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Rather warm today and tonight; gentle winds. Temperatures today—Highest, 87, at 3:45 p.m.; lowest, 67, at 6:30 ajn. From th* milted State* Weatner Bureau Report. Full Detail* oo Pas* A-2. Closing N. Y. Morketa—Sales, Poqe 18. NIGHT FINAL LATEST NEWS AND SPORTS CLOSING MARKETS (A>) Mean* Associated Pross. 90th YEAR. No. 35,828. WASHINGTON, D. THURSDAY, JUNE 4, 1942—FORTt-SIX PAGES. X WiJitoington TUPTV PTTVT^ Wwwherf and Suburbs J XlXi HjI/j * i--^■* ^ Plv# Ctnts CANADA HEARS OF NEW DUTCH HARBOR RAID Late News Bulletins Hitler Visits Mannerheim in Finland BERLIN (From German Broadcasts* <£»>.—Adolf Hitler paid a visit to Field Marshal Baron Gustaf Mannerheim. commander in chief of the Finnish armed forces, on Finnish soil today on the occasion of the Finnish leader’s 75th birth day, DNB reported from Helsinki. President Asks $161,000,000 for OP A President Roosevelt asked Congress today for additional appropriations for the 1942 and 1943 fiscal years amounting to $177,422,000. including $161,000,000 to maintain the ex panding Office of Price Administration. Two Found Guilty as German Spies LOS ANGELES <&>.—Dr. Hans Helmut Gros and his attrac tive wife, Frances, were convicted today of espionage. Both were found guilty of conspiring to transmit national defense information to Germany, and Gros was found guilty also of failing to register with the State Department as a foreign agent. They face a possible maximum of 20 years in prison each on the first charge. Gros is liable to five years more on the second. (Earlier Story on Page A-3.) White Shirts Leader Convicted CHATTANOOGA, Tenn. «/P>— George W. Christians. 59 year-old engineer-economist and self-styled leader of the Crusader White Shirts, was convicted in Federal Court late today on four counts of sedition. He is subject to a fine of $10,000 and a maximum prison term of 20 years on each of the four counts. Off Sets Record for Runs Batted In CHICAGO •/Pi.—Mel Ott, slugging manager of the New York Giants, achieved his goal of a new National League record for runs batted in during today's game with the Chi cago Cubs. In the third inning he brought Billy Werber home from third base with a long fly to right to bring his total of runs batted in to 1.583 in his 17th season jn the majors. Congress Given Bills Providing Adoption of D. C. Housing Code Health Department Would Enforce Rules, Do All Inspecting By WILL P. KENNEDY. Identical bills providing for adoption of a housing code reg ulating the use, occupancy, safety and sanitary conditions of dwellings in the District were introduced in the Senate and House today by the chairmen of the District Committees, Senator McCarran, Democrat, of Nevada and Representative Randolph, Democrat, of West Virginia. The legislation is intended to facili tate adoption of a housing code already submitted to the Com missioners seeking to co-ordi nate the activities of seven Dis trict agencies, five of them doing inspection work, and to center all inspection in the Health De partment. The bill was presented to Chair man McCarran and Randolph by J. Bernard Wyckoff. president of the Washington Housing Association, and Mrs. Helen Duey Hoffman, di rector. It was drafted by Sefton« Darr and Laurence Schmeckebier of the Brookings Institution, directors of the Washington Housing Associa tion, and has been submitted to the Commissioners by Corporation Counsel B. Richmond Keech. Chairmen McCarran and Ran dolph have promised early hearings (See HOUSING" Page 2-X.)"~ Biddle Refuses to Hear Bridges Case Personally By the Associated Press. Attorney General Biddle denied without comment today a request that he personally hear arguments in the case of Harry R. Bridges. West Coast C. I. O. leader who has be^n ordered deported to his native Australia because of alleged Communist affiliations. Mrs. Carol King, one of Bridges' attorneys, made the request Mon day in a petition charging Mr. Biddle with irrational reasoning in his opinion upholding the examiner who presided at a 10-week hearing In San Francisco last spring. Other League Games AMERICAN LEAGUE. At New York— Chicago .... 000 001 00 - New York .. 080 000 0 — Battries—Smith. Ross and Turner; j Borowy and Rosar. At Boston— Cleveland .. 000 000 103— 4 5 1 Boston 001 000 010 - 2 9 0 Batteries—Barby and Hevan; Judd. M. Brown and Conroy. At Philadelphia— Detroit. 010 000 0 — Philadelphia 000 100 — Batteries—Trout and Parsons: Christo pher and Swift. NATIONAL LEAGUE. 1 At Chicago New York .. 011 0 — Chicago_*20 — Batteries—Melton and Dannini: Mootr and McCullourh. At St. Louis— Boston .010 — Et. Louis ... 051 — Batteries—Donovan. Erriekson and Klutts; Warneke and W. Cooper. (Only Games Scheduled) _*_ Today's Home Runs American. York, Detroit. 2d inning. D. DI Maggio. Boston. 3d inning. Mills, Cleveland. 7th inning. Clift, St. Louis, 4th inning. Sub Machine Gunned U. S. Crew Leaving Ship, Survivors Say Two More Merchantmen Sunk in Caribbean; D. C. Man Tells Ordeal By the Associated Press. KEY WEST, Fla.. June 4—The Navy announced today the sink ing of two more United States merchant ships in the dangerous waters of the Caribbean Sea, and survivors from one of them re ported that machine gunners on an Axis submarine turned a deadly spray of bullets on crew men abandoning ship. Three ship's officers were killed and one seaman who dived be neath the water* never was seen again. Seventeen members of the crew spent four days in a lifeboat, then were towed to Bon Air, a small Caribbean island near Curacao Eight others last seen on a raft had not been reported. Six of the survivors from this ship were brought here and one of them. Second assistant Engineer Charles Parrish of Washington, described the ordeal. Still shaken. Engineer Parrish said his ship was attacked in early eve ning by shell fire and machine guns, and that two of the officers were killed as they climbed down ladders from the sinking vessel. "They continued to fire even after we were in the lifeboats, and an other officer was drilled through the head," Engineer Parrish said. “The rest of us crouched low in the lifeboat as bullets tore into it. The boat was so badly riddled we had to abandon it and board an other.” From the other Caribbean sink ing announced today by the Navy, the entire crew of 35 got away safely and spent 88 hours in life boats before a naval patrol plane sighted them and directed rescue operations. The sinkings were the 54th and 55th from which survivors had been brought to Florida ports since February 19. Strike Curtails Work At Bethlehem Car Plant By the Associated Press. PITTSBURGH. June 4.—A strike curtailed work on defense materials today at the Franklin Car Shops of the Bethlehem Steel Co. Sidney D. Evans, management representative, reported that ap proximately 300 workmen walked out in protest against dismissal of a laborer whom the company ac cused of hitting a foreman. 10 Die, 10 Hurt In Blast, Fire At Army Post Board Appointed To Probe Explosion In California By the Associated Press. STOCKTON, Calif., June 4 j Ten persons were killed In an ex j plosion and fire at an Army sta | tion near here shortly before midnight. The dead include nine soldiers and a civilian fireman. Ten others were in a hospital. Of these, the condition of five was critical and four were seriously in jured. Lt. Col. Floyd H. Tull, command ing officer, said the explosion and fire occurred in a building at the Army camp at approximately 11:30 j p.m. In appointing a board of inquiry, i he said cause of the blast had not ! been determined. The civilian fireman killed was j Tom Sousa of Stockton. Among those injured critically was the civilian fire chief at the station. M. H. Bouchard. It appeared that the flames, rather than the explosion, caused all j the casualties. Several men were ; trapped in the structure which burned for 30 minutes. The Army did hot say what it was that exploded, and the building was enveloped quickly in flames. Blood plasma was brought from I the San Francisco blood bank by State highway patrolmen, and plasma and serum was provided by hospitals here. Rising Ship Losses May Put Naval Officers on Carpet E> the Associated Prpvn. A Senate naval affairs subcom mittee is making a preliminary in I vestigation of the Navy's anti-sub marine warfare and may call naval officers for a public hearing. Chair man Ellender said today. Senator Ellender said the group, which includes Senators Andrews, Democrat, of Florida and Wiley. Re publican. of Wisconsin as members. | was attempting to determine if all possible measures had been taken to thwart the submarines’ attacks on merchant shipping in the At lantic and the Gulf of Mexico. The group was particularly inter ested, he said, in learning if con troversy over designs had delayed : the construction of small P-T boats and other subchasers. In this connection, he said he had interviewed at length one ship builder who has constructed boats of this type, as well as several naval officers. “If we aren't entirely satisfied that everything possible is being done to halt these sinkings, we are going into the whole matter in a public hearing.’’ he declared. Stagehands' Union to Vote On Ouster of Officials Bj *bp Associated Pr«». COLUMBUS, Ohio,, June 4 —The stage was set today at the 36th annual convention of the Interna tional Alliance of Theatrical Stage Employes <AFLi for an election fight tomorrow to oust the Executive Board in office during the admin istration of George W. Browne and William Bioff, convicted of extortion. Richard P. Walsh of New York i City, named president to succeed | Browne, was nominated for re-elec | tion. Also nominated for president were Vincent Jacobi of New York and William Bennett of Washington. Mr. Jacobi headed a slate said in | union circles to represent strong opposition for the incumbent group 1 led by Mr. Walsh. The Jacobi faction previously sub mitted a resolution which said, in part: "The members of the Gen eral Executive Board were duty bound to know and protest against the actions of Bioff (Browne's as sistant) and Browne. The members i of the General Executive Committee i failed to prevent or to protest against the nefarious actions of Bioff and Browne which brought the entire IATSE into disrepute." Only four vice presidents, Floyd M. Billingsley, San Francisco; James J. Brennan, New York; Roger M. Kennedy, Detroit, and Felix D. Snow. Kansas City, were unopposed for re-election. Upsets Mark First Round Of Middle Atlantic Tourney (Earlier Story on Page A-17.) Upsets marked the first round of match play In the Middle Atlantic Amateur Golf Championship at the Manor Country Club today. Two former champions and two co-medalists of yesterday were victims of first-round upsets, as the players took the course apart in the only major amateur tournament in this section this year. Ray Swearingen. Columbia Coun try Club champion, staged the big gest upset of the day, winning 1 up in 19 holes, over Roger Peacock of Indian Spring, a former Middle At lantic and District titleholder. Former Champion Harry G. Pitt of Manor was defeated, 1 up, by Parker Nolan of Congressional. Other championship flight results: Joe Wilson, Kenwood, defeated Gene Pittman, Congressional, 1 up; Buddy Sharkey, Indian Spring, de feated Luther C. Steward, Jr., Co lumbia. 2 and 1; W. H. Wenzel. Ken wood, defeated Eddie Ault, Indian Spring, 4 and 3: Spencer Overton, Rolling Road, defeated Volney Bur \ nett, Indian Spring, 2 up; Claude j Rippy, Washington, defeated Dick Melvin, Kenwood, 2 and 1; Eddie Johnston, Country Club of Mary land, defeated John R. Miller, I Prince Georges, 4 and 3. Second flight: Dr H. L. Smith, Congressional, | defeated Jim Huntt, Indian Spring. II up; Bill Briggs, Kenwood, defeated Jim Stanton, Columbia, 5 and 3; j Everett Johnson, Prince Georges, de feated Clark Stoddard, Manor, 4 and j 3; Buster Mrstick, Kenwood, defeat ed E. B. Heimer, Manor, 3 and 2; Charles Malone, Indian Spring, de feated Prank Schrider, Kenwood, 3 and 2; R. K. Thompson, Prince Georges, defeated Don Dudley, Ken ! wood. 1 up: J. A. Pratt, Manor, de , feated Robert Bowen, Indian Spring, I by default. FOUR AMERICANS BURIED UNDER THE FLAG IN CHINA— Four Americans serving in China are given a last salute by Brig. Gen. Claire L. Chennault, commander of the Flying Tigers, and his staff, as their flag-draped coffins are poised above graves in a cemetery for Chinese military aviators. The dead are Lt. Col. Otto C. George of Hiawatha, Kans., member of the United States Military Mission to China; Lt. Frederick L. Kohler, Emil S Scott, pilot; William H. Schuler,'North Bergen. N. J., co-pilot and photographer. Chaplain Paul Frillman of Maywood. 111., con ducts the service. Nine others were killed when their Chinese transport plane crashed en route from Kunming to Chungking. —A. P. Wirephoto. Browns Lead Nats, 6 to 2, by Hitting Steve Sundra Hard Clift Starts St. Louis Base-Hit Parade With I Inside-Park Homer _____ __ 1 I \ Nj Line-up. i ST LOUIS WASHINGTON. Gutteridge. ’tb Case. If Clift. :tb Spence, cf McQuinn. lb Vernon lb Judnich. cf Charlak rf Laabs. « Estaleila. :ib Stephens, ss Evans, c Criseola If Repass, 'lb Hayes, c Pofahl, ss Hollingsworth, p Sundra. d By BURTON HAWKINS. Daylight appeared to be little j help to the Nats and they were trailing the St. Louis Browns to day at Griffith Stadium in the final game of the series. The score was 6 to 2 going into the eighth inning. The Browns continued their merry-making with Washington pitching, getting two runs in the fourth and adding the rest in the fifth. Harlond Clift started things off with an inside-the-park home run which scored Gutteridge ahead of him. ».« ' FIRST INNING. ST. LOUIS—Pofahl threw out Gutteridge. Estaleila threw out, Clift. McQuinn flied to Spence. WASHINGTON—Case flied to Criseola. Spence singled to left. Spence took second as Vernon grounded out to McQuinn. Chartak fanned. SECOND INNING. ST. LOUIS—Judnich took a third strike. Laabs flied to Case. Repass threw out Stephens. WASHINGTON—Stephens threw out Estalella. Evans popped to Gut teridge. Repass singled to left. Pofahl forced Repass at second, Stephens to Gutteridge. THIRD INNING. ST. LOUIS—Criscola flied to Case. Repass threw out Hayes. Hollings worth flied deep to Spence. WASHINGTON—Sundra ground ed out to McQuinn. Case fouled to Clift. Stephens threw out Spence. FOURTH INNING. ST. LOUIS—Gutteridge singled to center for the first hit off Sundra. Gutteridge stole second. Clift hit an inside-the-park home run to the center-field corner, scoring Gutteridge ahead of him. Esta lella threw out McQuinn. Judnich flied to Case. Laabs singled to left. Laabs was out stealing, Evans to Pofahl. Two runs. WASHINGTON—Vernon popped to Stephens. Chartak flied to Cris cola. Clift threw out Estalella. FIFTH INNING. ST. LOUIS—Stephens singled to left. Criscola singled to right, Ste phens stopping at second. Hayes doubled off the left field barrier, (See BASEBALL, Page 2-X.) GUIDE FOR READERS Page. Amusements, B-10-11 Comics B-22-23 Editorials -A-10 Editorial Articles .-A-ll Finance_A-l* Legal Notice* ..-B-21 Page Lost, Found. A-3 Obituary ...A-12 Radio.B-22 Society_B-3 Sports . A-15-17 Where to Go, B-2 Woman’s Pages .B-16-17 Paulette and Chaplin Divorced In Mexican Court at Juarez ■V Marriage in China In 1936 Revealed By Petition By th» Associated Press. EL PASO, Tex., June 4.—Paul ette Goddard and Charles Chap lin were divorced today in Jua rez, Mexico. The decree was awarded Miss Goddard by Judge Xavier Rosas Ceballos in Mexi- ' can Civil Court. Judge Ceballos' announcement confirmed current rumors of a part ing of the ways between two of , movleland's best known characters. Miss Goddard had been a visitor in El Paso last wrek. but refused to discuss reports that she had applied for a divot ce. The divorce petition, presented only yesterday afternoon, disclosed the two were married early in June. 1936. in Canton. China, and stated they separated in February of 1940 Miss Goddard stated as her grounds "incompatibility" and sepa ration of more than a year. Chaplin, in answer, denied the charges, but consented to award of the decree. Markets at a Glance NEW YORK. June 4 <AY— Stocks firm; industrials resume advance. Bonds steady; recov ery in rails. Cotton higher: trade buying and firm outside markets. CHICAGO. — Wheat higher; mill buying, short covering. Corn i higher; better shipping demand. PAULETTE GODDARD, Pictured in a New York night club last night. —A. P. Wirephoto. British Weapons Used to Kill Heydrich, Germans Declare Gestapo Official Attacked on Road By Two Men With Guns and Bombs (Earlier Story on Page A-l.) Bj the A*soci»ted Press. BERLIN (From German Broadcasts*, June 4.—The fatal attack on Reichsprotector Rein hard Heydrich was carried out by both bomb and automatic pistol made in Britain, the Ger man radio said today in a dis patch from Prague giving the first, complete German version of the assassination. Heydrich, Reichsprotector of Bo hemia and Moravia and second in command of the Gestapo, died today of wounds received eight days ago. The dispatch, written by the Transocean News Agency corre spondent, Joseph Schmidt, follows: “Investigations of the attempt on the life of Reinhard Heydrich showed beyond a doubt that the weapons used were of British make, according to an official statement issued here. Attacked on Steep Curve. “The following details were made known: “The attempt on the life of Hey drich was carried out on a steep hairpin curve which did not enable the driver to look far ahead of him. The perpetrators waited behind a corner so that the driver, who had to slow down, saw one only in the last minute w;hen he was close to the mudguard with the automatic pistol already raised. “This pistol, which he had con cealed beneath his coat, failed, how ever. He threw it away and ran away. The weapon is of British make. The same automatic pistols were found in the possession of some parachute agents who had been dropped by British planes over the protectorate. “At the side of the first perpetra tor having the automatic pistol was a second man, who threw a bomb. He had to throw it very’ quickly lest it should explode in his hand. Therefore, he threw it at the right inner side of the car. "The bomb exploded in the direc tion in which it was thrown, tore the right side and destroyed the rear of the inside of the car. “The deputy Reichsprotector (See HEYDRICK, Page 2-X.) D. C. to Co-operate in All-Night Virginia Blackout on June 17 The District and the rest of the Metropolitan Area on the Virginia side will join that State in a dusk to-dawn blackout on the night of June 17, Defense Co-ordinator John Russell Young announced today. During the all-night blackout, it was announced, will be an alarm period on a signal from the sirens. Thus will be the first test of this kind the District has had and the first time It has participated in a joint test with the whole of another State. Col. Lemuel Bolles, executive of District defense, telegraphed J. H. Wyse, the Virginia co-ordinator, of the decision to participate in the night-long test. The Virginia side of the Metro politan Area Includes Arlington, Alexandria and Fairfax. City Man ager Carl Budwesky, Alexandria de fense co-ordinator, had previously said that community would disre gard State-wide air-raid tests un less they coincided with those or dered for the District. In Arlington County, officials said they were waiting for further word from Virginia State headquarters whether they should participate in the test. At Richmond, John J. Howard, chief of State air-raid precautions, announced that representatives of railroads operating in Virginia would meet there Monday to decide what steps they should take to conform to requirements of the blackout. Morgenthau Is Asked To Explain 'Too Late' Reference to Tax Bill Ways and Means Group To Call Secretary Before Committee Session (Earlier Story on Page A-3.) By thf Associated Press. The House Ways and Means Committee called on Secretary of the Treasury Morgenthau today for an explanation of his ex pressed hope that the new tax bill would not be ‘ too little or too late.” Informed sources said the com mittee “blew up at a closed meeting after reading the text of the Treas ury official's radio address last night in connection with voluntary bond purchases, which several members said was considered as direct criti cism of the committee's work. Secretary' Morgenthau. at a press conference today, said his radio statement referred definitely to the $2,000,000,000 lag between what the House committee has approved so far and the $8,700,000 which he rec ommended in new taxes. Secretary Summoned. It was learned that the House committee adopted a motion re questing Mr Morgenthau to come before it at his earliest convenience. The only public comment came from Representative Boehne. Demo crat. of Indiana, who issued a state ment saying “The only reply neces sary to be made" to Mr. Morgenthau was a citation of a section of the National Budget Act which says, among other things, that no recom mendation about revenue needs of the Government can be submitted to Congress “unless at the request. of either house of Congress.” At his press conference. Mr. Mor genthau said none of the compul sory savings plans that had been suggested by or to Congress would sell so many War bonds as the $12,000,000,000 a year he believed he could sell by a voluntary campaign. He declined to express by any per centage the amount of a person's income that should be taxed or bor rowed by these methods. Fears Adverse Effect. He told a press conference that “any suggestion made or considered by Congress doesn't begin to equal the amount we can get through the voluntary method.” He explained that his opinion was based on the belief that the enact ment of any compulsory savings scheme would wipe out virtually all voluntary purchases, contrary to the belief of some people who believe that both the compulsory and vol untary methods can be used at the same time. Asked about his idea of the max imum burden that can be placed on persons of low or modest income, Secretary Morgenthau said: “I think that the $8,700,000,000 Treasury tax program, with collec tion of income taxes at the source beginning January 1. is all that we can expect these people to con tribute at this time, in considera tion of increased social security taxes, which we have also recom mended, and War bond sales.” Florida Gas Barges Test Inside Waterway B» th< Associated Pres*. STUART. Fla., June 4.—Two barges carrying 70,000 gallons of gasoline on a test trip through the cross-State waterway reached Stuart on the East Coast and prepared to move northward today. In four days the tow had com pleted the 148-mile trip across the Fort Myers-Stuart Canal in an effort to show that gasoline for the Eastern seaboard could be trans ported over this route which is free from the submarine menace. Still before the crew was a 260 mlle trip up the coastal waterway to Jacksonville. The captain had planned to complete the distance by Saturday or Sunday, but was delayed by weather conditions in Lake Okeechobee. House at Ottawa Told of Report, Yet Unverified No Bombs Dropped In Japs' Second Foray, Navy Says (Earlier Story on Page A-l.) By the Associated Pre*.«. OTTAWA, June 4.—De fense Minister J. L. Ralston told the House of Commons today it had been reported there was a third raid on the United States Naval Base at Dutch Harbor, Alaska, last night. • No bombs were dropped In the second raid on Dutch Harbor yesterday, the Navy announced in Washington to day. A communique said the planes probably were engaged only in reconnaissance. It added that damage from fire and high explosive bombs in the first attack was not ex tensive.' The minister added, however that there was no further infor mation on the reported third raid, which was in addition to the two announced yesterday in Washington. The raids were of a type “not unexpected" on the West Coast, Mr. Ralston said, and a joint Canadian-United States plan of action had been put into oper ation. Canadian officers are co-op erating with United States au thorities. Mr. Ralston said, and Lt. Gen. Kenneth Stuart, chief of the Canadian general staff, has been on the West Coast for several days, dealing with Army dispositions. ' A further report indicates a third aerial attack was made last night (at Dutch Harbor)," Mr. Raison said. He added that he had no in formation on the first two raids apart from that published in the press, indicating there had been some casualties and that ware houses were set on fire. BERLIN 'From German Broadcasts), June 4 >&•.—'The Berlin radio tonight broadcast a Tokio dispatch stating: “No reports are available in Tokio so far concerning the Japanese air attack on Dutch Harbor, it was reported by the minister of the Navy Department.” Bill for 536 More Cadefs At West Point Signed By thf Associated Press. President Roosevelt signed today a measure authorizing appointment of 536 additional cadets annually to West Point and bringing the academy's total enrollment to 2,496 for the class registering July 1. The law will give each member of Congress one additional appoint ment. and would allot one each to the Delegates in Congress, the resi dent commissioner of Puerto Rico, the Governor of the Panama Canal Zone and the District of Columbia. Members of Congress previously had three appointments each. The legislation provides that when a class is below full strength at admission time, the Secretary of War may lift it to normal by ap pointing to the vacancies qualified alternates and candidates who had been recommended by the academic board. Late Races Earlier Result*. Selections and Entries for Tomorrow. Page 2-X. Delaware Park THIRD RACE—Purse. *1200: allow ances: 2-year-olds; 5 furlongs Tringle 'McCombsi 2100 s 20 fi on Bras 'Shelhameri 4 30 .3.30 Milk Chocolate ‘Roberts) 5.20 Time. I :f'l 2-5 Also ran—Diasis. Blois. Cherry T, Adroit. Ginomerica FOURTH RACE—Purse. SI. 100: claim ing. 4-year-olds and up fi furlongs Clamor Girl (Berg‘ 36 10 12.50 7.30 Blue Liiv (Crawfordi 6 40 4.30 b Sir Kid (De Camillis) 5 40 Time. 1:13 3-5. Also ran—George Lamare. Tony Steel. Good Stymie. Horticulturist. My Elsie, b Butcher Bov, CUngendaal. Moroc. White Time b.) L Friedman and Mrs. G. M. Felt ner entry. Belmont Park SIXTH RACE—Purse. 85.000 added: Top Flight Handicap. 3. year-olds and up 1miles Level Best i Meade) 7 80 4 Po 370 Up the Hill (Arcaro) 7 50 fi fio Transient 'Jamest 16 10 Time. 142S Also ran—Fleetborough. Solita. Rose town, War Hagard, The Swallow. Pomayya. Charles Town THIRD RACE—Purse. 8500; claiming: 4-year-olds and up: about 7 furlongs. Jean C (Root! 4.80 .3 40 2.20 Part On* (Palumbo* 4 40 2.fio Man at Arms tVesselli) 2 80 Time. 1:31V Also ran—Michigan Candy_ Golden Mayne. Orand Walt*. Chance Watch and Peetomar (Dally Double n«id 858.60.) Suffolk Downs FOURTH RACE—Purse, f1.500 3-jeer oids and up; 6 furlongs 'Chute* First Sor. (Bterman) 4.00 2 60 240 Irresistible 'Howell) 3.00 2.60 Lull 2nd (De Lara) 5 60 Time, 1:11>S Also ran—Sugar D»ddy 2nd. Fly Ty. (HI* Fire. Date Ac*. Hardship.