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Hattiesburg American (Newspaper) - October 5, 1945, Hattiesburg, Mississippi CUBS Passeaix Hurls A One-Hitter CLIP 9 EM TO *>- BRIGGS STADIUM, Detroit, law threw out Pafko. Nicholson Oct. 5.—In the greatest mas- went out to York, unassisted, terplece in World Scries history, | No runs, no hits, no errors, none fidgety Claude Passeau hurled the j left. Chicago Cubs to a 3 to 0 victory TIGERS over the Detroit Tigers today, to Swift drew the first walk of the give the National leaguers a lead game off Passeau on five pitches. of two games to one in the fall Borowy went In to run for Swift, classic. Putting on an amazing show of control and curves before the largest crowd ever to see a series game In Detroit—55,500—the 36-year-old right-hander allowed Just two men to get on base—one on a hit, one on a walk—as he set the Tigers down "in order in seven of the nine rounds and never was in trouble. Rudy York singled with two away In the second and was stranded. Catcher Bob Swift walked to lead off the sixth and was wiped out on a double play immediately afterward, and that was the entire extent of the Tiger power as the ten-year veteran in the majors handcuffed their heavy hitters. Play by play follows: HATTIESBURQ AMERICAN VOL. XILX—No. 237 HATTIESBURG, MISSISSIPPI P^RIDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1945 Associated Press and Wide World Lea.sed Wire R«' and Hubby Walker pinchlt for Over-mire. Hubby hit into a double play, Johnson to Cavarretta. Johnson took the ball near the baseline and tagged Borom, then tossed to first for the double. Webb filed out to Nicholson, No runs, no hlU, no errors, none left. Phones Ring Again At -^-A ---<«> -:-------- SEVENTH INNING 9Sth Turns In Colors Saturday Work Stoppage A Protest Al Benton CUBS went in to pitch for CAMP SHELBY, Oct. 5 —The 95th | Infantry Division will turn in its Detroit and Richards replaced Swift colors and standards Saturday behind the plate. Livingston hammered a double off the right field .screen. Hughes sacrificed. Outlaw to Mayo, who covered first. Livingston took third on the play and easily scored on Passeau's long fly to FIRST INNIJNG CUBS Hack lined out to Greenberg In left field after looking at two called strikes. Johnson bounced out, Outlaw to York. Lowrey drove a hot single into left field. Cavarretta drew a walk. Pafko forced him at Bccond, Webb to Mayo. No runs, one hit, no errors, two left TIGERS Webb went out, Hughes to Cav-arretta. Hack made a good stop of Mayo's smash down the third base line and threw him out. Cramer flied out to Pafko in deep center field. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. SECOND INNING CUBS Nicholson rolled out, Mayo to York. Livingston filed out to Cul-lenbine In right. Hughes worked the count to 3-2 and then bounced out, Webb to York. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. TIGERS Hank Oreenberg, hero of yesterday's Tiger victory, got a . great round of applause when he toed the plate. With the count 3 and 2 he swung viciously at a third strike and missed it a country mile. Cul-lenblne, still hitless in the series, filed to Lowrey in short left field. York drove a single over shortstop, for the first hit off Pas.seau. Outlaw flied to Pafko In short center field. No runs, one hit, no errors, one left. bringinf? to an end three years and tliree months of Wolrd War II service. Activated at Camp Swift. Texas, July 15, 1942. the 95th (Victory) Division crossed the Atlantic two years later in August, 1944, and went into the line against the Germans south of Metz in October. At Saturdays rcremonies Maj. Gen. Harry L. Twaddle, former war department G-3 and commanding general of the division since activation, will receive the colors of the 377th, 378th, 379th infantry regiments, division artillery and its four battalions and the 320th Engineer and Medical battalions. Those same colors were carried by the division's combat units during the historic drive on Metz, the subsequent push to the Saar and the fighting in the Siegfried line, the .spring drive to the Rhine below Cologne and the final reduction of the Ruhr pocket. The 95th Division trained at Camp Swift, Fort Sam Houston and Camp Builis, Texas; Camp Polk, La.: the California-Arizona dr.sert maneuver area; Indiantown Gap Military Reservation, Pa., and the West Virginia moimtain training area. During 11 months In the ETO, the 95th Division was in combat 180 days, including one period of 103 days without rest or relief. It fought under three armies in four countries; was opposed at different times by 12 Nazi divisions—infantry, panzer, paratroop and Volksgrena-dier—and 225 miscellaneous units. The division inflicted upwards of 47,000 casualties on enemy forces, including more tlian 15,000 killed and wounded. Officers and men of the Victory Division received 4,682 awards and decorations, including I congressional medal of honor, 22 distin-guisiied service crosses, 1 distinguished service medal, 6 legion of merit awards, 841 silver stars, 3,667 bronze star medals, 13 soldiers' medals and 131 air medals—plus more than 10,000 purple hearts. Seventy-five of the division's enlisted men received battlefield commissions and several of them subsequently were promoted to the rank of first lieutenant. The 95th Division returned to the United States June 29, one of four j divisions scheduled for redeployment to the Pacific theater. It assembled at Camp Shelby early In August. With the defeat of Japan, the 95th's orders were changed and its early inactivation was Indicated. (/D—Telephone workers nil over Amrnca stopped work tndny in n demonstration protesting a national labor rolntions board trial examiner's ruling. Tlie stoppage began gonprnilv at 1 p.m. CST and was to continue until 5 p.m. CST. Long lines operators in New York City walked off their jobs at 1 p.m. Jap Premier And Cabinet Quit THIRD INNING CUBS Passeau struck out, swinging. Webb threw Hack out at first. Johnson fouled out to York near first base. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left TIGERS Swift popped out to Catcher Livingston just In front of the plate. Overmire bounded a hard one off Passeau's glove, but the Cubs' hurl-er recovered it in time to nail Overmire at first, Cavarretta taking the toss. Passeau also threw Webb out at first on an easy roller. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. Cramer In center field. Hack slammed a double down the left field line, his fifth hit of the series. Johnson was safe at first when Mayo hobbled his grounder for the first error of the series. Hack moved to third. Lowrey was out Benton to York. One run, two hits, one error, two left TIGERS Mayo went out, Huglies to Cavarretta. Cramer flied out to Nichol- i son in deep right. Greenberg lofted to Ijowrey in left. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left Cripple Cured; Credits Cod Phone Stoppage A statement from the trle-phonn employes federation explaining today's work stoppage appears on page 8. The stoppage is not a strike: it l.s a protest against a government agent's labor ruling which the telephone employes consider highly unfair and a menace to the federation'."* existence. Tlie telephone employes believe tiieir federation ha.s as much right to f>nictton as the CIO and the A F L. The statement in tncTay's paper is a clear analysis of the situation and should be read by every citizen. By RlSSKIX BRINKS TOKYO, Oct. 5 — (-T-) - Japan'.s cabinet, unable to hew to Gonerai MacArthur's deorccs for a new biitli of froediim in the fiilirn empire, quit today and aidc.s of Former Foreign Minister Shigrru Yo-siiida said an announcemrnt on a new cabinet would be made tomorrow. Tlie day ended wltliout offioiai indication tliat a new premier had been named, and reports persisted that the moderate Yoshlda himself would take the helm of government despite his own denials. Emperor Hirohito acceptrd the resignations of Prince Higashi-Kuni and his entire cabinet with the comment "tliat is good" and made it clear that he would ask MacArthur's prior approval of the next premier. Yoshido, a career diplomat, told I Japanese interviewers that "it Is not I," but tliey pointed out that he "is always foxy and wouldn't admit it bcforeliand anyway." They added tliat two visits they said he made to the imperial palace today—and two calls at MacArthur's headquarters—indicated his selection and approval. Tiiey reported this Itinerary for Yosliiila: Visited Marquis Koicho Kido, who with Bnron Kiichiro Hiranuma is reportedly advising Hirohito on the new appointment, at 6 p. m. Tokyo time (3 a. m. CST), going a half-hour later directly to Allied headquarters. Returned to the palace at fi:55 for a second conference with Kldo, and 20 minutes later visited the foreign minister's official residence. Prince Fumimaro Konoye. reportedly also a possible choice as new pre- Big Five EIGHTH INNING CUBS Cavarretta lined a single into right. Pafko sacrificed him to second, Benton to York. Nicholson swung at a third strike. Livingston popped out to Webb at short. No runs, one hit, no error, one •eft TIGERS Cullenbine flied out to Nicholson in right. York flied out to Pafko in Continued on Page Eleven UPPER SANDUSKY, O., Oct. 5 —i/T)—Miss Ninabelle Cross, crippled and confined to bed since 1929 by a long series of Illnesses, today was walking—cured, she declares, by a vision of "God in a beautiful white robe." The 38-year-old woman, a former .school teacher, wiio claims tlie vl-I slon made her "completely well," j said she has suffered from paralysis, : periodic comas, partial bllndne.ss ^ and deafness, and a fractured neck ; vertebra. She wore a brace because 5 of a back injury until a week ago. t "It was about 4 a. m., Sept. 27," i MI.SS Cross explained, "I had my third vl.sion xxx the image of God XXX and it was very plain. The first two had not been distinct. He was dressed In a beautiful white robe. He said, 'Yo\i liave had faith and will be cured.'" Then, she continuefl, she Rot up and awakened her mother, Mrs. Andrew Cross. Miss Cross' pastor, the Rev. Ray M. Dibble of the Methodist church, reported visiting the woman many times in the last four and a half years. He stated he saw her out of bed only twice, then moving about with a mechanical walker. "There is no doubt something really definite has happened to her," he said. "You can rely on that." Mrs. Cross said mecflca! specialists had pronounced her daughter incurable but -she refused to dlsclo.se names of the medical men. "Doctors had nothing txi do with this," she declared. "This was the hand of the Lord." (CST). Long lines operators In Washington and St. Louis had left their jobs earlier. Tlie New York office handles all trans-Atlantic calls, most calls to South America and some trans-Pacific calls. Emersency and priority calls were allowed to go through. About 8,000 persons on duty In New York were affected; 4,000 of them were long llne.s opera tors. The nation-wide walkout of 250,-000 to 400,000 workers was called, a union official said, to take a strike vote and to protest a nntional labor relations board trial examiner's report recommending dissolution of the Western Electric Employe.^ fl.«!-soclatlon union at the Kearney, N. J., plant, a National Phone Federation affiliate, on the ground it was company dominated. About 250 telephone company employes .stopped work In Hatties-burg today. Emergency calls were handled by supervisors and company officials. Intra-camp service at Camp Shelby was not affectcd by the work stoppage bccause army personnel operates the system on the reservation. Box Score DETROIT, Oct. 5.—Official boxscore of today's third game of the 1945 world .series: Chicago (\L) AB R II Doctor's Wife Kills Nurse FOURTH INNING O A Hack, 3b .............5 0 2 1 1 Johnson, 2b ..........0 0 1 1 Lowrey, If ............4 1 2 4 0 Cavarretta, lb ____....2 0 1 10 l I Pafko, cf .............2 1 0 3 0 I Nicholson, rf .........4 0 1 3 0 Lowrey caught hold of a curve, Livingston, c .........4 1 1 3 0 and drove it against the left field i Hughes, ss ...........3 0 l 1 4 a I Passeau, p ...........4 0 0 1 2 Totals .............33 3 8 27 9 wall at the 340-foot mark for double. Cavarretta sacrificed Lowrey to third, going out, Overmire to York. Pafko walked on four wide i Detroit (AL) pitches. Nicholson looped a single just out of shortstop Webb's reach, S McHale, zzzz Lowrey scoring and Pafko taking i Mayo, 2b ---- second. Livini.ston flied out to ^ Cramer, ,cf .. Cramer, both runners holding their i Greenberg, If AB R H bases. Huehe.s popped a single just i Cullenbine, rf over Mayo'.s head into right field, I York, lb .... scoring Pafko Passeau struck out. ; Outlaw, 3b .. Two runs, three hits, no errors, \ Swift, c ..... two left I Borom, z .... TIGERS I Richards, c .. Overmire, p . Walker, zz ...........I Benton, p ............o Cavarretta made a great .stop of Mayo's smash off first ba.<;e and ■while lying flat tossed the ball to Passeau for the putout. Cramer | lined out to Lowrey deep in left field. Three Cubs players got mixed up on a foul pop bv Greenberg near the left field line, with the result none caught It. Hank then flied out to Liowrev in left. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left Webb, ss .............3 , .3 . .3 . .3 . ,3 ..3 , .3 ..1 . .0 ..1 , .1 Hostetier, zzz .........l Totals ............27 0 0 0 n 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 OA 2 3 0 2 4 1 1 12 0 2 0 3 0 0 0 0 SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 5.— The pretty auburn-haired wife of a prominent San Francisco physician is being held in the city jail today In connection with the slaying yes-day of a registered nur.se, whom she thought had stolen the love of her husband. Mrs. Annie T. Mansfeldt, 45, said by friends to be a "wonderful woman and a wonderful motiier to her three children," told Deputy District Attotrney Harding McGulre that she shot Mrs. Vada Martin, 36, while the two were sitting in the Mansfeldt car on a San Francisco street corner. Mrs, Mansfeldt is scheduled to be arraigned this morning before Mu-, nicipal Judpe Edward Molkenbuhr. McGuire and Inspector A1 Coras-sa, chief of the homicide .squad, gave I this account of tiie tragedy: I Mrs. Mansfeldt walked into the ; central emergency hospital yester-: day morning, dropped a pearl-han dled .32 caliber revolver on the counter, and told attendants calmly, "A woman is dying In the front seat of my automobile." When the attendant.^ reached the car Mrs. Martin was dead, shot through the left breast. The slain woman was the wife of Warrant Officer Wilbur L. Martin, .serving overseas with the navy. They came here 14 months ago from Baltimore. Shocked and frightened Mrs. Mansfeldt whispered, "I shot her. I accused her of being infatuated with my husband. After I shot her she told me with her dying breath she had never been intimate with him. Now I believe her and it's too late, too late." The hu.sband, Dr, ,John Mansfeldt, was summoned to the hospital and identified his wife, but left a few minutes later without comment. Mrs. Mansfeldt was given emergency treatment for hysteria at the hospital and then tran.sferred to the city jail. OIL CREWS ORDERED TO WORK WASHINGTON, Oct. 5.—i/P)-The CIO oil workers leadership today ordered 43,000 idle union members back to work after the navy had taken over operation of strike-bound refineries on orders from President Truman. Union President O, A. Knight of the union told a news conference the oil workers were told to return "to work for the United States government. The union is "not capitulating to the oil companies — the union is .still on strike against the companies." Knight said. The union's willingnes.s to arbi- By EDDY GILMORE MOSCOW, Oct. .-i.—(yp)—The Soviet government organ Izvestia In a front page commentary said today that if the United States and Britain continued to Insist upon tlie position they took during the foreign ministers conference In I-ondon, they would "sliake the very basis of collaboration" among the three major powers. The editorial was the first comprehensive explanation of the Soviet position on the foreign ministers meeting which broke up In disagreement, and staffs of the British and U. g, emba.ssleK were at work early on translations for transmission to tlieir respective governments. Foreign Commissar Vyacheslav M. Molotov, meanwhile, returned from I-ondon and presented to the government his first-hand account. Izvestia declared that "the seriousness of what happened In Ijondon cannot be underestimated." The London conference broke up in a deadlock over procedure on Balkan peace treaties, with Molotov opposing U. S. Secretary of State James F, Byrnes and British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin, who held that France and China should be included in the dl,scus<ilons. The Russian po.sition was that the Pots dam agreement limited such discussions to signatories of the armistices. Izvestia sharply criticized Byrnes and Bevin. BjTnes was accused of hindering a Soviet proposal to extend the sessions a day longer of "categorically refusing to prolong the work of the ministers council." "As is well known," the editorial said, "at international;, conferences one government canil'oit give orders (Continued on Fage Fifteen) mier, vLsited Yoshlda at 7:30 p. nu Kido left his office immedUt«^ after Yoshlda's second call. YotldtdMi: earlier in the day had been tolnfomii the Allied command officially of tJMt resignation of the cabinet and tiuil a new cabinet was being formed. Reasons The newspaper Asahl today dted two "direct" reasons for the cabin-fall: It felt that it couldn't c y out MacArthur's freedom directive; and It felt that it couldn't be rt« sponsible for maintenance of paafu and order after the directed removil : of leading police officials. Customarily, cabinet change* > in -Japan are watched by obserriog tll# journeys of ministers after the ntlff- . nations. Circumstantial evldenc»—if 1 the Itinerary of Yoshlda was o«M>/ rectly reported by the JapanM» ; newsmen—would Indicate the Mdae« tlon and approval of a new premlar» ^ since deliberations within the palw»: grotmds evidently ended after To--shida reported back to Kldo. Japanese sources, discussing Ko- ■ noye's visit to Yoshlda, pointed CM* ' that customarily a new premier re- ; ceive-s—rather than make«—«Ctti; and Konoye called on 'Yoshld». ^ i Imperial household sources emrll«ri had reported that Hirohito was dteti' pensing with the traditional advle«:!^ of Japan's elder statesmen In nuflt»^ Ing his new choice of a premier «H^g ceptable to the Allies, and was dli*,' cussing the matter only with KldBf| and Baron Hiranuma. i A Reuters dispatch from Toky<l.|,5 Continued on Page Eleven Laval Trial PARIS, Oct. 5. —(/P)— Swarthy Pierre Laval returns today to the court where his life hangs in the balance under threat of expulsion from his own trial unless he foregoes the histrionics that threw the opening proceedings into an unroar yesterday, "I will giVe the defendant one more chance," Presiding Judge Paul Monglbeaux ruled. "I will not, however, permit insolence or emotional outbursts. If the defendant does not compose himself calmly and in accordance with the .solemnity of the trial, I will expel him again and that time it will be definite." Monglbeaux yesterday ordered the former chief of the Vichy govern- War Crimes MOVE ,1AP PWs OMORI PRISON CAMP, Oct. 5.— i/P,i—Carrying tiielr own luggage, 21 Japanese suspected as war criminals trudged through a driving rain today, climbed into army trucks and ¡were transferred from the Yoko-i iiBina jail to this desolate, bl"ak Is-; limd stockade where captured Yanks i ( lice were humiliated. trate its wage demand and its co-1 21 included Adm. Shlgetaro operation with the navy, Knight j farmer navy mini.ster and ' six other members of the "Pearl Continued on Page Eleven ----0----- Troop Arrivals 1 27 12 7—Ran for Swift in sixth inning. zz—Batted for Overmire in sixth inmn?. zzz—Batted for Benton in ninth liinin:;. ZZ7Z—Batted for Webb in ninth iniiing. Draft Boards Offer Help to Veterans FIFTH INNING Chicago N,L, Detroit A.L. . ,0 0 0 2 0 010 n—3 ,0 0000000 0—0 CUBS Cramer came far in to take Hack'5 Short fly In left center. Johnson aLso lofted to the Tiger center fielder, Lowxey popp-^d out to Webb. No run-s, no hits, no errors, none left TIGERS Cullenbine bounded out to Cavarretta una.ssisteri. York went out,! Hughes .to Cavarretta, on an Pa«y 2>- play. Outlaw Uned out to Hughes; at short. No rans, no hits, no errors, none le:t Forrest county .Srlecti'.e Service Local Boards 1 and 2 are now an official Veteran.';' Information center, Chairman Herman Katz (No, 1) and G, 8, Oden 'No. 2i announced today. The boards are lo-run.s—Chicago i cated at 307-211 Geicer building. NL 3: Detroit AL 0. Left on bases ! The new Veleran.%' Information —Chicago NL 8: Detroit AV l. j center has been named officially by the Retraining and Reemploy- Sf)ldlers scheduled to arrive at east coast ports from overseas include the following from tiil.i vicinity: Aboard the Thomas Marshall due Oct. 4 at Boston: First Lt. James R. Maddox. Richton. Aboard the Aquitania due Oct. 4 at New York: T-Sgt, Rxjbert A. ¡ Vick, Hattiesburg; Hgt. June C, | Simmons, Route 2, Purvis; Major ^ woodm Maxwell 8. Udelf, 404 Fifteenth avenue, Hattiesburg; Pfc, Houston H. Evatis, Perkinston; Cpl. Virgil E. Bayli.s, Lumberton; Pfc, Horace O. Daughtrey, Collins:; Pfc. Leon A, Stuart, 804 Elizabeth avenue. Hat-tlcfiburu: Pvt, Oscar M, Purvis. 715 Nortli .Main street, Hattiesburg: .Pfc, Grovrr W Windham. Mt. Olive; Pfc Marixir cabinet"; Lt, Gen, Ma.sa-linni Homma, soon to be tried at Manila on ciiarges growing out of the Rataan death ninrcli, and others aicused of ntrocitirs Portly Oklnr)ri Knyn, finance minister four vears ago, alone received anv n,s'. i stance, and thai was not flatterlm;. He slipped off a' truck's iiigti step. Three .soUlier,'; un- I (Tremoniour ly graljbed tlie .se;\t of i hi,'. pantA and shoved him aljoaid ' I The pri;.oners—all Japanese <nO; I foreigner."! were taken todavi - had, enJo.yed comparative comfort at Yokohama since their arrest,s. At they will live in barren, barracks-style structures; ' batlip ill Japan's traditional large,; wooden tubs; eat food coiiked In huge metal cauldrons and served from large wooden buckets, and sleep on mat.'; on rou«h. board floors Same Style , Tliat. was tiie way it. was wlicii American and other prisoners of war were kept there and that Is the way it will be for the Japanese-generals, admirals, cabinet members or plain ex-soldier. There will be this one difference; the Americans de-loused the place thoroughly — Yank guards must live there, too. Hldeki Tojo, the Pearl Harbor premier who tried to escape the whole thing with a bullet below his heart, was not moved today but was expected to be taken .soon to Omorl's cold, damp barracks, built on reclaimed Tama river land. Correspondents and photographers were permitted to see the prisoners before the transfer,^ but no interviews were allowed. The Japa-ne.se willingly came to tlie square, (Continued On Page Fifteen) ment expelled from the courttoanr; where he Is on trial on cb«rgw intelligence with the enemy attacking the security of the Repeatedly Laval played to 12 Jurors drawn from a panel resistance leaders, striving to them against Monglbeaux « Prosecutor Andre Momet ^ phaslzing that the pair bad tinued in office under the Vtelqr gime. There were smiles among the slstance leaders when Laval that two of the 12 members of llament also serving as juran voted to give Marshal Petalo authority in July, 1940. Laval added that leading ticlans of the Third republie be tried beside him for present predicament Repeated^ Interrupted the Judge. "Guards I expel that man from court room I" Monglbeatix shouted. ,« Laval returned to court wltb ill#'> assistance of his three attomylkj who refused to participate yettitnf-^^ day because Monglbeaux bad j nled their pleas to reopen Li^ttli:;: pre-trial examination. "We won't be allowed to _ any more If we dont," Defense torney Albert Naud explained in i nounclng that be, Jacques Barad^«,^ and Jean Jaffry had agreed to f i turn to Laval's side. There was keen interest in tb4,) reappearance of Laval, three tiniM^ premier of Prance and 14 times 4; cabinet member. The stocky matt» from Auvergne promised diaolowre*: of untold chapters In French politi«£] .-■al life. Marine Hero All Man at 17 Errors—Mayo, Webb, Runs batted In—Nicholson, Hughes, Passeau. Two base hits-i-Lowrey, Llving.-iton, Hack. Sacrifices—Cavarretta', Pafko Hughes, Double plays—Johnson and Cavarretta Earned "Congre.ss has provided manyl^ , r,< rights, privileges, and benefit,. ,or | p-^odore Boook. Columbia; and Pfc,, ex-.servlce men and women, Tt.ese ' Howard Cohb,^, HaU esburg. rights and benefiU are provided bv , Aboard tl.o ss King S. W(^lsev rnanv laws and are adnilnisterrd Oct, 4 at Boston: Capt, Albert by a number of "cfifferent govern- Millov. Hattiesburg, ment agencies. It is the purpfjse of Aboard the .Joaqulnii Miller due our Veterans' Information center Oct, 3 at Boston: Pvt, Clarence to aid the veteran in getlng to the Archer. Rotite 1, Picayune, WEATHER ri^iit place and obtaining the right information so that he may take advantage of all benefits to which he Is entitled." The chairman 'prjinted out that: persons who left positions to enter the armed forces are entitled bv I law to reinstatement in SIXTH INNING CUBS York took Cavarrettas hot grounder and put him out at lint. Out- Ba.ses on balls—Off Overmire 2 (Cavarretta, Pafkoi; off Pas.scau 1, , , , ,, , , (Swift». Strlkeout^By Overmire 2 »"ent administration which Is bv Benton 3 (Nichol- charged by law with the coordina-•;on. Pas.seau. Johnson»; by Passeau tion of U. 8. government agencies 1 <Greenberg/. serving veterans. • Pitching (^lunmary: Overmire 4 "Our local boards have inducted | jobs when they return, if they ful-hlts, 2 runs in 8 innings; Binton 4ja large number of men into the,fill certain reqigrements of the law hits, 1 run in 3 innings: losing; armed forces during the last fi%c ; They explained that it is part of pitcher—Overmire. Umplre>^—Pa«- | years," said Chairmen Katz and i the local boards function to assist sarella fAD P.: Ckmlan iNL> lb: -Oden. "Now we are ready to assist > the veteran In asserUng his reem-Summer« <AL) Zb: Jor^ (NL) 3b. these same men in reesublishing ployment rights. The local board TUne of game—l:ft9. Attendance— themselves In civilian life if they also Is charged by law with render-W/UO. Beceli>t*-4233497. want and need our aettoUoce. '(C<mUnu«d On rage ni^n> Aboard the Grneral Richardson due Oct, 3 at Bo^ ton ■ BRt. Charles R, Hardin, Tavlorsville; Pvt, John i C Windham. Camp Stielby: Pfc,! Marvin E. Courtney. Hattiesburg; ; T-4 Robert 8. Beach, Baxterville; Pfc. Samuel G, Breland, Neely; Lt their old ;-Tames R. Vfxlrev, Hattiesburg; and Pfc Cla'borne Bounds, Picayune. Aboard the Argentina due Oct, 1, at New York; Rgt. Frashier Hlnton, Hattiesburg; Pfc. J C. Odom, Pop-larvllle: and £fgt J. Q. Frlerson, Route 1, Picayune. Aboard the 88 La OrosM Victory ConUnued on Page Eleven B» .1. O. MCRA.SEY Co-í)per«tlve Obwrver 7 a m, reading: 67 degrees. Temperature for -preredi-ng 2,4 liours | ending 6 pm, Thursday; Higli 87; | low' River stage l,."). No ram- ' fall. Hattieshurg; Occasional rain to-ni)4Ì)t anri Saturday. I.owest temperature near 68 tonight. , Gulf port: Occa.slonal rain tonight and Saturday. Lowest temperature near 74 tonight. Moderate southeast winds. Mississippi, Louisiana, Alabama, extreme northwest Florida: Occasionai rain this afternoon, tonight and Saturday. Moderate to fresh east and southeast winds on the coasts. Bv MARGARET KERNODLE WASHINGTON. Oct. 5—(/Pi—"I love that woman," said the blond ex-Marine. "I'm crazy about her." "Brother, you can say that again." said that woman. That woman is 17-ypar-old Carolyn Brown and her man is 17-year-.1." i old Jacklyn Lucas. I He's a man, all right. It was a lot of man who smothered those two Japanese grenades with his ; own body last February 20 on Iwo ; .Jima. The three comrades he did it for must have forgotten right there that "Luke" was only six days past his 17th birthday. President Truman summoned former Pfc. Lucas along with 13 others to hang the Congressional Medal of Honor around their necks today. They don't give that one to boys. It's for "coaspicuous gallantry and intrepidity at the risk of life above and beyond the call of duty" and In this country medals don't come higher. The kid from Belhaven. N. C., who'd rather fight than eat. Is the younvest ever cited for this peak award. But Jaeklyn imd seem to be thinking the Congressional a.s they sat eating Southern fried'-; chicken in a Washington hotel ' night. ^ , "You can say I'm proud of bttt. ; but pleaiji don't say much more«? 'j she contributed, caressing the mond ring on the third ilnger»: k^, hand. Carolyn Is a Navy yard Portsmouth, Va. Jacklyn last June and she accepted, won't be married for a while. "I may finish high school take an electrician course »t same time" he explained, what his pretty brown-eyedf wants him to da He left a military acadeaqr . (Continued on Pag» Fmaen> aONIN^ Bond sales lAUrsdai' MlWili ♦3882.60. Home
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"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.