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rro. .b. D^t^ute. m»ort Today's War News TODAY Cloudy tonight; tomorrow partly cloudy, " slightly warmer; gentle variable winds, ai* t • _ becoming south tomorrow. Tempera- Nighttime On Europe's Battlefields tures today—Highest, 84, at 1 p.m.; low- , . _ est, 53. at 6 am. Is Press Time on The Star Closing New York Markets—Sales, Page 18 _ , *- ■■■ — 1 -—_____ _ __ W Means Associated Press. 87th YEAR. No. 34,857._WASHINGTON, D. C., SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1939—THIRTY-EIGHT PAGES. «** THREE CENTS Hitler Is Serenely Confident Peace Proposal Will Be Heeded; Chamberlain Reply Due Monday .. — A ----_____ A _ Sole Question Is War Cessation, Nazis Declare By LOUIS P. LOCHNER, Associated Press Foreign Correspondent. BERLIN, Oct. 7.—Colleagues of Adolf Hitler represented the Fuehrer today as “serenely confident his peace appeal will be heeded.” His speech before the Reichstag yesterday was characterized author itatively as a “political offer de- j manding a clear-cut political reply.” But sources close to him said he would refuse to give further elucida tion of the speech as a preliminary to negotiations for an armistice. Details, it was said, might be worked out later but for the present the only question is: Shall war cease or go on? Public Reply Not Necessary. Because Hitler’s offer was re garded as a broad political gesture —not as a "narrow” diplomatic document—German officialdom saw no reason why President Roosevelt or any other neutral need assure; himself of acceptance of an offer! of mediation before making it. • ‘‘It is not necessary that the next j step be made in full public view,” j one foreign office commentator | said. “The answers can be shouted or even broadcast but they can equally well be whispered. But they must be answers, not a set of counter questions.” Th#> rterman foreien office, it was S said, was in no hurry and does not expect immediate action. It was said to recognize that the Fuehrer’s speech must be studied carefully abroad and to feel that only patience can find a solution. Chamberlain Reply Awaited. The reaction of British Prime Minister Chamberlain was awaited. In the meantime, other unfavorable British reaction was regarded as unauthoritative. Well-informed sources said Hit ler looked preferably to President Roosevelt as a neutral who might start negotiations to end the Eu ropean war. In these quarters the present situation was described as a “great opportunity” for the Presi dent, but it was appreciated that past offers of his good offices for ,the mediation of European quarrels had been rejected by Hitler and that the rejections were followed by propaganda directed against the United States. The history of President Roose velt's appeals gave rise to a general belief that the best qualified neutral In sight who might be persuaded to try mediation under the conditions Hitler laid down yesterday in his Reichstag speech was Premier Mus . aolini. There was no positive information or substantiation in Berlin, but the expectation in informed circles was that the Italian leader would make an address in the next few days to bring Hitler’s offer a step nearer to realization. Duce Compromised. It was acknowledged that Italy’s military alliance with Germany somewhat compromised Mussolini's standing as the head of a neutral state, but it was emphasized that . from the start of the war his atti tude had been moderate. His efforts to localize the Polish conflict also were cited. Casting about for other neutral states which might attempt the delicate role of mediation, some German leaders looked to Sweden. There was even an unsubstantiated rumor that Sweden already had con sulted other Scandinavian countries to see if a conference at Oslo might be acceptable. But German leaders did not ex fiect such a momentous matter to be determined overnight. It was said Hitler expected to wait at least a week, and possibly longer, for world opinion to crystalize before Judging for himself the general re action to his Reichstag speech. In it he offered a cessation of hostilities based upon an exclusive German-Soviet Russian determina tion of the future of Poland, or war from which he expressed certainty Germany would emerge unbeaten. He also envisaged an international (See BERLIN'Page A-4.) Same 'Day' as Wets Irks W. C. T. U. at Fair >■ My the Associated Press. NEW YORK, Oct. 7.—The brewers didn’t mind, but the W. C. T. U. was atill annoyed today because the "wets” and the "drys” were allotted the same honorary day at the New York World’s Fair. Dr. Ida B. Wise Smith, president of the Women’s Christian Temperance Union, said the organization was so Irked that it postponed its "day,” originally scheduled for last Thurs day, to Friday. The women also found a non-alcoholic restaurant to patronize. The restaurant where they originally planned to eat was .found to be serving alcoholic bev erages. As for the brewers, they went right ahead and celebrated their “day” as planned. Deal With Reich Gives Soviet Objectives Asked of Allies Baltic Concessions and Troops in Polish Areas Achieved on Side of Hitler By the Associated Press. MOSCOW, Oct. 7.—Reliable though unofficial sources said today Soviet Russia, through her deal with Germany, apparently had real ized two objectives for which she might have fought on the side of Great Britain and France. These were concessions in the Baltic and the right to send her armies into the Polish Ukraine and White Russia, areas on the Soviet side of the German-Russian frontier drawn through conquered Poland. A British-French plan to use So viet Russia as a base of operations in defense of Poland, these sources said, failed because of a breakdown in military talks here last August as a result of the Russian demands. Proposed Supplies Go to Russia. Great Britain and France, they said, had proposed sending large supplies, warplanes and troops to Russia in preparation for going quickly to Poland's aid in the event of the war which then had not started. Poland, they reported, had argued that British and French aircraft should not be shipped to Polish ter ritory in peacetime lest Germany be provoked. As an alternative, these sources declared, it was proposed that the airplanes be sent to Odessa, Soviet port on the Black Sea, and from there distributed along Russia's Western border. Russia, they said, wanted a guaran tee that she would not have to fight on her own soil and that she be per mitted to send armies into White Russia and the Polish Ukraine, re gions of former Poland that border on the U. S. S. R, They said she also wanted concessions in the Baltic which Britain and Prance were un willing to grant. Formal War Avoided. Now, through her treaty with Ger many establishing a frontier in former Poland, she has regained White Russia and the Polish Ukraine. Through non-aggression treaties with Estonia and Latvia she has won concessions in the Baltic. Both have been accomplished without formal war. Russia was expected to resume talks over the week end with Lithu ania and Turkey, continuing her policy of spreading her Influence in Eastern Europe through "negotia tion and neutrality.” ■ Diplomats foresaw quick agree ment with Lithuania in which, they said, Russia probably would increase her defense strength in the north against any possible attack by Brit ain or Germany. Transit rights were said to be Russia's principal demand on Lithuania. Prom Turkey, some diplomats said Russia was demanding neutrality in (See MOSCOW. Page A-3.) Roosevelt Mediation In War Held Unlikely Unless Allies Ask Him Hints That Hitler Would Like President to Act Appear to Be Futile Hints from Berlin that Adolf Hitler would like President Roose velt to mediate the war in Europe brought a prediction in usually well informed quarters today that the President would not offer such mediation unless Britain and Prance wanted him to do so. At the Capitol, however, Senator Johnson, Democrat, of Colorado, author of a resolution urging the President to use his influence to bring about an armistice in the Eu ropean struggle, commented that an appeal from Germany for Mr. Roosevelt’s intervention "would bear evidence of sincerity in wanting to arrive at an honorable peace.” Chairman Pittman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee ob served that the President “would be taking on entirely too much re sponsibility” if he were to go so far as to attempt to mediate between the warring countries. Senator Pittrrian, however, thought that at the advantageous time the Presi dent might make "appropriate sug gestions” for peace. Mr. Roosevelt proposed mediation in peace appeals to the German Chancellor and former President Ignace Moscicki of Poland prior to the outbreak of the conflict, it was recalled, but Hitler did not reply until his troops had moved against the Poles. When he did reply lie said Poland had created disturb ances and an intolerable situation and that mediation had been out of the question. The President was represented as being unwilling now to lend him self to any move by Hitler which would have the effect of throwing the onus for continuance of the war on Britain and Prance. rvouiu i/onsun Ames first. If Germany were to suggest more formally that Mr. Roosevelt ofTer to mediate the conflict, it was pre dicted in reliable quarters, he would not make the offer unless he had assurances in advance from the allies that they would accept. In Hyde Park today the President remained silent concerning the re ports. Mr. Roosevelt is spending the week end at his estate. The overture from Berlin has been thus far no more formal nor definite than a statement by informed sources to newsmen that the head of any neutral state, preferably President Roosevelt, could achieve a lasting place in history by mediating the war. Analysts wondering what questions Hitler would be willing to negotiate with Britain and France through the President, noted that the chancellor said in his speech to the Reichstag yesterday that Germany and Rus sia exclusively would solve the prob lems of “final reorganization" and “the question of re-establishment of the Polish state.” No Comment To achieve a sense of security among individual nations, Hitler de clared also there must Ik “the final sanctioning of the European status” and reduction of armaments “to a reasonable and economically toler (See MEDIATION, Page A-8.) a ■ Soviet Calls Finns For Political and Economic Parley Finland Hasn't Acted Yet, But Representative May Be Sent By tbe Associated Press. COPENHAGEN, Oct. 7.—Finland today debated an invitation to con fer with Soviet Russia, whose con ferences wltlf other Baltic states have extended Soviet power and influence. The foreign office in Helsinki acknowledged that Russia had sug gested to Finland she send a dele gate to Moscow to discuss political and economic matters. It said the Finnish government had not yet acted on the invitation. One report was that Foreign Minis ter Eljas Erkko had declined to go, but it was possible some other rep resentative might be sent. Estonia was the first in the parade of small Baltic states to Moscow, and she, like the second, Latvia, agreed to pacts which gave Russia the right to establish military bases on their soil. Troops Expected Next Week. Activity in both nations to imple ment the accords was looked for next week. Estonia, which granted the right to Russia to establish gar risons totaling 25,000 troops on her soil, heard that the first troops, mechanized and technical divisions, would arrive next week. The first contingent of 5,000 men was ex pected Tuesday, to be followed by 15,000 men. Latvia looked for the arrival next week of a military commission to plan bases to be established there and to arrange for the transporta tion of Soviet troops. Lithuania, third of the Baltic States to confer with Soviet Russia, had a large delegation en route to Moscow. M>v Grant Island Rirhts In Helsinki, unofficial sources said they considered it possible Finland might be willing to grant Russia rights on one or two unstrategic is lands in return for a "proper re ward.” The latter, they said, probably would be the cession to Finland of certain parts of Karelia, frontier district at the southeastern comer of Finland, inhabited by Finnish speaking persons. Meanwhile, in the wake of Adolf Hitler’s Reichstag speech yesterday the Helsinki Sanomat noted that the Fuehrer failed to mention Finland in his discussion of the Baltic. Despite rumors prevalent in Scan dinavian countries, Finnish officials have insisted that they are not under pressure from Russia and that their relations with the Soviet must be regarded as a special case in view of prior agreements. Ratification of a Russian-Latvian pact granting concessions strength ening the Soviet hold on the east ern Baltic was expected today after a special cabinet meeting hears For eign Minister William Munters’ ex planation of his Moscow talks. Munters returned from Moscow yes terday. The Lithuanian delegation which left for Moscow was the largest ever (See BALTIC. Page A-8.) & * London Analyzing Fuehrer's 'Last Chance' Offer BULLETIN. LONDON, Oct. 7 (/P).—1The admiralty announced that two British minesweepers were at tacked by German flying boats in the North Sea this after noon. No casualties were suf fered by either side, the an nouncement said. By the Associated Press. LONDON, Oct. 7.—Britons looked with suspicion on Adolf Hitler’s “outstretched hand” today as the government analyzed the Fuehrer's "last chance” proposals to end the war. It was expected the war cabinet would complete its promised “care ful examination” of Hitler's Reich stag speech in time to permit Prime Minister Chamberlain to deliver his reply before the House of Commons Monday. The eovernment war Rilpnt mpan while, on a news dispatch from Ber lin suggesting that Hitler would agree to an armistice were it pro posed by President Roosevelt or the head of any other important neutral power. The London morning papers carried the dispatch in their late editions without comment. Little Hope for Peace Held. The British press displayed prom inently, however, stories reporting that Hitler’s Reichstag address was regarded in the United States as offering little hope for cessation of hostilities. The same view was taken edi torially by most British newspapers. Only among the minority Com munist and Pacifist groups was there a sympathetic response to the Fueh rer’s proposals. The London Times declared that British statesmen "are concerned not with Hitler’s terms but with Hit ler himself and Hitler's record.’’ Recalling Hitler’s past pledges to Poland, the Times said: "Against this background of falsity, France and Great Britain will view the in vocations to themselves with which Hitler ended, and the ‘peace propos als’ with which they were support ed.” The Times added that a settle ment with Germany “neither can nor will be purchased at the price of other nations’ freedom.” "Ready for Real War.” Under the caption, “After Hitler,” the Evening Standard editorialized: "We are now ready for real war. He (Hitler) can now throw himself against the Maginot Line at the price of fearful slaughter. He can attempt to wheel through Holland and Belgium. Finally he can un leash an air assault on this island; for that we are ready. He hoped to make us cowards by his cunning. He has failed, and he is finished.” The Star, under a front - page streamer, wrote: ine Nazis have put out an armis tice ‘feeler.’ Berlin looks to Roose velt; the United States is silent.” In an editorial, the Star said, ‘To show any indulgence to him (Hitler) now would be an unforgiv able betrayal of all the decencies.” Reaction Waits on Consultations. Whether Mr. Chamberlain would be able to announce the govern ment's view of Hitler’s proposals Monday depended, it was said, largely upon how quickly consulta tions with the dominions and France were completed. There was no elaboration on an official comment yesterday which said that “no peace proposals are likely to be found acceptable which do not effectively free Europe from the menace of aggression”—a reit eration of British war aims pre viously enunciated by Mr. Chamber lain. Commons is scheduled to review the entire progress of the govern ment's war efforts next week. On Tuesday Sir Kingley Wood, secretary for air, is expected to de scribe the activities of the Royal Air Force and give soma indication of Britain’s growing strength in the skies. On Wednesday Mr. Chamberlain probably will go before Commons to deliver his sixth war bulletin, and an account of the British expeditionary force in France is expected Thurs day. Belgian Premier Voices Fervent Peace Hope By the Associated Press. BRUSSELS, Oct. 7.—Premier Hu bert Pierlot reaffirmed Belgium’s neutrality today at a press confer ence, where he expressed a “fervent hope’* the country could remain at peace. Reviewing the nation’s position, M. Pierlot said peace was "priceless, good and compatible with the pledges’* made by Belgium. He re ferred to the country’s withdrawal from her military pact with Prance in 1934 and the construction of a system of neutrality agreements with neighbors. The Premier said the army was six or seven times better than in 1914, indicating there were about 600,000 men under arms for Belgium’s de fense. "They are working day and night an fortifications,” he said. ^ LET THOSE WHO X CONSIDER WAR TO BE \ THE BETTER SOLUTION ] A REJECT MY OUTSTRETCHED/ ^ HAND. Military Reversal for Germany Indicated in Hitler's Speech Fuehrer Must Take Lead in Action or Face Long British Economic Siege By COL. FREDERICK PALMER, Noted Military Expert. Read in the lines and between the lines. Adolf Hitler's address to the Reichstag is an admission that the military situation is reversed for the Germans Naturally he wants peace. It serves his military ends. He had peace for his other conquests, but this time the allies de clared wai on him at the outset. They are still at war with him. Now they are saying, “Come and get us,” which he was saying when they couia not sena an army to interiere with his march into Poland.' For military ends, when he finds the French positively will not make peace with him. it would be in order to welcome a French offensive on the western front. This would en able him to rally national morale in defense against aggression. He could transform the French soldiers, whom he called such fine fellows yesterday, into brutal fiends of in -- vasion and picture them as just as vile as the Poles. Either Hitler must take the lead in action in face of allied rejection of his proposals or else prepare against the long economic siege of the British blockade. In this sense, the initiative is his, as it was in his conquests, but how to compel a decision by force, when he cannot (See HITLER, Page A-8.) Dies to Make Public Report Taken From D. C. Communists Extent of Activities In Federal Agencies Shown, Prober Says BULLETIN. The House Committee on Un American Activities decided to day to defer temporarily pub lication of a report seized at the Washington headquarters of the Communist party. By the Auocleted Preee. Chairman Dies of the House Com mittee on Un-American Activities said he would make public today a report seized from Communist Party files showing the extent of Com munism in the Washington Navy Yard, the Government Printing Office and other Federal agencies. The report, which Representative Dies said was made by Martin Chancey, party secretary here, to a superior officer, was said to have been seized by committee agents two days ago at local Communist headquarters. Mr. Chancey was questioned by the committee behind closed doors for several hours yesterday and Rep resentative Dies said afterward he had identified the document as “genuine.” Mr. Chancey told newsmen later he had informed the committee un der oath that the party had 325 members in Washington, of whom one-third were colored. i/Uici muviun. He said he had related that the party's chief activities here related to protests against what he de scribed as the killing of Negroes by police, the campaign for suffrage for residents of the District of Columbia and appeals for greater relief ap propriations. The local party maintains an of fice here and operates on a budget of $200 a month, 20 per cent of which comes from dues payments, he explained. His own salary, he said, was "17 bucks a week.” In disclosing the seizure of the document, Chairman Dies said: "This seven or eight page report, which Chancey identified as genu ine, tells of the activities of the Communist party in the navy yard, the G. P. O. and other departments." He declined to elaborate on that description other than to say it con tained “a name which is very im portant” in linking “various front organizations” in Washington with Communists. Plans far Sabotage. Earlier at yesterday’s hearing a former German-American Bund member testified that the bund at Los Angeles had plans lor paralyzing the Pacific Coast by sabotage in event of a conflict between this country and Germany. Neil Howard Ness, the witness, (See UN-AMERICAN. Page A-8.) Football Scores ,-Quirteri-, 1 2 3 4 Totsl Akron . 6 — Illinois Wes... O — Army . O — Centre _ O — Brown . 6 — Amherst _ O — Catholic U.... 7 _ Elon _ O _ Cornell _ 7 _ Syracuse _ O _ Dartmouth ..7 _ Hamp.-Sydney 6 — Fordham _ 0 0 — Alabama . 7 7 — GEORGET’N 0 12 — ROANOKE... O O — Holy Cross ... O — Louisiana _ 6 _ Manhattan .. e — St. Bonavent’e O — Michigan _ 7 — Michigan State O — Nary _._ O _ Virginia _ O — Ohio State... 7 7 — Missouri _ 0 0 _ Penn _ 6 _ Lafayette _ O _ PitJ -. 0 6 — West Virginia. 0 0 _ 2 French Planes Downed Over Rhine, Nazis Say By the Associated Pres*. BERLIN, Oct. 7.—A German Army communique today reported two French planes downed and the crew of one captured in attempts to cross the Rhine River. The communique did not disclose how many planes were In the fljght yesterday afternoon. It said Ger man pursuit planes and anti-air craft guns forced back the French flyers without German casualties. The French planes, the commu nique said, attempted to fly over the Rhine at Bonn, but one was shot down at Godesbejgf, another forced down at Euskirchen and the others chased back. It said the four-man crew of one plane, including a first lieutenant of the French general staff, was captured. Otherwise, war on the western front was marked only by repulsed scouting and troop actions by the French and "sporadic barrage fire,” the communique said. In the east it added that German and Soviet Russian forces continued moving "without a hitch” toward the German-Russian frontier in con quered Poland, and "the last rem nants of the Polish Army," includ ing two divisional commanders and 100 officers, surrendered at Kock yesterday. * JH 42,500 to Take Part In Unprecedented Army War Games entire v.orps to Join in Maneuvers; Preliminary Winter Training Set By CARTER BROOKE JONES. Secretary of War Woodripg today announced plans for the most ex tensive peacetime field training of Regular Army troops in American history. All the mobile troops in the continental United States are to be concentrated into five 'stream lined” divisions and maneuvers on a large scale, with the entire corps taking part, will be launched by spring. Approximately 42,500 combat troops will take part in these war games. Meanwhile each of the five divisions will be concentrated for 1 preliminary field training during 1 the winter at stations in the South where climatic conditions are fa j vorable. Army officers described these large-scale maneuvers as unpre cedented. While they denied that the plans were the result of world conditions, it was admitted that the decision to place all combat troops under actual field conditions for a large part of the year was part of the swift army expansion authorized by President Roosevelt and in line with the policy of perfecting this country’s defense. The plan was worked out after a conference between Secretary Wood ring and Gen. John J. Pershing, re tired commander of the American Expeditionary Force in the World War. Gen. Pershing was said to have approved the new training scheme heartilv. Wants ‘Maximum’ Effectiveness. Secretary Woodring explained in a statement that it was essential, in view of the extremely limited num bers available for the defense of the United States as an initial protec tive force, that the training of this nucleus should be perfected in such a manner as to insure its maximum effectiveness. ‘"Hie plan,” the War Department announcement added, “serves to take advantage of climatic conditions suitable for continuous field opera tions in certain areas of the United States, thus enabling troops to con centrate, generally under tentage for extensive Held maneuvers. “It will utilize the permanent housing installations of the scat tered Northern posts from which these troops are to be drawn for the organization of newly-created units until the field training program is completed and will afford to the or ganizations being concentrated the long-needed opportunity for com bat team training on a large scale.” The new 1st Division, now scat tered among 10 different posts in Northeastern States, with head quarters at Fort Hamilton, N. Y., will be the first division concen trated. It has been ordered to mobilize as soon as practicable at Fort Bennlng, Ga. It will be fol lowed in rapid succession by sim ilar concentrations at other stations of the four other infantry divisions into which the mobile combat troops have been organized. Two cavalry divisions also are to mobilize in the South during the Winter. It was explained at the War De partment that regular Army ma neuvers hitherto have been con fined to not more than two weeks a year, with participating units seldom larger than a division. Officers de scribed this as “ridiculously in adequate” for training in actual combat conditions. Each of the five “streamlined” divisions will consist of approxi mately 8,500 officers and men. The divisions probably will be divided into two corps. This will include the entire mobile field force in the Continental United States, it was pointed out. The other regular Army troops, not affected immedi ately by the new training plans, in clude General Headquarters Service troops, coast artillery units, special harbor defenses and anti-aircraft organizations. Other forces not included in the plans are troops stationed In United OBes ARMY, Page A-8.) Keller Blazes Trail With Pair of Blows Di Maggio and Dickey Also Connect for Circuit Smashes uy fKANUS E. STAN, Star Stall Correspondent. CINCINNATI, Oct. 7.—The New York Yankees defeated the Cincin nati Reds here this afternoon, mak ing it three straight victories in the 1939 World Series. The score was 7 to 3. FIRST inning. NEW YORK—Crosetti walked, Thompson getting over only one strike. Rolfe grounded out to Mc Cormick, Crosetti taking second. Keller hit the first pitch for a home * run into the right field bleachers, scoring Crosetti ahead of him. Di Maggio struck out. Dickey walked. On a wild pitch by Thompson, Dickey went all the way to third. Selkirk bunted and was thrown out by Wer ber on a close play. Two runs. CINCINNATI—Gordon went back of second base on Werber's grounder and threw him out. Frey lifted an easy fly to Di Maggio. Goodman hit a high bounder which Gomefe fielded. Goodman beat it out for a hit. Gomez, who went into the game with a sprained right side, seemed to have hurt it in making the throw, but he continued to pitch. McCor mick singled to right, sending Good man to third. Lombardi singled to right, scoring Goodman and putting McCormick on second. Craft fanned. One run. SECOND INMNR NEW YORK—Gordon fouled to Lombardi. Dahlgren popped to Prey. Gomez went down swinging. No runs. CINCINNATI—Hadley now pitch ing for New York. Berger took a third strike. Myers singled to left. Thompson looped a single over Cro setti’s head. Myers stopping at sec ond. Werber singled to center, Myers scoring, Thompson taking third. Prey grounded to Dahlgren and Thompson was out at the plate, Dahlgren to Dickey. Werber went to second and Prey reached first on the play. Goodman singled to right, Werber scoring and Prey went to third. McCormick flied to Gordon Two runs. THIRD INNING. NEW YORK—Crosettl fouled to Werber. Goodman leaned over the wire barrier protecting the right field fans and made a one-handed catch of Rolfe's foul. Keller walked. (See SERIES, Page A-8.) War Raids on Resources Of U. S. Hit by Chapman By the Associated Press. DENVER, Oct. 7.—Oscar L. Chap man, Assistant Secretary of the Interior, criticized “get-rich-quick artists" who would raid this coun try s natural resources for supplies to European belligerents, despite United States neutrality. Breaking his vacation with an interview, Mr. Chapman cautioned Americans to remain vigilant “lest a few money-minded individuals take from the rest of us those re sources without which we cannot live. 'The casualties of war must not include our invaluable stands of timber, our petroleum reserves, our strategic minerals or the public grazing lands of the West.” Box Score NEW YORK YANKEES. AB. R. a O. A. E. Crosetti, ss 4 i 0 2 2 0 Bolfe, 3b-*110 2 0 Keller, rf._.. 3 3 2 2 0 0 Di Maggio, cf 4 l i 2 0 0 Dickey, c.... 3 1 l 5 g 0 Selkirk, If... 2 0 0 3 0 0 Gordon, 2b.^ 4 0 0 3 5 0 Dahlgren, lb. 4 O O 0 2 O Gomes, p-1 O O O O O Hadley, p.._. 3 O O 1 1 1 32 7 52713 1 BontioTinnl batted for GrUum la 6th. CINCINNATI REDS. A& a a O. A. E. Werber, 3b....4 113 2 0 Frey, 2b- 4 0 0 2 2 0 Goodman, rf 5 1 8 2 0 0 McCorm’k, lb 5 O 2 O O O Lombardi, c. 8 O 1 6 0 0 Hershbe ger, c 1 0 0 0 0 0 Craft, cf. 4 0 0 2 0 0 Berger, If .:. 4 0 0 2 0 0 Myers, ss-3 1 2 1 4 O Thompson, p 1 O 1 O O O Grissom; p.. 1 O o O O O Moore, p_ 1 0 0 0 2 0 Bongiovanni. 1 O O O O O 37 3 10 2710 O SCORE BY INNINGS. New York. 202 030 OOO— 7 Cincinnati. 120 OOO OOO— 8 SUMMARY. Runt batted In—Keller (4), Lombardi. Werber, Goodman. Dl Magglo (2), Dicker. Home riu—Keller (2). Dl Manle. Dicker. Sacrlflee—Thomason. Doable alar—Rolfe to Gordon to Dableren. Left on baser—New York, 3; Cincinnati. 10. Left an borer—New York, 3i Cincinnati, 11. ton, 4; off Grlrrom. Strlkeontr—Br Gomel, li by Thomason, Si by Hadley, 2i by Moore, 2. Hite—Off Gomel, 3 in I Inning; off Thoma son, 3 in 4% Innings; off Grissom. O la ltt Innings; off Moore. 0 la 3 Innings; off Hadley, 7 la 8 Innings. Hit by nlteher—By Hadley (Lombardi). Wild Bitch—Thomason. Winning nlteher—Hadley. Losing pitcher—Thomason. L.K sseond base; Reardon (N. L.), third A *'