMameda, June 7. Army Pvt. James E. Anglln, son of Jlr. and Mrs. Wilbur T. Anglin. 1079 Kevin, Redlands, was assigned in mid-June to the 78th Engineer Battalion in Germany. Anglin, a construction specialist in the battalion's Headquarters Company, entered the Army last December and completed basic training ai Fort Ord, Calif. The 19-year-old soldier attended Redlands High School. Marine Private First Class Jesus R. Romeo, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel F. Uptain, 930 Lawton street, Redlands, serving with the Third Battalion, Nmth Marine Regiment, recently returned to Third Division headquarters on Okinawa after two months sea duty with the Seventh Fleet. In addition the battalion received ex tensive training in jungle war fare and survival techniques at Camp Santa Rita, Subic B a y. Philippines. Battalion members also visited Hong Kong for five da>-s. Openmg T^ight Program Tonight on KPRO STUDY - THEN TRAVEL Travel experts suggest those planning a trip abroad bone up on the history, geography and politics of countries to be visited. Special live Broadcast Direct from J-lollywood Bowl Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra Willi Boskovski, Guest Conductor Elisabeth Schwarzkopf, Soprano Another live broadcast brought to you by your Gas Company. Thomas Cassidy, Announcer KPRO WO KC. ASl 8:00PM REGULAR BROADCAST 8:30PM SPEOAL UVS BROADCAST SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA GAS CC^PANr GORDON A. BLUNDEN, PRESIDENT, PROVIDENT FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION We're Growing...Who's Interested Besides Mef^ ShovAA the rapid growth of Provident Federal Savings be of interest to you personally? We honestly believe it should ... for several reasons. First of all, our growth is a real reflection of the Inland Empire's expanding vigor and vitality. And this economic growth is of persona] concern to every responsible member of the community. Secondly: We have grown because thousands of your friends and neighbors have entrusted their savings to our care. We, in turn, use that money to finance selected building development in the community. So your savings account at Provident Federal has actually contributed directly to the expansion and prosperity of the community. This is Provident Federal's new, modern, three-story building in Riverside's Magnolia Center. In addition, our growth and proven sound management permit us to pay our savers a consistently high rate of interest. Our current annual rate on insured savings of 4,8% is a good indication. If you haven't, as yet, opened your insured savings account at PROVIDENT FEDERAL, come in right away. Become an active part of this progress and growth which we share with the community. And, while you're doing it, discover how fast your savings can grow at PROVIDENT FEDERAL SAVINGS. Accounts are fully insured to 510,000 by an agency of the U.S. Government. Accounts opened by the 10th of the month earn from the 1st PROVIDENT FEDERAL 4 8^ SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Current Annual Rate Paid Quarterly Redtends Officer State & Oranae Streets, PYramid 3-2992 • NEW HEAD OFFICE: 3756 Central Ave., Riverside, OVerland 6-6060 Downtown Riverside Office: 3643 Bghth Street, OVerland 6-6060 Gordon A. Bhndpi, President

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