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In This Edition V? . kll^UT TIUAI '••'* nr«» ana « porta are covered on Paeee M I , k 1^1 IV I I | I R&L 1*1 ana J-X ol this edition of The Star, supple* I I II lx —^ __ __ __ „ meriting the news ol the refuler home delivered VI I edition ol The 8tar ^ I W W ■ _ Closmo N. Y. Markets—Sales, Page 18. J <**> Maana Aaaoclated Praaa. 89th YEAR. No. 35,434. WASHINGTON, D. €., TUESDAY, MAY 6, 1941—FORTY-TWO PAGES. THREE CENTS. STALIN TAKES OVER SOVIET PREMIERSHIP * _______—-* Refugee German Editor Dies After Beating on Washington Street — ■. .... . ----* *-— 1 Late News Bulletins Bold Irishman Runs Last in Pimlico Race PIMLICO RACE TRACK (Special i .—Wheatley Stable’s Bold Irishman, Trainer Jim Fitzsimmons’ hope for the Preak ness here Saturday, suffered a severe setback when he finished last in a field of six in the Survivor Stakes, feature race on today’s program. Crispin Ogleby's Ocec.n Blue won the race, leading from start to finish. J. S. Harrison, gentleman jockey, was seriously injured when his mount. Don Roberto, went down in the 2-mile steeplechase, third rac^* on the program. Of the eight starters only four finished the race, Valpuiseaux winning easily by 10 lengths. Schram Accepts Exchange Presidency Emil Schram, chairman of the Reconstruction Finance Corp., today accepted the presidency of the New York Stock Exchange. Mr. Schram said he would continue, temporarily, to act also as chairman of the R. F. C. and as special aide of E. R. Stettinius, jr., of the Office of Production Manage ment. (Earlier Story on Page A-l.) Rest Home Resident Dies as Fire Threatens John Fox. 45-year-old resident at the Mother Jones Rest Home on Riggs road, in Montgomery County, died of a heart attack this afternoon when forest fires broke out near the home for the second time within 24 hours and caused a panic among the residents. Mrs. Lillie M. Burgess, owner of the rest home, said Mr. Fox had suffered a heart attack during the fire last night, but apparently had recovered. Officials said residents would be removed from the home later this after noon if the flames were not quickly brought under control. (Earlier Story on Page A-2.) Baltimore-D. C. Road Bill Signed ANNAPOLIS (.^'.—Legislation authorizing the State Roads Commission to issue bonds for the construction of a $30,000,000 Baltimore-Washington super toll road and a bridge over or a tunnel under the Baltimore Harbor was signed late today by Gov. O’Conor. The new law does not, direct the Roads Commission to issue the bonds, but merely authorizes it to do so if it finds such a highway is needed. Army to Call 8,000 Graduates The War Department today announced that more than 1 8.000 young officers would be called to active duty as second lieutenants this summer on their graduation from college and on completion of training in the Reserve Officers Train ing Corps. Virginian Is Killed by His Own Truck Struck by one of his own trucks as he was crossing behind It on Lee highway near Centerville. Va.. R. D. Heckler. 51. of Highland Springs. Va.. was fatally injured this afternoon. Mr. Heckler’s trucks, according to Fairfax County police, were en gaged in construction work. The driver was released when the coroner, T. B. McCord, decided the death was accidental. 'Some Progress Made in Bus Parleys Although “some progress” was reported, the Pennsylvania Greyhounds bus lines strike was still unsettled when Labor Department conciliators recessed late this afternoon. They will resume their talks at 9:30 a m. tomorrow. (Earlier Story on Page A-3.) Maryland Delegate Houck Is Indicted BALTIMORE HP*.—The Baltimore grand jury this after noon returned an indictment charging Delegate Charles S. Houck, jr.. Democrat of Frederick, with perjury and attempted obstruction of justice. The jury returned a nine-page docu ment. 89 lines of which purported to quote Houck’s first testimony at a grand jury probe of legislative "shakedown’’ activities, Georgetown Nine Beats V. P. I., 15 to 0 Georgetown University defeated Virginia Tech, 15-0, in their baseball game this afternoon at Georgetown. Dieekel man and Powers of Georgetown held the visitors to one hit. Competitive Cadet Drill Won By Company K of Western High Western High School made a clean sweep of this year's cadet drill events late today as its Company K took first honors in the annual company competition at Griffith Stadium. This is the 21st consecu tive year a Western company has been in one of the first three places. Company B of Central came sec .ond and Company C of Eastern third. More than 10.000 persons witnessed the award of the prizes and the final review. i Alister Anderson, captain of Com pany K. received the coveted dia-: mond-studded Allison-Nailor medal from Assistant Supt. of Schools Chester W. Holmes, the reviewing officer. Richard Williams com manded the second-place company and Thomas D. Hollihan com manded the third-place unit. Members of the Board of Educa tion. including Mrs. Henry Grattan ! Doyle, president of the board, and j school officials, including Supt.' Frank W. Ballou, were among those in the reviewing group. Other awards will be presented later at the respective schools. Greenberg Slams Two Homers; Deferred by Army for a Day BULLETIN. | DETROIT (A3).—Induction of Hank Greenberg into the Army wu deferred today from Wednes day until Thursday by local draft board No. 23. (Earlier Story on Page A-14.) B? th* Associated Press. DETROIT. May 6—Hank Green berg, baseball's leading contribution to the United States Army, cracked out home runs in both the second and third innings of today's game between the Detroit Tigers and the New York Yankees. They were his first circuit blows of the year. Greenberg is scheduled to leave tomorrow for Fort Custer to start his year's training under the Se lective Service Act. Before a crowd of approximately 8.000 watching Hank in what may be his last game of the season, he drove two balls into the upper deck of the left field pavilion oil Ernie Bonham. In each instance, Bruce Campbell followed with a smash into the right | field stands. The homers helped build up a 5-to-0 lead for young! Johnny Corsica. The Tigers went on to win. 7 to 4. There still appeared a chance that Greenberg might play in the Tigers’ flag-raising game tomorrow. Floyd T. Smith, member of Green berg's draft board, said Hank would be inducted into the Army Thurs day morning instead of tomorrow morning, “providing the two other members of the board agree.’’ He said the other members. Ben 0. Shepherd, chairman, and Ralph J. Norton, had promised to “come to a decision sometime this afternoon.” Meanwhile, the Tigers today swapped talent with Buffalo of the Inteifcational League to help meet their outfield problem. Pitcher Hal White, rookie right hander. was optioned to Buffalo under a 24-hour recall provision, and Outfielder Pat Mullin was taken back from the Bisons in return. Mullin was with the Tigers this spring. BRITISH TROOPS ARRIVE FROM GREEK FRONT—British imperial troops as they disembarked from a transport at an undisclosed port after being successfully evacuated from the Greek war front.- -—A. P. Wirephoto via cable from London. House Rejects Ban On Giving of Seized Axis Shipsig Britain ProposqJ Killed, 161-131; Boos Mark Fight on Expropriating Vessels BULLETIN. The House this afternoon de- i feated an attempt to prohibit the transfer from one belligerent to another of any. ship the United States mi(ht take over for its own defense. The proposal, spon* sored by Representative Culkin, Republican, of New York, was defeated by a teller vote of 161 to 131. (Earlier story on Page A-5.) By the Associated Press. A chorus of boos and angry words signaled mounting tension today as the House approached a vote on the bill to authorize the Government to ‘ take over idle foreign ships in United States harbors. Representative Ramspeck. Demo crat. of Georgia was booed by many Republican members when he criti cized Representative Short. Repub lican. Missouri, the preceding speak er. for what he said was the Mis sourian’s description of the Ameri can people as "helpless in the face of the German nation.” "Do you believe that?” asked Mr. Ramspeck. Shouts of "No” came from the1 Democratic side. "I believe the American people will fight for their rights." the Georgian ! declared vigorously. "This bill is one of the things we need to do it and we're going to pass it.” Ramspeck Booed. Representative Short had de nounced the legislation as "just an- 1 other slap in the face and kick in the pants to the Axis powers" which he said would bring the United States closer to war. “The gentleman from Missouri may be named Short." Mr. Rams peck told the House, "but he's long on words and political phrase making. “If I had no more faith in the American people than he demon strated in his remarks, I’d run in a hole like a rabbit!” Boos interrupted the Georgian briefly and. turning directly to the Republican side, he shouted: "You can boo if you like.” Mr. Short declared the United States was “no more prepared for war than I am to enter the ring against Joe Louis and I imagine we would last about as long as I would against the Brown Bomber." Patrick Wants Convoys Now. Representative Patrick, Democrat, of Alabama said during the debate that “we ought to start convoying immediately.” In a one-minute speech, he de clared that if "England's back is broken,” the United States would no longer have the protection of two oceans. The safest course, he con tended, was to put material for Eng land under the guard of American warships. “We would be In a sad plight it we would wait as long as we seem to be intending to do." Mr. Patrick said. “I say we ought to start convoying immediately.” Italy Claims 272 Planes NEW YORK. May 6 i/P).—The Rome radio in a broadcast picked up by C. B. S. today, claimed de struction of 272 British planes in eight months of the African cam paign. 17 Ships Credited To Single Bomb In Piraeus Raid J. WES GALLAGHER. Associated Press War Correspondent. , ATHENS, via Berlin. April 27 i De layed A single well-aimed Ger- ; man aerial bomb sank 17 steamers i in Piraeus Harbor and wrecked, W0.000.000 worth of harbor installa tions on the first night of the Ger man attack on Greece. That was the first swift omen of defeat. Spreading destruction from the Vardar Valley to Crete, the German Luftwaffe virtually alone broke the British-Oreek resistance in three short weeks. This is the unanimous conclusion of neutral observers who watched the Greeks fight the Italians for six months only to go down so quickly before the Germans. 1.200 Workers Strike At Enameling Plant, Defying Union Aide Additional Wage Increase Sought; Walkout Held Contract Violation BULLETIN. Agreement for settlement of a threatened strike of 2.000 C. I. O. ! electrical and machine Vorkers at the Minneapolis-Honeywell Reg- j ulator Co.. Minneapolis, Minn., j was announced this afternoon by the National Defense Media- ; tion Board. Workers at the plant, which has S3.000.000 in defense ordnance orders, are to vote to night on the settlement agree ment already approved by their representatives in conferences here, and ratification was re garded as certain. (Earlier strike story on Page A-4.) By the Associated Press. PITTSBURGH. May 6.—A C. I. O. wage strike affecting approximately 1.200 employes today halted opera tions at the Federal'Enameling & Stamping Co.'s plant In nearby Mc Kees Rocks. The strike was called in defiance of John A. Dutchman, organizer for the Steel Workers’ Organizing Committee, who declared the strike violated a union contract and or dered union members to continue working. The local union voted Saturday to accept a wage increase averag ing 13V» per cent, but strike lead ers later put forth a demand for a flat 10 cents an hour increase, declaring the original boost was in adequate. The first Increase, rang ing from a minimum of 7>2 to 23>i per cent, according to work classi fications, would have advanced women's wages from 31’2 cents an hour to a minimum of 36 cents, and men workers’ pay from 36 to 46 cents an hour minimum. Markets at a Glance NEW YORK, May 6 (JP).— Stocks strong; leaders in fast rally. Bonds steady; rails ad vance. Foreign exchange quiet; Canadian dollar drops. Cotton buoyant; trade, mill and Wall Street buying. Sugar uneven; hedging, profit-taking, trade buying. Metals even; lead demand running well in excess of supplies. Wool tops firm; trade and local buying. Senator Pepper Says U. S. Ready to ’Spill Blood' to Beat Nazis Floridian Then Leaves Chamber oi McCarroft .Starts Reply to Him 'Earner Story on Page A-i.) Urging- that the -United States and Britain occupy strategical strongholds all over the world. Sen ator Pepper. Democrat, of Florida, said today the American people were ready to "spill their blood” to pre vent dictators from ruling the earth. In an impassioned plea for this country to "take the initiative away from tyrannical braggarts,” Senator Pepper asserted in the Senate that it was time for the United States “to get tough" by helping Britain occupy Greenland. Iceland, the Azores, the Cape Verde and Canary Islands, Singapore and Dakar, Africa. More than two score of his col leagues listened intently as the Florida Senator, an early advocate of aid to Britain, argued that the United States would face the fate of 15 European nations already con quered by the Axis powers if it did not act at once. Senator Clark. Democrat, of Mis souri. a critic of the administra tion's foreign policies, attempted to interrupt Senator Pepper's denun ciation of what the latter said was the "appeasement” attitude taken recently by Charles A. Lindbergh, but Senator Pepper waved him aside. Refuses to Hear Reply. Consistently, Senator Pepper de-; dined to yield the floor during his I address, and left the chamber! shortly after Senator McCarran, Democrat, of Nevada arose to an swer him. Senator McCarran asked that Senator Pepper remain, but the latter waved and walked through the door. "Although the Senator is going | out, the American people are not going out with him.” Senator Mc Carran commented. Senator Pepper's remarks were characterized by Senator McCarran as "a declaration of war. not against those who would challange our system of government but against the entire world.” Saying that he wondered whether Senator Pepper spoke for the ad ministration, the Nevadan observed that "apparently In the last two years he has assumed that position and apparently that position has been accorded to him.” Senator McCarran said that he had supported the administration whenever it w-as within "the bounds of democracy,” but had opposed it when it “went into Fascism.” Clark Raps Pepper. Senator Clark described Senator ; Pepper as "one of the most adept and vociferous advocates of Hitler- i ism in the world.” The Missourian said that Senator1 Pepper had openly advocated “total- j itarianism” for this country in two! separate speeches, the one today, j and one 10 months ago. “It's bad enough to have a dicta tor in Europe,” Senator Clark con tinued. “I do dot wish to have a Hitler in the United States today.” Senator Bone, Democrat, of Wash ington broke in to credit Senator Pepper with the "rather astonishing statement” that it was better, for a "few of our boys to die now— to be blown to bits or drowned in the ocean—than for a large army of them to die later.” Dr. Simon, 61, Holdup Victim, Police Indicate Evidence Points Strongly to Murder, Maj. Brown Says Dr. Heinrich Simon, 61. refugee German journalist and music critic.! whose grandfather founded the Frankfurter Zeitung—one of Ger many's most influential newspapers before Hitler came into power—died j this morning of a fractured skull which he apparently received when beaten up on the streets last night. Dr. Simon was a former chairman of the editorial board of the Zeitung. Police expressed the opinion that I It was a case of murder, probably committed in the course of a rob bery. Dr. Simon died in Garfield Hospital, where he had been taken from his home at 1816 New Hamp shire avenue N.W. Dr. Simon, a Jew. was a refugee from his homeland His family left Germany when Hitler first took over control of the government. He has | wandered around the world since and had been in the United States for about two years. Deputy Coroner Christopher J. Murphv said an autopsy performed this afternoon had “clearly estab lished" Dr. Simon was the victim of an attack. He said Dr. Simon probably was struck "with a biunt instrument that had been wrapped." , a deduction made from the manner in which his skull was fractured. j Grease Smears on Trousers. A careful examination of Dr. Si mon's clothing revealed grease j smears on the trousers near the 1 cuffs. When informed of this. Maj. j Brown said he was not precluding | the possibility that the refugee had 1 been struck by an automobile, al i though he admitted the evidence pointed more strongly to murder. Coroner A Magruder MacDonald agreed with Dr. Murphy that Dr. ! Simon was the victim of an attack. He said the nature of his injuries gave little weight to the theory that it might have been a traffic case. Dr. Murphv said the fracture was on the left side, that the skull was depressed, but that the scalp was not lacerated. In addition. Dr. Mur phy said Dr. Simon's lips and nosp were swollen, and that he had a bruise near the middle of his back. A jury was sworn in over the body in preparation for an inquest. Both Maj. Ernest W. Brown, chief of police, and Inspector B. W. Thompson, chief of detectives, ap peared at the morgue for the autopsy. Awakened by Calls. Last night about 9:30 o'clock Dr. Simon went out for a walk, as was ■ his custom. He did not return until ' 3 am., at which time he rang the bell at the door of his apartment. His wife got up and let him in. She did not turn on a light and in the dark noticed nothing unusual about his actions. At 6:30 a m. to day sne was awakened by his calls for help. She told police she thought | at first that he was suffering from nn attack of indigestion, but on looking at him more closely she realized he had been beaten about the head. She said he mumbled in German. "They beat me over the head * * • down a small dark street." He lost (See SIMON, Page 2-X.) Other League Games AMERICAN LEAGUE. At Detroit— New York... 000 100 300— 4 5 1 Detroit. 023 000 llx— 7 11 1 Bilierws—Bonham Donald and Diekey; Go^siet and Tebbftts. Boston at St. Louis—Rain. Philadelphia at Chicago—Rain. NATIONAL LEAGUE. At New York— Chicago_ 300 000 000— 3 4 1 New York .. 013 000 lOi— 5 13 0 Batteriea—Pasaean and MeCnllonfh; Hnbbell and Danning. At Brooklyn— Pittsburgh . 110 001 000- 3 11 2 Brooklyn ... 200 100 40x— 7 10 0 Battrrtra—Sewell. Wilkie and Loner: Wyatt and Owen. At Boston— St. Louis.... 200 000 020- 4 11 3 Boston_ 000 050 OOi— 5 6 2 Batteries—Grndiieki. Lanier. Kriit and MancuM: Ferrell, Sullivan, Lamanna and Borrea. Maai. At Philadelphia— Cincinnati . 010 000 100— 2 5 0 Philadelphia 020 001 Olx— 4 6 0 Batteriea—Vander Meer and Lonbardi; Blanton and Warren. Today's Home Runs AMERICAN LEAGUE. Vernon, Washington, first inning, i Greenberg, Detroit, 2d inning. Campbell. Detroit, 2d inning. [ Greenberg. Detroit, 3d inning. | Campbell, Detroit 3d inning. ; Priddy, New York, 7th inning. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Etten. Philadelphia, 2d inning. Medwick, Brooklyn, 1st inning. Seiber, Chicago. 1st inning. Lombardi, Cincinnati. 2d inning. Walker, Brooklyn, 4th inning. Young, New York, 3d inning. Elliott. Pittsburgh, 6th inning. Bragan. Philadelphia. 6th inning. Craft. Cincinnati. 7th inning. Walker. Brooklyn. 7th inning. Ott, New York, 7th inning. DR. HEINRICH SIMON. Nats Triumph, 5-3, To Clip Cleveland's Winning Streak Dutch Leonard Allows Only Two Hits in First Five Innings Bv BIRTON HAWKINS, Star Staff Corresponden*. CLEVELAND, May 6—The Na tionals clipped Cleveland's winning streak at 11 games here today as Dutch Leonard registered his second victory of the season. 5-3. in snap ping Washington's three-game los ing streak. Leonard, who allowed only two hits in the first five innings, was nicked for eight more in the final four innings The Nationals col lected eight hits off the combined pitching of Jim Bagby and Joe Heving. Jimmy Vernon sent the Nationals into a 2-0 lead in the first inning when he drilled his second home run of the season over the right field screen, scoring Roger Cramer, who had singled, ahead of him. The Indians tied the score in the sixth, however, with Bagby leading off with a double to center and tak ing third on Roy Weatherly's single to left. Leonard fanned Ken Kelt ner but Lou Boudreau singled off Buddy Myers glove, scoring Bagby and sending. Weatherly to third. Hal Troskv walked, filling the bases, and Weatherly scored after Jeff Heath fiied deep to Ben Chapman in left. Boudreau, attempting to take third after the catch, was thrown out, Chapman to Buddy Lewis. Washington escaped damage de spite a triple and a double by the Indians in the seventh. Beau Bell led off with a triple to center and attempted to score when one of Leonard's pitches escaped Catcher Rick Ferrell. Ferrell quickly recov ered. though, and threw to Leonard to nip Bell at the plate. Ray Mack followed with a double, but was stranded as Myer threw out both Hemsley and Bagby. The Nats grasped a 4-2 lead in the eighth when Third Baseman Keltner fumbled Chapman's easy grounder at a time when the bases were loaded, allowing Lewis and Travis to score. Cleveland scored a run in the eighth on Weatherly’s (See BASEBALL. Page 2-X.) Box Score WASHINGTON. AB. R. H. O. A. E. Case, rf-. 4 1 2 3 0 0 Cramer, cf... 5 1 12 0 0 Vernon. lb_. 5 1 2 10 O O Lewis, 3b_4 112 10 Travis, ss_4 1 10 5 0 Myer, 2b_ 1 0 0 2 3 O Chapman, If 4 0 0 1 1 0 Ferrell, e ... 3 O O O 1 O Leonard, p..4 O 1 1 4 1 34 5 82715 1 CLEVELAND. AB. R. H. O. A. E. Weatherly, cf 5 2 3 1 O O Keltner. 3b . 4 O O 2 3 1 Boudreau, ss. 3 O 1 1 5 0 Troskv, lb... 3 0 1 14 3 0 Heath, If_ 4 0 0 1 0 0 Bell, rf. 4 0 1 0 0 0 Mack, 2b_ 3 0 2 2 4 O Campbell ... 1 o o' o o o Hemsley, e.. 4 0 1 3 O O Baeby. p ... 3 113 10 Heving, p-O O O O O O Howell_1 O O O O O 35 3 10 27 18 1 Campbell batted for Mack in fHh Howell batted for Hevin* in »th SCORE BY INNINGS* Wash’ton . 2 00 OOO 02l— 5 Cleveland .000 002 OlO— 3 SUMMARY: Run) batted in—Vernon (3). Boudrean, Heath. Trashy. Twn-bue bits—Cal'. Bagby. Mach, Weath erly. Three-base hit—Bell. Home ran-Vernon. Stolen base—Case. Sacrifice—Case. . _ . Dot-hie play—Maeh te Bandreaa to Trnshy. Left on bases—Washington. 8: Cleveland. Bases on balls—Off Leonard. 2: off Bagby. 4; off Heving.l. Struck out—By Leonard, ft: by Bagby. It by Hevtng. 1. ... _ Hits—Off Bagby. ft In innings: off Bering. 2 In I’t innings. Passed halls—Ferrell (2). Winning pitcher—Leonard. Losing pitcher—Barby. _ , . empires—Messrs. Passarella. Oolset and Pipgras. That—14ft. Molotov Stays As Aide and Foreign Chief More Openly Active Hand in Rule of Soviet Indicated «• BULLETIN. MOSCOW. May 7 (Wednes day) JP-.—Joseph Stalin be came Premier of Soviet Russia today. ^ B> the Associated Press. NEW YORK. May 6—The British radio, quoting the Mos cow radio, reported tonight that Joseph Stalin has taken over the premiership of Soviet Russia. The broadcast heard in New York bv C. B S. said Vyacheslav Molotov, , who has been Premier and Foreign Commissar, retains the latter post and will act as Stalin's Vice Premier. ^ Stalin, long recognized as leader of Russia, heretofore has held only the office of secretary-general of the Communist party That Stalin is taking a more openly active hand in the govern- ' ment was indicated last night when he made his second speech in less than a month after a period of two ‘ years in which he made r*> public addresses. Speaking at the Kremlin at gradu ation exercises for 16 military ! academies and 9 military branches | of civilian schools, Stalin declared [ the Red Army had been reorganized and re-equipped on the basis of modern warfare experiences. Ford Workers Sue C. 1.0. And Communist Party B> the Associated Press. DETROIT. May 6— Paul J. Pad gett. drill press operator, and Mel- » vin E. Bartling. a timekeeper, have filed suits in Federal Court here asking damages from the Congress of Industrial Organizations and the Communist party for beatings they said they received in the recent ; strike at the Ford Motor Co. The two men. Ford Motor Co. employes, also asked for injunctions restraining the C. I. O. and the Communist party from interfering with their right to work at the Ford River Rouge plant. Mr. Padgett and Mr Bartling, asking a minimum of $3,000 each, I charge the Communists were active in the United Automobile Workers' <C. I. O.) strike, which ended April 11 at' the plant. House of Lords Votes Confidence in Churchill > Bs the Associated Press. ’5 LONDON. Mav 6 —Tile Houseyof Lords voted unanimous confidence in the Churchill government today T after two and one-half hours' de bate paralleling the House of Com mons discussion of the conduct of the war. One observer called the debatp "healthy heart-searching without ' the slightest embarrassment to the government." ^ ------— Late Races Other Results. Entries and Rossvan’i Selections on Page 2-X. I Pimlico SIXTH RACE—Purse. 52.500 added; survivor Stakes. 3-vear-olds. 1A miles Ocean Blue iHanfordi in oO 6/0 a.40 Alakire (McCreary) £Hn 5.90 ^ Kanser (Mora' n _o Time. 1:4ft1 a. „ _ , . Also ran—a Choppy Sea. Cavalier and I a Bold Irishman .» a Wheatley Stable entry. ! SEVENTH RACE—Purse 51 000; claim ing 3-year-olds and up 11-IS miles. Lante iMcCrearyi 15.SO fl.30 J ®0 « I Brooklandville iMadden) 3.90 -.SO Our Florence iSisto) Tim* 1 :47 3-5. Also ran—Star Charter. Wire Me and 1 Rebbina. Jamaica I sixth RACE—Purse 51.500 claiming, ! 4-yea' -olds and up: 1 1-16 miles. Modem Age iDonofO) 6 30 3.40 3 10 ; Pit Terrier (Oliver) 4 40 3.30 * Woodberry (Wright) 4 40 Time 1:47 2-5. . _ __ | Alto ran—Commendador II. Two Ply j and Newark. St SEVENTH RACE—Purse SI COO: clatm- * ing: 4-year-olds and up. l'« miles. Indomitable (James) 5.50 2 90 2 4*^ Shansi 'Bierman) 3.30 -.90 1 Dr Sticks (W>ber> 3.30 Time. 1:54*., . Also ran—Scatter Brain Oddesa a I Pride. Lady Bethyl and Early Settler. Narragansett • SEVENTH RACE—Purse. 51 000: claim- • 1 In?: 4-year-olds and up 1 mile and 70 Rolhlmzzy (Briggs' 1000 5 20 4,30 * ! Open Door (Smith' 6.40 4.80 . Lighi Tack t Atkinson > 5.<0 Time. 1:46 1-.5 Also ran—Dark Beau Eastport. Prince « Splendor Rexair. Shasta Mollie. Lifht Birch. Dianapat and Niaht Bud EIGHTH RACE—Purse. ?1 non; claim- « inp. 4-year-olds and up 1 mile aha <0 j j yards. * i Rocky Mareor (Connolly) 8.60 5 00 390 : Radio Wave (Snyder» 7 76 5.30 Peanut Lady (Packer) . 40 ~ Time. 1:454s. _ i Also ran—Stalagmite. Worpoise Pru* nay. Cave Hill and Somali. 'Churchill Downs FIFTH RACE—Purse. $1 OOO: allot’- « I ances: 3-year-olds: 7 furlongs 'Misty Isle (Snider' 23.40 .40 4 20 . Silvestra (McCombs) 4 80 3 • J I Mystery Marvel (Thompson) 3 00 ^ Also-ran—Fee D Or. Valdma Myth and Blue Delight. SIXTH RACE—Purse. $800: elaiminft % 4-year-olds and up: Li’s miles. „ Chin Music iWilliamsi 4.60 3 40 - 80 * Adcress iBoycei 4.60 3.40 Chicharra (Grill) 5 80 ^ Time. 1:48 3-5. _ , Also ran—Bellita's Babe Catalonia, t Kernelette. You Alone. Miss Nutmeg. Leila D and Dixie Girl. ^ SEVENTH RACE—Purse. $800: claim ing: 4 year-olds and up: l'« miles. Margo G (Johnson) 11.00 «40 4 sO j Midas (Thompson ( -80 $20« Pari Cal' (Snider) 5 00 * Tim?. 2'08 3-ft Also ran—Grey Doll Dian. PI a uds wav. Frank Ormont Crueibenna. Lov# Quest r and Presumption.