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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - July 10, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma I■" *  - Keels    (ht Uui_ Conn affair a, a Vverafe Net June Paid ( irruption 8310 Member: \udit Bureau of Circulation 43rd Year—No. 73 THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION Hide in Father's Attic to Escape Draft ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, JULY IO, 1946 UVE CENTS THE COPY Senate Slaps Price Control Ban Today On Milk, Dairy Products Plane (rash Fatal lo 25 Homeward-Bound Service Men and Crew of Big Plane Killed in Massachusetts Committee Denies Suppressing Cottonseed, Testimony in War Profit Case Soy Beans OH Four C rendering The brothers e1 *u j *1 Jine up 91 1,01 headquarters in Chicago after en,. Ada Sipuel Loses Test Case of Negro Student Seeking Entrance to O.U. Low School to Be Appealed NORMAN, Ok la , July IO. CFI— A mandamus writ sought by Ada Lois Sipuel, Chickasha negro, to compel the University of Okla-toma to admit her to its law school has been denied bv District Judge Ben T. Williams. Attorneys for Miss Sipuel signified plans to appeal the decision and predicted the case ultimately will reach the U. S. supreme couit. Refusing to rule on the constitutionality of state laws and constitutional provisions setting up separate schools the admission of colored persons to schools operated for members of roe opposite race. Judge Wiliams declared that university officials had acted in accordance v *V- \ne statutes in denying the g.r; admission. lie noted that “mandamus is a writ forcing obedience, not disobedience, of law " 'Breaking' Is Ordered Sheriff's Vault to Be Emptied of Strong Liquor Seiied for Evidence Oh a motion by County Attorney Tom D. McKeown to County Judge W. G. I^ong, the court ordo; ed that all whiskey and other intoxicating beverages in the vault of the sheriffs office be disposed of by breaking containers. McKeown said that he contacted a number of authorities concerning the use of whiskey and ’cai ned that it had to be broken He had previously thought that the whiskey could be used by a hospital. It lias been several months since a ‘-break' order was issued and the total amount in the vault and forbidding i is estimated at 200 pints. Molotov And Byrnes Clash This Time Over Plans For German Disarmament; Seek Adjournment By Weekend By LOUIS NEVIN PARIS, July IO, CF)—The Big Four foreign ministers, although still enmeshed in a bitter debate on the future of Germany, bent their efforts today toward final adjournment by this weekend. The ministers ordered their deputies to have ready by Saturday the final drafts of peace treaties with Italy, Hungary, Romania, Bulgaria and Finland. Diplomatic sources said this meant the HOLYOKE Mass., July 10. (>T*> —Twenty live army, navy and coast guai.i m^n— the entire crew and passenger list of a converted flying tort’es- carrying the homeward - bound service men from Gander, Newfoundland — were killed last night when the plane crashed ag; inst 1.200-foot Mount Tom. Salvage crews summoned to the I end’of Uie^dav S,Cene.0f NN *nefcnd s worst ai,r !“d NLppr^i.n charged The assertion that the commit tee had By JOHN W. HENDERSON WASHINGTON. July IO, *.F>— The senate war investigating committee, denying that testimony had been suppressed in its investigation of an Illinois munitions combine, announced today that company officials will be called to testify soon. George Mender, committee Chairman Mead (D NY) replied that witnesses for the Garsson group would have appeared earlier except that their attorney had requested a postponement. “There is no gestapo in this committee and then* is no suppression of information in tins committee.” Mead declared. This counsel, told reporters there”j the"(£jB£freh>n*‘ a possibility” that Dr. Henry committ Garsson. central figure in what i War Chairman Mead (D NY) has de scribed as would take a the “paper empire”, stand before the disaster, labo.ed today on the mist-shroudeo hill that rises, abrupt and alone. above the Connecticut valley nor far from Westover Fielc^ in nearby Chicopee, where the plane was to have landed at 8:27 (eastern standard time) last night. Bodies Scattered not permitted one side of the story to be told was made late yesterday by Henry M. Pav-nter. Washington public relations counsel, who said spokesmen for the Garsson interests “told you most of the story in star chamber proceedings and sod it as you dtd you suppres-Congressman The broken bodies of the oc-, cupants, whose names were with-1    »»    s testimony, held pendng notification of next - loferrec* to Chairman of kin, \V3 Th. location of the breakin*!.7“n2Lm!*ht approve the trea- was not named Wednesday morn- -es Saturday afternoon and ad-.....weonesaay    morn-, mn™    at    that    ,lme    or    Qn mg, but the time was set for about 5:30 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. R >v he ■lung the national a ax an cement Hoipkemiers Have Close Call When Tire Blows Oui case. sponsored I association for! of colored peo-i .e. followed a day-long hearing, rn which it was stipulated Miss SiDuel had completed the full college course at Langston Nog-' ro^ university, possessed all schol-1 astre and moral requirements for1 entrance and had been denied ad-1 mission last January solely be-17.717'*’    *w»vw«|    irom in- _______ cause of her race    june;,    leceived late Monday when j attitude Amos T. Hah Tulsa negro af * ? °wout caused their car to tor rev for Miss Sipuel. demand-    ™ °Ver near Lake Texoma* eci in his closing argument that tr.e courts have the courage to force administrative officials of Ok la.rom a to carry out their constitutional duty of providing equal educational opportunities for negroes Judge Wiliams dictated a statement to his court report tr.c* ire law presumes a1! courts have * ne c ourage to do their duty to ’Amen Hall replied lie meant no reflection on Judge Williams’ courage Registration Will End on Friday Ho* Been Fairly Brisk Here In Earlier Registration Periods i e w ,’e hi c tee • oil p::ma a cc ord mg sty registi n> one v,u a vear. •*e through Fri-v hi ch is July cg is ter for the lion cf July E. Boswell, lee J Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Hoipkemier, Mr. and Mrs. Freddie Hoipkemier a n d Dale Hoipkemier, Kings Road, are recovering from ut ~ I juries recei I a blowout at-j turn over near I They were on their way to I    and    were near Nida .school cast of Tishomingo when the tire went out. The war surplus ambulance in which they were riding was kept under control until the boat-laden trailer swerved around and pulled the whole conveyance over a 15-foot ; embankment. I F. W. Hoipkemier and Freddie j were thrown out during the first j of three times the car turned over. Mr, Hoipkemier landed a-I gainst a barbed wire fence, sustaining cuts about the head and painful back injuries, Freddie is recuperating from brusies and a back sprain rho other three remained in the car and were painfully bruis- The five were given treatment r, lshorningo, then came on to Ada where x-ray pictures revealed no broken bones. Reckless Driving | Charged lo Three journ either Sunday. The council, which yesterday heard another sharp clash belt ween Secretary of State James 1 Iv r/rwes, and foreign Minister V. M. Molotov—this time on the German question—was called into session this afternoon to resume discussions on the reich. British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bey in was expected to urge, with United States support, that some sort of federalization be provided for Germany, which now’ is divided into four occupation zones. Franee was believed ready to back the other western powers in this proposal, but the . .    °f    Russia    remained a big question mark. I    -* e scattered among the plane s wreckage along a 400-foot swath shon bv the crashing B-17 through dense woods 200 feet from the hill top. Army rescue forces who struggled up a steep, cobblestoned road, repo; ted that by daybreak they had recovered about 20 bodies an i had taken them to Holyoke Funeral homes, « Five bodies were believed still in the smoking, charred wreckage that was spread in small pieces ov.-r the quarter mile square area. During the morning, many hours aftei the crash, the woods still were smoking and occasional bursts of flumj kept army guards busy with poi table extinguishers. Molten engine nacelles and mangled parts yr the fusilage still gave off an intense heat. GI Momentoes Dot Ground Army officers speculated that the pilot, possibly unfamiliar with the terrain d,d not observe the mountain until it was too late. Typical GI mementos of a happy home-coming—that became a gi im tragedy—dotted the charred ground. There wore ocrsonal snapshots, obviously of parents, wives and sweethearts A gold wrist watch, that somehow withstood the ....    ___ ________mmm%aarn    Q\’ (D-Ky.) of the house military committee who has been pictured as having brought pressure to •J ,°n,,v‘a/ department officials ut,lir ^ t makers ^ UVlnois mun‘tions considered a day in which the e heard Secretary of Patterson describe these in-: cidents, which occurred while he was undersecretary: J I. On March I, I‘>43. Mav telephoned with a "complaint” that I work had been ordered stopped at the plant of the Batavia Metal (Products company, Batavia. Ill It was explained to May that this was in connection with a cut-back in army orders. 2. On March 24. 1943 May telephoned Patterson, “making inquiries as to the possibilities of an army-navy “K” award to the Batavia company. Two davs later Patterson forwarded to the award board the ordnance department's recommendation that the award be made, together with his own comment that “my sole desire is to have this nomination on its merits.” Until i that time the award had been I ! withheld because of controversy m cl Batavia s use of labor, but on April 19, 1945. the secretary wrote May. informing him the award ha I been granted » Patterson Denies Favors 3. A few days after Patterson had frozen all payments to th** Enc Basin Metal Products com puny on Sept. 6. 1945, to assure government recovery of surplus profits, he went to May's office at the batter s request. There he met two min. whose names he coni I not recall, who protested that the order would “prevent them from getting into civilian I production. The secretary test-ified that he took no action oth-ei than to refer the two men to Col. Maurice Hirsch of the general staff corps. Patterson emphatically denied that he had done anyone any favors, asserting “I am not in the' business of doing favors for anyone.” Earlier army renegotiation officials had testified that the order freezing Erie payments was! modified one week after its issuance. the modification having the effect of releasing $723,000 of government funds to the contractors.    i Meat, Poultry Decontrols Voted Tuesday, Tobacco And Oil Moy Come Next WASHING,TON July IO The senat,. rapidly I down the OPA renewal b. ted today to of milk GI today, cottonseed wit ; exempted by -PY lading th Pro- and and I 42 exemption hi hit price c mtrol i dam product The amendment was written into the on* year extension measure bv a roll c all vote of 51 to 27. Earlier soy bear to 34 vot* I he flood f special treatment amendments began yesterday with adoption of meat and poultry decontro. 49 to 29. Votes st.ll appeared probable on other items, sui h as tobac and petroleum. Bark ley Sarcastic :co der Barkley, glum- Turner Lashes Af Tulsa 'Moneybag' Republican Effort OKLAHOMA CITY. July IO.— IAI—A ch."rue that -monev-baK t ulsa republicans” seek to effect dissension in Oklahoma democratic party ranks was sounded by oilman Roy J. Turner in opening his aet ve campaign against ms gubernatorial runoff tnt, Dixie Gilmer. Turner told a state radio network audi- ncr that in the July • 23 runoff * t i. important that we i eject the candidate of the moneybag Tulsa republicans and their republican newspaper monopoly with such tone there will be doubt as to the temper of people.” Huge Geyser Is Expected Underwater Bomb to Hurl Million Tons of Water Into Air 'Bitterly Unfair' Says Gilmer Of Turner (barges oppon no our Declaring that “never before in shattering crash    ‘    history    of    our    state    has    one Hip    it,    l„rJ:    eLe_d_    arr]on?    I    «rouP    of    men    had    the    audacity    to rn pieces points You're Wrong, ll Was Not Holier Government Thermometer Puts It on Records Thot 96 Degrees Wos Maximum their prest nt strategy is “to in-filtrate and divide the democratic party by dissension.” crash. Alertness on Road Urged by Hawkins Lions Told Areo Accident Rote Low Now—Potrolmen Feor New Cor Splurge It was cooler in Ada Tuesday than it was Monday to some extent. Both days experienced high temperatures of 96 degrees but the minimum Wednesday was 74 compared to 77 for the night before. This is really hot weather compared to a year ago when Ada lad just received 2.5 inches or rain. The thermometer reached bt’grees a year ago Tuesday and fell all the way* to 66 in the night forcing some people to get their blankets. Three years ago. in 1943, the weather was hot with the high being. 90 degrees but this was mid-w inter to some people since touf flays earlier the mercury had skyrocketed to 104 degrees An alarming tendency toward nigh speeds is surging over Oklahoma motorists. Harvey Hawkins told thp Aaa Lions club Tuesday, but fortunately the accident rate in a three county area including Pontotoc is now comparatively low. The veteran Oklahoma Highway Patio! trooper said that he was proud of the area’s record, but patrolmen fear another hurdle-- n'w cars — vs henever thev begin to roll on to the highways i u* t V in big numbers there may result    r    wh more care*ess speeding. officer urged alertness The oilman departed from attack on Gilmer suporters assert also that the people, by placing him in the runoff, had ‘rejected *ho machine and the bid of machine politicians for control of our state government ” He added that “mine is a machine composed of our farmers, i anchers, business and professional men and women, housewives, veterans, das. room teachers anti other solid, poetical work-a-day i itizens . . . These arc the people who arose in rebellion last Tuesday and stamped out the efforts of political ringmasters to subjugate our state ‘o political machine rule.” In a parting shot Turner concluded: ‘I am confident that our Okla-boma people will reject the bid of a professional public office-.» is limited by the scope of his training and experience to A BOA RD ISS Mf KINI. EY. July IO iA*) One million tons of water a column nearly half mite in diameter and 8.000 to 10.-000 feet high—will be blown into the air by’ the underwater atomic bomb. Vice Adm. W. H. P. Blandy estimated today. The task commander said ships within th*' column area “will get an awful working over” arid those near the center are likely to tie tossed into the anil not together.” Blandy also made these <t a press conference: There will be high waves, as much as IOO feet, flung out from the column hut their height will fat. off rapidly and probably will not exceed IO feet by the time they hit tie- shore of Bikini island. Some ships may be capsized by tm* wave. “I think there will he nis j considerable damage from the lo wave action as well as the stock of the bomb.” Scientists estimate the diameter fit the water column from 2,000 to 2,500 tort and figure it will rise in solid form from 8.000 to IO OOO feet; a geyser-1 ik may reach 20,000 feet. Radioactive spray may become pail of natural clouds, and con lamination may be dropped later in the form of normal rainfall. For this reason Eniwetok island, west of Bikini, is to be leo Radioactive at Gilmer, contamination of trie water and ships will lie hun deeds of times greater than in the previous blast, scientists timate. Most of tin The officer urged alertness on I pe,Jr1orman‘‘e only in the field of the roads, saving the condition of I    Prosecution. *----- I Qo'v legist: beer there have e:«. r.c {. ;y .6cchee v is a qualified has been in the un tv six months 30 days may resp to and including elec- b*i n in recent weeks tie.i r b isn, said Bos- ave been young people cars of agt* And due >ee.n eturnmg vet- • war service who >tmg age during their >er\ ice and who now are taking part in peace-time elections. d there are citizens who moved to Ada in com para-lively rec ent months who tiering here to qualify part in the voting. —*-_ G: e a Ie r : * :    -us    f    or a rn o un t vestee Ada News Want Ads Ji«n<.d by County Attorney Tom I several years but the records Di McKeown.    i^.ow that it was cool compared J Lackey, Jr . is alleged to to spine in tho past. It may be .i » driven a 1937 Oldsmobile homing in some parts of Okla-irom a point unknown to a point “oma- but not in Ada ;m(J Jt . lite miles south of Ada without J r‘ot supposed to rain here so the I egard to traffic existing c‘Hzens of this part of the coun-„e* , .    .    Itry    as    well    be    prepared    to Hawkins said that Lackey tried isvea    ouL    for    the    present. Ar i \ e are reg-for taking to outrun the patrol car, but was | stopped after a short, fast race. Ned Marcum was arrested bv Trooper Harvey Hawkins and c v Killian Tuesday and charged h reckless driving in the Arm- Lions dub Outing Thursday Evening At Tuesday’s meeting the Ada Lions club announced one of its miles north of Pittstown without I ™mgs Lodge on Blue*^River Vo 'be -------------- due    regard    to    traffic.    |    held    Thu, "lay evening, JuV 11 ,    ,,    mg in the Arm j. Bong justice of peace court. He is alleged to have driven a 1940 in” l hevrolet sedan from a point un-I known to a point one and a half die average automobile has deteriorated sharply during the war, forcing a driver to be alert to the possibility of mechanical failure or th** one. ming car. Although traffic safety dominates Patioi service, most people seem unaware of others, such as carrying death messages to travelers and rur I residents. It is worthwhile t » know how the Patrol can serve you, Hawkins said pven though it primarily protects you while you are motoring. Pioneer Resident Of Ada Is Dead Mrs. Delilah Scott Of Stonewall Would Hove Been 91 on Aug. 5 WEATHER OKLAHOMA id co.-L-r * ie under sbowc ‘xtreme «;r a r hance -annie. Partly cloudy gh* with scattered s in southeast and C barged with reckless a riv ing v\ ayne Hay good is alleged in a complaint filed in the Bourland lust ice cont to have driven a 1941 rord truck to a point about miles south of Ada regard to CO) ten portion; Thu dc r except iperature in softy little Pan- five without due traffic. ---------------------a--- A hen-p *ck« d husband is one who is given the blue pieces to work out zies.    j the sky Special plans have been made for Lionesses who want to go for the afternoon. Others should ar-rivnT by 6:30. if possible. ♦ k niL°dSe lies a rnile east of the Blue River bridge between Pontotoc and Conncrville on Highway 99, turning on the north side* of the river. Well-dressed men can be un in jigsaw puz-1 pressed rn hot wrath!” says a tt> list That’s a new wrinkle. Mrs. Delilah Scott, Stonewall, Granny to her acquaintances, died here Wednesday at 2 a rn from shock resulting from a hip fracture. She would have been 9i years old on August 5. She was born in Cherokee county, Texas, in 18dd. moved to Indian Territory ion 889 and l° Pontotoc county in I •JUD* Surviving are two daughters anc] a11 ve son3’ 33 grandchildren and 29 great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be hold Thursday at 2 p.m. from the | Stonewall Baptist church, burial I at Stonewall. Police Enjoying Quid Season One Arrest Monday, One Accident Break Routine Police department officials re-ported Wednesday morning that Ada bas boe" quieter in the last few days than it has bee n for nearly th- whole year. Officials made one arrest Monday when a boy was fined $8.75 for reckless driving. No arrests were made Tuesday and none had been reported at 11:30 Wednesday morning. One accident was reported Tuesday with no charges being filed as it was a Very slight one. A 1939 Oldsmobile coupe, driv es- watcr in the co’unin and spray will f.:|| back • into the lagoon, thus further con * laminating the target ships. | It is now planned to explode I the bomb about 8 30 a rn Bikini j time July 25 (4 40 pm. eastern I standard time, July 24). but no definite program has been m t as yet pending later weather data The bomb will be de tonated bv radio impulse from a trigger shin about 20 mile s away. Blandlv as mu cd new smen then' would be no danger of any freak radio signal setting it off prematurely. John H. Reading Dies al Capital OKLAHOMA CITY. July IO. blJohn H Reading, 46, veteran^ employment service representative and former chief of the* Oklahoma Highway Patrol, died “t his home here yesterday of a heart attack. t Reading attended Ada high school, played a sturdy game at guard on the high school football team. A sister was teaching eign languages at the tuTic OKLAHOMA CITY. July IO ‘•I* -Dixie Gilmer declared todav it was “utVrlv unfair” for Roy J. i Turner to term hun th** candidate of “moneybag Tulsa republicans." Tile charge was made by Turner. Oklahoma City oil and cattle- 1 man, rn a .Statewide radio address last night formally opening his runoff campaign against Gilmer tor the Oklahoma democratic gu bema tog ia! nomination. In a statement. Gilmer. Tulsa county pros* cutor and second I rn.rn in last Tuesday s primary declared: “I bitterly resent this vicious I and uncalled tor attack l>oth on I my democracy and the section of Oklahoma ir which I happen to reside Any r van big enough to be governor of the state of Oklahoma should be big enough to I disregard sectional lines. I have made this campaign j with practically no financial help j On one occasion we were forced | to stay m our hotel and cancel one j day s . peaking engagement until I we could net enough money to pac our hotel bill. J “We got he’p at that time from ! I friends whose1 incomes ai** as spray j modest as my own All the finan-<iial help we have received hast iH'cn from that type of person It is not only untrue but utterly uniair for th.* multi-millionaire to affix the title of money hag on a fellow like me. It is true that I reside in Tulsa. I have as much right to he proud ^f my live room bungalow in Tai a as has Mr. I'urnei to be proud i Of Hereford Heaven and his estate in Oklahoma i’ity. I bitterly resent the arrogance I of this spoi’ed midas who sees fit * to call nit* a republican because! I won’t qui in the runoff primary 1 More Than two thirds of th* er: of (>klab* ma indicated I uesday th* ir preference f one except Mr. Turner •ice •es- excava rot vol- last any Majority I .e iv aware ot the trend even before the star t of f.iday’s session, told reporters sardonically that he guessed he ought to offer an amendment to prevent price control of okra, broccoli ani artichokes. Senator Wherry of Nebraska, republican whip. sponsored bota tile meat trio dairy decontroller,tL. „ Way fall Nifhl Sraim Earlier, Ba’kley had told b*? colleagues he would call a night session tonight if there seemed «»nv chance th legislation to restore OPA and some of its p v* could he shoved to a fin,,! vote tomorrow. On the loth day of no OPA t p-e rat ions, Barkley argued that speed is important if any and rent controls are to be tored. The senate worked in the shadow of a possible second veto of an OF* A extender A bi-partisan ma- , jority was set to ban any future price ceilings en qulk, butter and cheese. Top heaw r> publicans, this majority primed the dairy products exemption as a flash onslaught I against th ■ administration's price ! control rev iv; I. already staggering under yesterday's 49 to I vote to keep ceilings off meat, : poultry aud ** ;gs Democra ic Leader Barkley Kyi glooms, conceded to newsmen th**i * was no thane** of prevent in ; the addition of dairy •terns to a control-free list that appeared lik'oy to inspire a presidential v»tc if finally' approved by congress Other Items Considered He added I couldn’t be sure either, of f off ame mire**-* ’ to put. cotton ;eed. petroleum hacco and p- ssiblv sonic « products in t ti an Cottonseed was first up as V.,T senate the thud day of debate on ,i mea are Barkley and other sponsor^ hid for eel president would ugn if preserve its rn tye prnv came from th< I tee The rn** f and poultry dec; carried by *1 repubbcans 18 southern nd western d* < rats cam** «»r an amcndmen • ci cd bv S**'iator Whcrrv N**b > I ut 25 d* 11km*rats and progressive v. ho opposed it pected fin ti e    ns Barkle\ Seex Trend ( bange ts ciasMfii ti they could si* >>ns as t inking commotion md (R- on* ex* Final Jaycee Meet Of Summer Tonight But Bat kl< confident th.* trend versed when the ser w hat h«* regal as th important pricing p one nature of en by Harry Morris, was backing Uv hen sh** went o* nu.!,    ^ * out from rn fn»nt of a cafe in the I " r, * Oklahoma City IOO block on South Townsend ' .    also became a 1940 Chevrolet when it st tuck sedan, dr. yen Stand ridge bevond him This is the only accident reported this we, k and police officials are more cr less enjoying a well deserved rest. Oklahoma Cityan). by    Mrs.    Elmer bJin which    was    parked I enforcement ? rf    la« w Ienioicement (*fticer    as    a    member ‘if the Oklahoma City    police department. He later    was    assistant Oklahoma county attorney. Reading was a member of the first highway patrol class graduating in 1937. He left th* in 1942. All type* of fur hair. MAYSVILLE. July IO, _ Farmers in this vicinity were reported early this week as needing about 150 men for the broomcorn harvest, according to Victor L. Darnell, vocational agriculture teacher. patrol and wool are if rea ter re Turns L>r amount vested. Ada News Want Ads. I When mendiers of the Ada | Junior ( harnber of Commerce go to th** reg'ilai weekly meeting of tfa* organization Wednesday <t.. night) at 8 o’clock, it will be the last marting until S« pt«*mb**i Ronald Black, program chair man, said Wednesday morning that memb, rs should not miss this meeting because it will bf of the best. Black sa id that the the program should be an incentive for members to be present. first degree for princ ess LONDON. July IO.—(ZP) Princess Elizabeth. 20, received her for- ! first honorary degree today a and I bachelor of music award from ‘h** University of London Her great uncle, the Earl of Athlone. awaited the degree in I his capacity as chancellor of the I j university He said it was the I equivalent of one which, had she been free to enter upon a university career she would now ha\e| attained “I v the somewhat more • laborious proc ss of examination " ! •    <n PAULS VALLEY. July IO. '.I’m City Manager R. W. Reeves has [announced tests at a number of I wells being drilled south and east of here indicate there may be a1 sufficient soft water supply avail * j able to meet city needs. The I tests are continuing.    i the bdl Senator Tap <j{ Ohio) pose I a'return to til** fo th** original OPA measu. which ma, mf .< tm ors w allowed p tee average ■ >r« k!i their industry period of 1**40 t he 1941 date which Mr sti enuoitsK ne Mini im v'ill be relic get- to even more ♦visions of Trim n hi: mere lion once Taft • f Ult in pro-mu I a of e tinder ald ho uses to meet cost gains in th* July I-lf charged only provision to objected So Vet. I I I I I t TH' PESSIMIST Ilf Hob Ii I n n Ka. .lr. * * J! in in Mr an Mn ill celebrat* fightm* w **ck. la* th anniv cr rn Wheeler * V fiftieth >ry next ;