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Mild temperature today, slightly cooler tonight; gentle to moderate winds. Temperatures today— Highest, 76. at 11:15 a.m.; lowest, 70. at 6:25 a.m.; 74 at 3:45 p.m. From tbs Dnltefl 8tat*a weatner Bureau Report, Full Detail* on Page A-2. Closing N. Y. Markets—Soles, Page 14. NIGHT FINAL LATEST NEWS AND SPORTS CLOSING MARKETS UP) Meant Attociated Pratt. 90th YEAR. No. 35,833. WASHINGTON, 1), C., TUESDAY, JUNE 9, 1942-THIRTY-EIGHT PAGES, x Washington TUIJVP rrVTQ Elsewhere and Suburbs IxlJtJliJlj V JliJ> J O Five Cents Scrap Rubber To Be Collected In Brief Drive Results Will Decide Total Gas Rationing, President Indicates President Roosevelt disclosed late today that he plans an early pick-up-the-rubber campaign to ascertain just how much scrap rubber there is in the United States. He indicated that results of the campaign will go a long way toward determining whether gasoline ra tioning will be necessary on a Na tion-wide scale in order to con serve automobile tires, but empha sized that the rubber and gasoline situations should not be confused. Offering what he termed a little piece of advice to the ■country as a whole, however, the President said any one having four tires on his car should try to make them last as long as he can. Two things will help in this tire conservation, he added, cutting mileage at least in half and not driving so fast. He emphasized that for the time being this was just advice, explain ing that he hoped that it would not be necessary to implement it in any other wav. This is only a hope, however, he said. The pickup rubber campaign should get under way pretty soon, the President said in response to further questions. He added that he thought it was a good idea to strike while the iron was hot. and it is hot now. It should be a short and snappy campaign to pick ud all the scrap rubber there is in the United States, and should not last longer than two weeks, the President said. Plan Offered to Keep 20 Million Cars on Rood Bj th€ Associated Press. A Senate committee, considering a bill to permit allocation of 3.500 tons of crude rubber and 85,000 tons of reclaimed rubber each year for recapping and retreading of tires, was told today that this would permit operation of “at least 20, 000,000 passenger cars. “I believe it has been definitely established,” Senator Ellender, Democrat, of Louisiana, informed the Senate Banking Committee, “that in order for this country to carry on its war production pro- < gram and maintain a sound civilian economy, we must have at least that number of passenger cars in operation.” Normally, there are about 30,000, 000 passenger cars in operation. Wouldn’t Hinder War Program. Senator Ellender, chairman of a Senate small business subcommittee on tires and author of the measure, explained the rubber allocations would permit recapping or retread ing of tires “without in any way iSee GASOLINE. Page 2-X.) Two Pearl Harbor Heroes Awarded Navy Crosses The Navy announced late today award of the Navy Cross to two additional heroes of Pearl Harbor, Coxswain Edward Carlyle Daly of Goldsboro, N. C.. and Boatswain Adolph M. Bothne of Laporte, Minn. Coxswain Daly was given his award posthumously. He lost his life when he attempted to save a badly wounded shipmate who had been trapped in a flaming compart ment of the destroyer Downes when it was struck by the Japanese in the Pearl Harbor bombardment. Boatswain Bothne was honored for his action in handling a motor launch and picking up two boatloads of survivors from the battleship Oklahoma after it capsized under a hail of bombs. The awards were made by Secretary of the Navy Knox for President Roosevelt. Hungary Premier Sees War as 'Great Duty' B: thf Associated Press. BERN, Switzerland, June 9.— Nicholas Kallay, Hungary’s Premier, told the Chamber of Deputies after his return to Budapest from a meet ing with Adolf Hitler in Germany, that Hungary must consider par ticipation in the war her "first great duty,",the Swiss Telegraphic Agency reported today from Budapest. The Premier declared this sum mer the entire nation must work .to push production to the maximum. — First Canadian Air Unit Joins Battle of Libya B> thi Associated Press. LONDON. July 9—A Royal Cana dian Air Force fighter squadron has arrived in North Africa to help ! other British imperial and Free French airmen knock the Axis out of the desert skies, authorities dis- | closed today. This first Canadian air unit to * Join in the battle of Libya is headed by Squadron Leader Paul B. Pitcher of Montreal. GUIDE FOR READERS Page. Amusements B-20 Comics. B-18-19 Editorials... A-8. Editorial Articles... A-9 Finance . A-14 Legal Notice B-17 Page. Lost. Pound A-3 Obituary--. A-10 Radio_ B-18 Society_ B-3 Sports.- A-ll-13 Where to Go B-7 Woman's Page.B-13 1 Late News Bulletins House Rejects Below-Parity Grain Sales The House rejected, by a vote of 125 to 57, and sent back to conference today Senate amendments to the annual agriculture appropriation bill under which surplus grains could have been sold for prices below parity. Magnuson Back in House After Sea Duty Representative Magnuson. Democrat, of Washington, who for five months served with a task force of the Pacific Fleet, today was put on temporary inactive duty by the Navy to return to his congressional duties. The Representative, who served as a lieutenant commander, said he was placed on inactive duty subject to condition that he could be used any time and anywhere the Navy wished. Japs Claim Success in Suiyuan Province TOKIO (From Japanese Broadcasts! i^P».—Domei dis patches said today a Japanese column which last week struck southwest from Paotow, in China's Suiyuan Province in the far northwest, had driven the Chinese from Yingpanchao, 25 miles south of Paotow. and was continuing pursuit opera tions to the south. The Chinese left 400 bodies on the battle field and a large number of prisoners in Japanese hands, Domei said. Gripsholm Arrives In U. S. to Exchange Japs for Americans Safe Conduct Liner To Sail Thursday for Portuguese Africa Bt tN Associated Press. JERSEY CITY, N. J., June 9.— , The 18.134-ton passenger liner Gripsholm arrived today from Gothenburg. Sweden, a day late on her mission to exchange Japanese and American diplomats and na tionals. The white-painted Swedish Amer ican liner, which has not been seen in this country in several years, carried 193 Swedish and other Scan dinavian-Americans. On the pier was the baggage of Japanese, who will board the ship for its first exchange voyage to Lou renco Marques. Portuguese East 1 Alnca. Americans from Japan will board the ship there for the return voyage to the United States. Jap Emblems Displayed. The baggage included crated bicy cles and sewing machines. Many of the trunks bore emblems of the rising sun. Red Cross workers and Social Se curity employes were at the pier to direct returning Americans, most' of whom have not seen the United States for many years. They were permitted to make the trip by all belligerents who inspect ed the passenger list before the ship sailed under safe conduct from all the warring nations. Like her sister exchange ship, the Drottningholm, the Gripsholm had huge Swedish flags painted on her white sides and the word "diplomat'’ . prominently displayed. Jesse E. Saugstad. State Depart ment representative, said the Grips holm would sail Thursday for a 28 to 29-day journey to Portuguese East Africa with about 1.500 Japa : nese who will be exchanged for American diplomats and nationals held in Japan. Mr. Saugstad estimated that Am ~ (See GRIPSHOLM. Page 2-XJ~ Survivors of Torpedoing Tell Scoring Hif on Sub E> th« Associated Press. AN EAST COAST PORT, June 9. —Survivors of a medium-sized Nor wegian merchant vessel, torpedoed and sunk several days ago off the Southern Atlantic Coast, told today ' of a gun battle with the undersea craft in which they fired six shells and scored at least one hit. which apparently did little damage. The Norwegian vessel was struck by a torpedo about 2:30 p.m. As j the ship listed the gun crew rushed ; aft and opened fire on the sub marine. which was on the surface J about a mile and a half to port. As one of the shots hit the sub marine aft of the conning tower, the survivors said, loud cheers went up from the crew of the merchant j ship. Two more shells were fired by the ship's crew and then the vessel had to be abandoned. Police-Fire Pay Boost Wins Backing ot Senate Committee Bill for $300 Increase In Salaries Approved, 7-2, by D. C. Group (Earlier Story on Page B-l.) By J. A. O'LEARY. The Senate District Commit tee this afternoon approved the $300-a-year pay increase for po licemen and firemen by a vote of 7 to 2, and six other miscella neous bills. Chairman McCarran took the lead in moving a favorable report on the pay bill, but said he was not certain it would be favorably received by the Senate, or become a law. in view of the President's veto of a similar bill on a previous occasion. Those recorded for the bill were Senators Holman. Republican, of Oregon; Clark. Democrat, of Idaho; Reynolds, Democrat, of North Car olina; Glass, Democrat, of Virginia; Capper. Republican, of Kansas: Bilbo, Democrat, of Mississippi, and Chairman McCarran. Senators Overton, Democrat, of Louisiana, and Burton, Republican, of Ohio, voted against. Estimated Cost $800,000. Senator Burton told advocates of the bill just before the vote that he was not unmindful of the ar duous service being rendered by the two uniformed protective forces, and thought ,their pay should be regu lated separately from other munici pal employes. He reminded them, however, that ~ 'See D. C. BILLS, Page 2-X.i~ House Rejects Restriction On TVA Asked by Senate The House today rejected a Sen ate amendment to the independent offices appropriations bill designed I to confine Tennessee Valley Author ity expenditures to appropriations previously voted by Congress. Representative Dirksen, Repub lican. of Illinois, outspoken advo cate of the Senate restriction, told the House he would press his fight later for its adoption in separate legislation rather than as a part of an appropriation bill. Under existing financial procedure, the TVA's directors retain full con trol over receipts from power sales, estimated to run $36,000,000 next year. Mr. Dirksen agreed with Senator McKellar. Democrat, of Tennessee, sponsor of the Senate amendment, that the TVA should turn its re ceipts into the Treasury and con fine its expenditures to annual ap propriations. The bill, embraced in a conference report, now goes back to the Sen ate for consideration of the House action. The House conferees and the House itself accepted a Sena’te amendment holding TVA travel ex penditures next fiscal year to $615,236. Survey Reveals Some Violations Of Gas Rationing in District Washington gasoline dealers found guilty of willful violation of ration ing regulations face fine or im prisonment, some possibly as the re sult of a survey just completed by OPA investigators. John Joss, chief rationing en- | forcement officer of the OPA, dis close*! today that a "very substan tial number of stations” had been checked and, while he does not yet have the completed report on the survey, he has learned enough from his investigators to know that some violations have been uncovered. He pointed out, however, that | the checkup “on the whole did not show a large number of violators” in the District. Those who have violated the rationing regulations i because of ignorance of their pro visions or otherwise unwilfully prob ably will only be warned, it was understood. "Serious wilfull violators, however, should be punished drastically and publicly," Mr. Joss asserted. The disclosure of the' checkup on local filling stations came after a meeting yesterday between the OPA official and local gasoline deal ers. at which the OPA policy was explained. The penalty for rationing viola tion may be a $10,000 fine or one year in jail. It is a misdemeanor, not a felony, and prosecution can proceed on information, without grand jury action. Harry K. Wainwright of Gasoline Retailers, Inc., said today he thought Washington was freer of gasoline bootlegging than any other place. “I’m told some of it is going on,” he said, "but I can't see any of it rampant here.” Mr. Wainwright asserted that dealers here already are rationing on their own because supplies of gasoline are less than the legitimate demand. He is certain, he said, that there are in the hands of the public ration cards calling for more motor fuel than is available. An official of the Keystone Auto Club said he thought dealers were co-operating for the most part with the rationing program. Reports of bootlegging and reports of strict compliance with the law have been received, he said, but not enough of either for the club to make any definite moves. Five Ships Sunk By British Sub in Mediterranean Italian Destroyer, 3 Supply Vessels Among Victims Bj *hf Associated Press. LONDON, June 9.—The Admi ralty announced today that the British submarine Turbulent had sunk one Italian destroyer, three medium-sized supply ships and a small merchant ship in the Central Mediterranean. ‘'Two Italian destroyers were es corting two heavily laden supply ships of medium size,’’ the Ad miralty reported. ‘'The Turbulent attacked and sank not only both supply ships of this convoy but also one of the escorting destroyers.” The third supply ship which was sent down, the Admiralty said, was j from another convoy. The small merchant vessel was ' reported laden with explosives. The Admiralty identified the de stroyer as one of the 1.628-ton Navigator! class. The Turbulent was commanded by Comdr. J. W„ Linton, wearer of the Distinguished Service Cross. Submarines under his command al ready have sunk four Axis supply j ships, six large schooners and a motor vessel carrying troops. U. S. and Britain Form Combined War Boards President Roosevelt and Prime Minister Churchill simultaneously announced here and in London to day the establishment of a com bined Anglo-American Production and Resources Board and a'Xom bmed Food Board. These announcements crown the visit to the United States of Sir Oliver Lyttelton. British minister of production. Donald Nelson, chief of the WPB will be the American representative on the Production-Resources Board, and Secretary of Agriculture Wick ard will represent the United States «n the Food Board. Prime Minister Churchill, quoted by the Associated Press, said that the reason for the boards' establish ment was to make possible “most effective use of the combined re sources of the United States and the United Kingdom for prosecution of the war." 3 British Ships Lost Off Southeast Africa the Associated Press. CAPETOWN. Union of South Africa. June 9—The loss of three merchant ships off the southeast ern coast, of Africa was announced today by British naval authorities at the Simonstown naval station. (The ships may have been victims of Japanese submarines. The Vichy radio said last-night that submarines had sunk three merchant ships off Portuguese Mozambiquee, opposite the French island of Madagascar, which the British are occupying. The Japanese reported last week that their submarines were in Mad- j agascar waters. _ West's $687,000 Suit Settled Out of Court Pj the Associated Press. NEW YORK. June 9.—Lincoln Epworth. lawyer for Charles West, former member of Congress from Ohio and one-time Undersecretary j of the Interior, said today that Mr West's suit to collect $687,000 from the Bmpire Ordnance Corp. had been settled out of court. Mr. West, in a complaint filed in 1941, alleged that the corporation engaged him as a business consul- j tant in 1940, agreeing to pay him 1 per cent of the grass amount of its sales. He said he received only $13,000 commissions. Major League Games AMERICAN LEAGUE. At New York— Detroit_ 010 000 000- 1 4 1 New York... 000 102 lOx— 4 10 0 Batterin—Trout and Tebbett*: Borowy and Dickey. At Boston— St. Louis_ 001 002 0 — Boston _211 021 0 — Batteries—Auker and Hayes: Judd and Conroy. Cleveland at Washington—9 P.M. Chicago at Philadelphia—9 P.M. NATIONAL LEAGUE. At Cincinnati— New York— 300 000 000 - 3 5 0 Cincinnati . GOO 001 000- 1 5 1 Batteries—Lohrman and Banning; j Thompson, Shoun and Lamanno. At Pittsburgh— Boston _■- 101 000 — Pittsburgh . 401 000 — Batt-ries—Tost. Hutchinffs and Lom bardi; Heintzelman and Lopez. Brooklyn at St. Louis—9:45 P.M. (Only Games Scheduled) Today's Home Runs American League. Doerr, Boston. 3d inning. Henrich, New York, 6th inning. Stephens. St. Louis, 6th inning. Conroy, Boston, 6th inning. National League. Lamanno. Cincinnati, 6th Inning. FRENCH GlINS ROAR AGAINST THE AXIS—An artillery detachment of Free French fighting with the British in the Libyan desert, lets go a salvo. French guns have helped stem the attempts of Axis tank forces to smash the left flank of the Libyan defense line at Bir Hacheim. Free French soldiers at an observation post in Libyan desert keep headquarters informed of movement of the enemy. (Story on Page VU —A. P. Wirephotos. Leiserson Appointed As Chairman of New Rail Labor Panel Group Is Empowered To Probe Disputes That Might Impede War President Roosevelt today ap pointed William M. Leiserson a member of the National Labor Re lations Board, as chairman of the new National Railway Labor Panel created by executive order last month to investigate any railway labor disputes which might inter fere with prosecution of the war. Other members of the nine-man panel, the White House announced, are: Associate Justice Wiley Rutledge of the United States Court of Ap peals for the District: William H. Spencer, dean of the University of Chicago; Judge Walter P. Stacey. Raleigh, N. C.: Dr. Edwin E. Witte of the University of Wisconsin. Walter T. Fisher, Chicago attorney; John A. Lapp. Chicago; John A. Fitch, New York School of Social Work, and Norman Ware, member of the Connecticut State Board of Mediation and Arbitration. Whenever any railway labor dis pute threatens to interfere with prosecution of the war. Chairman Leiserson Is empowered to designate three members of the panel to sit as an emergency fact-finding board to investigate and report to the President. In the past it has been necessary for a formal strike vote to have been taken before appointment of a fact-finding board by the Presi dent. The new procedure obviates the necessity for a strike vote as a preliminary to Federal efforts at adjustment in view of the fact that American labor generally has agreed that there shall be no strikes during the war. Laundry Truck Drivers Strike in Philadelphia B; tbc Associated Press. PHILADELPHIA, June 9—Ap proximately 5.000 truck drivers and inside workers at 71 laundries went on strike today in a dispute over wages. Service to households vir tually halted, but linen supply houses were not affected and will continue to supply hospitals, restau rants, hairdressers, barber shops and Government agencies. • The strikers are members of the AFL Salesmen and Commission Drivers' Union and the Laundry Workers’ Union. The walkout was called by the drivers' union at the eKpiration of a contract. The inside workers went out in sympathy. James J. Stoltz. president of the drivers’ union, said the drivers were asking an increase from $10 to $15 a week in base pay, an increase from 13 to 15 per cent in commissions for route salesmen, or a $32 minimum guarantee instead of $25; $40 a week for wholesale drivers now receiving $28. and $36 plus 1 per cent com mission for foremen. Lack of Trucks To Delay D. C. Tin Collection Plans for the collecting of tin for salvage from local householders will be held in abeyance for at least six months, it was announced this afternoon by the District Salvage Committee. Following a conference yesterday between War Production Board and District officials, it was decided that the District did not have sufficient trucks for such a collection system. It was said that application would have to be made to the WPB for al location of trucks. Those attending the meeting yes terday were Engineer Commis sioner Charles W. Kutz, William A. Xanten. supervisor of District re fuse: Burton Parks, in charge of tin cans at the general salvage sec tion of the Bureau of Industrial Conservation of WPB. and James E. Colliflower, chairman of the Dis trict Salvage Committee. Twenty Persons Injured As Car Jumps Track Bj the Associated Press. PROVIDENCE. R. I.. June 9.— Twenty persons were injured, two critically today, when a trolley car carrying 30 passengers left the rails, crossed North Main Street and crashed into the side of a brick building. On orders of the motorman. Thomas Beagan. 49. the passengers ran to the rear of the car and piled up on the floor as the vehicle zig zagged down the street. The car hit the wall with terrific force. All of the injured were on the car except Chief Petty Officer Frederick Sharpe. 41. who was walking along the side walk. He and 17 others were removed to Rhode Island Hospital. The critically hurt wer« Charles Gardiner. 35, and Eugene Ellsbree, 72. Two Jersey Doctors Held in Alteration of Convict's Prints Four Others Also Seized By FBI in Plot to Hide Criminal's Identity B:- the Associated Press. The Justice Department an nounced today that FBI agents had arrested two doctors and four other persons in New Jersey in connection with the altera tion of the fingerprints of a fu gitive criminal, who since has been sentenced in North Caro lina for burglary. J. Edgar Hoover, FBI director, said Dr. Leopold William A. Bran denburg had been arrested at Union City, N. J.. on a charge of misprision (guilty knowledge) of felony. He said also that Dr. Howard Alfred Welche. head of the Union City General Hospital; Henry Munick and Charles Marra. both of Union City; Cyrus La Zerdura of Harring ton Park. N. J.. and Robert Everett of Surf City. N. J., had been seized on a charge of conspiracy to vio late the "unlawful flight to avoid prosecution" statute. The FBI chief said that Dr. Bran denburg was charged with attempt ing to alter by surgery the finger prints of Roscoe James Pitts, who has been sentenced to 16 to 20 years in North Carolina for burglary of a wholesale warehouse at North Wilkesboro. Prints Easier to Trace. Mr. Hoover told this story: Pitts was arrested last October at Waco. Tex., by State highway patrolmen for failure to have a se lective service registration certifi «See FINGERPRINTSTPage 2-X.) John Barrymore's Will Reveals Fear of Being Buried Alive By the Associated Press. LOS ANGELES. June 9.—John Barrymore's will, filed for probata today, disclosed that the actor's many-faceted personality included the fear of being buried alive. The will, which specifically ex cluded all his four divorced wives from participating in his estate, re quested his executors to employ doc tors and co-operate fully with "any person who wishes to ascertain that I am in fact dead, and not in any other state having the semblance of death, in order, so far as pos sible, to avoid all risk of my being buried alive." The will was drawn last December. The actor, who made upward of a million during his long career, left an estate valued, in the legal phrase ology. in excess of $10,000. but which his attorney, Gordon Levoy, said would have no certain income. The executors are Mr. Levoy, Barrymore’s brother Lionel and Au thor Gene Fowler. With the exception of a few spe cific bequests, Barrymore left his estate to his three children, Diana, 21; Dolores, 12. and John Blythe Barrymore, 10. It said: "I express ly make no provision herein for any of the said former wives.” They are Elaine Barrie Barrymore. Dolores Costello, Michael Strange, the writer, and the late Katherine Corri Har ris. Specific bequests included: “That certain family letter from Abraham Lincoln to Mrs. Louisa Drew, dated June 25, 1864, and that certain painting of me by John Singer Sargent, to my daughter, Dolores Barrymore. “That certain marble head and bust of me to my son, John Blythe Barrymore. “My dog (his Afghan hound) to my gardener, Mark Nlchimura ” The latter, Barrymore’s servant for 15 years, is now interned at the Manzanar reception center. Chinese Retain Key City Despite Fierce Attacks Enemy Casualties Rise to 18,000 in Fight for Rail Center (Earlier Story on Page A-l.) P} fbi Associated Press. CHUNGKING. June 9,-The Chinese high command declared tonight that Chuhsien. key rail town in Western Chekiang, still is in Chinese hands and that the fiercely attacking Japanese have lost 7,000 in dead and wounded in three days of bitter, futile as saults on its defenses. From Saturday morning to Mon day night •battles of great fero city" raged at the inner and outer rings of the city's defense lines, the communique said. Tonight's report raised to at least 18.000 the total of Japanese casu alties in the battle for Chuhsien, now in its second week. The communique declared a new Japanese attempt to land on Chu anshih Island, at the mouth of the Min River near Foochow, on the Fu kien Province coast, had been frus trated. It charged the Japanese had used tear gas in attempting to push southward from Paotow, in the far northwestern Province of Suiyuan, but said successive Japanese at tacks there had been beaten back with heavy enemy losses. One of Two Jap Fighfers Shot Down Over Lae Ej the Associated Press. ALLIED HEADQUARTERS. Aus tralia. June 9—One of two Japanese Zero fighters attempting to intercept an Allied reconnaissance unit over Lae, New Guinea, was shot down yesterday. Gen. Douglas MacArthur s headquatrers announced today. The communique said: "New Guinea—Lae: Two Zero fighters attempted to intercept an Allied reconnaissance. One enemy plane was shot down." Meanwhile. Air Minister Arthur S. Drakeford said an Australian bomber crew had reported the prob able sinking last Saturday of a Jap anese submarine oft the east coast of Australia. The airmen dropped their bombs from a height of only 200 feet, he said. The sinking of the submarine would make a Japanese loss of per haps eight submarines last week, in cluding the four midget craft sunk in an unsuccessful attack on Sydney Harbor. Buenos Aires Conference Backs Anti-Axis Stand E* thf Associated Press. BUENOS AIRES. June 9—The Inter-American Conference on Co ordination of Police and Juridicial Methods voted unanimouslv todav to telegraph President Roosevelt its belief that the United States in warring against Axis aggression was "defending the * * • integrity of the 21 republics of this continent." Rejecting the Argentine stand for phraseology of only a general na ture, the delegates earlier formu lated resolutions specifically naming the Axis nations as threats to West ern Hemisphere institutions. Chile, who has gone along with Argentina in maintaining diplo matic relations with the Axis, re fused to join her in supporting res olutions aimed at all subversive ac tivities, regardless of their national origin, and abstained from voting on the question. The resolutions will be presented for formal approval at the concluding session of the con ference tonight. Markets at a Glance NEW YORK. June 9 (/Pi.— Stocks mixed: profit-taking stems rally. Bonds irregular; small changes either way. Cotton firm; trade and mill price fixing. CHICAGO.—Wheat higher, mill buying and short covering op erations. Corn higher; cash de mand. Hogs closed 10 cents lower; top, $14.20; fairly large supply. Late Races Earlier Results. Selections and Entries for Tomorrow, Page 2-X. Aqueduct SEVENTH RACE—Purse. *1 500: claim ing 3-year-olds and up 1 r* mile?. Gen. Mowlee (Lovendgei 7 *0 300 «n Tex Hygro <Meade» 3 00 2 40 Present Arms <Haas> -o Time 1 :45a* Also ran—Mark. Gino Rex. Jamenca, Who Calls, Deimos. Charles Town FOURTH RACE—Purse. *800. claim ing, 3-year-olds and up. 1 >'. miles Gov. Sholta iSmithi 10.40 0 00 4 00 Tellevane (Duffordi 3.SO ° *o Persian Queen Palumbo* 3 80 Time. 1:40*5. Also ran—Masthead. Duchess Del. Grandiloauent, Elamp. Trap Bov Delaware Park THIRD RACE--Purse. *11 on (.aim ing; 3-year-olds and up. maidens. 6 fur longs. Miss Anaconda ( M'rr'tt i 5T TO 1 s So T10 Cuth Dabsoni 24.00 10 40 Bygone Star iClingman! 3.00 Time. l:!4Jv Also ran—W H. Kelly. Tripod. Aerial Fire. Rum Ration. Starlerner Executor. Gogal. Acthelcare. Gratis. Suffolk Downs FOURTH RACE—Purse. *1.300: claim ing: 3-year-olds and up 8 furlongs. Balmy Spring (Bierman* 5.20 3 40 2 40 Frits (Oliver! 0.20 2.80 Time ol War (Howell* 2 00 Time. 1 12. also ran—Oa Shore. Challante. Texoa Boy.