Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on May 8, 1963 · Page 18
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May 8, 1963

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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 18

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Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 8, 1963
Page:
Page 18
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Page 18 article text (OCR)

i \ IS 8 Officers Quit City's Police Force The Phoenix piolice department will still be urKfe-rmaTine'd after 25 new officers Joirt the force June 10, it was learoe<i yesterday. Tine City Courrcril authorized the additional f>ersor«nel last month because of a 3O per cent increase in major crime in Phoenix. The new *ne*t would have brought the dejpaut If'iient up to full strength of STlT officers. But since the authorization eight men have resigned of a-etired. MOST OF those resigning said they have accepted employment with police departments in other cities with higher pay scales. Police Chief Charles Thomas has said that the 25 additional men would be utilized in establishing roaming squads of officers during the hours wfaen most felonies happen. Thomas said the special shift will work between 6 p.m. and 2 a.m. The new m-en will not be as- Signed to the roaming squads, but they will release seasoned patrolmen to work with the mobile Units. USE OF roaming squads will permit selective enforcement and concentration of extra manpower both in certain city areas and on specific crimes, the police chief said. . In previous statements, Thomas said it would tsufce at least 225 additional patrolmen to adequately provide police protection for the more than 5OO.OOO residents 6f Phoenix. It Is reliably reported Chief Thomas will ask for more offi- bers in the police budget he will will present to the City Council in mid-June, He would neither confirm nor deny the report. Commutation Power Held Parole board xnembcrs and the governor have <iiscretion to com mute at any time a sentence giv en for kidnaping with intent to commit anottier crime. That legal opinion was given the state prison, superintenden yetserday by Atty. Gen. Robert Pickrell. Commuting a sentence means making it less severe. Pickrell pointed out that Ari zona law denies parole to anyon' convicted of Kidnaping for pur poses of committing anothe crime until the minimum sentence has been served, But this provision does no mean that reduction of the sen tence cannot parole board toe considered b; members and thi governor before the original min imum sentence Pickrell added. Police Capture Holdup Suspect Police apprehended a suspec within minutes after the Farm ers' Liquor, 628 W. Van Buren was robbed by a. gunman las night. Eight snots were fired a a car driven Toy the man. Taken into custody after hi car spun out of control at 19th Avenue and Tonto was William Charles Binford, 22. of 1807 E Pueblo. Police said a. grunman obtainei $76 from the liquor store clerk Mrs. Grace JPaxton, 51. spotted Binford' Avenue arid Va Investigators car at Sixth Buren minutes FOR BAILIFFS—Superior Court Bailiffs Dan Wisner, left, and Ed Orduno show of their new tan uniforms, worn for the first time yesterday. Wisner is bailiff for Judge Warren L. McCarthy, Orduno for Judge E, R. Thurman. Rev. Moore Ignores Information Request An Arizona Republic request for a policy statement and other information about the campaign to repeal the Phoenix Housing | 13 Charged With Beating Of Retarded Wheat Issue Draws Ire Of Fanners CASA GRANt>E>-Most of two dozen farmers attending a meeting last night expressed opposition to the wheat controls proposed In the May 21 national referendum. The farmers met with members of the Final Agricultural Stabill- iation Committee. Untie* the federal proposal, wheat would have a price support of $2 per bushel. All wheat would be grown under federal controls. SOME farmers expressed fear the wheat program would hurt small farmers and called it a "pig in the poke." Steve Faltis, executive director of the State Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Service, and Dean Stradllng, service director for Casa Grande, attended the meeting to explain the program to the farmers. Wilbur Wuertz of Casa Grande, vice president of the Final ASC committee, attacked the proposal. "PASSING this bill would kill initiative and incentive In young farmers," Wuertz said. "Farmers should still rely on the laws ol supply and demand for their wheat regulation." The wheat proposal would establish $2 per bushel price supports rnc;TA \»PV;A r rr ' '' Young Republicans To Hear Californian SCOTtSDALE~«Robert A. Gaston, recently elected president of the California Young Republicans, will speak at 7:30 p.m. Friday at a meeting of the Scottsdale-Paradise Valley Young Republicans in the Peacepipe Room of Camelback Inn. Gaston, who defeated a moderate Republican and a meml^cr of The Afteefift Republic 9 Phoenix, Wed., May 9, I9«J O ' Wi " the John Birch Society, during, a nationally publicized campaign last February, will speak on "The New Guard vs. The New Frontier." An attorney and father of three, Gaston graduated from the University of Virginia law school and has been active In the Young Republicans for two years. He advocates United States withdrawal from the United Nations, boycott of Communist c;oods to the United States, withdrawal of foreign aid to Communist countries and release of Nationalist China to act against the Red Chinese. Tickets to the affair are avail- r able at Maricopa County Repub- & , v 11 A« ** fTAAJ»..^ u A^.__ n<t« * »T t\fi . •' »fi f ANNUAL SALE! 25% off l-K':p shades ' ? * Helen & Harry '* SMITH'S : vi LAMP SHOP AM 5-5527 lican Headquarters. 2314 N. 32nd'rMj^ N- CENTRAL AVENUE * St. I * Titan Blows In California BEALE, AFB, Calif. (AP) — A minor explosion In a Missile silo .': 140 feet below the ground oc-j:> curred yesterday morning, the Air Force reported, but no one was injured. Spokesmen could not say what'! caused the blast in the Titan Ifi launcher tube. No damage was is visible from the ground and the' blast was apparently not heard , nearby. iEW Code has been ignored by the Rev. Aubrey L. Moore, leader of W , MtbA, cant. (AP) Uncler , he pr0 gram, wheat al ,u .-;„ .1 1- : .•„! ,.i»«»s™ HA.... ni ' thirteen attendants at a State Wmonr arrpnoo u/nnlrf Hrnn fiv>rr your side of the issue," the letter, dated April 30, said. Mr. Moore was asked to furnish the requested materials in one week. No reply has been received yesterday. the group opposing the code in a special election May 21. After a two-week news blackout, in which Mr. Moore refused to speak to Republic reporters, the newspaper sent a registered letter to Mr. Moore asking for: 1. All news releases. 2. Formal name and structure of his organization. 3. Names of persons, groups and organizations he felt are behind repeat and who could be contacted for news material. 4. A statement of his objections to and interpretation of the code. 5. A general statement of about 500 words that the newspaper could publish as representing Mr. Moore's case for repeal of the code. 6. A schedule of appearances and speeches reporters could cover. "From the standpoint of news and public interest, we are interested in presenting more of Goldbwater OKs Force ANDOVER, Mass. (AP)—Sen. Barry Goldwater, R-Ariz., voiced qualified approval last night of the use of federal force to guarantee civil rights of Negroes in the South. In answer to a question from a student at Phllipps Academy, Goldwater said federal force should be used if local law, local officials and the national guard do not do the job. Goldwater said that law alone will not change man's feeling for man, which he said was the root of most troubles in the world. He said it will take education, church teachings and home environment, coupled with laws, to bring about changes in human nature. But Goldwater said the Negro of the South may not be patient. "If I were a Negro," he said, "I don't think I would be very patient." Goldwater visited the preparatory school for a lecture. MARKET HELD UP Two robbers got $44, three money orders totaling $88.88, anc $219 in checks from the Circle K "on 80 per cent of normal production on acreage allotment." ac- The Air Force said a command cording to an ASC publication. (post 100 yards from the explosion learned of it only when a red light flashed, indicating a mal- hospital for the mentally retarded were charged yesterday with brutalities against their patients, many of them children. They are charged with 31 misdemeanor counts of battery — ranging from beating a child's head on a shower floor to breaking Policemen In Sweat Many uniformed city police of- i'cers complained loud and long yesterday but none seemed to have enough nerve to take their complaints to Police Chief Charles Thomas. The officers were unhappy about being required to wear ties and long-sleeved shirts in yesterday's 103-degree heat. Patrolmen will doff ties and go intp short-sleeved shirts June 1. "Why can't the chief take a little pity on us and tell us we can go into the cooler uniform now?" said one sweating patrolman. "I think it's real dumb to make us wear these ties when the temperatures climb beyond 100 degrees." lotment acreage would drop from 55 million to 49.5 million. Acreage in Arizona would be reduced from 40,418 to 37,439. Last night's meeting followed a controversy over alleged government pressure in support of the program. SP Studies New Route the arm of another patient. TWELVE were arrested yesterday. The thirteenth is being sought. Three of the workers have left Fairview State Hospital at Costa Mesa. The remaining 10 were SOUTHERN Pacific Railway of ordered suspended yesterday. j ficia | s con firmed yesterday they The investigation was launched are "exploring the possibility ofi after three women who visited the iirnprovinK serv ices by making' function. Spokesmen said they could "neither confirm nor deny the presence of nuclear weapons" at| Beale AFB, but pointed out its, missile sites are operational. Smoke rose from the explosion but no serious fire resulted. The explosion site is in the Sutter Buttes area 20 miles northwest of Yuma City. An investigation is continuing. 1,946-bed institution last March 29 called conditions in its security wards "the worst we have ever seen." The probe still is continuing, authorities said. Investigators said they uncovered instances in which attendants: Broke one patient's jaw and another's arm. Tied a girl patient's arms behind her and whipped her into unconsciousness. CHOKED YMCA Re-Elecis Board Chairman Richard Salter, 3321 E. Yucca, i has been elected to his second' term as chairman of the board of management of the Camelback YMCA. 2331 E. Indian School. j i The branch will be moved to a| new building at 2602 E. Clarendon this month, Salter announced. An open house is scheduled May 19. Other officers are Clint Dean, 1131 E. Flynn Lane, vice chairman; William Loffer, 5123 E. Verde Lane, treasurer; and Rob-! ert Sharpe, 1126 E. Flynn Lane,! secretary. i Board members include George! Anderson, 5631 E. Edgemont; Richard Covey, 2920 E. Elm; Wil-i other patients into unconsciousness. Blackened a baby's eye. Pounded patients' heads against a cement floor. Dep. Dist. Atty. Dave Bach of Orange County said some of the offenses could have called for felony complaints. He said mlsde. meaner complaints were issued to insure a speedy trial. He said most of the 1,147 employs at the hospital "were good and dedicated workers." some changes in the Chandler area. Chandler and Mesa officials speculated that the railroad is planning to reroute its tracks from the junction above Coolldge to Chandler over a new alignment from Magma northwest of Florence to Mesa. The SP obtained a building per mil from the City of Mesa to remodel the depot there in "anticipation of more traffic if the tracks are rerouted." Operations officers of the railroad in Tucson said "the plan has been discussed" but added;: they were unable to pinpoint the projected changes. The San Francisco office said 1 'no decision has been reached yet." i Man Guilty In Slaying :: A Superior Court jury last' night,«. Found Chester Lee Wallace, 54, of ; Chandler, guilty of second-degree murder in the Feb. 24 shooting of Cody Eugene Hartzog, 34, a Chandler mechanic. Judge R. C. Stanford Jr. will sentence Wallace at ]:30 p.m. May 15. The trial started last Thursday. |k; The jury received the case at 5 .p.m. and returned its verdict five hours later. The shooting took place at* die"V Moses Used Car Lot and Wrecking , Yard in Chandler. 'a,,; SMOOTH SAILOR . 25.95 Sailor collar with ombre stUch stripes atop our full skirted cfassic shirtwaist of a completely washable blend of Dacron and Avron. Pink or blue, sizes 10-18. ni DOWNTOWN CHRISTOWN SCOTTSDALI !.illBUBl»»n« market at 20th Avenue and Bell'burn Dyer, 2130 E. Fairmount;; after the robbery, last night, police were told. and William Lunsford, 1843 N.: 37th Place. j HALDIHAN BROTHERS INSURANCE Since 7897 [Our trained Insurance Executives buy insur- lance for you at a minimum cost. Buy your in- V. M. Haldiman surance from an organization of capable men. Your Independent Insurance Agent Call US Today! iorve$ you better! HALDIMAN BROTHERS 401 N. CENTRAL-AL 4-3115 A SWINGING "THING" 6.95 IF YOU HAVEN'T a "Thing" to wear, hurry to Hanny's. Crisp, cool, drip-dry acetate & cotton seersucker in pink or turquoise stripes. Button shoulders, huge pockets, smart self-belt. Great for home, grocery shopping and leisure hours. Sizes S-M-L. Preliminary Hearing Set May 28 on Assault Charge MESA—A preliminary hearing for Clyde T. Kelly, 355 N. Fraser Drive, who is charged with aggravated assault, will be held at 9:30 a.m. May 28 before Justice of the Peace L. E. Mullenaux. Kelly, owner- of Kelly Sfeel and Construction Co., 1806 E. Main, allegedly attempted to sideswipe Benjamin C. Collins, 42, of 121 N. 10th Ave., with a pickup truck '; after a brief argument. April 29. dispute between Kelly and Collins j t Collins, a *n«mber of Iron-over the use of nonunion workers |$ workers Local 75, was picketing on the construction project, iff the Deseret Industries construe- church authorities sa jd the pickets 1 tion site at 1O2O W. Fourth Ave. Jater withdrew when informed £ The building was being con-that volunteer workers were work- ii structed for the Church of Jesus ing for the church. If Christ of Latter-day Saints. Kelly has ^en released on his \f The argumeaat started o'ver aown recognizance. j| .iiaiiaei^u^Niiu^^^ • AIR CONDITIONING Let Us Prove That We Can Give You More Air Conditioning For Less Dollars Co// GQtm T NQ QbUggtiQn 2005 E. Indian School *&, CR 4*5475 it's made of mstgl ca// SQf Tfl" END-OF-SEASON CLEARANCE IN OUR I. MILLER SALON I. MILLER ...... were t» 31.9$ HERBERT LEVINES . wete to 39.9$ MADEMOISELLES . were to 21-95 19.90 24.90 14,90 dnd Handbags drastically reduced (tot tvtry jit* in •very itylt but * gr««t PHONE » MAIL ORDERS FIUED; Didl AL 4-nn & aiK lor Mrs. D«we/ or write Hanny's. Adamj et First Strtet, •). Add --ic ij-*- ONLY 85 WSST MAIN

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