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v 4 ■ 90th TEAR. No. 36,011. WASHINGTON, D. C., FRIDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1942-SIXTY-SIX PAGES. X Washington rp-rr-p-rp-rri ptvtci Elsewhere and Suburbs FIVE CENTS Rubber Program Endangered, Jeffers Says Tells Senate Supply May Fall Below "Disaster Line" Rubber Administrator William Jeffers reported today that be cause other war construction is competing for critical materials, the- Nation’s supply of crude rubber and synthetics may fall below the “disaster line” of mili tary demands. He said any delay in bringing syn thetic rubber factories into produc tion would be "disastrous" and that there were indications there would be some delay. Senator Johnson. Democrat, of Colorado, member of the Joint Com mittee to which Mr. Jeffers present ed hi* first report on rubber, asked for an explanation, saying "as I read that, you say any delay will be disastrous, then you say there prob ably will be a delay.” Mr. Jeffers replied: "Klther we get the material to bring the synthetic plants into pro duction or there will be a delay which in my opinion will be dis astrous.” Complain* of Interference. Mr. Jeffers complained that other production programs were interfer ing with the task of obtaining vital machinery for synthetic rubber plants. This, he added, was contrary to his understanding of President Roose velt’s indorsement of the statement of a committee headed by Bernard M. Barueh, that rubber was the •wintry's "most critical problem.” The rubber program Is receiving notable help In obtaining priorities and critical materials," the report •aid. "But its relationship to other j programs endangers its completion 1 In time to avoid a crisis and I am not hopeful.” Mr. Jeffers mentioned the con struction of high-octane gasoline plants gs one program competing with the rubber plants for materials, adding at another point: "It's for others to determine whether the Army, Navy and escort ! vessel program Is more important than rubber." Predicts Delay in Program. "Present indications,” he added,! “are that, because of other pro gram*, there will be such a delay.1 It, Is too early to say how much of a delay. The other programs which Mr Jeffers referred to as delaying the rubber plant construction ’are the Army and Navy powder and other ordnance plant construction. “We will come to the end of 1943 With 120,000 tons of rubber if we have the delay which is the irre ducible minimum mentioned in the Baruch report," Mr. Jeffers said. The report continued: “Our studies have emphasized that unless these components for synthetic rubber manufacturing plants reach the plant as rapidly as they can be installed, the resultant delay will cause such a drain on the crude rubber stocks that there may be no crude left for heavy-duty tires, self-sealing gasoline tanks and those other military uses which demand crude rubber. "The decision as to whether this can be accomplished without too se- ; rious delay is in the hands of those who have also to consider other programs, including the program for the building of plants producing high-octane gasoline. Some of these call for the same critical materials. Hie final solution Is not yet de veloped. bees Crisis As Inevitable. "The rubber program is receiving notable help in obtaining priorities and critical materials. But its rela tionship to other programs endan gers its completion in time to avoid a crisis, and I am not hopeful.” Mr. Jeffers said that "although the only sure solution of the rubber problem is to subordinate other im portant programs to it, the demands of the services make this impos sible.” "This,” he added, "is in direct conflict with my understanding and conviction that the President’s ex ecutive order of September 17. 1942, and its accompanying letter in dorsed unequivocally the Baruch re port, its program and its statement: 'Thus the rubber situation gives rise to our most critical problem.” It is apparent, said the report. Mr. Jeffers’ first dealing with the Na tion’s rubber supply, that even if production objectives are attained, "the inventory of crude and syn (See RUBBER. Page~2-X.) Boy, 7, Cleared of Killing As Sister, 11, Confesses Br Lht AnocUted Press TOLEDO, Ohio, Dec. 4.—Juvenile Court Judge Paul Alexander said today Charles Ibbotson, jr., 7. charged with fatally shooting his 10-year-old sister, Rita, Thanksgiv ing Day in their .shack home, has been cleared of the charge with the confession of his sister, Lois. 11. that she accidentally shot her sister. Judge Alexander said the girl pre viously had testified to Coroner Frank Kreft that Charles shot his sister in anger. lire. Nellie Mack. Juvenile Court officer, said Lois told her Charles shoved her as she took the gun from him. This angered her and she kicked him, the gun accidentally dis charging and killing Rita, who was seated on a bed. Judge Alexander said he was not satisfied with the child’s story and would hold Lois for further ques tioning. ATLANTA.—PARATROOPERS MATCH JAPS ON MARCH—This is a column of United States Parachute Infantry, which made a forced march of 115 miles in three days in toughening practice. Col. Robert F. Sink, commanding officer, said the march was “unparalleled in continental American history for many years.” The men marched in full war equipment and every man finished. The route was from the Toccoa (Ga.) camp base to Atlanta, via fields, paths and highways. Observers said the average of 40 miles a day matched anything the Japanese could do. —A. P. Wirephoto. Forced Conversion To Coal Is Near, Ickes Aide Says Voluntary System On Use of Fuel Oil Held 'Disappointing' By the Associated Press. Ralph K. Davies, deputy pe troleum administrator, said to day the time is near when do mestic consumers of fuel oil who can convert their furnaces to burn coal may be forced to do so. Appearing before a New England congressional delegation discussing the fuel oil shortage in that area. Mr. Davies said voluntary conversion has been "thoroughly disappoint ing.” "People who can convert at little expense are not doing so,” he said. "They want to use oil as long as pos sible. “I despair of getting results volun tarily. The time is near when we will have to force conversion." WPB Has Authority. Mr Davies disclosed he was meet ing later in the day with Donald M. Nelson. War Production Board chairman, to discuss a program to enforce conversion. He said the WPB had the authority to issue the necessary order. Mr. Davies said Petroleum Ad ministrator Ickes had recommended conversion by force some time ago, but so far no action had been taken. "Now we hope to prevail upon the WPB to issue the necessary order,” he said. Senator Walsh. Democrat of Massachusetts, asked Mr. Davies If it wasn't true that many users of fuel oil handn't converted because they could not get the necessary equip ment. The deputy administrator re plied there were people who could change to coal with little trouble who are consuming "millions of bar rels of oil.” Deaths Could Result. “It is not unfair.” he said, "to re quire in this critical situation the Individual who has the equipment to burn coal to convert so his neigh bor who cannot convert won't be cold.” Mr. Davies said the expression “freeze to death” was more than a figure of speech. "Unless this oil situation is han dled properly that could happen." he said. “We are dealing in human lives, military and domestic.'” Mr. Ickes said, barring unfore seen obstacles, that It was hoped at ~' See FUEL OfiZ Page 200 ~ Count Tomadelli Gets 1 to 5 Year Sentence On Swindling Charge Judge Calls Term Light In Denying Request For New Trial “Count” Juan J. Tomadelli, 55, self-styled Inventor and one time man about Washington, was sentenced in District Court this afternoon to from one to five years for using the mails to de fraud in connection with the promotion of a light bulb said to take its energies from the at mosphere. Justice James M. Proctor imposed the sentence immediately after de nying a motion for a new trial. Tomadelli was convicted November 19. Defense Counsel Vincent E. Mar tino. in a plea just before the sen tencing, said that Tomadelli had been engaged recently in trying to perfect a device to combat the sub marine menace. The attorney asked the court to take this “secret war work for the Government” into consideration when fixing the pen alty. Justice Proctor pointed out, how ever. that Tomadelli had been found guilty of an indictment charg ing him with swindling Ernest M Swingle, Elberon. N. J„ and Massimo Antoniotti Union City. N. J.. out of about $420,000 over a period of 13 years. "While the indictment lists five counts." the jurist said. “I am inclined to view the matter as one offense, although a serious one. As you know the sentence could be 25 years on a total of five counts, but (See TOMADELLI. Page 2-X.)~ Canadian Price Slashes Start This Week End Earlier Story on Page B-20.) By the Associated Press OTTAWA. Dec. 4—Canadian au thorities announced today that re ductions in the retail prices of milk, tea, coffee and oranges through tax remissions and subsidies at an es timated annual cost of $40,000,000 to the government were expected to become effective this week end. Finance Minister James Ilsley first reported the proposal last night. The marking ^lown of price tags this week end was announced at a press conference held bv the min ister today. 'Whistlin' Bob' Smith Dies; Was Trainer of Cavalcade By the- Assocutcd Press. NEW YORK, Dec. 4.—Bob Smith. 73, veteran trainer of race horses, including Mrs. Dodge Sloane’s Cavalcade and High Quest, died today after a long illness. For half a century. “Whistlin' Bob" Smith had been famous as a sportsman, training notable horses and managing fighters, including Frank Erne, onetime world light weight champion. Things hadn’t been going too well for him in recent years, but wherever you met him, sitting down to a lonesome dinner in some Broad way restaurant or ringsiding down at a fight or marking your pro gram at a race track, “Whistlin’ Bob" always had a pleasant word. He'd been around horses for nearly SO years since he first started training for the old August Bel-jont. Ten years ago, Mrs. Sloane wed I him to run her expensive stable ! She'd put quite a bundle of money into building the string, even to paying $25,000 for one horse. But Bob liked none of them, so he cleaned house. Then he shopped around, picked up one galloper for $1,200, another for $700 and a third for $3,500. With these three at the head of the string, Smith won more than a quarter of a million dollars for the stable in 1934. The $1,200 buy was the mighty Cavalcade, who won $127,165, cap tured the Kentucky Derby in 1934 and finished second to his stable mate, High Quest, in the Preakness that year. High Quest was the $3,500 purchase. * In recent years Smith recovered from serious illnesses several times. He was discharged from a hospital here last January after recovering from pneumonia, but was left with a serious heart condition. WPB Wins Fight For Control of War Output Wilson Given Charge After Nelson Confers With Service Heads B> the Associated Press. Charles £. Wilson, vice chair man of the War Production Board, today received final power to direct the output of aircraft, radio equipment and escort ves sels, along with supervisory con trol over all other munitions production. The climax of a weeks-long strug gle for authority over production scheduling between civilian and military officials, represented by j WPB Chairman Donald M. Nelson j on one hand and heads of the armed ■ services on the other, came in a statement announcing “full agree ment by all concerned.” Issued jointly by Mr. Nelson. Secretary’ of War Stimson and Sec retary of the Navy Knox, it was interpreted as a substantial victory for the WPB chairman. An accompanying statement vest ed in Mr. Nelson’s vica chairman "general supervision over the sched uling of the programs between the various services.” WPB Recovers Control.* > This meant that WPB had recov ered authority over production scheduling previously delegated to the services and performed ex- i clusively by them since last March. It was stated that Mr. Wilson , would exercise his duties, however, through the existing supply and pro curement branches of the services and would "issue directions" to pro ducers through them. Mr. Wilson was "assigned" the particular duty of central super vision and "direction" of the pro duction programs for war planes, radio and detection devices and es cort ships. The latter were de scribed generally as naval vessels smaller than destroyers used in anti submarine ana escort work. WPB officials previously had in dicated their belief these three ele ment? of the armament program were the ones most in need of over hauling. Spokesmen Careful. Apparently because of unwilling ness to add fuel to the contest for authority, WPB spokesmen were silent on interpretation of the new j agreement, save to say it superseded any previous document w'hich might conflict with it. The joint Nelson-Knox-Stimson statement said: "Conversations among officials of the armed services and of the WPB on the organizational plans neces sfury for achieving the 1943 war production program have now ended with full agreement by all con cerned. “Such questions as have arisen had to do with method: never with purpose or principle. To win the war quickly, effectively and with the lowest expenditure of life, is everybody's goal. Prom time to time re-examination of the plans and methods for achieving that result is necessary. “TTiat has been done. The new ar rangements give assurance that the immense production task for 1943 will be carried through to a suc cessful conclusion." Nelson Text. Following is the text of the Nelson statement: "An outline of the duties of Charles E. Wilson, production vice chairman of the WPB, was an nounced today by Donald M. Nelson, chairman of the WPB. "This announcement supplements the accompanying joint statement growing out of the conversations between officials of the armed serv ices and the WPB concerning cer tain organizational plans in order to insure the carrying out of the war production program for 1943. "Mr. Wilson will exercise general supervision of the scheduling of the programs between the various services to see that they do not conflict, and that they are of such a nature that they may be per formed in accordance with the re quirements of the joint chiefs of staff and of the total war program. “In carrying out these duties Mr. i See WPB, Page 2-X.i ~ Lehman's Salary Seen Enough for 'Part' of Rent President Roosevelt remarked I laughingly to Herbert H. Lehman1 late today that his $10,000 a year salary as director of foreign relief! and rehabilitation operations "per-1 haps will pay nart of the rent of i an apartment in Washington.” Mr. Lehman, who resigned as Governor of New York Wednesday, took the oath of office for his new’ Federal position in the President s office. Mr. Roosevelt made his wisecrack about Washington's rents in hand ing Mr. Lehman his letters of ap pointment. Indicating the Lehmans already are having trouble finding a place to live. Mrs. Lehman chimed in to say, “If you can find one.” GUADALCANAL.—DAYLIGHT RAID SENDS JAPS SCURRYING—Japanese landing barges scui ry away from a flaming transport after a direct hit by United States Army Air Force bombers op erating against the enemy on Guadalcanal. This, one of the most recent photos released by the Army, graphically illustrates the accuracy of American bombardiers in daylight attacks. —Army Air Force Photo. Blocking of Arsenal Investigation by U. S. Denied by Biddle Attorney General Says Indictments Will Be Sought Next Week (Earlier Story on Page A-8.) Attorney General Biddle to day described as "ridiculous” charges made yesterday by United States Commissioner Sidney E. Friedman at Harris burg. Pa., that investigation of alleged irregularities in connec tion with the new $40,000,000 Naval Supply Depot at Mechan icsburg by the FBI and other agencies had been "hamstrung” by orders from Washington. He also announced that Tom C. Clark, chief of the war frauds unit, has been directed to call Mr. Fried man before the grand jury at Har risburg "so that he can tell the grand jury what evidence he has which indicates that any one in Washington prevented either the United States attorney or the Fed eral Bureau of Investigation from proceeding vigorously with this case.” "I am distressed that the press should have given such prominence to the irresponsible statement of an uninformed minor official,” Mr. Bid dle said in a formal statement. • At Harrisburg. Mr. Friedman ad vised of the Attorney General’s statement, said: (“If the grand jury wants the facts all they have to do is to ask me. I don't fear the truth. I don't scare easily.”) "When his remarks were called to my attention. I personally in vestigated the background of this case,” Mr. Biddle said. "His charges are ridiculous. The facts are simply these. Shortly after the war began I created the war frauds unit of the Department of Justice for the spe cific purpose of giving No. 1 priority to war frauds cases. The results of the investigation by the Federal Bureau of Investigation are imme diately turned over to the war frauds unit to detewnine whether there should be criminal prosecu tion. The Federal Bureau of In vestigation submitted its report on this case on November 5. 'The war frauds unit determined on presentment to the grand jury in the same month, and a few days ago sent two Department of Justice attorneys to Harrisburg to submit the case for indictment to the grand jury this coming Monday. December 7. As any lawyer knows, that is unusually speedy preparation for such a case. Therefore, at the mo ment this irresponsible official was making tils unfounded charges, De partment of Justice representitives were already waiting in Harrisburg for the grand jury to convene next Monday. "There seems to be some misap prehension in the public mind about the status of Mr. Friedman. A United States commissioner is not an employe of the Department of Justice.” Mrs. Di Maggio's Attorney Confirms Divorce Report (Earlier Stery on Page D-l.) Ej the Associated Press. RENO, Nev.. Dec. 4.—Mrs. Joe Di Maggio's attorney today confirmed reports i hat she would seek a Reno divorce from the New York Yankee baseball outfielder. Ip announcing the pending divorce action, her attorney, Joseph P. Hal ler, said Mrs. Di Maggio and Joe separated at San Francisco shortly before she came to Reno Tuesday. Late News Bulletin Spitfires Raid France and Belgium LONDON Spitfire squadrons carried out extensive sweeps over France and Belgium today, the Air Ministry announced tonight. Four RAF planes were lost, one enemy fighter was destroyed and others were damaged. Presentation to Arroyo del Rio Fizzles as Portrait Is Lost By the Associated Press. NEW YORK, Dec. 4—A bronze portrait of President Roosevelt was to have been presented today to Ecuadorean President Carlos Arroyo del Rio, but the portrait got lost, the President had to leave, and the person scheduled to make the pres entation was covered with embar rassment. The ceremony was scheduled for 8 am. in President Arroyo del Rio’s Waldorf-Astoria suite and at 8:15 am. the presidential party was scheduled to leave for the airport to catch a plane taking them on the first leg of their return trip to Ec uador. While Post Wheeler, former American Minister to Paraguay, dis tributed copies of the speech he had prepared for the occasion and mem bers of President Arroyo del Rio's party nervously eyed their watches, bellhops, baggagemen and hotel checkers scurried about in fruitless search for the portrait. Finally at 8:20 am. the Ecua dorean chief executive indicated he could wait no longer and left for the airport. Mr. Wheeler informed him that he would send the gift as soon as it could be located. The portrait, done by Artist Com mendatore Ettore de Zoro of Santa Barbara. Calif., was said to have been delivered in New York last Thursday, but nobody seemed to know what happened to it subse quently. It was to be the gift of the Com panions of the Order of St. Lazarus of Jesusalem resident on the Pa cific Coast, a chivalric order minis tering to lepers. Two New Indictments Against Leiner Charge Trading With Enemy Dealings With Saboteurs Outlined in Counts, Biddle Announces Attorney General Biddle an nounced that a Federal grand jury in New York City had re turned two indictments against Helmut Leiner on charges of misprision of treason and trad ing with the enemy. Leiner. was found not guilty of treason on November 30. The Gov ernment had charged that Leiner had committed treason in helping Werner Theil and Edward John Kerling. two of the six Nazi sffto teurs executed after trial by a mili tary court here in August. The first of the indictments re turned in New York today, accord ing to the Justice Department, charged Leiner under four counts with changing bills of large denom inations for members of the saboteur group in violation of the Trading With the Enemy Act. The second indictment charges Leiner with misprision of treason in failing to report his knowledge of the treasonable acts of Kerling and Miss Hedwig Engemann, who was sentenced to three years’ imprison ment and fined $1,000 in New York on Wednesday on her plea of guilty to misprision of treason. Miss Enge mann, according to the Justice De partment. admitted knowledge of treasonable acts committed by both Leiner and Kerling and failed to report this knowledge to the proper authorities.. Maximum penalties under the Trading with the Enemy Act are 10 years’ imprisonment or a fine of $10,000, or Doth. Penalties for mis prision of treason are imprisonment for not more than seven years and a fine of not more than $1,000. Decorations of Club Found Inflammable, Boston Inquest Told Imitation Palms Burned 'Like Christmas Trees,' Chemist Testifies (Earlier Story on Page A-8.) By the Associated Press BOSTON. Dec. 4.—An indus trial chemist commissioned to test decorative materials used in the Cocoanut Grove night club testified at an official inquest today that virtually all of the 15 samples he obtained burst immediately into flame or ig nited soon after a flame test was applied. Capping an earlier report that burning imitation leather had pro duced poisonous gas fumes that added heavily to the toll of 493 deaths in the fire disaster of last Saturday night, Andrew Landini. employed by a firm of industrial chemists in Boston, testified: “We do not feel that we can state positively that none of these mate rials tested had ever been flame treated. but it is our opinion that with the possible exception of samples 3 and 6 they are not now flame-resistant.'’ Declaring that, the flame-testing i See INQUEST, Page 2-Xj Markets at a Glance NEW YORK, Dec. 4 Stocks easy; leaders in slow de cline. Bonds steady; low-priced rails advance. Cotton mixed; commission house buying; hedg ing and liquidation. CHICAGO—Wheat, December contracts higher; demand for cash grain. Corn about steady. Hogs active; mainly steady; top. $13.60. Cattle, supply mostly cows; steady. Glamorous Strip-Tease Artist Identified as WAAC AWOL By the Associated Press. DES MOINES. Iowa, Dec. 4—That glamour girl billed as Amber d'Georg, who gave an appreciative audience a Thanksgiving strip-tease treat at the Casino Theater, was disclosed today to be an AWOL WAAC. Military police, who had been look ing for the missing member of the Women's Army Auxiliary Corps, picked her up after the matinee for being absent without leave. Officers at the Port Des Moines training school confirmed her arrest after Pete DeCenzie, theater man ager, related how the pretty girl with reddish brown hair had given the featured dancing performance. She had applied for a job in the Casino Pollies, he related. "She said she had been stranded here from seme, show or other, that her real name was Amber D'Georg and that she was supposed to be from Port Worth, Tex,” the manager said “I had no idea at all that she was a WAAC. I was shocked to death when I found out.” The ”M. P.'s” showed up after the matinee, he said, and waited while Amber put on more appropriate street clothing. They missed her then, but found her at another theater. Col. J. A. Hoag, commandant at the WAAC post, confirmed the ar rest and said: “We picked the girl up ourselves and we have brought her back here to the fort and are working the thing out. She was just a girl who had no understanding of her re sponsibilities. The matter will be handled inside our own group here.” Morocco Radio - Tells of Clash Near Mafeur Axis Ship Losses Mount in Efforts to Reinforce Troops BULLETIN. LONDON (A*).—The Morocco radio said today that the “larger part” of more than 50 enemy tanks which the Axis used in its counterattack in the Tebourba sector were de stroyed or damaged and that Axis parachutists who landed in the Allied rear had been «> rendered powerless in short order. “Violent fighting” is going on in the Mateur sector, the broadcast said, w'hile Allied aviation is attacking Axis air dromes and troop concentra tions with great fury. Six enemy planes were shot down in this latest phase of the aerial battle, the broadcast added. (Earlier Stories on Page A-l.) By the Associated Press. LONDON, Dec. 4—The toll of Axis shipping sunk by Allied sea and air battles rose today to six Tunisia-bound supply vessels, •* three destroyers and a torpedo boat, all apparently sunk within a 24-hour span. These holes in the enemy's sea 1 communications across the Sicilian narrows, announced in British com muniques of successive day's, coun i tered frantic Axis efforts to get new men and supplies into North Africa i for the attempt to hold Tunisia. Britain has announced the loss so = far of only one destroyer, sunk by enemy air action, in the running battle for sea and air mastery of the 96-mile-wide strait between Sicily and North Africa. Two More Axis Ships Sunk. ■'Squadrons of our latest warships, 1 many still on the secret list," have been added to the British Mediter | ranean fleet and have "scored a sig ' nal victory in the opening battle," i the naval reporter of the London j Express said. The two Axis merchantships latest j sunk were knocked out of a convoy j by Allied airmen, it was announced officially, and the Admiralty said light naval forces sank an Italian torpedo boat which had been escort ing them shortly before. “The Axis can't keep troops in Tunisia if they can't get supplies." said a naval source, "and we intend to see that they don't get them.” Heavy Blows Struck at Ports. New and heavy blows also were struck simultaneously at Bizerte and Tunis, chief enemy ports of entry', as the Allied land forces re grouped for a new showdown after warding off Axis counterattacks during 48 hours of bitter fighting in which losses were declared by an Allied spokesman to have been heavy on both sides. But despite the repeated enemy assaults to eject them, the Allies were reported to be in control of i two of the towns forming the stra tegic Tunisia triangle, Tebourba and Mateur, and to be fighting in the western outskirts of the third, Djedeida. The Allied spokesman, stressing that the British and Americans have their hands full in their cam paign to drive the Axis from Tu nisia. declared the edge in the new test “will go to the one who regains his strength more quickly." Nazi Embassy Accused by Argentina B> the Associated Press. BUENOS AIRES. Dec. 4—Fed eral Judge Miguel Jantus said today a government investiga tion had proved that the Ger man embassy was involved in espionage within Argentina. Judge Jantus has been hearing in secret the evidence supplied by the United States against 33 persons ar rested in a spy hunt. In ordinary cases before a Federal tribunal the testimony is taken bv the court sec retary, but Judge Jantus has been hearing these cases personally. The inquiry grew out of charges of Undersecretary of State Welles in Boston two months ago that Argen tina and Chile were being used as bases for Axis agents. When Argen tina asked for concrete evidence a memorandum was supplied to the Argentine government. Late Races Earlier Results, Selections and Entries for Tomorrow, Page 2-X. Charles Town SEVENTH RACE— Purs-. 5400: claim inn: 3-year-olds and ud. about 4M, fur loans. Mardi Gras (Balzarettn 4 *0 4 00 3 «n Ida Time (Scoccal 6.60 4 80 Hiah Clioue < Daugherty > II 80 Alao ran—Syam Saxon. Buddy Al. Beau James. Rolls Rouah and McHenry. New Orleans SECOND RACE—Purse. WOO; claiming 2-year-olds; 8 furlonas. Volcano iPetersl 8.80 4.80 2 80 Khamcia (Plesa) 8.20 3 80 November (Clinaman) 5 00 Also ran—Doz Show Cotplay. Ed M . S’rsw Warning. Crest O'War. Bowsprit and Review. THIRD RACE—Purse. 5700: special weights: maidens: 2-year-olds: 8 furlongs Valdina Albert (Tam'roi 3 20 2 60 2 20 Count Fearless (Basham) 3.60 3 00 Charnoek (Guerin) 6 00 Also ran—a Top Tower. Spy Snare. Stylus. Black Fire, a Rock Call, a J. D. WeiLentry.