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§o»PWh*t hlfhPr 'emperatum ?<*iar: (UifhUt tonljrhl. Temperalure* today— Highest. «3 at 4 pm loweaf 4* at 5 45 a m. PPW ffcc Pr>***« vim wcatftrr mirni Hc*ort Pali Octal u og Pace *-* Closing N, Y Markets—Sales, Fage 14 NIGHT FINAL (/P) Mean* Associated Press f*>th YEAR. So. 35,784. WASHINGTON. I). c„ TUESDAY, APRIL 21. 1942—THIRTY-SIX PAGES. THREE CENTS. U. S. TO TAKE OVER ALL ENEMY ALIEN PATENTS * Late News Bulletins Torpedo Boats Damage Jap Light Cruiser The Navy announced late today that two United States motor torpedo boats made a night attack on a Japanese light cruiser protected by four destroyers and left It in a sinking condition, but that one of the boats was forced ashore on the Island of Cebu and may have been lost At the same time, the Navy said another torpedo boat was destroyed in order to prevent its capture. The daring attack was led by Lt John Bulkelev, who has distinguished himself in other raids Nats' Game at Boston Postponed BOSTON ‘P The weather forced the postponement here this afternoon of the third game of the Boston-Washington aeries. Russian Drive Reported on Aunus Isthmus STOCKHOLM ‘P Axis sources here reported today that Russian troops from Siberia had begun an offensive on the Aunus Isthmus, between Lakes Ladoga and Onega, northeast of Leningrad. Finnish soldiers called the attack the heaviest of the war." (Earlier Story on Page A-6.) House Backs Renegotiating War Contracts The House today passed a plan for renegotiating con tracts to prevent excessive war profits as it ironed out its differences with the Senate on terms of a $19,151,597,010 war . appropriations measure. Henderson Sees Pork Rationing A letter from Price Administrator Leon Henderson saying rationing of pork may "have to be resorted to if the existence Of smaller sellers is to be preserved." was made public today by Representative Fulmer. Democrat, of South Carolina. Hitler Asks Money for German Red Cross BERLfN (From German Broadcasts> <*\—Adolf Hitler declared today in an appeal for money for the German Red Cross that ‘ what the front is sacrificing for our people, the people at home will never be able to make good." Panamanian Freighter Makes Port After Two Torpedo Attacks Merchantman Escapes Three Enemy Subs; Three Lives Lost BULLETIN. The Navy announced late today that a amall United States ship and a medium lized Norwegian vessel had been torpedoed off the Atlan tic coast. Survivors have been landed at ports on the East Coast and the Gulf of Mexico. The American ship sank with a loss of three lives. B) the AMorittefl Presn. CHARLESTON. S C., April 21. —A Panamanian registered mer chant ship was torpedoed off the Atlantic coast with the loss of three lives on April 12, after it crossed a nest of three enemy submarines, the 6th Naval Dis trict here said today. Forty-eight officers and men were saved and the ship, with a huge hole in Its port side, was towed into a port The Navy gave this a» junt: Survivors said a thud was felt shortly after midnight Saturday April 11. but an inspection of the ship failed to show any damage or anything out of order. About 40 minutes later there was a terrific explosion and Capt A T Lagan of Woodberry. N J. immediately issued an order to abandon ship. One man jumped from the deck into the ocean and was not seen again. Two others died from ex haustion after dining to an over turned lifeboat for almost two hours They were buried at sea with Sec ond Mate Warren N Tobey of Staten Island. N. Y . reciting the •ervlce The captain and two crewmen re mained aboard the ship A salvage vessel arrived 18 hours later and put the vessel into condition for the tow Thirteen hours after the attack the survivors were picked up by patrol boats. Chief Mate William W Wilds of Woodside Long Island, said his life boat crew had difficulty in pulling away from the merchant ship be cause of suction made by water pour ing into the hole blasted by the tor pedo. About 500 or 600 feet astern, he said there were two submarines lying awash, side by side. He maneuvered his boat past them and then encountered a third subma rine which was running around in the area near the ship. Roosevelt Told Guest U. 5. Planes Flew From Shangri-La President Roosevelt told a young woman at dinner the other night that the planes which reportedly raided Japan recently came from our new secret base in Shangri-La She believed me. the Presi dent told his press conference today when he offered this lit tle story ir. response to inquiries about the truth of the news of bombing raids on Japan A moment later Mr Roose velt said he could not even confirm the report there was a bombing Shangn-La i* a mythical paradise in the Himalaya* de scribed in James Hilton's novel. '"Lioat Horlror. ' Nelson Calls Guthrie, ResignedTextile Head, Poor Administrator Senate Committee Told That Ex-Executive Hampered War Output (Earlier Story on Page A-l.) It tht Associated Press. Donald M. Nelson, war produc tion chief, said today that Robert R. Guthrie’s resignation as chief of the Textile. Clothing and Leather Branch of the W. P. B had been accepted because he was not a good administrator." “That's all there is to the story." Mr Nelson told the Senate Commit tee investigating the war production program, referring to Mr. Guthrie's charges, made last month when he resigned, that groups in W. P B were opposing industrial conversion to war output. John Lord O'Brian, W P B gen eral counsel, investigated the charges, Mr. Nelson said, and sub mitted a teport that 'difficulties and friction which developed under Guthrie s management were so seri ous as to slow down the work of war production." O'Brian's Report on Probe. “Guthrie, generally speaking, fav ored prompt and drastic action to curtail civilian production and pro duce conversion to war production, regardless of collateral consequences, which in some instances would have had disastrous effects," Mr. O'Brian's report to Mr Nelson said Others in the textile branch were also at fault "for failure to co operate.' the report said, although "the troubles were largely due to the conduct of Guthrie and his deputies.” Later Chairman Cannon of the Appropriations Committee declared in the House that the Nation had passed from the defensive to the of fensive in the war and that its pro duction of war materiel equaled that of all Axis nations combined. He said that as a result of the remarkable' speed of converting the Nation's industry front peace to wartime production "we are already reaching a turn in the war." "Outdistanced the Enemy." "We have now outdistanced the enemy in production and are pro ducing as much war materiel as Germany. Italy and Japan com bined," he said By the end of the year. Mr Can non added later "we will have passed their accumulated reserve and the end will be in sight." Mr Cannon spoke with knowledge gleaned at closed sessions of the Appropriations Committee, which at periodic uitervals calls up to Capitol Hill high-ranking Army and Navy and war production officials for re ports on progress. Markets at a Glance NEW YORK April 21 ,4’ —Stocks steady: early rally falters Bonds mixed: some rails in good demand. Cotton lower: hedging against C. C C. purchases CHICAGO—Wheat higher short covering, mill buying Corn higher with wheat Hogs 10-20 higher: top S14 30. moderate arrivals Cattle, steers 10-15 lower no choice ar rivals. Today's Home Runs American League. Keller. New York. 1st inning National League, Elliott. Pitt^ourgh. 3d inning Stringer. Chicago 4th inning 1 Martin Pittsburgh. 5th inning Musiai. St Louis, 5th inning. Byrd Asks Data On Slowdowns In War Plants Calls for Full Facts About Inquiries In Eight Centers < Earlier Story on Page A-5.) B< tpt A*?oci*ted Pr**». Senator Byrd, Democrat, of Virginia said today he had asked the Navy to make public results of its investigation of alleged production slowdowns in eight vital war plants. Senator Byrd recently cited a re port made by Rear Admiral C. W. Fisher, director of naval shore es tablishments. disclosing that Gov ernment inspectors had found evi dences of slowdowns in the eight plants. The Navy Department sub sequently said the report did not represent its conclusive views, add ing that further investigations were being made. "If the Navy has further informa tion it ought to let the public know the full truth about the situation," Senator Byrd told reporters. Idleness at Plant Cited. He showed reporters a telegram signed by Nicholas Dragon, assistant national director of the United Au tomobile Workers <C. I. O > for Cur tiss-Wright plants, denying charges contained in the Navy report that the company's Columbus (Ohio) plant was operating at about 60 per cent capacity because U. A. W. local labor leaders had caused discontent among the workers with “statements that they were overworked, the hours too long and wages inade quate.” Mr. Dragon said the union had urged the Government to take over operation of the plant because of alleged management deficiencies. ‘ The facts are," Mr. Dragon said in his telegram, “that the U. A. W has contacted both the F. B I and Army intelligence citing in stances where the men did nothing all day. One shift would build jigs and the other tear them down be cause they had nothing else to do.” Brewster Units Mentioned. Other plants mentioned In the Navy report, which Senator Byrd said was similar to one he had re ceived each week for about 18 month* and many of which he had placed in the Congressional Record, included the Long Island City (N. Y.) establishment of the Brewster Aeronautical Corp taken by the Navy yesterday with two other Brewster plants. Others were Atlas Press Co.. Kalamazoo. Mich.; Aluminum Com pany of America. Detroit: Bendix Aviation Co., South Bend. Ind.; Hayes Manufacturing Corp.. Grand Rapids. Mich : Shelmar Products Co.. Mount Vernon, Ohio, and Thor rez-Maes Mfg Co.. Jackson. Mich. Subversive Acts Didn't Enter Into Navy Decision NEW YORK. April 21 (/Pi.—Inti mation that subversive activity did not enter into the Navy’s operation of plants of the Brewster Aeronau tical Co. was given by Capt. George C. Westervelt. U. S. N.. retired, to day, when he declared he did not contemplate having any contacts with the Federal Bureau of Investi gation. The plants are not under military rule, said Capt. Westervelt. who has taken active command over pro duction at the two Brewster plants at Long Island City and ones at Newark. N J and Johnsville. Pa Earlier today Capt W'estervelt met with union representatives in what he termed a "general get-together,” and he said that in so far as the union was concerned he could be assured of 100 per cent co-operation. Associated with Capt. Westervelt are six Navy men, one an aero nautical engineer and five others are administrative officers. Asked if the inference could be drawn that because five of the six were administrative officers the trouble with the plant had been administrative rather than mechan ical. Capt Westervelt said it would be an unfair inference. At his press conference Capt. Westervelt said he hoped his stay at the Brewster plant would be short and that it was in line with the Government's policy to return to private control any plants taken over as soon as satisfactory produc tion was reached. PRESIDENT GIVES CONGRESSIONAL MEDAL TO O’HARE— President Roosevelt handed the Congressional Medal of Honor to the pretty bride of Lt. Edward H. O’Hare at the White House today, and she placed it around her husband's neck as the President shook the flying hero's hand. Standing in the back ground were Secretary of Navy Knox (left* and Admiral Ernest J. King, commander in chief of the United States Fleet. The President promoted O’Har# two grades to be a lieutenant commander. (Story on Page A-l.) —A. P. Photo. Tanker of Argentina, Still Neutral, Hit by Mine or Torpedo 12,500-Ton Victoria Believed Flying Flog And Showing Lights B> the Associated Pr«ss. BUENOS AIRES, April 21 — The Argentine government an nounced today that a torpedo or mine had damaged the Argentine tanker Victoria, inflicting the first casualty on this country’s neutral merchant marine since the United States entered the war. The new 12,500-ton Victoria pre sumably was proceeding with her flag plainly visible and showing lights at night, in accordance with the instructions issued to all Ar gentine merchantmen Refrained From Convoy System. Argentine authorities several times have emphasized their belief that this is the best procedure to guard their ships against Axis sub marine attacks, and also have in dicated that Argentine ships would refrain from participating in any Western Hemisphere convoy system (Argentina and Chile are the only American nations still main taining relations with the Axis. One Chilean freighter, the Tol ten. was sunk outside New York.' Earlier the Foreign Ministry had announced that the ship was con tinuing to New York under difficult conditions, because of serious dam age. and that it was believed there was no loss of life. Neutral Policy Cited. Authoritative quarters clung to the belief that the ship had struck a mine because, they said, it was unlikely that an Axis submarine would torpedo an Argentine ship in view of this country's neutral policy. The Foreign Ministry's earlier an nouncement was made after the Argentine Embassy in Washington had replied to inquiries which were sent after reports circulated here that the Victoria had been sunk in the Caribbean Sea The embassy said it was presumed that the vessel either had been torpedoed or had struck a mine.. New Sault Falls Locks Construction Is Begun B> the Associated Press. SAULT STE MARIE. Mich.. April 21.—Work on a new S9.500.000 lock around the Sault Falls of the St Marys River was begun today. Giant dredges began tearing down the south approach wall of the old Weitzel Lock, now too small. The new canal lock will be 800 feet long and 80 feet wide, capable of locking the largest lake boats above the rapids. Dr. Stanley Jones Confirms Christian jap War Opposition lEarly Storv on Page A-l.) B> the Associated Press. AUSTIN. Tex.. April 21—Dr Stanley Jones, widely known as a Methodist missionary in the Orient, today confirmed a statement by Dr. Toyohiko Kagawa. quoted by Domei news service as saying Japanese Christians in Tokio prayed day and night in the hope of averting the Pacific war before it began The missionary, here on a lecture tour, said Japanese Christians at his request started a 24-hour-a-day seven-day vigil of prayer on Decem ber 3. four days before the attack on Pearl Harbor "Dr. Kagawa." Dr Jones related, cabled me that Tokio church lead ers had begun the seven-day vigil of prayer for peace in the Pacific on that date. I presume tha vigil continued through December 10 ”. Dr Jones, evincing surprise that Dome! quoted Dr Kagawa on the Christian prayer vigil, said he also had asked Melbourne, Australia, church leaders to inaugurate the prayer and received a reply it had started on approximately the same date as that in Japan "I was in Washington at the time." he asserted "We had started a similar vigil embracing 50 churches on November 28 at the Ephiphany Episcopal Church. I also cabled Christian churchmen in Shanghai but received no response Possibly the message was not de livered " The missionary who said his wife was conducting a achool in Lucknow India, spent 35 years in China. Japan and India ! - • 1 Only 107 National Guardsmen Of 3 Units Escaped Bataan i Earlier Philippine Story on Page A-l.) The War Department this after noon identified three National Guard units which were fighting in Bataan when resistance collapsed on April 9 and stated that only three officers and 104 enlisted men from these units were evacuated to Corregidor. The units were the 192d and 194th I Tank Battalions and the 200th I Coast Artillery, Anti-Aircraft. The ! total strength of these units, it was believed, was about 3.000. The War Department said that it was believed that all save the 107 who made their escape to Cor regidor. were in the hands of the enemy.’ The 192d Tank Battalion was composed of National Guardsmen from Wisconsin, Illinois, Ohio and Kentucky. The 194th Tank Bat talion included companies from Minnesota, Missouri, California and Washington. The normal strength of a tank battalion would be about 700 men. The 200th Coast Artillery is from New Mexico The 3 officers and 104 enlisted men who were evacu ated to Corregidor in the last hours of the heroic resistance on Bataan Were all members of this anti-air crift unit. Anti-Isolation Stand Of G. 0. P. Praised In Congress Circles Representative Fish Holds Controversial Issue Now Dead (Earlier Story on Page A-2.) E> tn<“ Associated Press. Congressional Republicans gave general approval today to resolutions | newly adopted by the party's Na tional Committee advocating inter national co-operation after the war to maintain world peace. Senator McNary of Oregon, the minority leader and 1940 vice presi I dential nominee, called the commit tee's action in Chicago yesterday “a good day’s work," which he said had produced “a definite statement of the party's present and future re sponsibilities." Senator Austin of Vermont, as sistant leader, said he was “greatly relieved that the party has freed itself from the color of isolation ism." But Senator Aiken of Vermont expressed the view that the resolu tions presented “nothing to offend and nothing to inspire.'' Other Comments Made. Other comment: Senator Burton of Ohio: "It was a normal stand. I am in entire sym | pathy with the resolution It co i incides with the view I've taken all along " Senator Capper of Kansas: "I ap prove the action. I don't see that this upsets the Republican program to any extent. Ever since Pearl Harbor we've been practically unani mous lor all-out war. It is a rather conservative statement regarding possible past-war action." Representative Fish, Republican, of New York, a self-styled "pre-war non-interventionist.” called on fel (See FISH Page 2-30 Nazis Reported Sending More Troops to Norway B> tht Associated Press. LONDON April 21—Several addi tional German divisions have reached Norway as a precaution “against possible Allied invasion,” the Norwegian Telegraph Agency | said today. A panzer unit was reported among' the new arrivals. The agency said the Bodo Penin sula below Narvik had been turned into a “complete fortress “ Military and naval establishments at Trondheim and Narvik and all possible landing places have been barricaded with concrete strong points and masses of barbed wire the report said “Frenzied efforts" were being made by the Germans to extend the northern railway from Mocjoen to Bodo The agency said hundreds of arresta had been made in west eowt towns in an attempt to stem the “growing tide of opposition to the Nazis " Fall Campaign To Be Poor Man's, Soys Martin (Earlier Story on Page A-2.) the Associated Press. CHICAGO. April 21.—Chairman Joseph W. Martin, jr„ of the Re publican National Committee said today he would call a meeting of all State chairmen, vice chairmen and publicity directors, probably the first week in June, to plan a “poor man's campaign’’ for the congressional elections. He said the meeting would be in Cincinnati or St. Louis and “prob ably St. Louis.’’ Discussing party affairs in an in formal press conference at conclu sion of the National and Executive Committee meetings. Mr. Martin said the party never was better off financially in that it had virtually • no debts, whereas in 1937 “we were $1,500,000 in the hole." "We have very little money on hand, however, and we’ll run a poor man's campaign,” he said, “but I think we ll be able to get enough money for a moderate campaign.” The chairman said that undoubt edly one of the principal issues in this off-year campaign would be the question of non-war spending. Johnny Hopp Injured In Pre-Game Practice B> the Associated Press. ST LOUIS, April 21.—Johnny Hopp, reserve outfielder and first baseman for the St. Louis Cardinals, was hit above the eye by a thrown ball in practice before today's game with Cincinnati but a superficial examination indicated he was not seriously hurt. He was carried from the field on a stretcher but recovered conscious ness in the clubhouse. Late Races Earlier Results and Entries for Tomorrow on Page 2-X. Havre de Grace SIXTH RACE—Purse, f1.500: claim ing 4-year-olds and up 1 miles Sturdy Duke (Berg» 19 90 5.2*> 3.70 Gmoc* 'Shelhtmrr' 3.30 '!.4o Little Bolo 'Roberts! 3.80 Time. I 4«‘« Also ran—Basileus. Jimwn Belle Jac steal. Jamaica SIXTH RACE—Purse V2.SO0 added iraded handicap class C 4-year-olds and up 11-8 miles Tola Rose 'Gilbert! 8 SO S to 3 so Trafie Er.dir.it I James i 6 00 4 So j City Talk iLontdeni 3 40 Time 1:52 Also ran—Peep Show Paul Pry Trimly General Mowlee Bollinfbroke. Narragansett SIXTH RACE—Purse %\ lOO. claiming 4-year-olds and upward 0 furlongs Balmy Spring «Meloche* 4.10 2 70 ll ZO Graustark <Datulo- 4 20 2.40 Marion Collins 'Atkinwm 2.20 Time, 1 13 Also ran—8traw Hat Tony Wearer Shantytown Keeneland Park FOURTH RACE—Purse. £JKK>: claiming; 2-year-olds Headley course. Momentito‘Tuckeri 14 80 losn .v*n Akromown'Paris*i 13 00 0*0 Rocket Oil * Brook?* 4 50 Time, 0 47*5 Ala*> ran—fRoyal Chief Saintly Val dina Beam fSkimpy Bure Bid. fCee Dot Medid, Good Green Petty 0®«er German Firm Bested In Bomber Plastics Cartel, Senators Told Rohm & Haas President Denies Patents Created Shortage in 'Plexiglass' Pr Associated Press. S. C. Kelton, secretary of Rohm & Haas Co., Philadelphia, manu facturers of a plastic glass sub stitute used in bombers and military aircraft, told the Senate Patents Committee today that his firm had bested German af filiates in an international ex Qhange of patents and processes. "We got It from Germany and if we hadn’t secured from German concerns both the patents and the technical information on manufac ture there wouldn't be an inch of plexlglas in an American bomber or pursuit plane today,” Mr. Kelton told Senators conducting hearings on proposed new patent legislation. The witness denied numerous charges made previously in testi mony by W'alter R Hutchinson, spe cial assistant to the Attorney Gen eral, who criticized an international cartel involving Rohm & Haas, a firm by the same name in Germany; the E I. du Pont de Nemours Co., Inc.; I. G Farbenindustrie of Ger many and Imperial Chemistries, Ltd., of England for their controls over the plastic. Denies Shortage Created. Mr. Kelton told Senators that his firm broke off relations and royalty payments to German affiliates sev eral months before the order of President Roosevelt freezing such funds. He said the firm also was consulting with the anti-trust di vision of the Justice Department regarding a consent decree involv ing the plastic patents. The witness also denied that the cartel and patents had created a shortage of “plexiglass.” saying his firm “has been able to keep ahead of all orders received from the Army, Navy or aircraft manufac turers” and also had filled orders from “the other United Nations.” Mr. Kelton said the company spent $4,000,000 of its own funds in order to expand to meet defense and war demands and had received com mendation of Air Corps and Army officials for production. Earlier, Mr. Hutchinson had testi fied that American firms had sup plied South American customers of German industries under agree ments to return the markets to the German interests after the war. Mr. Hutchinson said this unusual German-American business co-op eration ended when the United States entered the war and quickly added that he was not questioning the patriotism of American business interests which he said participated in the international cartels. Plastics, Chemicals Supplied. The Government attorney said that plastics, tanning compounds and numerous other chemicals cov ered by the international cartels were supplied by the American firms to South America, Mexico, Japan and other export areas normally served from Germany after the out break of war in 1939 until the United States became a party. "The net effect of such arrange ment appears to be the preservation of the German economic position in sueh materials, to the detriment of legitimate American competition, for further German exploitation in South America upon the termination of the .hostilities,” Mr. Hutchinson testified. GUIDE FOR READERS Page Amusements B-16-U Comics B-16-17 Editorials A-8 Editorial Articles . A-9 Finance __ A-8 Legal Notice* ..B-15 Page. Lost, Pound A-3 ! Obituary A-10 Radio B-16 Society B-3 Sports A-ll-13 Where to Go B-13 Woman! Page _B-1Z Seizure Ordered By Roosevelt To Aid War Broad Survey Launched to Fix Exact Ownership By BLAIR BOLLES. President Roosevelt disclosed today that he has ordered Alien Property Custodian Leo T. Crow ley to seize all patents owned by enemy aliens that could be used to help the United Nations dur ing the war. Already taken over are many in the chemical and pharmaceutical fields The President told his press con ference that he has ordered the launching of an exhaustive survey to bring to light all the patents of this nature so that they will be available for our war purposes and other national needs Mr. Roosevelt said that it was his idea we should take everything we need no matter what technicalities were involved. The thing to do is to win the war, he said. Involves U. S. Citizens. The sweeping directive given to Mr. Crowley opens the way for seiz ing patents ostensibly held by neu trals, allies or American citizens, al though in the President’s estimation they are really controlled by our enemies. In response to a question he said that the fact that the patents are in the hands of an American will not prevent their seizure. Congressional investigators have brought out evidence that some American firms had patent pool ar rangements with Axis firms which were operating until the war’s out break. The President also disclosed he intended to take steps aimed at keep ing these patents for the United States after the close of the war. He said he was doing this in view of the past experience of this Govern ment. After the First World War, he recalled, we took no steps to keep from sliding back into enemy hands patents we took over during the war. Allies to Share Patents. For war purposes, our allies will share in the use of these patents, Mr. Roosevelt said. He said also that new research Is to be started in connection with the maintenance of the patents. , If we need the patents, Mr Roose velt said, we re going to take them. In response to a question, the President said he thought his war powers, giving him authority to seize property, empower him to make the move he already has directed Hr. Crowley to initiate. Mr. Roosevelt told his conference that the United Nations have de cided to broaden their machinery for the distribution of war materials by giving all the allies a voice in the dispersal ai the goods. All Will Re Heard For instance, he said, the gov ernments of China and Australia, as weU as others, will be heard be fore assignments of materials are decided upon. He made this statement to a ques tion as to whether a Joint produc tion councU of the Allies would be set up. He had heard ifothlng of such a council. The Munitions Assignment Board, which decides on the distribution of war materials for the Allies, is dominated in its membership by British and American representa tives. 66 Jap Planes Downed By Allies in 3 Weeks (Earlier Story on Page A-l.) By thi Associated Press. MELBOURNE. April 21—Airmen of the United Nations have "de stroyed or probably destroyed" some 66 Japanese planes and damaged about 50 others since April 1 in the air war in Southwest Pacific area, an authoritative tabulation from Al lied communiques showed today. These figures cover action over New Guinea, New Britain, Timor and the recent American dash into the Philippines. Major League Games AMERICAN LEAGUE. At Philadelphia— New York 400 510 000— Philadelphia 120 001 00 — — —Bufflns snd Rosar. Wolff, Christopher and Wagner. At Cleveland— St. Louis ... 000 010 — Cleveland .. 000 030 — Ferrell: Milnar snd Dessntel* Batteries—Harris, Holliaftwartli grid At Chicago— Detroit 020 000 _ Chicago- 000 00 _ Bstterie.—Rowe and TrbbetM Humph net »nd Tretb. W ashing ton - Boston—Postponed. NATIONAL LEAGUE. At Brooklyn— Boston - 000 200 00 — Brooklyn -.631 000 3 — O* t *rri-• "1» -er., Errkkwo RileSfafi snd Klnttx. Head snd Sullivan At Pittsburgh— Chicago .. . 000 110 000- 2 8 3 Pittsburgh 002 021 OOi— 5 8 1 Balteries—-Bitbsrn snd MrCaUnsib: Sewell. Srhmits and Pbrlss. At St. Louis— Cincinnati . 000 OOO 0 — St. Louis 100 021 - Batteries— Wallers sad ■esisleT. M. Cooper end W. Censer Philadelphia-New York—Postponed.