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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, May 07, 1941, Image 1

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Two Extra Pages ^
InTh is Edition I 1^.
Late news and sports are covered on Pages M I 4 , B'^B f^B
1-X and 2-X ol this edition of The Star, supple- K I I Bf
menting the news ol the regular home delivered V B B .
edition of The Star. B^^^^
__Closing N. Y. Markets—Soles, Page 18._^_
Late News Bulletins
U. S.-Owned Airline May Link All Americas
Federal Loan Administrator Jesse Jones disclosed late
today that he was considering establishment of a Govern
ment-owned airline to hook ud the Americas. Declining
specific details of defense secrets, he nevertheless told a press
conference that authority for the airline was contained in a
bill approved today by the House Banking Committee. He
said the airline could go to Latin America, possibly Greenland
and the West Indies. The bill. Mr. Jones continued, “also will
permit us to lend money to foreign governments on American
Board Begs Bendix Operation Pending Hearing
The National Defense Mediation Board this afternoon
appealed to officials of the Bendix Aviation Corp.. South Bend,
Ind., and representatives of 8,100 C. I O. automobile workers
who had threatened to strike tomorrow, to continue produc
tion at the plant pending a hearing of the dispute by the board
next Monday. The controversy was certified to the board by
the Labor Department Conciliation Service earlier today.
Haltal Beats Mioland in Dixie Handicap
PIMLICO, Md.—The thing that couldn't happen did
before a crowd of 20.000 late today, when Charles H. Howard's
mighty Mioland had to be content with second money in the
37th running of the Dixie Handicap. The Woodvale Stable's
Haltal won by a head, covering the mile and three sixteenths
in 1:58-3. Arnold Hangar’s Dit was third and the Green Tree
Stable's Corydon led the other half dozen starters.
(Earlier Story on Page 2-X.)
Curb Clamped on Shipments Through U. S.
President Roosevelt today subjected transit shipments
through the United States to the export license control sys
tem—a move apparently designed further to plug any leaks
to Axis or pro-Axis nations. It was believed that the Presi
dent's order would restrict to some extent shipments of goods
brought from South America and transshipped from Ameri
can ports to other countries, including Japan.
La Guardia Sees President
Mayor La Guardia of New York saw President Roosevelt
today for what he termed "routine business” of the Cana
dian-American Defense Board, of which he is co-chairman.
The Mayor refused to discuss reports that he might be
brought into the administration's defense setup.
(Earlier Story on Page A-19.)
Manasco Apparently Wins House Race
JASPER. Ala. i-TY—Carter Manasco, former secretary to
the late Speaker William B. Bankhead, apparently won the
Democratic nomination for Congress from the 7th district
today. Unofficial returns from 286 of 300 boxes gave Mr,
Manasco 11,790 votes to 10.435 for Still Hunter, Jasper so
licitor. The missing boxes are small and contain fewer than
1,000 votes.
(Earlier Story on Page A-l.)
Police-Fire Pay Raise Bill Reported
A bill intended to increase the salary of policemen and
firemen here on an average of about S600 a year was favorably
reported late today by the Police and Fire Subcommittee of
the House District Committee.
House Passes Bill With $496,000 for D. C.
The House this afternoon passed a deficiency appropria
tion bill embodying a 5496.050 item for the District. Included
is $190,000 for construction of an eight-room extensible ele
mentary school building in the vicinity of Pennsylvania and
Alabama avenues S.E : $100,000 for sewer work, and $52,600 for
maintenance of Gallinger Hospital.
(Earlier Story on Page B-l.)
2 Women Die, 12 Persons Hurt
As Germans Shell Dover Area
(Earlier Story on Page A-2.)
Br the Associated Press.
DOVER. May 7—German cannon
Cre from France killed two women
and wounded at least 12 persons In
the Dover area late today.
Several empty houses were
damaged; a bus was wrecked and
a naval officer wounded seriously.
The guns opened up suddenly at
The shelling began with two 4-gun
aalvoes rocking the town and its en
virons at intervals of several min
utes. Movies emptied and audiences
ran for cover. But the shelling was
over swiftly.
Anti-aircraft guns fired on Mes
serschmitt 109s which were spotting
for the artillerv based on the French 1
shore. One spiralled toward the sea. j
nut of control, and was believed to j
have plunged into mid-channel.
British bombers returning from 1
raids on Kiel. Hamburg and other ,
German objectives, encountered'
Luftwaffe bombers on their way j
back from England last night and
fought a brief, fleeting gun duel
with them, the Air Ministry News
Service said at London.
A “large industrial building" on
' the north bank of the Kiel Canal
was set ■"well alight" by one bomb
er, the news service said in the
j first report of the day that Kiel
: again had been attacked.
$5,580,700 Program Mapped
For Recreational Projects j
Milo Christiansen, acting co-ordi
nator of recreation, today presented
to the Board of Education a $5,580,
700 program for developing the city's
recreation areas, general parks and
swimming pools.
The program would spend $3,428.
700 developing 24 existing recrea
tion areas and setting up 12 addi
tional areas, mostly in the Anacos
tia-Benning area. It allocates $1,
652.000 for the development of boat
ing and canoeing facilities, pedes
trian walks and trails, picnic and
related facilities, bicycle trails, ad
ditional golfing facilities in the An
acostia and Rock Creek Park areas;
equitation and bridle trails, special
comfort facilities and miscellaneous
A fund of $500,000 is asked for
six year-round swimming pools, of
which two—one for colored in the
Southwest and one for white in the
Petworth areas—are immediately
Mr. Christiansen said the program
should be spread over a period of
years He said piactical considera
tions would probably demand at
least a 10-vear spread, but added
he would like to see it done in five.
He suggested that at least two
sources of funds might be made
available for the program—the ad
ditional Federal payment to the
District under the proposed Over
ton-Hunter plan, and the Lanham
bill which woultf authorize the ex
penditure of $150,000,000 to relieve
defense areas where community
faciPties have been overtaxed.
The school board is expected to
approve the plan in principle as has
alreadj been done by the National
Capital Park and Planning Com
340,000 Voteless in District,
Lesh Tells Senate Hearing
Summing up Washington's plea
for suffrage before a Senate sub
committee this afternoon. Paul E.
Lesh of jrhe Citizens Joint Com
mittee on National Representation,
estimated the District still had 340.
000 voteiess adults in 1940, even if
as many as 125.000 residents had
votes in some States.
Mr Lesh said the 125,000 estimate
of abser.’ee voters here last year
•*a>. "extravagant,” but even If
there were that many Washington’s
remainder of e;igib!e voter* would
vioeeei that of 11 States.
Organized labor is “four square for
full and complete suffrage for Wash
ington,” Sidney R. Katz told the
subcommittee, speaking for the
Maryland-DLstrict of Columbia In
dustrial Union Council, a C. I. O.
Mr. Katz favored national repre
sentation because important ques
tions of national policy affect resi
dents of the District as much as
they do all other American citizens.
He said his chief interest however,
is in obtaining local self government.
scuffle with deputies, the Esposito brothers, sentenced to death today for the
Fifth Avenue, New York, holdup slaying of Alfred Klausman last January, were
dragged into Sing Sing Prison’s administration building. Anthony Esposito
(left* is carried bodily by the feet while his brother, William <right> is grasped
by deputies. (Earlier story on Page A-l.). —A. P. Wirephoto.
_—--- ■_
Nats Beat Tigers,
4 to 2, as Hudson
Holds to 6 Hits
Pitcher Shows No Sign
Of Thumb Injury
And Fans Six
6tar Staff Correspondent.
DETROIT. May 7 —Slim Sid Hud
son. bothered recently by a swollpn
thumb on his pitching hand dis
played no evidence of his injury
today as he checked Detroit with
six hits as the Nationals won a
4-2 victory.
Minus big Hank Greenberg, the
hard-hitting outfielder who was in
ducted into the Army this morning,
the Tigers were held hitless for
four and a third innings by Hud
son. who fanned six in winning his
second successive triumph after ab
sorbing three straight defeats.
Washington collected 10 hits off
the combined pitching of Schoolboy
Rowe, Dizzy Trout and Floyd Gie
While Hudson held the Tigers hit- j
less for the first four innings, the
Nationals grabbed a 3-0 lead. Cecil
Travis singled to left with one out
in the fourth and raced to third
on Jimmy Bloodworth's single to
(See BASEBALL? Page 2-X.)
Box Score
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Case, rf_ 5 12 110
Cramer, cf... 5 13 10 0
Vernon, lb— 4 0 2 11 1 O
Lewis, 3b— 4 0 0 0 0 0
Travis, ss_4 1 1 2 6 O
Bloodw'th, 2b 3 1 13 5 0
Chapman, If 4 O O 1 O O
Ferrell, c- 4 0 0 7 1 O
Hudson, p—- 4 0 110 0

37 4 10 27 14 O |
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Croucher, ss. 4 O 1 1 5 0
Harris, If... 3 0 0 3 0 0
McCosky, cf_ 4 O 1 1 O O
York, lb_ 3 0 0 13 1 0
Gehringer 2b 3 O O 5 4 O
Campbell, rf 4 2 2 1 O o
Higgins, 3b— 3 O 1 2 4 1
Tebbetts, c- 3 O 1 1 1 O
Rowe, p_1 O O O O O
Trout, p_O O O O O O
Geilbell, p-0 O O O O O
Mullin —— 1 0 0 0 0 0
Sullivan_1 O O O O O
30 2 62715 1
Mullin bitted for Rowe in 5th.
Sullivan batted for Trout in *lh.
Wash’ton . 000 120 001— 4
Detroit -.OOO OlO 1 OO— 2
Run* batted in—Chapman. Cramer, Ver
non. Higgins. Tebbetts. Hudson.
Two-bate hits—C ramer. Higgint.
Three-bate hit—Campbell.
Double plava — Bloodworth. Iravi* anil
Vernon; Travit. Bloodworth and Vernon;
Ca»e to Ferrell. ^ .
I.eft on bate*—Washington. Hs Detroit. 4.
Bate* on ball*—Off Hudtnn. .Tl off Gel
bell. I ■
Struck out—By Hudson. 41.
Hitt—Off Rowe. M In A inning*, off Trout,
none, in 2 inning*; off Glebell. ? In Ji
Wild pitch — Hudtnn.
Patted ball—Ferrell.
Winning pitcher—Hudgon.
Loilng pitcher—Rowe.
Umpire*—Me*»rt. Grieve, McOiwen in®
Time of rata ■■ I :M.
Baltimore Girl,
On Hickory Limbf
Wins at Pimlico
Ej the Associated Press.
BALTIMORE. May 7. — Joan
Thomas, a pretty little Baltimore
blond, got herself out on a Hickory
Limb today—and won the fifth an
nual "Powder-Puff Derby” at old
Hickory Limb, a black 3-year-old
owned by Alfred Gwynne Vander
bilt. president of the Maryland
Jockey Club, carried Miss Thomas
to a length-and-a-quarter victory
in the half-mile ladies' race in 5CPs :
Viola Hammond of Metamora,
Mich., finished second on Mrs. Van
Lear Black's Pleasant Lady. Sara
Bosley of Baltimore was third on
Summer Stock, owned by her
brother. John, and Ann Miller of j
Glen Cove. N. Y„ was last, riding
Charlie White's Chives.
The girls rode in full jockey re
Miss Thomas, sporting Mr. Van
derbilt's cerise and white colors,
gave Hickory Limb a neat ride—
or vice versa. Almost left at the
post. Hickory Limb took command
swinging into the home stretch and
finished strong.
Dr. Simon's Effects
Discovered; Reward
Of $200 Is Offered
Wallet Believed Among
Things Found Near Spot
Where He Took Taxi
Police this afternoon found “cer
tain articles" belonging to Dr Hein- •
rich Simon near Eighteenth and
Church streets N.W. They said they
believed this fixed the scene of the
killing near that spot.
Capt. Walter Storm of the third
precinct notified police headquarters
of the discovery, which was made
by men of his command. Police
would not say what articles had
been found, but it was believed that
Dr. Simon's wallet was among them.
It was at Seventeenth and Church
streets that a taxi driver reported
picking Dr. Simon up late Monday
night, with a fractured skull ap
parently inflicted by some blunt
The discovery of Dr. Simon's per
sonal belongings followed shortly
after Maj. Ernest W. Brown, super
intendent of police, had offered a
reward of $200 for information bear
ing on the attack on the distin
guished German refugee journalist.
Detectives, meanwhile, sought to
Identify a two-tone sedan, which
was said to have followed the taxi
cab in which Dr. Simon was taken
to his home in the 1800 block of New
Hampshire avenue.
The taxicab driver. James Proud
foot. 25. of the 1100 block of Abbey
place N.E., told investigators an ex
pensive new sedan occupied by two
well-dressed men was in the vicinity
when he noticed the injured man
leaning against a tree about 1:45
a m. where he pieked him up.
The enb operator was to be ques
tioned later today about, details of
the incident, particularly as to his
report on I lie mysterious automobile.
Mr, Prnudfoot said Dr. Simon was
holding his head in his hands when
he stopped and picked him up.
Dr Blmon, sreordlng to the driver,
(Set SIMON, Page 2-X >
Japan Shows Rising
Uneasiness Over
U. S. Relations
Rumor of Possible
Canal Restriction
Arouses Anxiety
Associated Press Foreign Correspondent.
TOKIO. May 7—The Japanese
gave evidence today of increasing
uneasiness over their relations with
the United States.
Marked declines on the Tokio
Stock Exchange were attributed to
reaction to Secretary of War Stim
son's call for protection of shipments
to Britain by United States naval
forces. Shipping circles discussed
with evident anxiety unconfirmed
rumors that the United States may
close the Panama Canal to Japanese
shipping within 10 days.
Shares of shipping, iron, steel and
munitions firms suffered most in the
market decline! which did not ex
tend to commodities such as rubber,
cotton and wheat.
Shipping men said the Panama
Canal rumors reached Tokio from
their agents in San Francisco. <But
no confirmation was forthcoming
from Washington, the Canal Zone
itself or even San Francisco shipping
authorities Stephen Early, presi
dential secretary, said “I never heard
of it.’’)
Peace With U. S. Held Vital.
Despite the lack of verification,
widespread concern over the re
ports was taken as evidence that
important Japanese elements still
feel that, despite the empire’s ties
with Axis, peace with the United
States and continuation of her
trans-Pacific trade are vital to
Japan's well-being.
The influential newspaper Chugai
Shogyo, organ of big financial
interests, continued its campaign
~ (See-JAPAN, Page- 2*X.~)
Other League Games
At Cleveland—
New York... 010 310 0 —
Cleveland .. 020 100 —
Batteries— Rosso and Rosari Milnar.
Brown and Hemsley.
At Chicago—
Boston _102 000 000 01— 4 9 3
Chicago ... 000 201 000 00— 3 7 0
Batteries—Warner and Fytlak; Rirney
and Tresh.
At St. Louis—
Philadelphia 201 0 —
St. Louis 100 —
Batteries—Knott and Hayes; Allen and
At New York—
Cincinnati . 010 000 000— 1 5 1
New York.. 000 000 000— 0 7 0
Battrries—Walters snd Lombardi;
Schumacher and Panning.
At Brooklyn—
St. Louis ... 000 010 200— 3 5 1
Brooklyn .. 100 000 012— 4 7 1
Batteries—Warneke. Shoun. Hulrhin
«on, lanier. Mctlee and W. Cooper; Highe.
Brown and Owen.
At Boston—
Pittsburgh . 100 003 020— 0 10 t
Boston 101 020 102- 7 11 0
Matlerlrg—Hauer* t anahan. t aiming
and l.opevi iohln anil Herrea.
At Philadelphia—
Chicago MO 110 003-11 IK 1
Philadelphia 000 100 100- 2 5 3
Ballarlaa— I ea and McCullough. I much
Jotm'mu. Ilnnai r*<ltainv and Watraa,
Buckley Asks Judge
To Vacate Trial Ruling
Through Attorney James R. Kirk
land. M. Edward Buckley, jr., a law
yer. today filed a motion asking
Judge George D. Neilson of Police
Court to vacate judgment in which
the jurist last week ruled Mr. Buck
ley must stand trial on a reopened
driving-while-drunk charge. The
defense also filed a motion for a re
The motion to vacate judgment
also embodies the request "to certify !
the question to the Court of Ap-'
Germany May Slash
Occupation Charge
On French 25 Pet.
Reduction Is 'Envisaged'
In Darlan Agreement
With Nazis at Paris
By the Associated Press.
VICHY. France. May 7—It was
officially announced today that Vice
Premier Admiral Darlan and Ger
man authorities at Paris had
reached an agreement "envisaging”
a 25 per cent reduction in the cost
of supporting the German army of
The prospect was that France’s
daily payment of 400.000.000 francs
(nominally $10.000.000> would be cut
to 300.000.000 francs.
The official announcement said
the agreement also covered a slight
loosening of restrictions along the
demarcation line between occupied
and unoccupied France.
The announcement said nothing
about the concessions by the French
in exchange for these things.
The communique listed these pro- j
visions of the new agreement:
11. The demarcation line will in
general be open for passage of
freight and goods. As for persons,
they are authorized to travel in both
zones in case of grave illness or
death of near relatives.
“In addition, correspondence on
unillustrated postcards will be freely
permitted between the two zones.
Finallj. crossing permission will be
extended to members of the armies
of land and air on the same condi
tions now in effect for sailors.
"2. Discussions are in course on
reduction of occupation costs. First,
a reduction from 15,000.000 to 20,
000.00C Reichsmarks, that is 400,
000.000 to 300,000.000 francs, per day
is envisaged. Negotiations are con
The announcement followed Ad- |
miral Darlan's hasty return to Vichy
from Paris. There was widespread
speculation here on what conces- I
sions were asked of the French in
return for the German grants, but
no definite information was im
mediately available.
Earlier, Otto Abetz, German Am
bassador for Paris and Admiral Dar
lan were reported to be hastening to
Berlin and Vichy, respectively, giv
ing rise to a belief that they sought
instructions on some definite French
German agreement.
Admiral Darlan was said also to
have had a two-hour interview with
| former Vice Premier Pierre Laval
at Paris before leaving for Vichy.
German circles at Paris said the
Darlan-Laval talks were on eoo
I nomle Questions and they added
j s|M*ctfieaUy that nottting was de
! elded on freeing a portion of 3,000,
1*00 Fiench war prisoners or 'un
locking" Ihe demarcation Una be
tween occupied and unoccupied
i France.
Asphalt Story False,
Pepper Declares
As Tobey Asks Probe
Wallace Lets Article
Be Read on Floor Over
Connolly's Challenge
The Senate expunged from its
records late todav a speech by
Senator Tobey, Republican, of
New Hampshire, who read a
newspaper article linking Sena
tor Pepper. Democrat, of Florida
with the award of an airport
asphalt contract. Senator Pep
per's reply also was expunged.
The Senate adopted, by unani
mous consent, a motion hv Sena
tor C'onnaily, Democrat, of Texas
to expunge after the Texas Sena
tor had protested that Tobey's
speech contained “offensive lan
guage" that impugned Pepper's
By the Associated Press.
Senator Pepper. Democrat, of
Florida told the Senate this after
noon that a newspaper article link
ing him with the award of an as
phalt contract on a Florida defense
project was “basely and intention- ;
ally false" and intended to "dis
cedit” his stand on foreign policy.
He took the floor after Senator
Tobey. Republican, of New Hamp
shire had read the article to the
Senate and urged that the special
committee investigating the defense
program inquire into the matter.
Senator TYibey's remarks brought
an immediate challenge from Sena
tor Connally. Democrat, of Texas
that Senator Tobey was violating a
Senate rule against impugning mo
tives or conduct "unworthy of a
Senator.” but Vice President Wal
lace permitted Senator Tobey to
read the news story.
(The story read by Senator
Tobey was by the Scripps
Hovard Newspaper Alliance and
said Senator Pepper used noli'ical
pressure in behalf of the F..n
Arr.erican Oil Co >
Before reading the report. Sena
tor Tobey recalled that Senator
Pepper made an impassioned plea
yesterday that this country “get
tough" with the Axis powers. Then
Senator Tobey went on to charge
that huge profits would result to
certain firms.
“The people are entitled to a full
explanation from this high Govern
ment official.” he shouted. “This
Is too serious a time for any Govern
ment officials to try and serve two
■— ■ -■
Passing His Final Test,
Greenberg Joins Army
B» the Associated Press.
DETROIT. May 7—Big Hank
Greenberg, baseball's most highly
paid star until today, is in the Army
now—at $21 a month.
He was inducted at 9:50 a m by
Capt. C. C. Curtis, jr.. of Grand
Rapids. Mich., executive inducting
officer for Detroit. A few minutes
afterward he swapped the number
5 that appeared on h’.s Detroit Tiger
uniform for the Army's serial num
ber 36-114-611
Greenberg was pronounced tit tor
military service, atter a final physi
cal checkup with other early bud*
appearing at the induction ceu.e.'
Vive physicians findings coni' toed
hi* drati board * medical ’eyv.
which revet >ed the • ecom.tneiKU'uou
of a Phwid* dials examiner.
266-120 Vote
Sends Measure
To Senate
Two Attempts to Bar
Transfers to British
Are Rejected
(Karlirr Story on Page A-l.)
Bs the Associated Press
Legislation to permit President
Roosevelt to requisition idle foreign ^
thips in United States ports for de
fense was passed by the House this
afternoon and sent to the Senate.
Hie vote was 266 to 120.
Approval came on a roll call vote
after the members had defeated two
attempts to prohibit the President
from transferring any of the ships
from one belligerent to another.
The legislation specifically would V
authorize the President to purchase, ‘
requisition or take title to any idle
foreign merchant ship deemed nec- v;
essary for defense "for such use or
disposition as he shall direct."
It would apply to 83 foreign ships, ^
including 2 German and 28 Italian
vessels, and would expire June 30,
1942. unless the present emergency '■
ended before that date.
The Maritime Commission would
be given authority to purchase or ^
charter foreign-o^ned ships—a
power it does not now have.
At the last minute the House ap- *
proved provisions to permit the
Government to waive any existing
laws relating to masters, officers
and crew and crew quarters. Two
attempts were made—and were de
feated—to make certain that those
sections would not lead to changes
in wages, hours and working con- ^
ditions that might be detrimental
to labor.
While the legislation still wa* be- •*,
fore the House, reconditioning of 23
Axis ships found damaged when
taken into custody continued apace. ^
Our Boots, Curious Coin
To Start in Preakness
Spec.al Dispatch to The Star.
PIMLICO. Mri . May 7.—Steve *
Judge, trainer ot the Woodvale Sta- ‘
ble's Our Boot?, surprised the crowd
when he brought the coh on the
track immediately following the
running of the second race this w
afternoon, and worked him a mile
in 1:38 Our Boots galloped out an
extra eighth in 1:53 3-5. following l
which Judge said the colt would J
be a certain starter in the Preak
ness Saturday.
After Our Boots had worked.
Trainer Jack Howard sent the Cold ^
Stream Stud's Preakness candidate. }
Curious Coin, on the track. The colt
worker seven-eighths alone, and »
was then picked up by a stablemate.
being timed 1>4 miles in 2:08 How
ard also announced that Curious ■>»
Coin would go postward in the -
3-year-old classic.
Bold Irishman, however, was
One Man Joins Union
And 3-Mine Strike Ends
P> the Associated Press.
CHARLEROI. Pa., May 7,-A
strike at three mines of Industrial
Collieries. Bethlehem Steel subsidi- >,
ary, was settled today by the agree- /
ment of one miner to join the C. I.
O. United Mine Workers.
The strike started yesterday at *
the Ellsworth mine when unionists
refused to work with John Bragg,
who had not joined the U. M. W. -
Sympathy walkouts followed at the
Marianna and Cokeburg mines.
Today's Home Runs
Williams. Boston. 3d inning. 'V;
Kuhel. Chicago. 6th inning.
Williams. Boston. 11th inning. •
Lombardi, Cincinnati. 2d inning.
Di Maggio. Pittsburgh. 6th inning.'*
Lee. Chicago. 5th inning.
Lee, Chicago, 9th inning.
Late Races
Earlier Results. Rossvan's. Oth
er Selections and Entries for to
morrow, Page 2-X,
SIXTH RACE—Purse. $20,000 added: ^
the Dixie Handicap. 1,3« miles
Haifal (McCreary) ITU) 4 50 3 60
Mioland (Haasi 2.P0 2 50 V.
Dit (Bierman* 4 50 f
Time, 1:58 2-5.
Also ran—Honey Cloud Shot Put.
Your Chance. Gallahadion. Saguenay 2d. —.
Viscounty and Corydon.
EIGHTH RACE—Purse *1.000: claim- ji
me 4-year-o!ds and up 1 miles
Pradis (Atkinson' 6 30 4.40 3.30
Senega (Durando) 25 20 11 80 —
Blind Brook ‘Connolly) 4 80 ^
Time 1:40* 3. &
Also ran—Chance Maker. Head Hunter.
Mahiette. Charmette. Victory March. Dust
less Stipulate, Grandpa s Boy and Dark-v.
melus. jfi
SEVENTH RACE—Purse $1 COo claim- lfi
me: 3-year-olds and up 1 miles
Bricht Victory (Oliver) 9 30 3 60 2 ^0
Iski* 'Meade* 3 10 6>^
Earlv Settler (Ryan) 3 60 jf*
Time l IT
Also ran Fortissimo Ar.ttUn
Churchill Downs
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