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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - March 27, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma TK. tot OM- note WO, d*finit«ly nrt t.a.wd I., P«,*ohK ««■«*, fa, «.„ hor. b«. ..fa 869 bob. .M compared to 3,669 bolos for tho 1944 crop, and that lost wasn't a big ana Partly cloudy panhandle, showers and thunder storms remainder of state today and tonight. THE ADA EVENING NEWS BUY MORE WAR BONDS Slow Rains Soak Slate, Aid lo Wheal Heaviest Rainfall Where Most Needed, Weather Due to Clear by Thursday Tokes First Air Hop at 115 By Tho Associated Press Slow, soaking rains fell throughout Oklahoma’s wheat belt today, bringing an end to a period of dr> weather in western and southwestern Oklahoma. * * * Ada Shares Rainfall Ada s share of rainfall mounted as showers fell during Thursday. The raingauge here had showed .06 of an inch by i a.m. Tuesday. ,90 added during Tuesday night, and with Wednesday’s total yet to be reported. Temperatures remained moderate, ranging from Tuesday’s high of 66 to the night’s low of 61 degrees. * * • Heaviest rainfall apparently was where it was most needed— in the southwest, where Hollis reported 148 inches and Altus .81. Most of the rest of the state had received from a trace to more than a half inch. The area along the Texas line to the west. also received needed moisture with Sayre reporting a drizzling rain there of a half inch or more, and more falling. The storm seemed to be backing up in the state, with Buffalo, in the northwest corner, getting a I shower during the middle of the morning after it had been clear their earlier. Warmer Thursday The official statewide forecast rails for the rains to continue during the forenoon in the central section, and in the south and east during the day, with clearing weather in the west. Tomorrow is expected to be fair ann warmer.    OKLAHOMA    CITY,    March 27, Rainfall in Oklahoma City i .“Tile U. S. public roads ad-totaled .74. at Lindsay .65 Ard- i touiistration has approved seven more .91, Elk City .48, McAlester I? state-federal highway pro-.31 Ponca City, a trace, and Wav- ]octs ln Oklahoma from which it noka .17.    temporarily    withheld    approval “Aunt” Lizzie Devers, who at 115 says she has survived nine bus- at Sapulpa, Okla., Snt t0<^ a ,birthday airplane ride-her first-Wer a Portioii OI the Cherokee- trail of tears,” the tortuous route by which she to 9k!ahoma as a girl. Here; she chats with Clyde Kirby, foi mer air transport pilot, who said she showed no trepidation et*her before or during the flight.    vrepiaauon Offer of All-Mefal Hangar To Be Theme of Thursday Heeling No Agreement On Iranian Formula Bymos, Gromyko, Bannat Fail ta Roach Compromise In * First Moating; Gromyko May Boycott UN Council NEW YORK, March 27.—(AP)—The United Nations Security Council’s subcommittee, appointed to find a compromise formula in the Iranian case, adjourned after meeting an hour and a half today with the announcement that “no agreement has yet been reached.” Man Is Slain Al Fitfslown Two Road Projects In County Back On PRA Approved List Lightest rain was in the east but the storm was moving in that direction. Wheat Conditions Excellent Univ the panhandle area had been missed, but crop observers there said that ‘ prospects are the best in years ” Greenbug damage is prevalent throughout the wheat belt, but moisture to make the wheat grow, plus hot dry weather to follow to kill tho I because of high construction costs. Gov. Robert S. Kerr said today. Projects approved, Kerr said on his return from Washington, included three in Ottawa county* two in Pontotoc county and one each in McCurtain and Choctaw counties. Contracts already had been let, — - abject to PRA approval, and it follow to kill the in- |wast Presumed that work on them sects should minimize damage IS011 ld now Proceed at an early they said.    'date. V oodward, squarely .     „    in the center of t ie northwest wheat country, reported a half-inch rain with more falling there. Cherokee, up to the Kansas line also reported a half inch rain. Woodward needed the moisture f.iter a long winter drouth, but the Cherokee area was reported rn good condition but able to use the additional surface moisture. At Hennessey, also in the Still withheld was PRA approval on six other projects, two in Wagoner county and one each in Choctaw, Cherokee and Pittsburg counties. “We think most of the rest will be approved when we have worked our further matters with the PRA,” Kerr said. Approval of the    projects, on which some federal    money will th,ere'    Z of accost ^5!?    J    nioisture,    just    the    right    ceiling to limit high    construction “ISS*    -ne.eded    to    ““set    some    costs throughout the    nation greenbug damage reported to be developing west of there in the Lacy community. Highest temperature in the ♦ J?* *]\e    24 hours was 74 at McAlester. Guymon had the overnight low of 43. TrumanTrainTFor Horseshoe Pitching President Starts Early Morning Walks For Conditioning ‘^UINGTON, March 27.— ™—President Truman has start-e spring training for the horseshoe pitching season by taking early morning walks around the streets of Washington. Today, for example, he strolled .Pennsylvania avenue and adjoining streets for 15 minutes before returning to the White House for breakfast. He was accompanied by two secret service men. The secret service detail was caught by surprise when Mr Truman recently began taking his J a i^-#‘constitutionals” along virtually deserted streets. They had to rush out without hats or coats up with him-bite House visitors told reporters yesterday that the president is looking forward to pitching horseshoes on the south grounds soon. Press Secretary Charles G. Ross said today the chief executive expects to’stick to the ‘Missouri barnyad” style of heaving the hooves, rather than frying anything fancy. An old European superstition is that animals take on the power of human speech at Christmas time. Read the Ada News Want Ads. Fall Postpones Rigsbys' Vacation But Broken Leg Hasn't Kept "Big Brother" Away Front Hit Business «_About 7:30 Monday evening Mrs. C. R. Rigsby was busily packing for a vacation trip with her husband and children to California when someone called her from the Hudson Dealer’s showroom and garage to tell her that he husband, “Big Brother” Rigsby had slipped on the grease I ack and broken his leg in two places.    * Of course, plans for the trip were cancelled and Mrs. Rigsby thought he’d be in bed now long enough to get over the terrible cold he has had the past two weeks—but she was mistaken. I he dostor set his leg, put it in a cast and gave him a pair of crutches. He was at work Tuesday morning, and has been ever since. “DL?SL.wfek th,eir son* Lee Roy Butch tripped in the backyard of their home in Hillsdale addition and broke his arm. Schoolmasters To Meet With Jaycees Ada Must Decide Right Away an War Assets Corporation Offer of Big Hangar The Chamber of Commerce meeting Thursday will be the occasion, but the subject matter is of general concern, so that all who are interested are invited to attend the discussion part of the noon hour program. *LTh^e wiI1 ** explanation of the offer to Ada of a war surplus all-metal hangar, 160 by 130 feet in dimensions, crated and ready for shipment, that cost the government $42,000 and can be had by Ada for $17,500. - City officials will also explain some of the factors involved—arrangements that would have to be made for the shipping, for concrete flooring, for setting up of the steel structure and related details. They will invite questions about the offer and the place such a hangar would have in putting Ada’s big airport north of the city into use. Ada must decide whether or not the offer will be accepted and must decide right away, as disposition of the hangar can not be deferred indefinitely. There were 40 hangars made available at Granite City, 111., by the War Assets corporation and only about a third of them are coming to the Southwest, officials here have learned; there were many more bids than could be filled by the 40 hangars. What kind of financing would be required to get the hangar now, and whether Ada is ready to go ahead will be taken up at the Thursday meeting.  *--- > Secretary of State Byrnes would make no statement. He referred reporters to Porter Mc-Keevcr, press attache of the American delegation, who said he had been authorized to say: ‘‘No agreement has been reached yet. The meeting is over. They adjourned at 12:45 p. rn.** Gromyko Silent Andrei Gromyko, Russian representative on the council and the sub-committee said repeatedly: “I have nothing at all to say.” The sub-committee, made up of U. S., French and Russian representatives, will report to the chairman of the council this afternoon. Secretary of State Byrnes, Soviet ambassador Andrei Grom-lt • «Hd French Ambassador Henri Bonnet went into session in Bonnet’s suite on the 14th floor of the Pierre hotel shortly after ll oclock to try to reach some decision in time for a report to the security council at 3 p. rn. today. One Proposal Advanced One possible way out of the difficulty which American officials appeared willing to accept was a proposal that Iran Ambassador Hussein Ala should be called by the security council merely to present his views on whether M«Soyerninent would suffer vf *ran*an case were delayed. as Russia demands, until April Ervin Lonton Fatally Shat In Affray, Orb Murray Givas Self Up to Officers County authorities Wednesday were investigating the circumstances that led up to and included the fatal shooting at Pittstown late Tuesday afternoon of Ervin Loman, 34, Pittstown resident and oil field worker. Orb Murray, reported also to >e an oil field worker, gave himself up to the sheriffs office following the affray. The sheriffs office was called at 5:55 p.m. Tuesday and told there had been a shooting at Pittstown and that a man had been shot. Officers Found Loman Dead Deputies Jim Rogers, Ray Goodman and Ed Dyson hurried to Pittstown and found Loman dead when they arrived, they said Wednesday. They made a search for Murray, then returned to Ada to find him waiting for them at the sher- , iff’s office; they quoted him as    I    Even    this, however, may not    be saying that there had been some    |    acceptoble to Gromyko, whose    in- trouble brewing for some .time "ructions from Moscow evidently between him and Loman. A third man, whose name was given as Davenport, was also held. He was at first reported to have been involved in the affair, as being with Murray, and to have been knocked down so that he told officers he did not see the shooting. 45 Automatic Death Weapon A .45 automatic was said by the officers to have been the fatal weapon. Davenport, they learned later, drove Murray to Ada in his car, and returned then to Pittstown, where he was found later by the officers and brought in to be questioned in the investigation. The men are said to have been in a cafe at Pittstown, then to have gone outside where the affray took place. Loman, 34, is survived by his widow and other relatives. Huge Loss Caused In Warehouse Fire Almost 3,000,000 Founds Of Tobacco Worth Almost Million Dollars Destroyed - n x    -------- evidently * /or him to get a delay or else boycott all council meetings at which the Iranian subject is discussed with an Iranian representative participating. If Russia persists in his absolute refusal to agree to hear any statement of Ala and if the Unit-ed States is equally adamant a- (Continued on Page 2 Column 5) Russia WHI Turn Pu-Yi to China, Situation Easing By SPENCER MOOSA Subsidy Plea On Housing Is Opposed Meanwhile CPA Rushes Offices to Administer Sweeping New Materials Controls WASHINGTON. March 27 — (f)-Housin Boss Wilson W. Wyatt s renewed plea for subsidies to spur the output of scarce building materials bump-T?    opposition today from the United States Chamber of Commerce. A statement by the chamber’s board of directors said “we do not believe the highly controversial subsidy proposal should be reinserted” in the measure designed to provide $2,700,000 new “°*^es by the end of next year. The chamber endorsed the bill passed by the house, saying in a statement prepared for the senate banking committee that it 8»vej Wyatt “ample authority.” Else where on the housing front, the house by a vote of 355 SU1, 5?nt to the ser»ate a $253,-727,000 emergency appropriation i no KOA ,s intended to finance 102,530 more temporary homes for veterans and provide funds for the civilian production administration and other agencies to carry out the administration’s housing program for the balance of the current fiscal year. Prompt senate concurrence was predicted. Hurry New Control Set-Up Meanwhile, the CPA rushed to get its new regional offices operating in 71 key cities to administer and police the far-reaching construction controls announced yesterday. In another rapid follow-up, the agency was expected to grant reconversion priorities” today .Pf. P manufacturers of scarce building materials obtain needed machinery and equipment. This action would permit makers of a1* 13 of the critically scarce materials and supplies to expand their operations and thus speed up heme building. Critical Materials Named The materials to be affected, a Spy Mystery Bobs Up As FBI Seizes Red Navy Officer Lf. Rodin Arrested os Ho Froporod to Flee by Ship From Portland, Oro.; Officer Refuses to Talk, U. S. Government And Russian Embassy Officials in Washington Silent WASHINGTON, March 27.—(AP)—A puzzling but spine-tingling spy mystery confronted A-bomb conscious Americans today as FBI agents snared a young Russian naval officer preparing to flee by ship from Portland, Ore. On the record, Lt. Nicolai Gregorovich Redin, 29-year-old member of the Soviet purchasing commission at Seattle, was arrested last night on espionage charges involving plans and information regarding the U. S. S. Yellowstone, a destroyer tender assigned to take part in the scheduled atomic bomb test this summer. Department Was in On It FBI Kept State Department Fully Informed About Activities Before Redin Seisure WASHINGTON, Mar. 27.—(ZP) —The state department was kept * fully informed about FBI activi-    lr* ties which led to seizure of a young Russian naval officer on charges of espionage, acting Sec- * The formal charge was disclosed late last night by Assistant FBI Agent Julius A. Bernard at Portland, hours after FBI Chief J. Edgar Hoover had announced tersely in Washington that Redin had been seized as he was about to board a Russian canning vessel for home. Arraigned before U. S. Commissioner Robert A. Leedy, the Soviet officer, wearing the uniform of his rank, was asked whether he understood English. “I Will Not Talk” Thumping Leedy’s desk. Redin cried “I will not talk, I will He then demanded to see the Soviet consul, who was not represented at the proceedings. retary of State Dean Acheson said t9?nnn    a * * a* today. He declined further com-1 J2/*000* °J?e,rAed th<? officer to be ment.    1 heId in Multnomah county jail _ The 29-year-old Soviet officer. | {"dfiaul* «“*»» another Lt. Nicolai Gregorovich Redin, bearing is set. was arrested last night in Port land, Ore., just as he was about to board a Russian vessel which was preparing to sail home. Redin was accused of trying to obtain information involving the Under Watch Several Months Redin, a graduate of the Russian naval academy who came to this country four years ago, had been under “intensive FBI scrutiny” for several months. Hoover CP/* official said, are lumber^! k*pt the state’ department fully bricks, radii tors, bathtubs, tile. Posted on the developments but U.S.S. Yellowstone, a destroyed |    Washington tender slated to participate in Pa-    *    ^Portment    officials    and cific atom bomb tests.    I    the Russian embassy were silent. Acheson told a news confer- ril7^r«e„.Was* ^immediate clearance that the justice department I    .    *    11^uestlon «—a    *    ■    —    posed by the arrest: could atomic bomb secrets be involved? concrete blocks, castiron sewer pipe, clay sewer pipe, millwork, gypjum board and lathe, hardwood flooring, softwood plywood and prefabricated houses, sections, and panels. Wyatt, National Housing expeditor, sal J he was convinced that yesterday’s CPA order is stringent enough to release ma- inn? *fur r>the. 2,700.000-home goal set by President Truman. The order forbids the start of any new construction or repairs CHUNGKING, March 27.—(JP) I    smaH    jobs    ranging from Russia agreed today to release ! *409 *?r a dv oiling to $15,000 for WEATHER Oklahoma—Partly cloudy panhandle, showers and thunderstorms remainder of state today and tonight and norther Thursday morning, clearing Thursday; ram northeast; continued Sternoon ** warmer Thursday Pontotoc County Schoolmasters will meet with the Junior Chamber of Commerce tonight (Wed- nfs2^y* in the Jaycee club room at 7*30 o’clock. A special program has been planned for this meeting, according to Russell Smith, president of the organization. In addition to the special program, Bud Rich, who is known in this area for his fine foods, has agreed to prepare the meal. Candidates for the board of freeholders are invited to attend the meeting; Luke Dodds, mayor-elect of Ada, will be the principal speaker. The program calls for the ‘feed’ to be followed by the speaker. ShMehan Says When lo Ban War Predicts Notions Eventually to Renounca War As New Jap Constitution Dots TOKYO, March 27.—(ZP)—Premier Shidehara today told the new war investigation association “There will come a time” when all nations will renounce war as Japan does in the draft of its new constitution. Shidehara, president of the association created to determine the causes and truth of Japan’s war-making and downfall, said: “There may be some who say that to abandon war today is a dream and not a practical policy. But there will come a time soon when the world awakens to the disaster of war and unfurls the same flag as ours far behind us.” He said the association, to accomplish this, will investigate the fields of politics, military affairs, economics, ideology and culture. Hahira! Rubber For 6oH Balls Now BUFFALO, N. Y., March 27, UPI —Natural rubber golf balls are in the early stages of production  ______. and expected to be available to strength of about 1500 general the public late in May or early officers. LANCASTER, Pa., March 27. —(ZP)—Raging out of control for more than two hours, a general alarm fire destroyed nearly 3,-000,000 pounds of tobacco and wrecked a four-story warehouse early today. Police said it was one of the costliest fires in the history of this eastern Pennsylvania tobacco center. Tobacco company spokesmen estimated loss at close to $1,000,000. Flames sweeping through the warehouse, owned by the Pennsylvania railroad, generated such heat and caised such a rapid exhaustion of air that steel shutters bolted to windows were blown off. No one was injured. Cause of the blaze was not determined. George S. Mann, operator of the warehouse, said the loss of the tobacco brought about “the worst tobacco shortage in my memory.” He said Pennsylvania cigarmakers as a result must either curtail their operations drastically or close down completely.” Many Generals And Admirals Retired WASHINGTON, March 27, LF) —The army and navy have retired more than 425 generals and admirals since hostilities ceased.    * The army has put into civilian clothes 415 of the one time peak One Berlin butter placed lawns made of real grass on top of his vans to keep the J interiors cool. June, says the president of Dunlop Tire and Rubber Corp. Edward B. Germain predicted, however, there would be a shortage of the balls all summer. He estimated the government’s recent allocation of natural rubber would enable Dunlop to produce about 24,000 golf balls weekly, compared with a normal peacetime output of about 42,- * OKLAHOMA CITY, March 27. —W—The secretory of state to-merchant day issued a charter to an Oklahoma A. and M. college chapter of Tau Beta Sigma, honorary band sorority. The navy earlier this month announced formation of a retire-ill?*1?* hoard headed by Admiral William F. Halsey. Latest official orders show a list of 12 flag officers retired. Navy officials said, however, that considerably more had been relieved but were unable to give the total number immediately. The navy said the greatest number of flag officers during the war was 496. TTie present total army strength both men and officers, is about 2.500,000 compared with a wartime peak of 8,300,000. The navy strength now stands at approximately 1,600,000 as against a wartime peak of 3,400,000. Henry Pu-Yi, former puppet governor of Manchuria, to China, as this country’s vice minister of foreign affairs reported the recently tense Sino-Soviet situation had ‘ eased. Lieu Chieh* the vice minister, was asked by correspondents if the crisis in relations between LIJna and Russia had passed. I don’t think I can make any Sil?0"™ . staten,ent'” he re* plied. We ve never given up * °*.one. can saY now that basis n *S 0n a very sound .. C. Wu, minister of information, said the Russians had *ive uP.Pu-Yo after protracted negotiations. It generally is assumed that the former Japanese puppet will be tried as a war criminal.” “We Have Plan*- For Him WU, noncommittal, laughed h?m ”aTh«nwy ,VVe have pIans ,or nim The Russians captured Pu- YI after they entered Manchuria. *saicL China has accepted Russia s offer to withdraw her ir°ops. {*on\ Manchuria by the end of April, but the foreign of-fice is not yet able to state the extent at which the process is Ui!£5'ILiW%..The Russians have SSkt * C5in?Jof withdrawal only from Mukden and Fushun. He said his government had not been advised of the dates areas° S mtended to Qu*t any Holds To Dairen Rights Asked whether the Chinese were seeking to land troops at Daireen—declared an open port in the Sino-Soviet treaty of last August Liu said China never has given up her stand that Chi- There eS * th<? F*ght t0 land Ja*d China had not received any Soviet assurances that industrial equipment removed from Manchuria would be paid wh‘ f replied ^ “no statement” u hen asked if China had protested such removals. *^ase.rniY>unced officially tnat the Sino-American military fuT10!    directed execu tive headquarters in Peiping to send truce teams into Manchuria m*nf lichting between government and Communist troops. The order instructed the Mams to area c    Russian-occupied an industrial paint—without ex- fieUS offfce Val °f 008 °* the new Building Costs To Rise I" "luting hi,* SS for $6(H),000,000 in subsidies, Wyatt told the banking committee yesterday that even with such “premium payments” he is afraid home building costs are to go ud som'* more. The former Louisville mayor would not further discuss the ar rest of Redin, a member of the Soviet purchasing commission at Seattle. Mn. Dooley Said To Have Loaned Idabel Bank Keys MUSKOGEE, Okla., March 27. —(ZP)—Alleged to have loaned a friend keys to the Idabel State bank where she worked as a teller, Mrs. Elizabeth Dooley, 30. remained in jail today unable to make $5,000 bond after being charged with conspiracy. D. A. Bryce, FBI agent in charge, said Mrs. Dooley’s arrest climaxed a careful sifting of evidence by FBI agents after the Feb. 13 burglary. The robbers. Capitol Hill, Chairman >-Ga)    ‘ said about the best that can be a F unlocking the front door, hoped for is to keep housing costs • worked the combination on the in line with the general price 1 'ault* F n deParted, locking the trend. Righ'. now, he asserted Idoors behind them. building costs are shooting up far -- Arrested At Bank faster than other prices. Chamber of Commerce Saiu l ls °PP°sed to the use of Mrs. Dooley was arrested by U. S. Marshal Granville Norris and FBI agents at the bank yes- subsidies “as a price control de- I t^rday- Norris said she told him vice.”    she loaned her keys to a friend who had duplicates made. Four others were under arrest on charges growing out of the burglary. The robbers took $2,500 ii cash and checks totaling $25 -OOO. Bryce said a portion of both the cash and checks had been recovered. Some of the checks were fished from a creek near Fort Towson a few days after the burglary. The FBI agent said the warrant for Mrs. Doolev was made out for Mary Doe by the Muskogee grand jury recently and that her arrest was held up pending completion of investigation. Arraigned Twice MRS. TRUMAN RETURNING ®®°*» March I’Tl ^—^rs- Bess Truman, wife of the president, left today by train for Washington after visits with relatives here and in Denver, Colo. She was accompanied £y Her mother, Mrs. David W. Wallace. Greater returns for amount invested—Ada News Classified Ads Romance Began In Budapest, Hungary Culminates in Marriage Of Bill Key, Jr., In U. S. ^WASHINGTON, March 27.— n j romance which began in Budapest culminated in the marriage here of Miss Camilla Hiller a stenographer in the Hungarian legation, to Lieut. William S. Jr- of Oktahoma City. The ceremony was performed Monday by Judge Nathan R. Margold of the muicipal court. Among those attending were Hungarian Minister A I a d a r bzegedy-Maszak and his wife-Counselor of the Legation Victor Csoinoky and Mrs. Csoinoky and [van G. Nagy, secretary of the legation. njr-g?}\^n attaches said that Miss Hiller, native of Budapest met Lieutenant Key, son of Maj-J ? William S. Key, head °* tl*e American army commission in Hungary, while he was on duty with the commission in that country. Miss Hiller came to Washington last January to work in the legation offices. Lieutenant Key “returning to Budapest soon and Mrs. Key will join him there later . After a wedding ceremony, the Hungarian minister and his wife gave a luncheon in honor of the couple a; the Wardman Park hotel. The couple went to New York for their honeymoon. CRUISER QUARANTINED HONGKONG. March 27.—(ZP)_ -he U. S. Cruiser Los Angeles was quarantined in Hongkong harbor today after two cases of smallpox were diagnosed aboard. Rear Adm. C. Turner Joy, commander of the American South China force, was reported aboard. On Wood (D-Ga) of the house com* mittee on unamerican activities a1 jo declined after a committee session to discuss Red in's arrest. He did announce, how-ever, that a committee representative would confer with Canadian officials “with respect to any interlocking activities” between the alleged Russian espionage there and re* ported attempts to obtain American atomic bomb secrets. Hearings Start Soon Wood also disclosed that th# committee will conduct hearings within two weeks in its investigation of reports that spies have been at work in this country. Committee Counsel Ernie Adamson, who said the group had a “pretty fair knowledge” of the Redin case, told reporters one of the hearings probably would be held in Seattle. Asked whether the committee had been in touch with T3I Director J. Edgar Hoover on the Redia case. Wood replied: “This committee has had contact with the FBI ” The formal charge against Red-in was disclosed last night at Portland by Assistant FBI Agent JrJrjj A. Bernard, after H over announced tersely in Washington that the Soviet officer had been token into custody. Warrant Issued Friday Bernard said the charge accused Redin of action “against the peace and dignity of the United States of America.” He said the accusations were made in Seattle on Dec. 22, 1945. the day Redin is charged with having obtained the information. The warrant was issued last Friday. There was no announcement of how the young Russian officer had obtained the plans or whom the officer had “induced” to obtain the information. Details of the arrest were slow developing. The FBI at first clamped a lid both here and at Mrs. Dooley was arraigned Portland after the first brief an-twice yesterday, first at Antlers i nouncement at 10:30 p m. (EST) where her bond was set at $2,0<K). U. S. District Attorney C. A. Summers decided she should be arraigned in Muskogee since the original complaint was filed here. U. S. Commissioner Forrester Brewster set the second bond at $5,000. Summers said the charge accused Mrs. Dooley of conspiring with Jack Gibson Moss, one of the defendants, to assist in the burglary by providing a combination and keys. Moss, arraigned yesterday before Brewster, requested another day for pleading and preliminary bond was set at $10,000. Others indicted in the case included John Thomas Duncan, Joseph Junior Larson, and Everett Junior Pact, all held in Fort Worth. WoiUd Keep Kin Ai Home Tientsin, March 27.—<zp)— ».aj. Gen. Keller E. Hockey, commander of the Marine Third amphibious corps, told a press conference today he is opposed to the marines bringing wives or families to North China “because of the temporary nature of their assignment here, the indefinite length of their stay and a shortage of housing and shipping.” Greater returns for amount invested—Ada News Classified Ads ’ last night. It was disclosed, however, that the ship Redin was preparing to (Continued on Page 2 Column 2) TH’ PESSIMIST Bf Bob Blanks. Iv. We don t believe th* ladies will ever ag in go in fer those long skirts that used f hang like a wet flag on a still day. Nearly all th* bragging about th’ “justice” o’ our courts is done by th* inexperienced. ;