Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on July 23, 1957 · Page 1
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 1

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Phoenix, Arizona
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Tuesday, July 23, 1957
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RBPUSLIC The Arizona Republic'" Phoenix Weather Variable cloudiness, with chance of few thundershowers. Yesterday's temperatures: high 101, low 75. Relative humidity: high 53, low 17. Details, Page 27. Today's Chuckle Any government that is big enough to give you everything you want is big enough to take everything you've got. THE STATE'S GREATEST NEWSPAPER o Entered t P"st otfii m sprnnd-dnsj mt-trr under set of ovijresi March 3, 1ST9. Ten Cento 67th Year, No. 330 34 Pages Phoenix, Arizona, Tuesday, July 23, 1957 T JJoils T My IMw 3,flD(D(fl) Weet cm) fo) n TO 1M q) IB u u vz Council Votes 200 Low-Cost Housing Units ty Directive Hints Of Revision Realtors' Protest Ignored By ROGER LEWIS OVER objections of the Dismissal Overruled U.S. Again Moves To Deport Costello NEW YORK (AP) The government's five-year-old denaturalization case against Frank Costello was reinstated yesterday by a federal appeals court. It put the racketeer back beneath the shadow of possible deportation. ' y I' JJ" "' 1 U. S. District. Judge Edmund L. Palmieri dis- I f ttrJ missed the case last fall, holding it was tainted JZ beyn salvation by illegal wiretap evidence. Phoenix Real Estate Board, city council last night voted unanimously in favor of adding 200 public low rent BEGINNING this morning, pilots of Luke Air Force Base will comply with Civil Aeronautics Administration instructions to cross the airway west of Phoenix below 3,000 feet. This means jet aircraft carrying out Luke's fighter-bomber gunnery training mission and bearing rockets and other live ammunition will be op W . , .jXaZOO .. ... S IT. 1 I . . 1 it. Y housing units. Pf - I " ft The council first listened to George E. Cornforth, business man and chairman of the Phoenix Housing ne was overruiea unanimously Dy ine u.a. Court of Appeals, which said he should have given the government a chance to proceed with such untainted evidence as it might have. Ruled the appeals court: "The government should have been permitted to file a new affidavit, rather than having its case dismissed. We think the judge should have made some test of the government's ability erating less than 2,000 feet above O 1 : ' Jt. 1 i the ground as they cross the main civil airway route between here 1 Authority, explain need for the additional units. He said the present 1,288 units are occupied by families with an average in Costello : is to meet its burden of proof with untainted evidence." THE GOVERNMENT charged that the Italian-born Costello gain come of $1,865 paying an average: $29 a month rent, including utili and the West Coast. The 3,000-foot altitude in CAA instructions refers to above sea level. Elevation of terrain in the crossing area, from 1 mile east of Tollcson to 17 miles west of ed citizenship in 1925 only by covering up a record as a gun-toter, a Ities rum-runnpr and an illppal oamhlpr Uirctanc nlavcuH an imnnrtant 1 part in its case against the 67-year-old racketeer. Private industry cannot provide these oeooe with decent homes. that town, averages about 1,100 fcrt. Some of this is heavily popu Such wiretapped evidence usually is inadmissible in federal (he declared. He said 250 families courts. But the appeals court ruled that in at least two instances are now on the waiting list for lated area. we wireiappea evidence againsi wisceiio was aamissiDie. units Jt SZZ-ZJ T gr-i, H-3 ' i Special air traffic control Instructions embodying these requirements were received at the base yesterday from James T. Pyle, administrator for the CAA in Washington, D.C. Also received by Brig. Gen. Robert L. Scott Jr., Luke's commander, was a directive from air force headquarters in Washington Instructing him to comply with the CAA rcgula-tions, pending their possible revision. Involved is a collision hazard The real estate board asked for a survey by Arizona State's bureau of business research to see if there really is a need. Al Razor, board president, and James G. Bowen, a board director, said they don't quarrel with public accomodations) for large low-income families. But single persons and childless couples could likely afford private dwellings, they asserted. Rasor said amendments to FHA WIiipIi Diip Smiling at you here are the niLii yii. four contestants for Future Farmers of America Star Farmer of Arizona award. A committee of nine prominent Arizona business and civic leaders interviewed them and made selec tion yesterday. Announcement will be withheld until Aug. 2, final day of annual FFA meet in Prescott. From left are Ernest Dipple, Chandler; Don Rooks, Buckeye; Fred Diwan, Casa Grande; and James Muse, Parker. (Republic Photo, Willis Peterson) In one case, it said, 1925 and 1926 wiretaps already had been made part of the public record in prior proceedings and the government was free to avail itself of them now. In the other case, the appeals court went on, 1943 wiretaps were made by the state, and the federal government did no connive m them. Therefore, it ruled, they, too, are admissible. The denaturalization case a prelude to deportation is one of three court actions in which Costello is embroiled. THE RACKETEER is appealing a five-year income tax evasion sentence on which he served 10 months before he was admitted to bail. He also is appealing a 30-day state contempt sentence on which he served 45 days before he was granted bail last May 22. It grew out of an assassination attempt against him last May 2 by an unidentified gunman.' , Costello refused to tell a grand jury about a gambling notation he was carrying at the time a single shot creased his skull as he entered his Central Park West apartment. Key Ilemn Figure caused by the fact that Luke's jets titles 220, 221, and 207 now on President Eisenhower's desk must cross the airway in order to go to and return from the Gila Bend Gunnery Range. Main traffic would make more money available for houses in the $8,000-$7,000 GM Faces Charge In Jet Sales WASHINGTON (AP)-A house Mit Simms Dies hi Hospital; Longtime Arizona' Official range. These could be purchased for monthly payments of about $40, he said. Around 18 per cent of those living in the low-rent units are paying rents higher than that. IN LATER discussion alone, the council decided to go along with he became a rancher and business man in Graham County. He was a member of the Arizona Constitutional' Convention in 1910, representing Graham County, and was one of three surviving members of that convention. He succeeded David Johnson, its housing authority, but formal House Okays Increase For Postal Workers WASHINGTON (UP) The house, spurning veto warnings and President Eisenhower's advice, gave tentative approval yesterday to a $320 million-a-year portal pay raise bill. Mr. Eisenhower has argued repeatedly that the bill which would mean a basic increase of $546 a year for the nation's 518,000 postal workers, was inflationary and DEATH yesterday ended the long career of public service of Mit Simms, Arizona corporation commissioner, one - time secretary of state, and the state's second treasurer. Mt. Simms, who would have been 84 next month, had been in ill health several years and last June 29 he underwent surgery for a throat ailment. the first state treasurer, to that office. In his half a century of public service, Mr. Simms had been Graham County recorder and had been active in politics throughout his lifetime. He had been a merchant, farmer, and cattleman, and kept 1 in close touch with ranching ! conditions even while serving in the various state offices. on the airway is airline flights climbing out of or descending to Phoenix's Sky Harbor Airport. WHEN LL'KE officials called CAA's attention to the hazard, a series nf conferences resulted in CAA instructions for the military fliers to maintain an altitude of 3 000 feet or less while crossing the airway. The CAA is responsible for control of domestic air traffic. Because of danger, both to the military pilots and to civilians on the ground, Luke filed a notice of noncompliance with (he CAA and sought a compromise which would have permitted its flights to cross at 3,300 feet. For the time being, at least, that compromise was ruled out by yesterday's directives, i Airlines and other traffic using armed services subcommittee was told yesterday that General Motors Corp. reaped an almost double profit of $17,459,000 by misstating or overstating production costs on a 1952-55 contract for fighter planes. The testimony of Comptroller General Joseph Campbell was challenged last night by General Motors. action won't be taken until next Tuesday. The authority asks for an amendment making the new units pay back all federal government loans and subsidies and pay to thi city as much as Phoenix would get in taxes if the proper ties were privately owned. Mayor Jack Williams rapped wouia aeiay general tax aeauc- the increase to 5 per cent was tions. 1 rejected by standing vote of 145 Chairman Smith (D-Va), whose f 41 A"01161 amendment to ton-iicuallv powerful house rules com- 11 ,l t0 Per cent was shouted Goodyear, Union Sign CLEVELAND (AP) Goodyear ill .ii General Motors profit on this His home in Phoenix was at 329 N. Willow Ave. (17th Drive). SURVIVORS include his wife, Loella W., three stepdaughters, Mrs. Myron Holbert and Mrs. Clarence Crandall, all of Phoe owners of slum rental properties which he termed "the most profit .... f,.n K down. entire contract was 11.3 per cent on sales before income taxes and Death came at 10:30 a.m. in St. Joseph's Hospital. Gov. Ernest McFarland announced the body will lie in state in the capitol rotunda from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. the east-west airway will be re- nix, and Mrs. Grant Woods of iquired to maintain an altitude of io Inacf A Hftn fwt in thA rrciccinff able rentals in the city" because of low taxes and upkeep. Council members Faith I. North, Dr. Joseph M. Greer, and Val A. Gordon were particularly impressed with the authority's statement that about 50 per cent of the tenants leave the low cost units to find accommodations in 5.4 per cent after taxes," the GM spokesman said. "This is a reasonable rate of profit and substantially below rate of profit realized by GM on its commercial business." General Motors said details on Simms Tire & Rubber Co. and the United! Rubber Workers last night agreed on a 15-cent-an-hour package increase for 24,000 employes in 11 cities. The settlement, which was; on a wage reopener in a contract expiring next April 15, 1959, came just two hours before a strike deadline. The 15-cent package included a half-cent night shift bonus adjustment which was made previously with the understanding it would be incorporated in the money by backers of the measure, predicted the measure would run into a presidential veto. Several other congressmen echoed Smith's warning. The house tentatively approved the measure while sitting as a committee of the whole to consider amendments. It postponed a final vote until today to give absent members a chance to be recorded on a roll-call vote. Both friends and foes of the Thatcher; .and two stepsons, Jesse Jatobson of Mlythe, Calif., and Conover Jacobson of Oklahoma City, Okla. Also surviving arc six brothers, Frank and George of Panhandle, Tex., Miner of Lacuna Beach, Calif., Ready of Pickton. Tex., Jesse of Duncan, and Dormer of Hollywood, Calif.; and a sister, Mrs. E. B. Anderson of Goklthwaite, Tex. A nephew, Marshall Simms, is jarea under the new instructions. THE AIR force headquarters 'directive received at Luke yester-jday instructed General Scott to rescind his notice of noncompliance "pending revision by the CAA." . It continued, "This headquarters (Washington) fully realizes the effect on your operation, however, this action is deemed necessary in view of legal considerations. This A Prayer For Today I BESEECH Thee for highway safety, 0 God. I am my brother's keeper, especially on the road. Help me to do unto others as I would have them do to me. May I drive as carefully as I expect others to drive. May I guard against accidents and make my car an aid to life and not an instrument of danger and death. Amen. The colors at the capitol will be at half-staff. A special color guard from the Arizona National Guard will be at the bier. Funeral services will be in the private housing. j They said this shows that decent housing inspires a desire for continued decent living and people find a way to do it. the contract were given to the subcommittee two years ago. j In another development, the General Accounting Office said General Motors refused to let government auditors see its books on Capitol Ward of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. 18th Avenue and Jeffer- PackaEe negotiated. The other a slate senator from Greenlee iheadquarters is urgently pursuing Councilmen G. Wesley Johnson, and David P. Jones also spoke out in favor of the housing. ;i4'2-cent ooost will brin;; hourly incompleted defense contracts in a case involving light tanks produced by the corporation's Cadillac an acceptable solution. I wages to an average of $2.54li. i County division. wmrnmmmmmmmmmmmKsm 'I Want To Forget The Post' son. at 5 p.m. tomorrow. Thursday the body will be taken to Safford where it will lie in state from 11 a.m. to. 1:30 p.m. Burial will be in Safford Cemetery. FRIENDS may call at Paradise Chapel, 3934 E. Indian School, from 6 to 10 p.m. tonight. Mr. Simms was born Aug. 12, 1873, in Rockford. Ala., and came to Arizona in 1898, where CHAIRMAN Hobert (D-La) promptly offered to issue a subpoena to give auditors access to the records, saying he didn't know what General Motors officials "are trying to cover up, but it's very suspicious." The government auditors blamed stationed at Asmara, while the family was Eritrea, now part of Ethiopia. Overdue Glohe Explorers Found By Luke 'Copter Page 18. Bis Defense Fund Cut ALDERSON, W. Va. (AP)-A British war bride who killed three of her four children at a lonely African military outpost left the federal prison here yesterday to resume her married life. measure agreed the tentative vote almost certainly would be sustained. Supporters said postal workers needed the raise to meet the rising cost of living. THE INCREASES, averaging about 124 per cent, would take effect Sept. 1 and would cost the government about $317,500,000 a year, not including overtime and fringe benefits. . The house approved only one amendment. It voted to give rural carriers the same $546 basic increase which would go to all other postal employes. The rural carriers originally were grouped with fourth class postmasters who would be increased 12 per cent with a $546 top. The house beat down all at air force laxity, and "excessive estimates" and incorrect statements of cost by GM for "un Approved By Conferees Page 34 reasonably high prices being paid: by the government. They said the air force three : times has appealed unsuccess- Hot Dogs and S351 Taken By Burglars Mrs. Eunice (Sally) Brillhart. 31, said, "I don't think the past will be brought up. I want to forget the past." Her smile returned when she described her tall GI husband's willingness to take her back as "the most wonderful thing that ever happened." Her husband is Sgt. Robert W. Brillhart, 29. It was a mid-summer day Recently, when the supreme court ruled that military courts have no jurisdiction over civilians who accompany American servicemen abroad, the army reopened the case. The army announced July 11 that the remainder of Mrs.. Brillhart's sentence had been remitted. The couple said they would drive to his parents' home m Columbus. Ohio, for a visit with her remaining child, 5-year-old Diane. Then they hope to live together at Sandia Base near Albuquerque. N.M., where he is stationed. She said she would like to visit her family in Rnrhdale. England, but wasn't sure she would want to return there to live. Army officials said Mrs. Brillhart would be deported, but immigration officials later said the case would be studied before further action was taken. fully to Genera! Motors for a TWO dozen foot-long hot dogs, a Rapist Kills 2 Officers, One An Ex-Phoenician voluntary refund as "a matter of; dozen cleaned fryers, and $551 principle," but GM replied it saw. cash was taken by burglars from Sally 0 figures. the Gizmo Drive-in, 1345 E. McDowell, early yesterday. Police found that the culprits had entered an office at the rear of th drive-in by prying loose one of the doora. Page' Page ! Representative Hardy (D-Va) 20-23 Want Ads 27-33 :said, "it looks to me as if General Page! Page! ! Editorials 6 Sports nearly three years ago when Mrs. Brillhart entered the prison to begin a life sentence. An army court had convicted her of killing the three children by dropping them on their heads Bridge tempts to reduce the amount of the raise. An amendment by Rep 17; Weather Map 3 17 Women'! 14-15 Motors is trying to be bigger than the United States government," 26 Financial 24-25, Star Gazer 11 Radio-TV 16j Theater! resentative Rees (R-Kan) to limit Comics Crossword ) 1

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