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Hull Seeks to Clarify
Department's Stand On St. Pierre Seizure Says 'So-Called' Phrase Applied Only to Ships Used by Free French Secretary of State Hull today sought to clear up misunderstanding concerning the State Department’s attitude toward Free French forces by emphasizing that the United States extends equal friendship to all peoples opposing the Axis. It seems almost incredible, Mr. Hull said, that any one could believe that the State Department might have any policy to the contrary. His comment, came at a press con ference discussion of this Govern ment's attitude toward the Free French seizure of St. Pierre and Miquelon, in reference to widespread public crtieism of the department’s condemnation of what it termed the “arbitrary action” by the Free French. Seeks Amicable Settlement. Tn conferences with British, Cana dian and French representatives. Mr. Hull is understood to be seeking an amicable arrangement that would couple withdrawal of the Free French forces from the islands off Newfoundland with establishment of Allied control of a radio station at St. Pierre to make certain no in ' formation of benefit to Axis raiders went out over it. The Secretary said today it was not possible to discuss details of the negotiations at present, but that when a settlement was reached he was certain no reasonable objection could be found to the State Depart ment's policy. His remarks today were confined to an attempt to make clear that the department is not unfriendly to either the Free French move ment or the Vichy government of France, which is seeking restora tion of its sovereignty over the North Atlantic islands. "So-Called" Applied to Ships. Asked specifically about criticism of a reference to the "so-called Free French" in a December 25 state ment condemning seizure of St. Pierre and Miquelon as derogatory to the De Gaulllst movement, Mr. Hull said that no such meaning was intended. He pointed out that the state ment referred to "action taken by three so-called Free French ships.” explaining that the •‘so-called" ap plied to the ships involved in the Islands' seizure and not to the Free French movement. That statement was based on preliminary reports without full Information as to iden tity of the ships used by the occu pation forces. This Government, including the State Department. Mr. Hull em phasized. is equally friendly to every human being on the planet who is opposing Hitler, Mussolini and the Japanese. Condemnation of the St. Pierre Miquelon seizure was based on the fact that it was taken "contrary to the agreement of all parties con cerned." in the midst of friendly negotiations with Vichy for estab lishment of Allied controls over the St. Pierre radio station, and might be construed as contrary to long standing United States and inter American policy against forcible transfer of any territory in this hemisphere between European powers. _____ I D. C. Alien Enemy Board Will Meet in Baltimore The District's newly organized Alien Enemy Board will hold its first meeting tomorrow in Baltimore. United States Attorney Edward M. Curran here said today that the meeting will be a closed one and that no names of enemy aliens under consideration and no disposition of cases will be made public. Cases will be heard involving four aliens who are at the Detention Head quarters at Gloucester City. N. J., and 16 enemy aliens at Fort Howard. Md. All were apprehended in this area, said Mr. Curran. The board will consider the cases to determine whether they are to be freed, placed on parole or interned for the duration of the war. United States Attorney Curran will be present at the hearing, as will Assistant United States Attorney Bernard J. Long of his staff, who is in direct charge of enemy alien matters for his office. The members of the District's Alien Enemy Board are: Attorney John Spaulding Flannery, chair man: the Rev Robert J. White, dean of the law school of Catholic Uni versity. and A. F. E. Horn, Wash ington businessman. I.C.C. Holds Engine Defect Caused Wreck Killing 13 Bv the Associated Pres*. The Pennsylvania Railroad train derailment which killed 13 and in jured 43 at Dunkirk. Ohio, on the night of November 9 was caused by a cylinder head which broke loose from a locomotive on an adjacent track, the Interstate Commerce Commis sion reported today. The report said the cylinder head was knocked loose after a fracture had developed progressively in a crosshead of the locomotive. Work sheets showed a crosshead pin had been found loose on four earlier trips of that locomotive. In view of that, said the report, “it appears that the pin should have been re moved for examination. Had such action been taken it is possible the defective condition of the crosshead might have been detected.” Restaurant Executive To Train Cooks for Army Br the Associated Press R. De Blois Clark of Cleveland has been appointed civilian food adviser to the quartermaster gen eral. the War Department an nounced today. Mr. Clark, restaurant executive and former president of the Na tional Restaurant Association, will assist the quartermaster general in organizing a new program in which leaders of the restaurant Industry will train Army cooks, mess ser geants and mess officers, supple menting the training already being given in more than 50 bakers’ and cooks’ schools in the Army. Mr. Clark was an Army mess sergeant during the World War. JAPS STRIKE AT NETHERLANDS INDItS—The massing of a powerful Japanese naval force in Davao Say in the Philippines presumably provided a springboard to hunch their attack on the Netherlands East Indies. The Indie naval forces are re ported in fighting trim; have heavily min-d their coastal waters and are otherwise ready for the enemy. The above picture shows Netherlands Indies sailors in air .aid drill in the naval base at Surabaya. Conical steel and concrete structures, like one in background, now are in use and can withstand a direct hit from heavy bombs. They have a siting capacity of 150 persons, a kitchen and bath. Frenchman Reported Executed by Germans B> the Associated Press. VICHY, Unoccupied France. Jan. 12.—Bordeaux newspapers reaching here today said a French resident, Charles Bazot. was executed Jan uary 7 by a Nazi firing squad for possessing firearms. Only local newspapers carried j the announcement—as lias been the case in other recent death sentences imposed by the German occupation authorities on French men. At Doual. in the Nord depart ment. 28 Communist suspects—six j of them in absentia—were con ! demned yesterday to sentences ranging from death to life impris onment at hard labor. The B. B. C- quoting a report in j Switzerland, said 62 German sol , diers were executed at Besancon, jin occupied France, because they ( mutinied against orders to return ! to Russia after a furlough from ; the eastern front. C. B. S. heard j the broadcast in New York. Virginia Manganese Pits Are Being Worked By the Associated Press. CANTON. Ohio. Jan. 12—The Biggam Manganese Co., Inc., in corporated in Ohio today with 250 shares of no par stock, will center operations in Bland and Giles Coun ties, Virginia, Herbert J. Cox of Canton, one of the. incorporators, announced The company has leased 27.000 acres of mountainous Virginia coun try and has been producing 100 tons of manganese a week from its pits since last September 1, Mr Cox said. The history of the firm dates from the first World War when prospecting was- done in the area and manganese deposits were found. Nazis Close Catholic Schools in Austria By the Associated Press. NEW YORK. Jan 12 —The British radio said last night the Germans have ordered the closing of all Catholic schools in Austria. To protestations from parents, the B B C said, the Germans replied that "the national interests of Ger many come before any religious requirements," The broadcast was heard here by | N. B. C. and C. B. S. Liquor f Continued From First Page.-* month w(*ild constitute "highway robbery." and allow Government clerks and others who would bor row from the small loan companies to be "soaked.’' $300 Limit Proposed. • Earlier, an amendment fixing $300, instead of $500. as originally pro posed as the maximum small loan was written into the bill. When debate finally started, after being delayed by a filibuster. Chair man Randolph of the House District Committee told the House that the legislation is needed to correct an "outrageous" condition under which small loan companies in nearby Maryland and Virginia are flourish ing largely at the expense of resi dents here. Chairman Randolph's statements were supported by Representative McGehee. Democrat, of Mississippi, who had charge of the bill when it was before the Judiciary Subcom mittee of the District Committee which he heads. He charged “loan sharks" in nearby Maryland and Virginia are exacting 1 exorbitant interest rates of 3 and 3ty per cent a month on small loans. Filibuster Delays Action. A filibuster by Representative Hull. Progressive, of Wisconsin delayed for 40 minutes consideration of the bill. By parliamentary tactics Mr. Hull first blocked In succession efforts of Chairman Randolph to limit de bate on the legislation to 40 minutes and 60 minutes and finally forced a roll call of the entire House mem bership on a point of no quorum. No reason was given at the time by Mr. Hull, a former members of | the District Committee, for his op 1 position. Laws F<ril to Halt Price Rise in Central Europe By thf Associated Press BERN. Switzerland. Jan 12 —The cost of If/ing continues to rise in Central J-uropean countries despite drastic m asures to curtail It. In Bulgira, the death penalty has been decked for food speculators and each household is limited to a ; certain auount of foodstuffs, which j police wi] check in searches of each j home. Tobaco prices have increased an average <f 60 per cent in Croatia | while the price of newspapers also j is increased. The bread ration has been cut jo 220 grams (77 ounces) : daily in Slovakia and fat and oil : supplies deficient. The domestic corn cro is described as insig nificant. Shoes n Slovakia have reached astronooncal prices, tobacco is up 70 per cent over last year and the coffee rat on is 50 grams (1.7 ounces) monthly. In Prague eight persons have been fined ani imprisoned for illegal trading ip food and livestock. Baltimire Newspapers Are en tailed by Walkout By the Associated Pr*a«. BALTIMORE. Jan. 12. —Balti more s three daily newspapers—the Sun. the >ening Sun and the News Post— appeared with fewer pages and fewer edxions today as the result of a walkou by a faction within the Baltimore Typographical Union fol lowing a .eadlock in negotiations on a propose! wage scale change In a statement to their readers, i the Sunpapers and the News-Post said that because of the partial walkout there may be difficulties, during th' next day or two, in pub lishing.” “These difficulties arise from il legal anc unjustifiable efforts by a radical loction in the Baltimore Tvpograptfcal Union to force strikes in the composing rooms of all the Baltimore newspapers,” the state ment sal*. Skeleto/ crews of union men un sympatheic with the walkout aided in publication of the three papers. Mexico's Oil Zone Put Under jingle Command B> the Assiciated Press. MEXICO CITY, Jan 12 — All Mex ico's oil-rroduclng zone, extending over the States of Tamaulipas, San Luis Pot«i and Vera Cruz, was placed today under a single military commanc to facilitate its defense. Gen; Amcleto Guerrero Guajardo was nam*i commander in chief. A decre also was published for mally organizing a presidential gen eral military staff, which will have charge o. all defense and other mil itary me sures in Mexico under the direct supervision of President Man uel Avila Camacho. Pan-American Union * Plans Essay Contest By tht Assented Press. The Pin-American Union an nounced yesterday an essay con test oper. to high school pupils in the 21 unerican republics, with two four year university scholar ships as he prizes. The tovic is “What Inter-Ameri can Co-operation Means to My Country, and the two scholarships, each valied at $6,000. are offered for the b-st papers submitted after study ant discussion. One prize is for the lest paper in English, the other for the best presentation in Spanish, Portuguese or French. 40-Minute Raid Alarm In Bargkok Reported BERLIN, Jan. 12 (Official Broad cast).—A dispatch from Bangkok said the Japanese-occupied Thai capital lad a 40-minute air raid alarm starting at 2:20 pm. today, but that >nly one raiding plane was seen sweeping low over the town amid hetvy anti-aircraft lire. Bangkcc has previously been raided hr American and British planet bused at Rangoon. The waters around the islands are reported all heavily mined. Above a mine layer is about to drop one of its destruc tive eggs. —A. P. Wirephoto. Firm Is Fined on Charge Of Fixing Army Hat Prices B7 the Associated Ptfr». PHILADELPHIA. Jan 12.-The Star Hat and Cap Co Inc., of Chi-1 cago and its president. Charles Schneider, were fined $1,000 each in Federal court today upon their plea of no defense to charges of con spiring to fix prices on Army field hats purchased by the War De partment. Similar charges against two other j officials of the firm, Hyman and 1 William Schneider, were nolle prc«sed at the request of the Gov ernment. Immediately after sentence was passed, the court began hearing ar- | guments on a plea to dismiss in- j dictments against 44 co-defendants,! including 15 firms. 28 individuals.; a labor union, four of its locals and, six union officials. All were indicted last November 28 In what the Justice Department called a Nation-wide conspiracy. They were charged with violating the anti-trust laws. Jessie Matthews, British Actress, III in New York By the Auocutrd Pres*. NEW YORK. Jan 12 —Jessie Matthews, dark-eyed British mu sical comedy star, was seriously ill! in a hospital today. The nature of her ailment was not disclosed. Miss Matthews, who has been seen on Broadway in Wake Up and Dream" and other musicals. Was forced recently to withdraw from the leading role of the comedy “The Lady Comes Across" because of ill health. The latter show closed after only three performances last week. Steinhardt Confirmed The Senate confirmed today Presi dent Roosevelt's nomination of Laurance A. Steinhardt of New York, former Ambassador to Russia, to be Ambassador to Turkey. Woman Explorer To Continue Hunt For Panda in Peru i B> the Associated Press, MIAMI, Fla.. Jan. 12 —Despite j her fruitless search, Mrs William H. j Harkness still is so convinced a Peruvian panda exists that she's eager tqarenew the hunt. Just back in the Uiiited States, the tall, dark-haired woman who startled the scientific world by cap turing two rare giant Pandas in Tibet after numerous previous ex peditions had failed, wants to re join a Peruvian expedition as soon as possible. “Maybe I'm only chasing a rain bow after all." she said a little rue fully. "But I believe there's an ani mal m the jungles of Peru that will turn out to be a first cousin of the Tibetan panda.” The Peruvian Museum of Natural History gave her the first sugges tion that a small bear-like animal never before captured could be found in Peru. Since then she’s traveled hundreds of miles by mule train and native dugout. She has had her share of overturned canoes in treacherous rapids, but it was recurrent attacks of tropical fever that forced her re turn to this country. “I'm not very discouraged.” she remarked, “because I know it was j nothing but fantastic luck that en-! abled me to find the two Tibetan pandas.” Guatemala Deports 115 GUATEMALA CITY, Guatemala, Jan. 12 tfPt.—President Jorge Ubico today ordered the deportation of 115 Germans and one Italian after a lengthy police Investigation of un democratic nationals. They were reported sent to an undisclosed con centration camp in the United States. NEW YORK.—“LET ME AT THEM JAPS”—Heavyweight ^Cham pion Joe Louis gets a physical examination at Governors I6land today preliminary to his Induction into the Army. Here Sergt. William Chrastina is recording his measurements. Asked for his occupation, Joe said: “Fighting—and let me at them Japs.” Promoter Mike Jacobs announced today the Navy Relief Fund received $89,092.01 from last Friday night’s benefit light between Joe and Buddy Baer. (Story on page A-7.) —A. P. Wirephoto. A torpedo is carefully loaded aboard a submarine of the Netherlands Indies fleet. Alleged'Trigger Man' In Shooting Held Here The alleged "trigger man” in a re cent Baltimore holdup, during which a grocer was shot to death, was be ing held here today by police. The suspect, booked as Edward Woflard, 36. colored. 900 block of R street N W„ admitted participating in the robbery December 28, Homicide Squad detectives said. He was arrested early yesterday as a result of information obtained by police from occupants of an automobile which crashed here Fri day night after a 90-mlle-an-hour chase from Baltimore. Walter Lin wood Avery, jr.. 25. colored. 100 block of Bates street N.W., was in jured fatally in the crash. Police also had in custody two others who were in the speeding car—Charles J Benjamin. 22. first block of Patterson street N.E.. and Edward O'Neal Williams, 28. of the 1200 block of Seventh street N.W., both colored. Police said Benjamin had made, a statement admitting he was pres ent when the grocer was shot and ' had taken part in several other holdups in the Maryland city. De tectives reported finding in his home liquor bottles bearing revenue stamps of robbed stores, as well as clothing of the description given by holdup victims. Four Plead Not Guilty In $900 Robbery Plot Four men. one a suspended police man and another a former police- | man, pleaded not guilty to robbery charges today when arraigned be fore United States Commissioner Needham C. Tumage in connection with an alleged *900 holdup-robbery last August. Mr. Tumage held each under renewed bond of SIAM, which aras posted. The Government requested a con tinuance on the charges, and 1 pm next Monday was set as a date for a hearing before Mr Tumage in the cases of Charles Scott. 37, sus pended policeman, and Henry C. Nastor, 34. former policeman, known as the "singing cop." Meanwhile. Anthony Passero. 36, of the 600 block of Fourth street N.E. and Harry E. Thomas, 39, of the 300 block of F street N.E., after entering their not - guilty pleas, waived a hearing before Mr. Turn- | age and were held for action of the | grand jury. Scott. Passero and Thomas were rharged with taking the *900 from the immediate possession of Nestor. : who was charged with being a prin cipal in the robbery by pre-arrange ment. ________ Rank of Major General Voted Mitchell by Senate B» ti>* Auociatrd PrtM. The Senate passed and sent to the House today legislation which would grant a posthumous promotion to the rank of major general for the late Col. William L. Mitchell, World War Air Corps chief who was court martialed because of his outspoken criticism of Army policies. As it came before the Senate and as it was introduced by Senator Wiley, Republican, of Wisconsin, the resolution would have amended the War Department records to give Mitchell the temporary rank of brigadier general, which he held at one period. The chamber adopted, however, an amendment by Senator Clark. Democrat, of Missouri to grant the higher rank of major general. The Missouri Senator contended that if any action was taken “we ought to do it generously.” Mitchell, Senator Clark said, was court-martialed when he “came into conflict with the brass hats because he had the courage to advocate that air power was certainly the equal of land power and sea power and perhaps the predominant factor.” Nurses Look to Future As Convention Opens Here A prediction that nurses would “work together and come out on top with the big assignment ahead” was made today by Miss Annabella Pe tersen, president of the District Graduate Nurses’ Association, as she presided over the opening ses sion of the 38th annual meeting of the group. Convened in the Willard Hotel for a two-day Joint convention with the District League of Nursing Educa tion. the groups heard annual re ports of officers and committee chairmen in a morning session. Miss Petersen la slated for re election as president in balloting which ends tomorrow. Miss Edith 'M. Beattie, executive secretary of the graduate group, re ported increased interest among nurses of the nursing “refresher” courses now under way in local hos pitals. She pointed out that attend ance had increased over similar courses last year. Racing News Entries and Selections for Tomorrow Rossvan's Cofnment Selections for a Slow Track at Tropical Park BEST BET—CUCKOO MAN. FIRST RACE — CATAPULT, CUTLOOSE, ARGOS. CATAPULT has disappointed in his local tests but his work outs have been O. K. and the Man o’ War horse should be able to trim such as these. CUTLOOSE copped her last two teste before shipping to Florida and she could have a lot to say about the re sult. AROOS is on the improve here. SECOND RACE—MISS FOLLY, ROMANY NANCY. GRENA DIER. MISS FOLLY lost her last in a photo finish after leading most of the way. She has worked swiftly since that effort and ap pears the best of these maidens. ROMAN NANCY threatened In New England and she could be in the thick of the battle all the way. GRENADIER could be the surprise. THIRD RACE —HIGH NAME, HADA MOON, POPS SISTER. HIGH NAME scored in his last at this strip and that good effort seems to point him out in this af fair. He has little to trim for the important money. HADA MOON is quite consistent and she should put up a stout argument before admitting defeat. POPS SISTER is nearing brackets. FOURTH RACE—TOMOCHICHI, HAPPY NOTE, CASSIS. TOMOCHICHI just faded to click in his first at this point and his previous form says he will be a tough nut to crack. HAPPY NOTE is very consistent and he in all probability will rule the public choice. CASSIS scored several corking victories last year and he is reported fit and ready. FIFTH RACE—CUCKOO-MAN, REMOTE CONTROL, WE1S ENHEIMER. CUCKOO-MAN has two wins and a second to show for his three local tries and he can run over any sort of footing. He is hooking up with real good sprint opposition, however. REMOTE CONTROL appears to have been worked into the pink of condi tion WEISENHEIMER has been threatening to score. SIXTH RACE—WOOD ROBIN, DENNIS F. WAR MELODY. WOOD ROBIN lost his last in a picture finish and he is as fit as he can be made. A decent ride could be all that is needed to place him in the charmed circle. DENNIS F won his last in right good time and he may be the one to offer the stiffest argument. WAR MELODY could be third. SEVENTH RACE — HE MAN. I CHALLANTE. GOOSE BERRY. HE MAN returned to his best ! form to win his recent attempt. The gelding usually keeps his j form for several starts and he Other Selections Consensus at Tropical Park. Br the Associated Press. 1— Augustus. Arched. Argos 2— Miss Follv. Chatlet, Grenadier. 3— High Name. Pops Sister, Hada Moon. 4— Leib Light. Notes, Tomochichi. 5— Weisenheimer, Ladies First. Cuckoo Man 6— Alohort. War Melody. Dennis F. i 7— He Man. Challante. Gooseberry, g—Spanish Way, Jumping Jill, Paper Plate Best bet—Weisenheimer. Tropical Park (Good). By the Louisville Tunes. 1— Argos, Briar Sharp. Augustus. 2— Shemite. Bagdad. Miss Folly. 3— Hada Moon. Old Smoothy. Alley. 4— Leib Light. Strolling East. Bold; Question. 5— Range Dust. Float Away. Cuckoo Man. 8— Dennis F.. Wood Robin. Sergeant Bill. 7— Dancing Light. Challante. He ( Man. 8— Wake, Placer Inn. Chance Ray. Best bet—Dennis F. Fair Grounds (Fast). By the Louuvtiie Time* 1— Modulator. Bright and Early. Mi Jock. 1 2— Bav Flash. Sam G.. Mont Bars. 3— Sweet Lucy, Bumpsey. Black Orchid. 4— Airmaster. Gounod. Ingomar. 5— Rangle, Silver Grail. Skipper's Mate. 8—Aldridge. New Englander. Kurdi stan. 7—Merry wood. Franco Saxon. Idle Lad. Best bet—Airmaster. Private Home Building Expected to Be Stopped BT the Associated Pres* LOS ANGELES. Jan. 12—Orders halting new home construction by private citizens for the war's dura tion probably will be issued shortly, Sullivan Jones, chief of housing pri orities for the Office of Production Management, said yesterday. Scarcity of metals necessary for the Nation's war effort makes it requisite that all construction not essential for defense or public health be stopped, he said. “Living is going to be status quo,” he added. “To a large extent, people are going to continue residing in the homes in which they now live.’ Large scale ctefense housing proj ects and similar construction jobs needed in the war effort will provide work for most of the country’s building trades workers, Mrs. Jones predicted. Jap-Hater Won't Let Group, Ordered Out, Buy Rail Tickets By tbs Associated Press. MEXICO CITY. Jan. 12.—An obdurate, extra-patriotic sta tiominister has created quite a problem for municipal authori ties at Santa Ana. Mexico. A group of Japanese ordered to leave the coastal none has beep unable to depart. The stationmaster, the newspaper Ultimas Noticias said, “hates the Japanese so much he re fuses to sell them railway tickets.” figures to trim these. CHAL LANTE has won two straight at this meeting and she should be in the fight from the drop of the flag. GOOSEBERRY is better than generally thought. EIGHTH RACE —JUMPING JILL, PARFAIT AMOUR, SPANISH WAY. JUMPING JILL improved in her last and the Gallant Sir mare could have a lot to say about the result of the nightcap. P ARP AIT AMOUR has disappointed in local tests, but she has a bit of class and could come to lift with an Improved performance SPAN ISH WAY has a real good chance here. Tropical Park By the Aaaoclated Prtu FIRST RACK—Parse 81.000; elsinmi; 4-year-oiris and 'io. 0 furlonas (chute) xCatapult (Brunelle) 111 San Siefana (no hoy) _ 109 xBurnt Bridget (no boy)_ 111 xArched 'Beierlyi _ _111 Noble Rot iDurando) _ 116 Chernko iMeComba) _109 xEl Juez (no boy _ 111 Augustus 'Melochei _ 114 xPretty Rose (no boy)_ 106 xBnar Sharp 'Hleley) _ 111 xCut Loose ino boy _ 104 Winter Sea 'Johnston) _111 Argos (G Moore) _ 116 Breeze 'no boy( __ 114 Rock Maker (Arearo) _116 xQueen Advice (no boy _ in« Monks Memo (McCreary) _109 xTellemoff '!». Coule) _104 SECOND RACE—Purse 01 non claiming; maidens. 3-year-olda 0 luriongs <chute>. xJudy B (no boyi _ _ _ ini xBeDwll! 'Coulei _ in6 Leisure 'no boy _ _ ill Roman Fancy iMoore) _ _ 111 Miss Folly iArearo) _ 111 xCoppit i no boy __ 104 Lit Up )ClagieU' _ 107 zGay Chic 'Wright) _ 111 Bagdad 'Bodioui _ 111 1 Chat let 1 no boy) _ _ 109 Pharien 'Schmid: ___ _ 111 Glenn Port 'Mailer) _ 111 Michigan Token 'Pierson . Ill Grenadier 'Meadei 116 Sister Don 'McCreary _ 106 8hemite iSkeilyi 100 xBack Tooth (Brunelle)_ 106 A One iMeComba) _ 116 THIRD RACE—Purse 81,000 claiming; 4-year-olds 1 miles. xHigh Name mo boy. . _ 11! Hud Nancy (no oori _ _ in* Pops Sister (McCombs) _ins Alley 'no boy . .100 Old Smoothy iDelarai _ _ 116 Hereshecomes 'Smith) _ ' 10* Vesuvius (no boy _ 113 Hada Moon iJemasi . I 111 xDissension Sir (8«r;ekler) _ log FOURTH RACE—Purse fl 100 allow. ar.cr? 3-vear-olds 6 luriongs. Cassis 'Schmid: > _ 116 Leibligh' 'Arearo' _ _ - 113 zTomochichi (Atkinson) _ 11.3 xNoies 'Day HI xStrolline Easy ino bov) _ 10.3 Happv Note ino boy _ _ 116 Bold Question (Howell; _116 xCourteous 1 Beverly _ _ 111 Railadine 'no boy __ _ ing Opportunity (Atkinson)_ 118 FIfTH RACE—Purse. $1 OtK): claiming: 4-\ear-olds and upward: 8 furlongs. xRemote Control (8trickler) _ 109 Range Dust iDurando) _ its Weisenheimer 'Haskell) _ 116 Tyrone (Gonzalez 1 __ 116 xLadles First (Day)_104 xCuckoo-Man (Day) _ . _ US Float Away (no boy. _ 116 SIXTH RACE—Pum 51.100; allow ances 3-year-olds 6 furlongs Catcall (Watson* _ lift Sam Houston Keipen _lift Sergeant Bill (no boy)_113 xEl Toreador (no boy)_10ft Putitthere <no boy) _lift Alohort (Robertson) _lift Dennis R • McCreary»_lift Anna-a-Vish ‘Haskell* __111 Out Prom (Roberts) _11.3 Wood Robin ‘McTaguel _lift xWar Melody (Day) :_10ft SEVENTH RACE—Purse f 1.000 claim ing 4-year-olds and up l mile and 70 yards xColorado Ore ‘Striekler) _ _____ 102 Dancing Light ‘Arcaroi _ 112 Uncle Walter ‘no boy) . _ 112 xCommencement ‘no boy) __ 102 xHe Man ‘ no boy __ _107 xChallante (Day) 1<*8 Roman Descent (McCreary) _ in? St Disma* (Lemmons) _112 Royal Blue ‘Jemas) _ 115 Gooseberry (no boy) __ _ _1151 EIGHTH RACE—Purse 51.000. claim ing 4-year-old« and up 1 miles. Paper Plate (Schmidl) 10ft xParfait Amour «no boy)_100 Jumping Jill (Allgaiert _111 8pamsh Way ‘no boy) _113 xveiled Prophet (Striekler)_103 Crooning Pox (no boy)_110 xButtennilk (Coule) _ 10ft Askaris (no boy)_ 11S xWake (Dattllo)_103 Obisbo < Wataon) _113 Trace Boy (no boy)_ 113 Close Kin (no boy)_113 Placer Inn (no boy)_10ft Long Pass ‘no boy) __ _111 Illinois Star (Cruickshank) _11.3 Chance Rav ‘Haskell* _ 113 xlndian Penny ‘no boy) _ _10ft Attracting ‘no boy) 108 xApprentice allowance claimed. Good. Fair Grounds B5 the Associated Press FIRST RACE—Purse $600: elatming; 4-year-olds and upward 6 furlongs xThistle Nancy 10.3 xCharlotte Dear 105 Double Call 113 xModulator 10* xBe Prepared 103 xBnght k Early 115 xThe Marker. 110 Dallasite 113 Walter L._ 115 Ouy Fawkes 118 Huracon __ 113 xJean Lee _ 108 xMizioss . 101 Miss Merit. 110 Mljock _ . 115 Seitler __111 SECOND RACE—Purse $600: special weighrs: maidens 3-year-o'.ds 6 furlongs. Mom Bars 1 '10 xGood Title _ . 107 Sweeping Vista 117 xOlacialis . ]06 xGIenda llo Bay Flash 1)7 xPlsiri Socks 112 xBright Finish. 112 Sam G 117 kSmart More.. . 107 Lauers Choice 115 Hy Broom .112 Miss Irene T 112 xlva Mae _. 107 Double Lady ,.112 zFleet Raven_107 THIRD RACE—Purse. *600: special weight.- maidens 2-year-olds. 2 furlongs Light Frost ... 115 xBlack Orchid. 110 Mi Hun _115 Ridge Gate_115 xBurr Ann_110 Kay Marion-115 xSweet Lucy_110 Anna Jean .. 115 xSolid Gene ... 107 xGlen Valley.. 110 Leba G. _115 Second Set_115 Bumnsy _115 Farm Lady-115 Baby Edith .. 112 Rose Bane_ 115 xFair Georgia 110 xCotplay _ 110 FOURTH RACE—Purse $600: allow ances 4-year-olds 6 furlongs xJust Verdict 104 Noisy U I'M* Fort Onflln ... 117 xSkean Dhu... 100 a Wise Fire )12 xRoadmaster.. 100 xMacks Hope ..110 e Very True ... 117 xOounod .. 115 Mathigh -117 c Wawmour_109 Airmaster 120 Ingomar 117 d Present Arms 120 d Handv Justice 117 X a Bob Hixh 109 a I. J. Collins entry c Mrs. H. Parsons and Mrs C C. Renfrew entry, d C. 8. Howard entry. FIFTH RACE—Purse **00- allowances; •3-year-olds. 1 mile and 70 yards Mandate_ 113 xFirst Draftee 106 xMarcharl _ 101 Silver Grail-11* Rangle . ... 110 Skippers Mate. 115 xFona Hopes-106 SIXTH RACE—Purse. *600. claiming; 4-year-olds and upward: 1 i* miles Must Go . 10P Neddies Hero. Ill Orandever _113 Kurdistan- 115 xBallotant_104 xAklnous_ 106 Briar Play_115 xAldridge - 106 Sickle Kinx ... 109 Helen a Lad . 113 a 8weet Story 106 New Englander. Ill Maurice K. 113 a Tannle Std-113 a M. and M. Stable entry. SEVENTH RACE—Purse *600 claim ing 4-year-olds and UP: I'm miles. xLorick _ 10* Tonlanna- 10* Merry mood_ 113 Treadon 106 Wstercure-115 Idle. Lad 11* xlslo Peblo_10« xAnaona Lady 106 xLadislae_106 gstr Broadside ill xMoonbov_103 Alpenglow 10* Bull Terrier — 11* xSam'y Elletant 106 Franco Saxon 113 Victory March. 113 Lady Jean 108 1 Lactose- 106 xAporentlCe allowance claimed. Fast. New York Bank Stocks NEW TORE. Jan !! tr) —National Association SecurlttM Deatera. Inc Bid. Aaked. Bk of Am NTS <SF) (2.40) 8g 9$'* Bank of Man <80e>-13% Bank of NY (1*1-*$} 8|g Bankers Tr (2) - 4® *5 WfDnlrn '£ A Tr- f*5::: g% jf% Chase Nat (l.«0) -- l®> *5,^ Chem Bk A Tr il SO)-,40% Commercial (I) 1*0 1®* | i First Net (Bos) <*)-,,j}2% ,.f2% o^ran^Tr1 nc):.::::::: sIL iuK5.mi.i5i isi«f iT Manufacturers Tr of (2)- »l}» $2% Natl City (1> _ 24S *0% N Y Trust (6).,- «T Mk WffViY*1% rl2 a Also extra or axtraa.