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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - January 2, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma No. .hot    I,    ram.    outran    morriogo    lieu,    during    th. PW your, it might to piotura tho God ot Lora MindMdod .od to rhym. Cupid .IU. Stupid Clear to partly cloudy west. mostly cloudy east todav, tonight and Thursday* THE ADA EVENING NEWS Se He Just Listened Swink, Farmer Aggie Tack la, Hod Invite In Sit On Goals' Ranch Hider Gavel Death Order On Prisoners 42nd Year—No. 320 Cadie Sales Bring Many To This City Five Greot Soles from Hertford Heaven's Finest Await Storting Time Hereford Heaven and especially Ada will have a greatly increased population for several cays beginning Thursday and ending after the five Hereford sales to be held in Hereford Some" of the bos. Hereford cat-1    *£r°    ^ch    “l‘° ^™t^oS^~,p^d“f “r Ocf ? in the nation will be boughii £* „    Ph'-    18. 1942. was read* id sold in Hereford Hpav«« SSi JUSI aDOUl w>ps in his, national military tribunal today Nazi leadens BUY MORE WAR BONDS ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 2, IMI Navy Didn't Expect Attack On |DS«i You Eat P. H., Declares Admiral Stark PJLSSSI . _    ----■    • -I   Olin  —      I a . rn mm HuSh Swink, mighty tackle at Oklahoma A. ic M. a few years back, found his sentiments divid-1 ed over the Sugar Bowl game at New Orleans Tuesday. He didn’t just letter for the Aggies, he was a standout on a ital-1 wart line with his powerful play,' winning all-American honorable mention.    ____ ___ But during his navy service he1 s,isecret order in which was for quite a time stationed at *l0lJ ,HlU5.r Personally decreed St. Mary's in California, where he of aU*>SlbS *° th* ,ai* came to know the Gaels and to    commandos    and regard their coach, Jimmy Phe- ta    captured    after    Oct Decreed Sloughier of Com-molidos, Paratroopers Captured After Dieppe Raid By NOLAND NORGAARD NUERNBERG, Germany, Jan. acc^t order in which and sold in Hereford Heaven field within the next five days; 231    •    •.    • head will be offered in sale    ?    mvitation    to rea m Mle' rome to New Orleans and sit on rings. Aim at Records as the trial of 21 was re-opened. the GaeIs" bench*during*the game I    ord*r-of    which So he ilia* ii. lau    ?qly.    « colies were made—was inspired by his fury over the Dieppe raid and similar operations, American prosecutors told the court. From Now On— From now on.” the order asserted. all enemies on so-called commando missions in Europe or Africa challenged bv German troops, even if they are to all appearances soldiers in uniform or demolition troops, whether armed or unarmed, in battle or in flight, are to be slaughtered to the last man. “It does not make any differ-whether they are landed ------- MMI ***£» HSV. IjOmC, he iust latened to the grid thriller by radio here where he is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Swink. J- Grady SIMMs, Veteran Sdioolun Of MsMd. Dies Records have been set in Here-fOrd Heaven and it is the hopes of Hereford Heaven ranchers that those records can be broken and new ones set at the sales this year. Each animal placed in any sale ring in Hereford Heaven has the backing from its owner that it will make good and the owner will refund the purchase price I. tnat animal does not come up to the expectations. ^^^^.t-lf^aaaaarjsac;    <-.«...™*. sr,; s JssfttfsxM;I Ss s7 Wits I <js —i- -•„*____,1  ,    . ar,c? I teacher and superintendent ^    fictions or whether thou ava -----  cl:    .ti in each instance they have found it to be true. Even the $33,000 paid by two Texas ranches was refunaed when a bull purchased for that price did not meet expectations. The cattle included in the draft sale at the Armory Friday night were selected bv a sifting committee composed of W. L. Blizzard. dean of agriculture at Oklahoma A. and M.. John McClelland, manager of Turner ranch* Francis Hill, manager of the Colver Ranch: C. C. Buxton, lr., manager of the Horse Shoe Ranch, and Jack Smith, manager of the I.azv D. Ranch. Hazlett, Chief Domino Lines Dominant Hazlett and Chief Domino blood lines predominate in the Hereford Heaven sale and every animal was bred in Hereford Heaven. A total of 231 animals will go rn the sale rings in Hereford Heaven this year. The Horse Shoe ranch is holding its annual sale in connection with the annual sales circuit of Hereford Heaven. Haskell Institute Has 664 Students Represent 57 Indian Tribes From 25 States LAWRENCE, KAS., Jan, 2, CPi Haskell Institute here has enrolment of 664 students representing 57 Indian tribes from 25 states. Superintendent Solon Ayers said the Cherokees with 107 have the largest representation. Other leading tribes are Creek 95, Pawnee 35. Menominee 35, Sioux 29, Chippewa 23, Chickasaw* 22, Ponca 20, Winnebago 19 and Choctaw Oklahoma tops the list of states with 430. Wisconsin is second ^ tn 55 and Kansas third with Fullblood Indians number 227: 15; are thrqe-fourths or more but not fullblood; 146 are one-half or more but less than three-four; 128 are one-fourth or more but less than one-half, and are *css Than one-fourth. Chinese Reb Will Fight tor Jehol CHUNGKING, Jan., 2, UPI-Communists will put up a fight for toe Hirer Mongolian province of Jehol, mto which nationalist government troops are pouring a communist party spokesman said today. His declaration came as the nation awaited the communist re-ply to the government's truce counterproposals calling for an immediate end of China's civil war. TH' PESSIMIST By Bob Blacks, Folks who ’re all wrapped up in themselves make a mighty small package. ~ OO—* A hiccough, in a lot o’ cases, is jest a message frum departed spirits. many years, graduate of East Central state college. . Simmons died Sunday morning in an Oakland, Claif.. naval hospital. He had enlisted in the navy in 1942, resigning as Hughes county superintendent, and had a rating of Sk. 2/c. He was 42. Several members of his family reside in Ada, where he had many acquaintances from his coling© days and through contacts result mg from his years as a school man since he finished East Central. Brain Tumor Fatal The following information summarizing Simmon’s life an career is token from the Holdenville News: Death resulted from a brain tumor which necessitated two operations, one early last September and the other a month ago. Simmons, a resident of Hughes county for 30 years, resigned as county superintendent April 8, a •’» ?? • enl**ted in the navy April 17, 1944.    * Stricken Last April He was stricken with rheuma-|fc •fever last April and entered the hospital at Oakland April 19 Apparently improved, he was granted a convalescent leave in May, which he spent in the county, and again visited here late last summer. Funeral arrangements wore incomplete members of the family sair Today, but tentative plans call for the body, with a naval escort, to leave Oakland Thursday. Simmons is survived bv two daughters, Marise and Gayle, of Ada; his mother, Mrs. Tiny Sim-Osborn, now of Richmond, Calif., three sister, Mrs. Quinton Morgan of Ada; Mrs. Pitts Cul-lum of Little River, and Mrs. Clarence Bishop of Little River, and one brother, Leo Simmons city. Started Teaching in ms . ®or" Dec- 28. 1903, at Desha, Arx., bim mons moved with his family to Stuart in 1915. He later was graduated from Stuart high school and East Central State college Ada, and began his i<*-year teaching career at Meadows Hdl during the summer term of 1923. He taught at Social Hill dur-mg the 1923-24 term, then accepted a position at Denoya, Osage county where he taught two years. The next two years were spent at St. Louis, Okla., before bim mons returned to the countv Si G Springs during the 1931-32 school year. Elected principal at Little Riv-er, the district in which his mother lived, Simmons taught three years at that school, taught one year at Leader and one at Oak Grove before accepting the posi- Cromw f*rac*e sc^°°l principal at He was with the Cromwell school system two years, then accepted the superintendency at Atwood, remaining there two \eais before he was appointed county superintendent July 9 1941, succeeding Jim Ragland, v*ho resigned to become superintendent of schools at Maud. Simmons served out the term and was elected to the office in 1942, resign mg to enlist in the navy. EARLlT church WORKER DIES TULSA, OKLA, Jan., 2, UP)— Coleman Samuel Rose, 70, who ln, .917organized a small mission which became the Wheeling avenue Christian church, died en route to a hospital today. • Rose opened the Sunday School ln a h°use he owned and rn 1923 turned it over to the First Christian board of directors. .,    bu    Mittilt-s ior for i j actions or whether they are last ?/°pped by parachute. Even if these individuals, when found. should apparently be prepared to give themselves up, no pardon is to be granted them on principle.” To Be Toned toss The order demanded thit individual commando soldiers or EHT?5^5*KiPer8 T? handed over immediately to Heinrich Himmler’s I sccVrity .guard. Apparently fore-IJTJF* objections among German soldiers to the brutal murder of WiiW6”* Hitler added: tv.ii?** i .. resDonsible under military law. for failing to carry order* all commanders i    wh°    either have neglected the duty of instructing troops about this order or acting against the order where it was to be executed.” a-Ip ««ort to justify his action Hitler charged that captured Ulrflf1* 8 ^r-od that commando urnts were directed both to shac- 51? prJ?oners and also to “kill pnsoners on- the spot when the prisoners would prove a hindrance. Jewirii Massacre Told The prosecution also read to v * viLid ©ve-witness account of how Nazi SS trooDs ana security police massacred 5,-000 Jews in one night in the Ukrainian town of Bowne. The prosecution completed its case against the Gestapo security jxdire and the S. D.. a branch of *'blcb function as another set of security police, during the morning session. * Admiral Stork Defends Himself In Decamber af Fateful Your Didn't Look Far Brnnd-Scola Jap Offensive ’ wSZ.V'    ,    , j Wednesday morning had eaten Mony Follow Custom of Having Thorn on How Year's Day Seven of 12 persons contacted Iranian Bad From Cruise, Tails Ready SURPRISED AT ATTACK Nevertheless, Meant His Nov. 27 Warning to Put All Commanders on Guard By JACK BELL WASHINGTON. Jan.. 2. Admiral Harold R. Stark testifi- Ari    Al A •_ era.    •       . Will Toh# Fight for His Legislative Program to People by Radio, Television • — woe ; ••eve (lillg, UUU caic JI blackeyed peas for dinner Tues-. day to carry through an old custom in this section of the country. One fellow said that he had been eating the “one-eyed” peas for New Years dinner for the ; past 20 years, but declined to | say whether or not they had brought him any good luck dur- __________ .A    iciujJ4"*    that    Period. ed today that in December, 1941, J?0!? ,so™e.of X^ose who be~ the navy did not expect either an    ) lu? black<?y«d peas are the attack on Pearl Harbor or any I JlSiy«    eV    *» dinnfr on Pre,,, such broad-scale offensive as the    ft    ay.    thc new ycar ,in th Japanese launched.    comes the information that it is    .    .    -    ------ The former chief of naval od- f05*0”?    a superstition that    V°    .the . “atton tomorrow erat ions told a senate-house com-! S?nn^ i    t0 Cat th? peas ,or ..    dinner on one particular day. TALKS THURSDAY NIGHT Follows Jeu. 15 WMt Massage Battling far His Proposals WASHINGTON. Jan. President Truman worked today on the final draft of a radio ad- 7 j -    —aavw IIOVC UtXII    U surprised by the appearance of    i ~ ------ -    . Japanese submarines off    of San    wfw Yr.?-.    H    y    Jpef for Francisco, but he was “not ex-    .4ars    d,ppe«" said that it pectin* an air attack on    Hawaii    eire to'eat"’    JUSt    *°me,h‘n* at that time.”    f\    u    , Stork took the stand for ques- ruJ. e    in    fatin* — •— *---  ------ -    - ques * Peas on    the first day of a new night, but postponed a decision on whether to deliver his sub- mittee he would not have been1 dl"ner on particular day.    whfther    to,    deliver    his    sub surprised by the appearance o? u ?ut *°me who Mid tha* they ^uent anneal message to con-Jananoeo    a» _, „    had eaten blackeved npa« fAr Kress in person. frnjs'hlmsclf'befor^the’ Pearl CHarbor ta ?P*««ons7 de-against charer of ■•*?.?!. Harbor investigating committee. Pearl Harbof disaster^ Stark imS .h". ePnnecUon »■»>> ‘he wa rn i no.    r»    insisted    that    he    sent adeauate” tF I Pacific commanders before Pearl Harbor to alert _*^em    a Jap attack.—(NEA Telephoto? lEledrkal^H Strike Threat Hu GennMMt Mevtag As Ration lilted Tira Hangnr Pubtk iRusbes lo Doalen Hrs. Julia Smith Bars Wewoka Hotel Brother, J. A. Borringer, Recently Out of Novy, Tokos Over Management *    _    im7*™* went.^ the ration Est 2.—^4 Monday at TmtfhigM tmd rmthmg happened Tuesday because most “rf. dealers were closed for the holiday. But Wednesday morning the rush started. Some dealers report that it was the worst they had ever experienced, with people waiting in line to be waited An A- .----.— " .    ^    IWS vj UC5- ttoning by William D. Mitchell, committee counsel, as the inquiry group resumed sessions after a New Year holiday. J*9® Stmek Here Mitchell said it seemed apparent that the 1941 commanders at Hawaii were of the opinion that there was no possibility of an air attack on Pearl Harbor. Assum-lnf.. .a^ Stork had warned them sufficiently of an approaching war with japan, why hadn t the naval chief been more specific about the chance that the Bastion would be^ struck. He said. “I was not expecting an air at-OI? hawaii at that time,” the white haired Admiral replied. “I was surprissed at the attack. I knew it to be a possibility, but as to actually expecting an attack at that time, I did not.” Stark said the only tangible evidence the navy department had was that the Japs would launch their first attack somewhere in southeast Asia, adding: Meant To Re On Guard *I did not expect an attack by the Japanese on any such brood rr •**“« nawRii ana ex-    union’s    demand    for    a an wage increase. nest Pacific?’    . Clark said, however, the un- Neverthless. Stark    ion would be willing    __ -----—    CF    VS    VIS MI UUU Bv HAROLD w WADD I rn    scale    as    actually occured, with WASHmG?0N?;n j- “Tlres went « the ra,to“    “r*e “ Haw^ “d « The government scheduled posi- fct 2n. todaV in one strike threat—that of 200,000 electrical workers—but marked time in a biRRer one until its newly-appointed steel fact-finding board can swing into action. Conciliation Chief Edgar War-ren called representatives of on. Westinghouse and General Elec- Hundreds of tires were    __ trie companies to a delayed meet- (Wednesday morning and the rush    Jan.,    2, (JP>- ln.® to discuss their wage dispute is expected to continue until I £dmiral Harold R. Stark said to- Wa t CIO-United Electrical I dealers have no tires to offer car    *    an    intercepted    Toyko    —loearcn airector told! - -----    ... Workers.    owners.    !    passage    containing a pre-war tip- reporters the 200,000 CIO workers Sr1 t!"    Fqulpuitiit off on the possibility of an aerial represented 95 per cent of all! t 1Work™*n have been instollinj attack on Pearl Harbor was nev-    meat slaughtering    workers    in the    *°n    equi1p,]lcnt    at the cap e.r called to his attention at the    country.    n xne    |    lto*for.several days. time, as far as he can recollect. Although the union still is ne-    J    T    said    the    images Stark also told a senate - house    foliating with the    packers    Clark    sounds tbe event includ- quiry committee that so far a«    said “the onlv thin® th»* «;u    111}*    scenes both at    the WhiU Neverthless, Stork said it was a November 27, 1941 War Warning” message to put all of the Pacific commanders on guard against attack. He said he meant the words “in any direction” in air, sea or land. Had “Tlp-Ofr~ Messages WASHINGTON. JanTT <*> The union met with Warren lUhi lTJv but- the companies which had been invited to follow immediately deferred their session until today. Union officers, reporting that then* conversations with GE and Westinghouse had been broken ♦hi’ * Warren a strike against those two firms was “inevitable.” Later the union summoned its executive board to meet in New York January 5 to act on a pre-viously-voted strike authorize-Hon. Public Tire Hungry Kress in person. Mr. Truman returned to hi* desk at the White House this morning after a four-day cruise down the Potomac on the presidential yacht Williamsburg. es a * He dev°fed part of hi* cruise i« time to work on both speeches, a Kitting well along to completion on the radio address, in which he is expected to seek the peo-jples support for his stalled Jeg-| lslative program. Ne Set Appointments Today White House Press Secretary Charles G. Ross disclosed that the president had not made up j his mind whether to submit in I person his annual message on the j EV* °T the union to congress, r u I p a r* a Y    . ._ j The message is due to be pre- A    ^    Ja^>. 2, *•**>—'seted shortly after congress re- nationwide strike of approxi-1 convenes on Jan. 14 Cloeuni?22,00° ”ien?bers of thc The President made no set ap-Giu-United packinghouse work pomtm^nts today, reserving most ers    of America    has been    called    his    tune to speech-w    ritinx    and for    January 16.    Lewis J.    Clark,    other    paper work.    *    " union president,    announced to-j    Mr.    Truman speaks    at 9    pm. At. A    f    (cst),    tomorrow on all    radio    net- if d*. ai 1101 on,y th* large works in his first straight-to-to*-packers—Swift, Armour, Wilson nation appeal to knock loose sn and Cudahy—but also ’most j '?« Ihr chucks a balky c!£7re£ smaller independent packing placed in 1943 under his 21-point ..... anH th* legislative wagon. Congress Massage Jan. IS And on January 15 he will go year say that the custom comes from the deep south where was originated and has been custom for many years. Nationwide Strike. Of Packinghouse Workers Is Voted plants would be affected and tho strike would involve 147 plant across the nation. »*r ine Patton.    And    on January 15 he will go The strike is being called. Clark I befor© congress in person to detold a news conference, in sup- Jlvfr the fl«t televised presiden-Port of the union’* demand for ■ tial message. This is expected ta Ij;,*" elaboration of his Thurs- ▼    — -p a«wra% VI,! f IIICT Mil** ion would be willing to accept an increase of 17^ cents an hour immediately with an agreement to negotiate the remaining 7*i cents, he said the overall average hourly wage In the industry now is 87 cents an hour. Clark and other union international officers, Frank Ellis. vice president; Edward Roche secretory - treasurer, and Lyle cooper, research director, told reporters the 200,000 CIO workers day night speech which White House aides have described as aa °£tr t1 report the nation ” The January 15 date, the day arter congress re-convenes, was announced last night in New'fc American Telephone 4 fJe*rap{i company. The White House had indicated Mr. Truman would deliver his mes-sage m person, but had not made it definite nor had any date been mentioned Previously. Eg.«p-I«t One dealer said that the public in K©nera|^.are tire hungry and the only thi— Al--i ’• * * situation is more tires. tire buying public would purchase any brand of tire offered and is not in th? mood to wait for any certain brand. Another dealer predicted that recapping business would be good for several months as tire dealers have no hopes of getting pnruinh    t   _ . 8 the only thing that will help the . Slarlc also told a senate - house Rotating with the packers Clark fJU- sounas *?f lh© event, includ tor dealers to get i ,nqu,ry committee that so far as said ‘ the only thing that w ill    S?th at tbe Whlt He added that the he can recollect, no one in the Prevent this strike is a substan-    u    e    c^pitoL    WlU    b public would rnir- I army or navy here interpreted wage increase.”    ?    eiecast    bv    three New* York tele the message for what they now! He said it wouid I see it was—a step in laying out genuinely nationwide bombing Dlans    I    industry bombing plans. The message was picked up, de- J Ara.____A    _    ♦    CS.    .    A    _ A third company General Mo fJ?0cU,!h itirfu fUr several months tors. is involved in the im ion’s    supply the demand, demand for a $2 a dav wagiTn a * Tin?e T® Make Deal crease. The union, however savs hAarirOSpeC^live buyer said that negotiations w ith that corpora- o.Ut 5?ne ee p,accs with-tion still are alive. COrpora-, out    finding    the quality of tires rara    ^s-raw— K {S&STortSfess V.uihn WM the previous j ZjS£FJ‘JS£!S?    ! g»    ZfiS tW, tt Mrs. Julia Smith is owner and I .‘trlk?^™ non ^dline ,or ■’    “    * manager of the Harris Hotel in' A 700,000 ClO-steelwork Ada.    cr* gave the government renew* WAR PLANT ROLL DROPPING TULSA, OKLA., Jan., 2, UP>— Employment at the war - born plant of the Douglas aircraft com- pany dropped below 1,000 today, figure in four years. in?5 *a!s “to virtually aU work incident to closing the plant com- 30 daysWOU*d finished within Ada. Mr. Barringer recent laid aside his navy uniform after four years service, 40 months of it sea duty including convoy duty in the Atlantic, and communications and radar operator for a ycar with the Ninth Fleet in the Aleutians. A J*® .was born and reared in aa’ u1?u graduate of the Ada Ada high school, attended the University of Texas and East Central State college. He letter- f<*>tball in high school and college here. His wife is the former Miss Bet-ty J? Ozbirn of Ada. Their wedding was an event of Septem- pUIcf nm * ie i8 * graduate of East Central college, class of 1943. with a major in public school music and after graduation w*as sass&iffistate capitai “ Dives Through Ice, Doesn't Como Up cd cause for concern. .President Truman Monday appointed a three-man factfinding panel to go into the steel wage dispute—also over a $2 da-ily increase-hoping to disoel the threat of a shutdown in this basic reconversion industry. CHICAGO. Jan. 2.—CP) Richard Zirkle, 38, and Nicholas Dubois, 53, winter swimming enthu-•W^lt a40 Lake Michigan for their first swim of 1946 yesterday.    J They stripped to their trunks and after a sun bath on the ice, Dubois jumped into the icy water Put scrambled out a minute later. Zirkle plunged into the water and disappeared. Navy and coast guard crews searched for his body. Dubois, who said he had been swimming every winter for the iii l j years, said he and Zir- iiiJ1 s,wl2m together almost every week for ^the last year. /•torn* icr amount invested—Ada New* Claatified Ads. Wreck Sends Two Hen to Hospital Cor Foils to Moke Curve 18 Miles from Coalgate XX7’?Pe Cathey of Hayworth and Wilham Lung of Calvin are in a Holdenville hospital following Coaita nt i”ies n0rtb of Coa Sato on U. S. Highway 75. Olen D. Polk of Calvin was driving a 1938 Ford traveling south and was going at such a rate of speed that the car did not make a curve and turned over three times, according to Ada ay patrolmen stationed in Cathey is suffering from a bro-*    and Lung is re- ported to have suffered a broken shoulder in the accident. Polk w*as not hospitalized  *- - Noted Club Burned FORT SMITH. Ark.. Jan. 2— i.Pi—Fire destroyed one of the southwest s outstanding country clubs—the Hardscrabble club host each year of invitation golf tournaments which attracted linksters from throughout the nation. The club. six miles from Fort smith, burned yesterday. President Carl Wortz estimated the damage at $100,000. from the list. When dealers first learned that tires    were    going off    the    ration list,    they    started    contacting prospective buyers to be sure that    business would    be    good when    they    could sell    tires    with out a ration certiifcate. Oklahoma Up In Attalla Seed Crop OKLAHOMA CITY. Jan. 2 — Despite a four per cent increase in alfalfa seed production in 1945, Oklahoma dropped from ! .a* to second in the nation in yield. K. D. Blood, federal statistician. reported today. The state produced 175.000 pounds of alfalfa seed in 1945 JS^toarecl with 168.000 bushels in 1J44 but Kansas, which ran second to Oklahoma in 1944 jumped into first place with a total production of 220,000 bushels. Blood reDorted. He said that Oklahoma’s 1945 crop was the second largest produced in the history of the state. being exceeded onlv by the 1943 crop of 184,000 bushels. industry strike. . ~ —*;—"«**»    up,    ae-    ,    union    chieftains    contended coded and translated October 9, Y e deir,anded wage boost could 1941. It instructed Japanese a- e granted by the packers with-gents in Honolulu to diviri* im Put necessitating an inrr»3Ka in gents in Honolulu to divide up Pearl Harbor into districts and report the positions of ships within the Harbor. out necessitating an increase in meat prices. Cooper said the {weather] Oklahoma—C lear to partly cloudy west, mostly cloudy east today, tonight and Thursday with light rain or drizzle extreme southeast this afternoon and extreme east tonight and Thursday; warmer this afternoon and east and south tonight; low tonight near 30 northwest, 35-40 south and east; little change in temperature Thursday. Child Bora Wtth Pair of Hoads Attached by Twin Nock* Ta Normal Body; Doctors Give Baba Little Chanco BIRMINGHAM, ENG . Jan , 2. * A child W’ith two heads was born yesterday to the wife of an American soldier, officials of the ir k bospital said today. Nurses in the maternity ward said the girl born about a month prematurely—was being kept in a ward with other premature babies and that she awakens for feeding and cries normally. They said however, that she was quite feeble.” Hospital officials said both the child s heads w*ere perfect and were attached to twin necks on normal shoulders and bodv. Weight at birth W’as five pounds, 12 ounces. The hospital declined to dis- i ctose the name of the parents. They said the father had return- j ed to the United States last July. The child was born at the moth-ei s home in a Birmingham suburb, but the mother and baby were taken to the hospital immediately. The mother was said» to be recovering normally. A doctor who examined her said she had a very slight chance of living. He said the infant apparently had two sets of respiratory organs and the two heads were breathing at different rates. costs to the packers of the u. aim „ txcept f«r tax revision, limite hike would be offset by elimin-1    U?UI?an_I^i.on    aut* hike would be offset by elimin-ation of the excess profits tax, increase in productivity and elimination of overtime. WASHINGTON Jan.. 2, (.*>— Congressional opponents of an army - navy merger quoted Gen. Douglas MacArthur today as see-ing “potential possibilities of dis-aS^ru * *n unification proposal telecast bv three New York tele vision stations and one Wash ineton station. 'Hie president has spent th< last four days and five night! riting his speeches and relaxing aboard the yacht Williamsburg on.tbo ^°]d- rainy Potomac river Legislative Program Bogged Except for tax revision, limited ority and a single administrate iUr^:s pr°P*rty, congres left Mr. Truman’s domestic Iegis 'alive program in vinous stage of frustration when it went bonn before Christmas. * Tr.uman is expected to gt to th? plate swinging tomorrow night for most if not all of hi-remaining proposals. They went back'" nearly^^4 finrfiU® K^ncli n,avv, ™er**r* years to get the quotes, but chair- j l.mpIovr^nt aidT h^reX -There are ^oT" house naval committee insisted the reasoning behind MacArthur^ stand then remains the same today. — * — Greater returns for amount invested—Ada News Classified Ads a1 •    « *    ,    Wllir Ul things high on bis schedule. OKLAHOMA CITY."*Jan 2-Jerry L Yfrgler. 51. genen manager of the Acme Flour Mil] company for the last 18 year; died here yesterday. GEN. BARRETT STILL ILL OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan., 2, UP) —Condition of Charles F. Barrett, former adjutant general q$ the Oklahoma national guard, w*ho is ill in a hospital v^ith a recurring kidney and bladder ailment, was reported unchanged today. During his term as adjutant general, Barrett was largely re-I posible for construction of guard armories in communities over the i state. OFFER EXPIRES JANUARY 15, IMS Ad* Evening News (hrisJmas Bargain Offer CL ligand MAIL TODAY Ada Evening News,    t Ada, Oklahoma Gentlemen: Attached find $-— (check or money order) for which enter my subscription to the Ada Evening News to be delivered as indicated below. BY CARRIER OR MAIL □ By carrier in Ada, or m by mail anywhere OUTSIDE Pontotoc and adjoining counties. $795 jeer Name Street N urn bar or RIM). Town State ;