Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on August 3, 1963 · Page 2
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 2

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Garden City, Kansas
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Saturday, August 3, 1963
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Page 2
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«»nr«lon «'i<y THogrnm Saturday, August 3, 1963 Beyond Comprehension "VW~liile trying mir utmost to accept tho trying de-, lays in our nation's legal system, we are stump etl by the latest moves in the Smith-IIickoek case. We can understand the right of these two confessed killers to start habeas corpus proceedings now that attempts for a new trial have failed. But how thoir attorneys can make the same contentions as basis for a writ of habeas corpus as were made un- succe.s.^full.y by other attorneys for a new trial is beyond this lay observer. There has bcpii no new evidence or claims of such. Tt has been established by the State Supreme Court that the two received a fair trial here, had adequate legal counsel arul had no grounds upon which to be granted a new trial. And the highest court in the land denied a review of the case. It's also a mystery of how killers who sold their confessions for magazine and book publication can claim their confessions to law officials were obtained under denial of civil rights. They'll Do It Every Time U. L PttfM Off* By Jimmy Hatlo UROS6RAIN WON'T STAND FOR ANYBODY KIBIT2IN6 IN ON ANY OF HIS FAVORITE PASTIMES—. SCRAM!/ LIKE I TOLD YOU WMEM I WAS PLAYING POOL I DON'T NEED ANY COACHING FROM THE BLEACHERS.'.' SO GET LOST.'. 1 Kjni Filing. SrnHlatt. Inc.. ion. Wortl rifhl« re»»fn5. UT HE GETS HIS Bl6 KICKS THROWING UNWARY 6OLFERS OFF STRIDE AND INTO SHOCK v-'-.-rtiOllJ/// J^\^^K:-: « Drew Pearson Reports 2>;*(«ff Sid. R uss jans Don't Know It But Caused Family Feud (Flere'ft a jimmrj version of Disfaff — Smith, local hiah school honor (iradiuite and now a xtud.ent at K.U. Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. Guilfard Smith Her picture is the best decoration this column. A/w ever h"fl. d.h.) Bv PEGGY SMITH IT'S NOT difficult to be bored in a small mid- Western town in the summertime when your closest friends are in Europe, Colorado or at least away at summer school: but nevertheless, it's absurd. So, in addition to the old st^ndbys read in", tennis, swim- mine, some of us fJv. It's comnarable to absolutely nothing else. The onlv trouble is, t>w guvs outnumber the pals — and for .nil suffragettes this means war! A couple of my high school classmates are a few V"">urs from their nrivate licenses. Sneaking of reading. I wonder how many of us f"el guilty chw.kiner out li^M summer riding while the nrofesso*.-)' "suggested" lists and the unread classics loom in the near future? •*••*• + MY BEST girl friend, who has recently moved wiUi her family to Hutchinson, and I nre looking forward with unbounded eagerness to September. We .'!>•" rooming together in one of the "ewer dorms at K.U. Such awesome questions as "Really now, CAN we cram in two lawn chairs, a nole lamp, a bookcase and a record stand V" vie with the less earth- sh;vM°rinpr selection of a maior. This future roommate has t^ken up knitting, a hobby which "he shows consider- ble talent. This has led to the ! suggestion that she team un with another friend, an accomplished I seamstress, to make Jan Ann j skirt-and-sweater sets! Anyway, she has nromised to tench me that fine art if, in return. I show her | how to move thp chessmen around 11 I he board. A sure-fire way to flunj< out: k'Mt'ing and ohe's! Perhaps as effective as bridge? REMEMBER THE "sick" jokes? Well, along with such status symbols as trins to Europe and white-shirts-for-work, they're "out." To be reallv "cool" one must, know a fev,» thousand ehvphant jokes. If you haven't heard them, look up any teenager. If \vn frighten you. iush use your ipia- trination. . .tluwe jokes are mostlv original in the first place. To head you, in the right direction, here are some examples: Why do elephant* wear given sneakers? Po they can hide in the tali green grass. Or, wliv do elephants have wrinkles in their knees? From playing marbles, naturally! * * * AND SO pass the "hazy, lax.y, ernxy days of fiu miner " WASHINGTON — The Russians don't know it but ifaiy have caused a family feud between two of tlie most distinguished brothers-in-law in Washington. Senattr Stuart Symington, the Missouri Democrat, isn't speaking to his brother-in-law, former ambassador James Wadsworth. Reason is: Ths test ban talks and whether you can trust the Russians. Senator Symington, the handsome former secretary of the Air Force who did such an excellent job in breaking the Russian blockade around Berlin, still remembers that day, claims th e only answer to the Russians is the diplomatic straight arm and force. His b r o t h e r-in-law "Jerry" Wadsworth, a staunch Republican, who served under Eisenhower as U.S. delegate to the United Nations and American envoy to the Geneva disarmament talks, has came to know the Russians. He so3 s a difference between Russian tactics under Stalin at the time of the Berlin blockade and Russian tactics under Khrushchev today. Significantly, Wadsworth now heads an important new committee of American citizens including many Republicans to support the Democratic President regarding an end of nuclear testing. On the committee are two former Eisenhower cabinet members, Marion Folsouv, former secretary of HT?W and now head of Eastman Kodak; together with Arthur Flemming, also former secretary of HEW and now president of the University of Oregon. They urg.3 bipartisan non-political support for Kennedy in straightening out difficult problems with Soviet Russia for pea«. Rut the Democratic brother- in-law of GOp Ambassador Wadsworlh is nist as vigorously opposed. Mrs. Symington, very attractive sister of "Jerry" Wadsworth, is tlw daughter of a distinguished Republican, J i m Wadsworth, who served in the U.S. Senate from New York and later came back as a member of the House of Representatives. Jim Wadsworth wa s a great military man served on the military affair.i committee. •Uut his son is a man of peace. And even though his Democratic lK'ither-in-Iaw won't sp^ak to liim, he las written a vigorous artu'lo ni the curren* issue of nod Book predicting thai the test l-nn treaty will be ratified by the Senate and telling of his own personal negotiations with the Russians. Wadsworth reports: "It is only too easy .for Americans to put all the bhme on the Soviets, to repeat toe well worn cry 'You can't do business with them.' The trouble with that is that it is not •entirely rue. "In a strange sort of minuet," says Ambassador Wadsworth, far more than they have retreated .,. Their acceptance even of the principle of inspection is a considerable concession in- ciefid." Those ar c the views of one of the top diplomats of ti?e Eisenhower administration and that's the reason why two brothers-in- iaw, both able men, aren't speaking. The people of New York don't realize it, but John Bailey, the Democratic national chairman, wa s indirectly responsible for the appointment of the latest federal judge for the southern district of New York: Charles Tenne>. Bailey, on a tour of upstate New York, made the remark that Mayor Robert Wagner was not the real boss of the Democratic party in New York. Mayor Wagner immediately hit the ceiling. The mayor may have his critics, but he was rj elected by a substantial majority and is indispensable to Johr F. Kennedy in the 1964 election. So the mayor told the White House hi no uncertain tennis that iie required visible proof of who was boss and who was handling Democratic patronage. 'You've got to make Tenney a federal judge to show this dumb —who's boss," said the mayor, referring to Chairman Bailey. Charlie Tenney was a classmate of Wagner's at Yale, has been the Mayor's commissioner of investigations, more recently deputy mayor. The White House bowed to Mayor Wagner, appointed Tenney U.S. distinct judge. But Gov. Nelson Rockefeller has now moved in with an intensive investigation of Tenney and others around Wagner in connection with the rash of rezoning permits issued during the Wagner administration. Rockefeller probers have been checking into Paul O'Keefe, former deputy mayor and a big wheel in the James Felt real estate firm; also James Felt himself, former city planner; also Irvin? Felt, a high mogul in the Hotel Corporation of America and one of the most important real estate mjn in Manhattan. He recently received a rezoning permit to build the new Madison Square Garden near the Pennsylvania railroad station.' Just what. the rockefeller Investigators expect to come up with isn't known; but it is known that they have been as busy as bird dogs on the trail of real estate officials close to Wagner. Soldiers Fight Oklahoma Fire LAWTON, Okla. (AP)— Soldiers manned bulldozers and helicopters Friday night in an effort to contain a range fire which whipped acros s thousands of acres of grassland in the Wichita mountains wildlife refuge. One soldier was hospitalized with a shoulder injury, and two others suffered minor injuries. Several ranchers reported livestock missing, and refuge, officials said .some deer and buffalo died in the fire. By early this morning, the fire l:t.d blackened nearly 6,000 acres, and was confined to the slopes of Mount Sheridan. Two resort areas have been dr.ma&ed, and the Holy City, site ot a Easter sunrise pageant, was tnreatened for a time. About 1,850 troops from nearby Ft. Sill were sent to fight the blaze with bulldozers. Helicopters kept watch over the area as small animals with turning fur spread the flames. (iarilen City Telegram Published Daily Bxafpt Sunday and riva Holidays Yenrlr by TJia T*l«- Ifram PublisliiiiK Company at 117 East Chestnut ^ . HH 8-8M3 ___ nil! Brow* ..." M nrvl» Smith ___ KdlUr Ma»ar«t Member at Ihe A»t.cl»ted Preu The Associated Prem ia entitled exclusively to the use (or reproduction of all the local news nrinted in this newspaper aa well as all AP new* ind dispatches AI) rights of puhllcat- %lso reserved. Terms «l Rnbterlpttaa By carrier • month lr. Garden City, J1.55. payable t 0 carrier in advanc*. By. carrlci in othei cities wher« service U available. 30c per week. By mail to other addresses In Plnney. Lana. Scott. Wichita. Oreeley, tlam- ..ton. Kearny Grant n.-inkell aid Gray counties, J9.00 per year; else- »')iere 5)5.00 per year. Second clans uosl;i);« paid •«! warden Citv Kan»a«. If Telegram nioto? carrier snrvice Is required to hava publication-day il"IIVBi'y by nun in nltlai that have local carrier nenlce. local e»rrl««

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