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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - March 21, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma 9    .Rung    fay.,    g.n,    would    h„.    to    b,    migKh,    fa„    to    get. thaBC, MM. <o|k, rti„ hoq,^ by „    rf,^,    n«Jin9    and    ICH.    Kn..    *    *, em. Pardj cloudy tonight and Friday; continued mild with somewhat warmer southwest tonight THE ADA EVENING NEWS BUY MORE WAR BONDS Dodds Gives Summary Of His Plans Petition Move "Going Good" Taxpayers Putting Names On Petition Asking for Grand Jury in County The drive launched Sunday to Incoming Mayor to    Seek    I 5*tifi1,5?atli5^s °f taxPayers on a y "w-ywr lo    aeon    petition asking for a grand iurv Improvements, Urges City    for Pontotoc county is “going Charter Revision    I morning™* the rep0rt Thursday _    , Jn. fact. leaders of the effort Luke B. Dodds, who gained a a°n?lt tbat although they expect-victory over two opponents in ed11,.t to Ko over big, it has been Tuesday s race for mayor, today foiling along much faster than attributed his win to “friends they anticipated. I didn’t know about,” and They now expect to bring to-promptly urged the election of I aether early next week the var-ireeholders who will change the I0US individuals who have been charter that guides “our Model geeing petition signers, and may tJmT 8ovemment.’-    be ready at that time to subSSt The mayor-elect declared that the petition to Tai Crawford dis-he would immediately seek im- trict judge.    ^ ais frTfffi116?1 1th0 xwater,system, I Any taxpayer of this county traffic control, street lighting *who nave tava.       ** garbage collection, and n urn be: or policemen. Dodds was speak- I eugmie to sign. a l?rl*J:ue?diiy\ meeting of . Any person desiring to affix r her signature ^heek on Freehofders Candidates I preacher in °he°countysemg fnrrn iwf111^ • i8 cbarter re* Preachers of the county took Closed that he the lead in the netiSon the 1^ ti™ X*? that i" 1932, when it was suggest^ by "«?ow! right- he asserted, ™durged'to knSwVa^0?/ ^anted wider support this vear •Hp act I k . n®w ** and if there is any .    ™“ year He ask-| basis for some of the disturbing rum rife      i____•    ..    6 APA, OKLAHOMA. THURSDAY, MARCH 21,1946 TODAY'S THE DAY. FOLKS ed that people “investigate” each freeholder candidate with a view to getting the men who will write the best reforms. “J? Ka?1?6? {he water system so bad it stinks,” and said that that must be -remedied. The sew-*ff    triton is in equally deplor- of repair, Dodds af-firmed. The city needs a U. S. highway designation, more intensive traffic control and police protection, improved garbage collection, and better street lighting. Grows Anyway coif”    gTOV,T    in spite of tt- u    sai(*    m summary. in    advoc£*ted city advertising S. •*. ?rm of maPs designating IhntLHno * recreation areas and 1Llgh^rays leading here and to Lake Texoma area The mayor-elect advised more tm!n;5ing that nationally known authorities on police protection estimate a ratio of one policeman to each thousand population. Dodds said that here there are only two officers pa-at night, and one desk sergeant on duty at headquarters He cautioned, though, against SfyRi!?{fconception about the cost can’tL P^5ram’ sayinK> “you n«Lg* g00d government ‘ they were hearing they something done about rumors wanted it The move headed up then in a "I®?*!"? of preachers and laymen and the petition is the result FHI* Picking Up For Plans On Freeholder Board .MteTSSte SL* ??ted AprU 2 assembles to start its work. . ®y noon of Thursday two men on th'\War,d had filed *<>* Places # j hoard, and others were reported considering getting their names on the list. for GM lo Call Back Maintenance Men Control Return of Strikers Awaits Settlement Of kneel Issues Schools Work On Facilities Most County Schools Bringing Physical Properties Bock to High Standard Some months ago the county __^    superintendent’s office and the In the city run-off rW inn county health unit got together each ward win elect two citizens I fS? SPE* out a "ting “chart to places on the board.    Dlantl !!? JE8 °? P* Physical The voters here overwhelm in it fiSS. I^schools over Pon-ly indicated TuIsdlv Thft thfv    Then    N. C. Mitchell, think a sturfv nf JE?Y. . y superintendent, and Burl Poe for revisi^ o^ amend'ment*^- - I ZZ™!* ^rted makin* a a“‘ profitable undertaking, Russia Opposes UNO Action On Iran Now Iran Calb Hen lo Army ^j-33 a- m., to be exact there—with day dreams with the boss fr his. Spring Is Really Here And Everything's Lovely— For Today, of Least Yesterday was still winter—officially. Today is Spring. For those who keep up with such things the sun is shining more brightly today, the birds are singing more sweetly, the air Drop Charges Against Trio Peace Justice Holds Evidence Insufficient in Hit-Run Incident Charges of assault and battery with a dangerous weapon that the is a proposal for election board a margin of 2,319 to 645 votes. The board, once elected, will have 60 days to study the chart- ♦£«*COn!par? lts. Provisions with those of other cities of the same class and submit at a special elec rS. tbeir recommendations. inSdel Wh° had fUed by noon cK*0,My Maine*and 1 Ward 2—Charles and C. W. Floyd. Ward 3—Tom Goodman H. A. Ebnte. Ward 4—W. H. D E T RO I T, March 21.—(ZP)— otor* Corp. today prepared to call maintenance men    „    ..... and construction workers back Claude McMillan. into its plants idle for 121 days’ ~ as union leaders, now gathering mAtlantic City, N. J., predicted a speedy settlement of local griev- to Cworkelaying a general return Walter P. Reuther, vice presi- SSL?* tke CI? United Auto ,,®rke[s who arrived there late yesterday for an executive board meeting that will precede the un-lons invention opening Satur-he believed local issues Sn? 5 settled within a week. The company was informed by the union that a national peace agreement had been ratified of-iicially, but announced it would not reopen its plants until receiv-mg officiai word from the UAW that all locals, representing 175,-WO production workers, were ready to return. F. Spencer and Ebey and Steams lo Europe, To Fly Atlantic ^•ThSyTnRrou^r tlS East coast, W'here they will take ?oJJlrp!ne • g,oing overseas, ac-to information received hgre Thursday morning The Slocums wall fly to Eur- Vhey plan to mahe f? c?1116 for ^veral months. r.rt7vl; ?/ocum has been in the air i kTt ree. aod a half years, but l*ke his wife this will be his first trip overseas; he has been a 2?* tower ins .ruetor States. in first con- the Army WIN Tighten Up lls Owl Bell Mooter Monos Revised To Cut Down on Food i -WASHINGTON, March 21.— UP)—Ini line with President Trumans food conservation plan to nelp feed a hungry world, the arJ?y 1S tightening its belt. The quartermaster corps has revised its master menus to cut by six and one half pounds for each vegetable the amounts of tanned Jispamgus, beans, spinach and tomatoes served to IOO men. fo?*inn cooks “ Preparing meals for IOO men also will fix only IO pounds of beets instead of 15; 20 p^nds of cabbage instead of 25 of 75 poim Potatoes instead ®^ad. hfs been cut from 15 pounds to 12 for each IOO men at each meal. There are also small-er portions of breakfast cereals. SNOW IN CALIFORNIA March 21.— UP;—Southern California ushered rn spring last night with show. It fell withii. 20 miles of downtown Los Angeles—in the foothills— and.reached a depth of 13 inches ? Bear Lake, 90 miles away m the mountains to the east. vey, using the chart. They made one checkup in January and are now on their second go-round—with surprising and in pleasing. Take Union Hill for ample. is more buoyant, the grass and ' ?rere £lfed against Oneal Winters, trees are much greener.    --- ~ ”    '    -    —    - - For the sobersides, today is re ttinov*    ________ • results most cases an ex- a Passible IOO points on the rating chart, the school showed in January only 25 points while a nearby school was up in the 1 eighties. Everyone Helped scb°°l board, patrons immediately started doing some-thing about it, taking one whole day for a community cleanup of the schpol and putting in additional time. A surwejr the other day, based on the same chart, gave Union Hill a score of 94, a gain of 69 joints, and involving grading on SUp?iA ^?hting. lunch storage, walks, toilets and other physical properties relating directly to health of the pupils. Almost All Improved With 12 schools checked in the second survey, only two have inu show an improvement. minder that any spring gardening not yet done must be seen to at once, that grass mowers must be got in shape for the lawn trimming schedule, that screens must be checked for keeping out pesky flies and other strictly utilitarian measures must be seen to without delay. And remember—although Spr-mg is here, the expected Easter cold spell hasn’t come along and for weeks to come theres no as-sulance that a blighting freeze wont come along and spoil the fruit outlook. Summons 19-Year Olds After Reports of Kurdish Attacks on Garrisons JOSEPH C. GOODWIN TEHRAN. March 21. <A*>—Iran’s 19-year-olds were summoned to the colors today in the wake of reports that three Iranian army garrisons were under attack by Kurdish tribesmen in the isolated region near the border of Iraq. At the same time, leaders of i? 5 leftist tudeh party were called into private session and rightist elements expressed belief the tudeh party might lead leftist demonstrations against the gov-ernment because of its appeal to the United Nations security council against continued presence of Russian troops in Iran. Fear Communist Coop (In Baghdad, a former Iraq diplomat declared Tuesday upon returning from Tehran that the tudeth party could stage a coup detat at any time. He added: the jp-eat fear in Iran today is that if the Iranians officially announce that they will take the matter to the UNO, then the communists will be given the word to strike.”) Rightist deputy said Zia Edom, described by political writers as anti-Russian, and gereral-I known as a leading opponent S i. Tier Ah>netl Qavam Es baltaneh, was taken into custody yesterday by two men in the uni-iorm of Iranian army colonels. Only Hope Is In UNO ?la Ed-Din told newsmen: “I think they are arresting me because^ am not liked by the Russians. He said in an interview t Ambassador Makes Comment Soon After Pres. Truman States Flatly That Monday Meeting of Council Won't Be Postponed By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON, March 21.-(AP)—Soviet Ambassador ndrei A. Gromyko said today that any hasty action by the United Nations security council on the Iranian dispute would merely complicate it. His comment was made shortly after a flat statement by President Truman that next Monday’s UNO meeting will not be postponed. Mr. Truman told his news con-3^--- ference today that the United States delegation will press for action in the explosive controversy despite Moscow’s request for a 16-day delay. Gromyko talked with reporters at the state department after a hurriedly-arranged 20-m i n u t e conference with Secretary Byrnes. The Soviet ambassador, who returned unexpectedly last night from New York, declined to tell newsmen Arhat he said to Byrnes, but he reiterated that Russia believes the Iranian case unquestionably should be delayed because negotiations are now under way between Iran and Russia. Could Complicate Matter Asked in what way these negotiations are taking place he re-plied they were being carried ,on through diplomatic channels and that for the security council to take any hasty action now would complicate the situation. An inquiry put to officials familiar with the nature of Gro-myko s talk with Byrnes brought Goodwin Shot At Antlers James Goodwin in Hospital Hare; Reported Was Resisting Arrett by Sheriff aw d^ndfo?« mr Oakman lo Start Work on Church Community Undertaking Begins Saturday With Work on Foundation 94 74 96 44 98 89 88 39 62 98 88 89 Gain 69 32 24 14 47 6 7 34 3 53 OKLAHOMA CITY, March 21, ^--A hearing to determine the K^e 011 allowable for April has March 29 by the Tf°n>®ration commis- Anrii    S>    bureau    of    mines’ 3TiLrrom^e5dation bas not jet been received. vJSS>teLretyns~*& amount In-nested—Ada News Classified Ads {weather! ' '   ..... OKLAHOMA — Partly cloudy tonight and Friday; continued mild with somewhat warmer southwest tonight; lowest 45 Pan- !°’?i remainder of state, highest Friday 70. IF YOU DONT GET YOUR PAPER Sometimes the neighbor’s dog will carry your Ada News away before you get it from the porch or the boy fails to leave it. In case you miss your paper Call No. 4, before 7:00 p. rn. week days and 10:00 a. m. Sundays and another copy will be delivered to you. Circulation Department Phone 4 “S’ tbeir K**ade on he first checkup, second check-upand gain, are as follows: Schools    1st 2nd Union Hill_______25 Summers Chapel 42 Wo is tell ________72 Galey __________44 Cedar Grove___84 Center _________42 Pickett ________I    82 Bebee __________39 Black Rock_____55 r ecalls Chapel _ 64 Oakman ______85 Maxwell _______36 Sawmill Acddenl Fatal lo Youth Piece of Flywheel Strikes Cecil Mullins, 17, Of Route 2, Soiokwo Cecil Mullins, 17 year old youth living on Route 2, Sasakwa, died soon after he was brought to a local hospital Wednesday follow-Ing an accident at a sawmill at which he was employed. A second-hand flywheel bought at a local yard only Wednesday went to pieces, one large piece striking the lad in the back and forcing its way almost through his body. Albert Mullins, Route 2, Sasak-w the father of the youth. Cecil was expected to leave Thursday night for service in the army. Saturday, March 23, is schedul-e7    a bifi day for the people °I the Oakman community. *uw^k, wiU be^in Saturday on the Oakman Community church building. Decision to undertake such a building was reached recently by the people living in and near Oakman and since that time they have been making their plans for starting actual construction. Everyone interested in this cause is invited to come out and help with digging of the foundation and to help ‘run’ the concrete. Bring shovels and wheelbarrows if you have them, the invitation continues. The women of Oakman will serve lunch at the noon hour for all workers. evidence m the Perry Armstrong justice court Wednesday afternoon. The three men were alleged to have been connected with a hit land run incident that occurred about IO days ago two miles northwest of Stonewall. Starting at 2 p.m., the case last-ea more than three hours with attorneys on both sides going to great length to explain their case. Neither Trooper W. H. Bailey, the arresting officer, nor Trooper Harvey Hawkins, who helped investigate the night of the affair waf Put on the witness stand. « i MigjSi o£ assault with intent to kill filed against James W. Dillard were not brought before ta m    as scheduled because Dillard was returned by military ponce to Ft. Sam Houston, Tex., where he is stationed in an army hospital. County Attorney Vol Crawford said Thursday morning that he did not know that Dillard was not on hand for the hearing until alter the preliminary hearing against the three men started. Assistant County Attorney Jimmy Dean was in charge of the questioning, assisted by the county attorney. lies with the UNO.” Prince Firouz. director of propaganda and political undersecre-tary of state, said the deputy was put under preventive detention pending investigation of certain charges” on orders of Premier Ahmed Qavam. The army, in announcing the conscription of 19-year-olds, said men m the 22 to 25 year age bracket were being deferred. (Continued on Page 2 Column 2) Goodwins' Clearing Up Some of Tire Theft Cases Here ai?LI5    Marcb    21.—(JP)— Albert R. Burns, World War II vetenin, has been named service officer of the Elk City Veterans of Foreign Wars post. Winnie Ends long VISH in America NEW YORK, March 21.~(^_ Winston Churchill’s 66-day visit to the United States ended today as the former British prime minister sailed for England aboard the Queen Mary. Churchill and his party board- 11 »n t> .0rulast ,night alon8 with 1,1 oil Di lush military passengers and 551 civilians, including the Duke of Marlborough, Prince George and Princess Maria of Greece the Duke and Duchess of Sutherland and the Duchess of Westminster. Churchill has been in this country since Jan. 14. Indian Coal Lands Sale Is Nearer Choctaws, Chickasaws Told Contract May Bo Drown Up During April Members of the Choc ta w-j 1T^asaw Confederation learned Wednesday that the negotia-tions for sale of tribal coal and asphalt lands is nearer an actual sale than ever before. 4u * SborL state president of the confeder, tion, speaking to a group of Indians of both tribes f/e’- Jn*ormed them that tribal officials are ready now to draw up a contract as soon .as they meet with interior department representatives. They hope to have the contract prepared by the end of April so that voting on its acceptance can take place during May. They hope to have the contract prepared by the end of April so that voting on its acceptance can Uke place during May. .. is the first time the nego- Mid0nS 6 g0t that far’ Short There was good attendance at the meeting here Wednesday and more are expected to be present a* the April meeting. T1 Daney of Atoka also spoke during the meeting here T.£r2SSuWido'Ys of the Sandwich Island have the names of ex-husbands tatooed tongues. on their their Stimson Reveals Wor Cabinet Talked Of Attacking Japan First Before P. H. Blow * VA»2 KS* FOOD RATION °NLY IF IT IS ESSENTIAL WASHINGTON, March 21, <£*> —President Truman today expressed the hope that a return to wartime food rationing would not be necessary. But he said he ^ouId not object to a return should it become absolutely essential. He made these observations in response to questions which followed a reference to the plans for famine relief Abroad. By WILLIAM T. PEACOCK • WASHINGTON, March 21.— (J5)—Former Secretary of War Henry L. Stimson has disclosed that President Roosevelt’s “war cabinet” discussed and rejected nme days before Pearl Harbor an American attack on Japanese force* “without further warn- Stimson recounted this in a statement sent to the senate-house^ committee investigating surPr*sf blow on Dec. 7, 1941 The committee made it public today. Stimson related that on the morning of Friday, Nov. 28, 1941, he received information of Japanese movements along the Asiatic coast They were of such a formodable character” that ho i° £be White House. ™R Named Three Alternatives Mr. Roosevelt was still abed j rf^elved his secretary of war an5utheoy discusst'd the matter. 1 ne Stimson story continued: He suggested that there were three alternatives, as my notes show: First, to do nothing; second, to make something in the nature of an ultimatum, stating a point beyond which we would light; or. third to fight at once. I said I felt that to do nothing was out of the question and the president agreed with me. As to the other two alternatives, the desirable thing to do from the point of view of our own tactics and safety was to take the in-lative and attack without further warning. It is axiomatic that the best defense is offense. It is always dangerous to wait and let that the situation could be made more clean cut from the point of view of public opinion if a further warning were given.” (During its hearings, closed a month ago, the committee learn-ed from state department records that Mr. Roosevelt warned the ambassador in August. 1\a 4th,at the United States w<.uld take steps to defend its interests if Japan engaged in fur- Asia )aggress,on toward southeast “War Cabinet” Met , At noon on that same Friday. Stimson said, the so-called “ ,hV3«    I    s‘-- -I was inclined to foeUhat the “ ^.J"ST!!ier?. wer.e Secretary warning given in August by the president against further moves ■y Japanese toward Thailand justified an attack without further warning, particularly as their new movement southward indicated that they were about to violate that warning. ‘ On the other hand, I realized of State Hull, Secretary of the Navy Knox Admiral Harold R. Stark, the chief of naval opera-tions and General George C. Marshall, the army chief of staff. Stimson said this meeting dis-cussed the possible meaning of me Japanese move—possibly an (Continued on Page 4 Column 4) Fourteen tire theft cases were cleared up Wednesday afternoon ^i!fIVrL,ndJ. (Rabb»t) Goodwin and Mrs. Betty Boyd Goodwin, wife of James (Topper) Goodwin who was shot in the hip late Tuesday night, told officers how they had robbed 14 firms in 12 cities of more than 250 tires. Rabbit Goodwin told authorities that his brother and sister-in-law had participated in the robberies. He said that tires were taken from stores in Davis, Sulphur. Bristow Seminole, Prague, Tulsa, Muskogee, Hugo, Atoka, and twice each in Antlers and Ada. Scared Away In McAlester Goodwin said that he had not participated in either of the robberies in Ada and then told how they had been scared away from a place in McAlester. The group had several tires ready to load into their car when an officer walked by. Mrs. Goodwin said that she had not participated in all of the tire jobs, but knew about most of them as she went with her hus-opper Goodwin, on some of the numerous occasions. Stories Similar The woman told practically the same story as did her brother-in-law. In addition to the tire stealing deals, five cases in Ada were cleared up when Lindy Goodwin told how he hod purchased gasoline coupons from a negro, who had broken into five warehouses in Ada. Chief Dud Lester said mat 22 tires were stolen from Consumer’s Service Station and 16 were taken from the B. F Goodrich store. In addition to stealing tires in Antlers, a check protector was stolen from a store. 4 HS?? Goodwin told Chief Lester that his family did not start operating until July of last year but explained that all of the tire stealing had been going on since September. Silent On Hb “Fence” James (Topper) Goodwin is in Valley View hospital suffering from a gun shot wound received at Antlers late Tuesday night following a fight with Bill Gardner, sheriff 0f Pushmataha county. His wife, Mrs. Betty Goodwin, and his brother, Lindy (Rabbit) Goodwin, are being held in Pushmataha county jail. Topper Goodwin learned early Tuesday afternoon that his broth-- was being held in the county jail at Antlers. He went to Antlers and took several means of trying to get a chance to talk with his brother. Officers said that when the jailer would not let Topper talk with his brother. Topper called for the sheriff and under an assumed name told the sheriff he was leaving the state for a week. He said that he was going to Texas and needed to talk with his brother. Less than five minutes after the conversation with Goodwin, the sheriff received a telephone call (rom Police Chief Dud Lester rn Ada, who told him that a warrant for the arrest of Topper Goodwin had been issued at Atoka. Sheriff Gardner rushed to the jail where He found Goodwin waiting for him and was still trying to persuade the jailed to give him entrance to the jail. Started To Ran The sheriff told him that he was Goodwin and started to place him in jail. Topper wheeled and *2/° *raPPIe wRh the sher-After some struggle in a small passageway of the jail, Goodwin turned loose the sheriff and started to run. Goodwin got out of the build-‘HK and had started for his car when Sheriff Gardner reached the jail house door and fired, hitting Goodwin in the hip. After receiving emergency treatment from a doctor at Antlers Goodwin was placed in an ambulance and returned to Ada where he was turned over to city and county authorities. Dynamite In Car Members of the Pushmataha county sheriffs force searched the Goodwin car and reported that they found four sticks of dynamite. Two sticks were tied together with some sewing thread and a cap with a short fuse had been attached. The other two sticks were lying loose iii the seat. .Neither members of the sheriff s force there nor local authorities have been able to get Goodwin to tell why he* had the explosives in the car. Hen Overseas (an File for Office OKLAHOMA CITY, March 21. ••'--If service men still overseas want to file as candidates for either state or county offices, the . .    ^    ---------- state election board has done its Ada, Pushmataha county and * 2* K»ve them the opportunity state authorities have been ques- f^rPtary J. William Cordell said turning Goodwin in an effort to obtain information as to where the stolen tires were disposed, but he would not tell them. Both Lindy and Topper Goodwin are out on bond from Pontotoc county. Lindy is charged with stealing several hundred dollars worth of cattle from a sales barn in Pontotoc county. J*uss-yank discussions on ?mm0,!.FRIE‘NDLY BASIS SEOUL. March 21,    h e S°y.let • American commission’s initial discussion of plans for its trusteeship of Korea “was very fnendly, the senior U. S Delegate Aj. Gen. A. V. Arnold, said today. A terse communique reported full agreement was reached as to the method of work of the commission and views were ex-changed as to the best method of fulfilling the commission’s obligations.” Arnold said no decision had been made for informing t h e press. which is barred, of the proceedings. He said the question of allied correspondents enuring the Russian zone (northern Korea) when the commission sits at Heijo has not been discussed. today. TH’ PESSIMIST Bf Bob Blank*. Jfc About th* only thing left fer man t’ conquer in nature is human nature—an* that we got t’ see. We all want a better world, but most o’ us spend too much time ma kin’ it only bitter. ;