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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - July 25, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Th. ou,com. of Tuesday's mmindsj., „c. mo,., and qui,, fosc.bly, fho, ..Mn, is still .fficioo, p„»i„ 9 . coodidat. through th. wriog., aud Loving him 'wo.h.d up' X v frig# Net June Caid I Ul ulation 8310 M f m b f r Xudii Bureau of Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 4.1rd Year—No. 85 Battleship, Carrier Go Down And Two Battleships Damaged And Listing from Atom Blast ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JULY 25, 1946 HOW ARD BLAKESLEE ABOARD USS APPALACHIAN, B.Km: Lagoon, Julv 25 •A* The first underwater atomic bomb, exploding with an awesome roar that thundered upward into a beautiful cloudy geyser, de s tit i j e i t h e batt! es hip Ark ansa s and sank the huge old aircraft carrier Saratoga and seven lesser \esse.s today. •Associated Press Correspondent Don Whitehead, in the best position to view the blast from a B-29, said it was so powerful that the .Arkansas was shoved far out of her original anchorage just before she plunged and other target vessels near the center of the fleet of 15 were tossed about bkt* toys Battleship Just Vanishes * first to go in the mighty plutonium blast that was the second chapter of the army nave “operation crossroads*' was the old 26-300-ton battleship Arkansas. She and two small craft, a yard oiler end a tank-landmg ship, simply disappeared in the pink-fringed mist at 8 35 a rn. (3:35 Wednesday * Seven ..ours and 32 later, at 4 0 Sa: atoga, p m , cst, minutes P rn., the 33,000-ton war-worn old carrier [settled protestingly to the bottom of the Rikini lagoon. Her prow nosed upward as if her stern were I resting on the bottom, then dis-j appeared. A little later five submarines of the six that had been submerged in the lagoon were found to be resting on the bottom. Whether they were crushed or had sunk through soul * defects in their air lines was not known. Stronger Than Nagasaki Bomb Probably the most powerful man-made force ever loosed— perhaps ever stronger than the bomb that razed most of Nagasaki last August —the atomic bomb did not immediately sink as many of the 75 target vessels as observers had expected. The true extent of tho damage is Mill unknown, however. Ships still were “hot" with radioactivity many hours later. Navy men and (Scientists edged ever closer and re-entered the lagoon with sensitive instruments, trying to determine the danger and ascertain the full damage as soon as possible. The radioactivity was so great that two tugs which went to the rescue of the Saratoga, under orders from tast force Commander Vice Adm. W. H. P. Blandy to try to beach her, had to turn back and let the gallant old lady die alone. Two Battleships Listing The battleship New York and the Japanese battleship Nagato were listing, evidently damaged, as were the battered carrier Independence, the destroyer Hughes, the transport Fallon and the heavy cruiser Pensacola. A reef and ten miles of blue Pacific separated this ship from the target fleet when the bomb went off. Observers had their glasses on the mast of a small landing craft that was above the submerged atom bomb, A voice on the ship’s loud speaker droned off the seconds and the world’s fifth atomic bomb was set off by remote radio controls. An almost incredibly white dome of eater rose where the slim mast had stood. It glowed momentarily. Then it spread, at first wide and flat, to perhaps half a mile in breadth. Suddenly it shot upward vvith lightning speed. [ At the top of the dome, the ; (Continued on Page IO. Column I) Fl\ E CENTS THE COPY City Council and (ilize ns Discuss What To Do About FWA's Survey-Cost Advance Offer Orderly World Or No World af All, Says Dr. Sadler Meeting Next Week tQ Resume Discussions On Acceptance of Offer; Water Supply Comes in for Lively General Talk, Also The proposition as to whether*" the City of Ada should accept federal funds for preliminary .planning on the last three of IO ,. r projects was the topic of a long line: an orderly world or no I thy discussion at the second* caliver id at all is the basic choice p d meeting of the city council. .ac ing the world today.", Dr. M. A question as to how the city * Sadler, president of Texas could benefit from Christian university, Ft. Worth, told the members of the graduals class at East Central State eoiTege th.s morning at commencement exercises held in the college auditorium. Using as his subject “A Bond of Civilization.** D:. Sadler explained tnat the world has come to the end of an era in the history of human life and that the basic question now is will the new day of the era which is being entered be stormy or a day of sunshine in the new era. Three Problems Now Th ee problems now face everyone The elimination of tyrannical dictators, which has been accomplished to some extent, the creation of an adequate and workable world government, and actual establishment of order and decency on earth. Citizens of the world do not, and for at least a century will not. realize the tremendous debt of World War II .n money, material of war, and loss of life. D: Sadler pointed out that the world is now approaching the second stage and cited the various ! from conferences that have been held I they to create a workable world government. But. trie problems of such are intricate and d.fficult but no more so than those facing tin* problems I not the money I being made av ailable by the government for preliminary planning of the projects was discus-I sed bv the councilmen and about 20 citizens. The council deferred decision. According to subn.itted plans, it will cost about $70,000 to get! the hangar at the Chauncey Air-1 port put into operation, but on the other hand the hangar cost 1 only about $22,000. Harold Norris pointed out toi the counc il that he could not see why it should cost so much for i the construction and putting into owns :?? rT l ares * on «’ <*olt. operation the hangar that had '...... been obtained at a bargain of $22,000. , He further exception in water rates and de-tided that there should be no : charity cases because that was 1 no way for a municipality to do business. It was further decided I by the council that there be no exceptions made in the location of parking meters. r_ Acting City Manager Luke B Dodds made a report to the council that there are nt least BOO dead water meters in Ada. The manager said that Rev. Mitchell Epperson was appointed for five years, Casper Duffer for two years, Mrs. Harry Evans for one year, Mrs. Byron A. Lasiter for three years and Charley Soott for four years as members of the library board. City Owns Livestock It was reported that the city a two year old heifer, a brindle cow and a yearling. Manager Dodds reported that the ho- .cs had been used to pull a mower at Winter Demo Slate For November About Ready Stole Committee to Soled Nominee to Reploce Jots Reoil, Who Died Saturday OKLAHOMA CITY, July 25. 'A**—With one and possibly two exceptions the democratic ticket for Oklahoma’s November general election is now known. The one definite democratic exception is a nominee for the office of insurance commissioner, to which Jess C. Read had been renominated without opposition previous to his death last Saturday. State Chairman H. I. Hinds of the democratic ceptral committee said the group would name another nominee to oppose John C. Burns, republican, in the general election. One Contest Expected While Carl Albert. McAlester attorney, led Bill Steger of Durant by 95 votes in a complete Unofficial tabulation of the Ihird district congressional race. It remains for the state election Iwiard to announce official returns to certify Albert’s marginal victory. Some observers, predicting a contest of the count, said an error in tabulations or the arrival of additional war ballots might be sufficient to alter the unofficial tally substantially. Meanwhile, as Roy J Turner laid plans for the reorientation of his gubernatorial contest in the general election against Olney Flvnn, republican nominee and Tulsa oil man, Dixie Gilmer conceded the democratic nomination in a message of congratula tion to his runoff opponent. Up to Turner Now—Gilmer Gilmer’s message to Turner declared that “a burden of the fight for good government rests with you. Now more than any other time in Oklahoma history strong leadership is needed." In an earlier statement Gilmer expressed his gratification of the vote given him and asserted that my position in Oklahoma politics remains unchanged." ‘I have been a democrat all my life, and I am still a demo- 57* . • sa .' c *\ "I subscribe to the high principles of my party without reservation and will a1-1 ways do so. at all times to and fight corruption wheneVer and wherever it exists Truman’s Name Is Expected Today On Bill Reviving OPA Senate Voles For Measure :■ few. an PLENTY (HEAP Hager Beavers when it r ones to Tow Army has termed as “junk", these raj to enthuse i clamber yard buying up radio equipment at the rate of 211 cent per pi iced radio equipment v hic t the lin«nigh an Atlanta, Georgia, junk-lound. (NEA Telephoto*. Will Re-estoblish Rent, Mony Price Ceilings Thot Lapsed July I Bv MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH WASHINGTON. Julv 25 P President Truman probable. wii | state w in tiler he will sign or vet* the OPA revival bdl it a new confer enc e at t p rn (CST .* todav j At th* time of Whit*- He. no j announcement to tin- effect, thi I bill had nut *. h* d Mr Tiu ! Although pa fed by congre j .still had to go thro igh the r I of the .speak**’ » f the h >us« i the president <»f the enati j their signatui * It was es pc* ted t.. ge ? * White ti ou «* non afternoon. Presidential P t •* «s $ Seer I (Charles (I lins.- told rep* j that t(u* pi. ai* fit a* finn I (legislation, approved carl} t I by th*' senate will nut be -.nr eed in advance of the news fere ne* Message I or C ongress 'I he (!*•< isiori. Ross sa sd v. * rued by a nu- age to explanation of hrs at act K» ' (dpi. Woodside Of Many Solons Naval Ammo Depot On Way Out In Slate Retiring Numerous Old-Timers In Congress on Politico! Skids, Primary Defeats Show MCALESTER. Okla , July 25. hp*—Capt. Elmer L. Woodside, commander of the $700,000,000 naval ammunition depot here, By D. HAROLD OI,IYER where vast quantities of rockets. I AP Political Reporter shells and bombs were turned out; WASHINGTON. July 25. < I* 1 in record time, is retiring, it was The sudden n e in primary dc learned today. * ifeats of house incumbents may Tin* retirement wilt be rf fee-1 or mas not be indicative of a tive Sept. I and was decreed by trend to “kick the ins out." a naval board iii Washington. [ But it has piled up ev idence Capt. Woodside did not ask for I that many of the ol i timers in I believe the right! »* n d was ready to con congress are on tho political to publicity object tinue at post but age couldjskids not be denied. j The avn age aery ice of th** ll The navy decrees that when representatives and five senate: an officer reaches the age of 62! W’ho have failed in renomination he must not continue on active attempts so far I nearly 12 duty. , asked the council, lust what advantage could be 1 J*, obtained bv the money offered t n w»ner in which city menthe city for planning?" should be handled v as discuss- H’ater Supply Discussed The city water supply and the possibilities of a visible water supply were the topic of a short but heated discussion, in which more than a dozen took part. At the present time, the pumps at the reservoir are operating on 1.900 to 2,000 volts when should be operated at 2. cd and a councilman said that a plan will be worked out to handle city money more efficiently. Records show that no regular account is kept on some money being turned over to the city and that in some instances payments are made every three or four months. Manager Dodds told ^ vi/umwu tii z- i ti * ., the coun- 200. It was pointed out that the I *!. n form of nlv « ov * cement plant is not furnishing J rnn ]? nt * ,ts organization and enough power to supply the city: e/. ns <I,P noting approval with water and that the city does ii » le of 1he th »t . ......, >t have any money to pay for'fit J fi? ta,ke(1 w*Ui during the of creating tne Federal Union of | O. G. & E. power. The plant * ys thl ® wc#!k the United States. Failure now I has ordered necessary equipment c Appointments Incomplete civihza-1 to supply the power roo Hired of the citizens present but delivery isn’t due for some j 1557;m«nA° U u \° , learn w,K,t a P- months. I pointments had been made and Until additional „„ W er is made had ITfl,!? 1 * 1 , '! ,at ho available, the water supply in I Su J fluted that task. Ada will not he solved and some: nj , regular meeting of Of tho men at the meeting ^. c i ty h 1 c ? unc ' 1 "T s, ' t f "" Au- wonder mg why they should be' hi!£ rn . ?R e< \ ,aI *" eet| ng will | looking into the future when the I Wk . J n ‘ eht ;,t present problems have not been' - *- oclock at the Convention would lion tx* more dire for at this t.me has reached “5 minutes till 12", he warned, and trends are developing that unless checked will lead to destruction. Only One Force Wins The essential spirit needed can grow out of fundamental concepts, the or.iv source sufficient to procure the sp::it known among men is to be found in the Jewish Christian pi ini spies These principles a;e the only force that has eve: recognized the one woi Id tradition, I): Sadhu said in conclusion. Dr. Linscheid introduced Dr. Spongier. The processional and recessional were played bv A; ringtail Jane Michsrl sang two numbers, ( are S«*lv*- by Handel and * Dovre ton Coeur" by Bizet, I (can W D Morrison presented the Ada News s holarship award to Elizabeth Ann Alexander and toe O Ne,,. award also for scholarship to Ma: ga et Christenson. Dr L:n>cheid awarded degrees to tnt 52 members of the class. solved Bonds Amounts Talked AH of the projects total about $2,0(10,000 and the councilmen a greed that the people of Ada might not vote that many bonds even within rho next IO years. n °, ne citizen suggested that the Doris i projects be placed before tho public one at a time, A council- man replied that he personally could not understand why planning money should be accepted when the chances for such touts are so few. No Exceptions on Water Tho council voted to make pro- no MUSKOGEE. July 25.- •Vt Police Chief Bon Hayes this week issued an order for Muskogee po-l.eemen to don blue jeans, a work-shirt and a straw hat as their uniform but tho order was cancelled at the request «*f City Manager John Olivet Hall. He e*, sa Ai he issued the order to prov.de neat and economical unborn tx ti police d: ess and at the same t::ne Corr ply with the city s recent dec ision lo require policemen to purchase their own un if or ms Seminole County Man lo Bo Freed OKLAHOMA CITY, July 25 — ' J** The cr tminal court of appeals today ordered a Seminole county man freed from prison on grounds Ii** had been denied a speedy trial in bring held in solitary confinement in the state penitentiary for a year before being allowed to appear in court. - -— rn r Read The News Classified Ads. ^he court reversed the manslaughter conviction and 15 year sentence of Clifton Davidson and ordered charges against him dismissed. The opinion related that Davidson had been placed in the state penitentiary for safekeeping after he had once escaped from the county jail while the trial was J pending. ... — Convention ! hall. Mayor C. F. Spencer said I hat the meeting u being called so that councilmen and citizens can hay. additional tune to study the pm jects and survey-cost offers being made by the KWA. He extended an invitation to people who are for and to those who are against the propositions to attend the meeting next Wednesday and take part in the discussion. George Toler, consulting engineer, said that he has plans and detailed information in his office and would he glad to explain any or all parts of the projec ts to anv interested person. .__________... I Polio Cases Number 59 in Oklahoma Pele Adams Will Announce Rodeo Requests Coming in For Tickets, Plenty of Good Reserved Scots Left Out of town rodeo fans have started sending requests to the ticket sales committee of the Ada Rodeo, Aug. M IB inclusive, asking for seats, but the number of requests already received at Rodeo Headquarters, 123 South Broadway, is not as large as expected. There are still plenty of good reserved seats left and will be for several days. according to Manager Earl McKendree. Pete Adams, world famous announcer of rodeos, has been contracted to announce the Ada Rodeo again this year, which will increase the interest in the event, Adams knows the cowboys personally and thus can better announce a rodeo than many lesser announcers. Pay Traffic Fines Or You Pay Double Thot's Police Notice To Those Who Haven't Brought Tickets to Station Capt. Woodside became 62 in July ll. The date* is a little* vague because the doughty captain doesnt believe he actually is ready for retirement because he i doesnt feel that old and tin*; wheels in Washington started grinding. Name of Capt. Woodside*!! sue cessor at the huge depot was not made known, hut it was presum ed he wmuld be a captain from the bureau of ordnance because the depot is a permanent instal lation and requires the services of a highly trained executive. What ( ap ta m Woodside will do when he quits is a matter of conjecture—hut he is known to be interested in some task, pre-! ferablv teaching at a university or college. Among the weapons turned out at the huge depot, the building of w hic h in a blackjack studded j area near here. Captain Wood- 1 side directed, was the famous I Tiny Tim—a giant rocket described as the “most deadly thing ever fired from an airplane" The rocket was credited with the power to rip through a cruis er’s hull like it was made of pap cr. Capt Woodside commanded the battleship Colorado in the Pad fie during the early part of World War II and was ordered to the depot here in September. 1943. He has remained at that post since. WEATHER Oklahoma: Generally fair to-r. ght and Friday; .somew hat coolen east tonight; north Friday. OKLAHOMA CITY. July 25 (ZP) Joe Hamilton, executive sec-letary of the Oklahoma commission for crippled children, said today there were 59 know n cases of polio in the state but that total did not indicate an epidemic. Hamilton said that rn 1943 there were 132 cases in crippled children’s hospital here. That hospital today has 36. Of course," said Hamilton, "one case is too many. But as far as we can tell there is no cause for alarm or no reason to believe there will be an epidemic." A professor says that success conies to those who move their work. But not just so they can put their feet up on the desk. Police Chief Quenton Blake told reporters Thursday morning that there were 12 unpaid traffic violation tickets in the hands of the police. The holders of these tickets have never reported to the station and they will he notified by telephone Thursday to report. If they fail to report after tills they will be picked up and fined double by city police P o lice department officials made one arrest Wednesday to raise the total for the week to four. One man was arrested for disturbance and fined $8.75. One girl was picked un on failure to report to the station and pay a stay bond for HO which sin* had signed. Ada traffic was on the quiet side Wednesday with no accidents being reported. No robberies. burglaries or any other crimes were reported. ♦ Correction The Ada News summary on Wednesday of official vote totals had one error—knocking 1,000 votes off John D. Conner’s for the county. It should have read 3,334 for Conner, which put him ahead of Hastings, his opponent, who got 2.924. Greater returns for amount invested. Read Ada News Want Ads. Escaped Convict Shot, Captured One of Four Who Fled Prison Still of Large McAlester, okie., July 25. 1 U Lloyd Smith, 26. Marietta, Okla., one of four convicts who broke from McAlester pen den tiary yesterday was shot and captured in the muddy boggy bot toms near Atoka today. Lieut. Arch Marriott of the state highway patrol said Smith was shot in both legs by Trooper Floyd Brown when he accost ed Smith as he walked along a trail in the bottoms Men iott said Smith w as not seriously wounded. Smiths companion. Woodrow Gibson. 24. of Oklahoma City, who fled with Smith and two other convicts from the prison brickyard yesterday, plunged off the ti ail and escaped in the thick underbrush which dots the bottoms. COBB NOT ^LANNING JEST NOW TO CONTEST ELECTION OKLAHOMA CITY, July 25 (/Pi—Possibility of a contest in the close .supreme court race between Ben Arnold, incumbent, and Ran-dell S. Cobb, former attorney general, appeared slim today. years. Two senators Burton K Wheeler, Montana democrat, and Henrik Shipstrad, Minnesota re public hi lost primary battle while in their 24th year in th* senate One In 281 Ii Year | One tcpie entative Zebulon Weaver, North Carolina democrat •was in his 2ftth year when h* lost I w ii others Malcolm Tar .ver. Georgia, and Jed Johnson, | Oklahoma, both democrats were [.serving out their 20th year Only two Senator Charles C j Gossett. Idaho democrat, a ti d I Rep. Helen Douglas Mankin, iGeoigia democrat were in their ! first year. I Mrs. Mankin is contesting lier primary election defeat on tin* ! ground that she had a popular ma jot 11 \ Her opponent claim,*: tin* election on the basis of coun .tv unit votes 1 17 States Yet To Vote j Thus far with 17 states vet to hold nominating elections and conventions lo democrats and [one republican in the house have lost renomination attempts Three democratic and two republican senators have been turned down Georgia with four and Ok la ho ma with three provided seven of I the house defeats in the last eight days. Th** lone republican incumbent who Inst was a fourth termer from Pennsylvania Personalities, Not Parties So far as the house defeats are 1 concerned demo* rat ic and repub .. .hi i>•<> tv officer.* commented today that they saw* no patticul.tr significance in them. It was; more or Ie s a question of “per sonalilies.” they sal I One demo 1 erat ic official note I that all drm oci atle losses were in solidly democrati< district* which mean*, j I he said, that democrats would [succeed democrats in November. I he house democrats who lost include Jed Johnson. Oklahoma 6th; Boren, Oklahoma 4th, and Wickerham, Oklahoma 7th Veterans of World War II de foaled Bm en and Wic kershain. Temperatures Here Are on Rise Again Temperatures here are on the "up and up" again after last S.it unlay s tDI* degree reading wa followed bv si *ti coolct da vs Wednesday the mercury crept up to 9K degrees, which is sum mer time hot During the night it slid to 72 degrees, but was late starting down The breeze that sometimes springs up in evening waiting until up in the night And the forecast is fair and con tinued hot Manslaughter Is Charged in Death DI Mrs. Horn Robert Leonard, driver of a 1939 Hudson that was wrecked north of Ada about a week ago and as result <»f injuries received in th** accident one of th** pa.s.sen gets died. i now' facing man laughter in first degree changes He is alleged to h.iv** been driving at a Vsigh tat*- * * f speed, approximately 75 miles per hour. in a manner endangering tin* lives and property of others in th** vin lation of Tit!** 47 Section 92 of Oklahoma Statutes on Highway No IM* at a point about half a r ale nm th of th* * tty limit-Highway patrolmen signing the complaint th,«t brought about the lihng of charges reported that the car driven bv' Leonard hit an International truck parked at a filling station. According to reports, Mrs Na dine Horn. one of th** pa <*ng«; died at a local hospital from wounds received in th** accident W it ti# .i *. include Ti o* i pc i Glenn Clark and Harvey Hawk ins. Virgil Mounts Frank M« Caul cv. Jean Underhill and Jean Hoi comb. * — Traffic Charges Filed on Five Three Involve Reckless Driving, Two Arc for Vio lotions of Road Rules Three charges of reckless di iv jug and t vs *» charge^ of v iolation of the rules of tin* rqad were fd cd in two justice of peace courts W« due* lav bv County Attorney ft**r rom-v highway pre I. hi price “ver v would h; mil IS 111 I If the Ron* aid mern bet pi ovules Ross ’ pi** dent White Hi Iv arui I Mc( ’or mi he will j Except agency’s cut bed o But on one expressed the p * .dent tender filii y. i ed a few tm ii 59 to 26, arui Horn e ideal signs lecanton umr.pt; not f« hon iff K sa* En f« time move atm I d an* said publ e meas un en* • man; ne powers Le adet :gn The h ouse previously proved t he measure 210 When signed by Mr the bdl automatically w tab!i h rent and mam pi ice <* ding'- which I.»f I OPA Ct m : i ■ Ii’ s plans are ? I* ( f Iv -x rx * be « q ai * I v porar v \v un r | n ti iii DI* f adjustments or pending i adulation of higher * < pilings required \ measure •nt to the Whit* rf a; 142 Life Through Next June The bt!I gives OPA life th next June. but it pi<Cubits r ation of pi t e controls at until August 20 on sue b i market basket items as mea dairy product* a- wed grams, pet oleum and Tubac Ba: »\ !* v ha :<• med it ** Hallv th* . ame bill ti >* chit e« olive vetoed June 29. bu Kentuckian and house L Met or mat a (I) Mass > both indicated the measure is a able to th** president. A member of tin* house a pt lotions committee t>*ld porter private will i eque*4, p today, an additional for < (PA Congress has $75,000,000 f..i 1946 47 The t the president v nqt enough to new * oner♦ M n •oTe I the j the fiscal muse menthe •ill contend i un < (PA tin convenes in Mi Keow ii ugned (*. ! lie l orn D plaints wen pat! olmen Samuel Leslie Gook. charged with reckless driving, is alleged to have driven from an unknown! point to a point six miles south ca t of A*la on stilt.* Highway No. I 3 without due regard to traffic exi ting there Iii** *,i • wa. til***! in th** Arm trong court lame June: i * Ital ye I w itll reckless driving and is alleged to have traveled to a point about two miles south of the Ahloso Y on Highway 99 without due re card to existing traffic. Franklin! Bom hind will heal lh** ease ll A By rd wa the thud pct son charged with reek lex* driv ! mg In** point of arrect was ju t south of Hi** tits limit The! case was tiled in tin* Bour! a od com t Charged with violation of the tules of the road Nm I. Wilhe Heddin u alleged to h.i\«* driven to the left of the center line on Highway No 12 at a point about 15 miles east of Ada. The case j was file I in the Armstrong ’ court Jan es Wiley Foliar is charged I with violation of the rules of the j toad No I ai .* point about 500 ! feel south of the * it\ hunts of I Ada OPA Staff Drafts New Orders Even before the senate beg ore than 12 hour r of debate < terday. OPA rn the * xtentier I?.I! bos: Paul Porter feveri iii*, at worl new pric ing order: tit (patten of i enev, O' P A officials that til* in i * e ■ * i e * table lucent of June 30 lugs Will be on Iv t bill gi\ es i (PA JO t< vi e pi a es m Im* dards >**t up Separate Board on f arm Items Besides divesting OPA of mud of its auth. ait . ■ \ * *» prices < manufactured good th.* t he ca •* of far rn Coria gives all authority to thi in a had on a in * dc •d pow ck ne nany i ' June urn po: dged Th w itll n* w star: h ((*or*t inned on Page IO UM auk TH' PESSIMIST My tloh III•«Ka, lr. HIGHWAY ACCIDENT FATAL NOWATA. Okla., July 25 (/Pi Lester Donald Marland. 55, No wata, wa* killed today* when an automobile ran off a highwav near bete. One Plane Radioactive ROI ISLAND. Marshalls. Julv [25 (/Pi Rea r Adm U A F Sprague I emoted today that alt four navy Hellcat “dsone ’ plane I u c«l m today's atomic bomb test had landed safely, on** of them "hot” w itlt i adioactivit \ Two others which flew through the atomic cloud show no sign: I of radioactivity Their photo graphs should he undamaged Sprague gave no report on the ! fourth plane The drones are pilotless They are controlled from a mother > plane. it These days its je>? ab* got t mher' 'n invitation t a w ♦* d d i n involves more trouble than bein summoned before a grand jurv. A lot t' even Loo. o' times attempt n best not exp.ana-
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