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nteht* tT>£!LaPt,'fe today- not quite so cold toPage A-2. 27’ at 7:15 a m‘ PuU reP°rt °n wnTIoI°ano0»m.UPn?p,UOn t0, hate should be 4 per OI »‘10™«nt period endint January T nosing n. Y. Morkets—Sales, Page 13. NIGHT FINAL LATEST NEWS AND SPORTS CLOSING MARKETS OP) Meant Associated Pratt. 90th YEAR. No. 36,012. WASHINGTON, D. C, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1942—THIRTY-TWO PAGES, x - —- .T - __ _ 1 -\ Washington mTT'pxpTT' pttvtc! Elsewhere ji and Suburbs 1-tinJljrj i * -io» FIVE CENTS Roosevelt Backs Pay Boost for U. S. Employes 20 Per Cent Raise Would Be Given For Longer Hours By J. A. O’LEARY. The White House today threw Its support behind the new wartime pay bill for Government employes, calling for a straight 20 per cent increase for a longer work week, instead of premium pay for overtime. The word that the bill is "in accord with the President's financial and administrative program" was received by Chairman Bulow of the Senate Civil Service Committee ir letters from Budget Director Harold D. Smith and Harry B. Mitchell president of the Civil Service Commission. Administration officials suggested only one amendment, the effect ol which would be to suspend during the war the law that gives postal employes compensatory time off or overtime for Saturday work. The Budget Bureal called this amendment essential to bring about uniform treatment of Government personnel, since the new pay bill suspends the Saturday half-holiday law for other employes in order to establish 48 hours as the work week during the war. Those Affected. The bill would apply to all employes in the executive, legislative and judicial branches of Government, except heads of departments, elected officials and workers whose pay is adjusted by wage boards in accord with prevailing rates in localities. The 20 per cent increase, however, would only apply to that part of a salary not in excess of $2,900. The Budget Bureau estimated the cost of the measure at $270,831,000, after making allowance for savings resulting from the longer work week and the discontinuance of existing overtime pay for thousands of per annum employes in the War and Navy Departments. The Budget Bureau pointed out, however, that the bill also lengthens the basic work week by 20 per cent and will go far toward eliminating inequalities in Federal pay schedtrtes. The budget director’s report said; “It is our understanding that this bill has been introduced in lieu of any further extension of the authority to pay overtime compensation to per annum employes in the War and Navy Departments, and also as a substitute for S. 2666. the uniform overtime pay bill, the provisions of which had previously been reported on favorably by the Bureau of the Budjet. Policies Outlined. “S. 2913, if enacted, would give expression to the following policies: "1. Federal employes covered by the provisions of this act would receive additional compensation amounting to 20 per cent on not more than $2,900 of their earned basic compensation. This means that the maximum additional compensation which would be payable under this provision would be $580 per annum. "This increase is to be compared with the additional compensation which thousands of employes in the War and Navy Departments have been paid under the overtime pay statutes, which amounts, for a 48hour week, to 21.6 per cent of their earned basic compensation. It should be noted also that there is no upper salary limit on the present overtime authority. "2. Overtime compensation would be paid only to those Federal employes whose wages are fixed and adjusted from time to time in accordance with prevailing rates by wage boards or similar administrative authority and to those groups of employes, such as inspectors (tonight, Sunday and holiday work) and postal employes (for work in excess* of eight hours a day), for whom specific legal authority for payment of overtime compensation had previously been enacted. Per annum employes, especially in the War and Navy Departments, some of whom have been eligible for overtime compensation for work in excess of 40 hours per week, would (See PAY BILL, Page 2-x7> President Signs Bill For Soldiers' Uniform Fee Newly commissioned Army officers will receive a $250 uniform allowance, Instead of $150 as in the past, under a bill signed by President Roosevelt. The uniform allowance—for captains and lesser officers—still will fall short of paying for minimum initial requirements for clothing and personal equipment, a study of price lists indicated. A compilation, based partly upon quartermaster price lists end partly on anticipated control of prices for wool uniforms, carried a total cost of $260.50 for essential requirements for an officer. This list included both summer and winter uniforms, but only one of each, and such accessories as insignia, a folding wash basin ^and bucket and a sleeping bag. Army sources speculated that under the new allowance some officers who previously received $150 for their initial purchase of uniforms might be eligible to claim $100 additional now. The new law grants the $250 allowance to every officer who was on duty April 3, 1939, or thereafter. Officers holding ranks higher than captaincies receive no uniform allowances. American Airmen In Far East Hit Japs Hard E? the Associated Press. NEW DELHI, Dec. 4 (Delayed).— Ahhough the 10th United States Air Force is still "in knee pants” compared with American air units in other war theaters, it did a man-sized job in November. Brig. Gen. Clayton L. Bissell declared today. Gen. Bissell, who commands the United States air forces in India and China, said his men had made 21 heavy raids on Japanese installations during the month—including 10 on targets in Burma and Thailand in which 150 tons of bombs were dropped. During the same period not one (See AIRMEN. Page 2-X.) Finns Admit Death Of 12rClJ Russians Held as Prisoners Legation in Switzerland Says 'Considerable Part' Were Wounded j By the Associated Press. BERN, Switzerland, Dec. 5 — The Finnish Legation said today that about 12,000 Russian war prisoners out of 56,000 captured by the Finns had died since the outbreak of war in July, 1941, until July of this year, but that the number of deaths among prisoners still held had now decreased. The legation's statement was made in reply to reports that 20,000 Russian captives in Finnish -hands had died of hunger. "A considerable part" of those who died, the I legation said, were victims of wounds suffered before their capture. In addition, it asserted. 70 per cent of the dead were "already enfeebled by hunger and by long hardships and succumbed to ailments of the digestive tract and stomach, as well as epidemics." Now, it added, the situation has "rapidly improved" and the death curve is "sharply lower." Difficult conditions were encountered at the beginning of the Russian war because of the number of prisoners the Finns had to deal with, it was explained. Some prisoners died of exposure and wounds before their capture but not one death could be attributed to lack of food after the Russians were made prisoners. the Finns insisted. They added that prisoners received the same diet as the Finnish people insofar as calory content wfas concerned. Initial difficulties now are being overcome, the Finns said, and the general situation has improved, but assistance is needed and welcomed whenever it may be forthcoming. Army Suspends Induction of Men Over 38 May Discharge Some if They Can Help In War Effort The War Department today suspended the induction of men 38 years of,age and over until further notice. Formerly the maximum age for Army induction was 45 years. Explaining that it may be necessary “to waive this suspension from time to time.” the War Department declared, however, that if this becomes necessary every effort would be made to secure the required men from "other than essential war industries or occupations.” The 38-year limit would be waived, the announcement indicated, only when the Army is unable to obtain needed skilled men and technicians from ordinary sources. borne to Be Discharged. Today's order also makes provision for the honorable discharge of men now in servide who are 38 years old or over if they are qualified otherwise to assist in the national war effort. The action was taken as a result of experience gained during the last three years. This experience indicates. it was pointed out. that men older than 38 are psysicallv less able to withstand the rigors of present- I day combat and that many can j make a more effective contribution ! to the war effort in industry. In passing the ’teen age draft amendment recently, Congress relieved men. who had become 45 since they registered, of liability for military service. Discharge Procedure Given. Other provisions set up in today’s order are: Soldiers must voluntarily request a discharge in writing to his immediate commanding officer: his usefulness to the Army must be secondary to that of industry; a discharge also may be obtained on presentation of satisfactory evidence that the soldier will be employed in an essential war industry, including agriculture. Explaining that each case will be considered on its individual merits, the War Department made it clear, j however, that no soldier will be dis- ; charged unless a suitable, trained ! replacement is present and avail- ; able. The provisions governing discharge are subject to revision or revocation at any time, the depart- ! ment declared. Furthermore, it was pointed out that the mere acceptance of an application for discharge i should not be considered as a promise to release any individual. Acceptance merely means, the department said, that the soldier's request will receive consideration. ----- Late News Bulletins McNutt Heads New Manpower Setup President Roosevelt late today issued an executive order transferring the selective service system to the direction of Paul V. McNutt as chairman of the War Manpower Commission, and greatly extending his powers over employment in civilian industry. The order also banned voluntary enlistments in the Army and Navy after today, except those who already have applied. (Earlier Story on Page A-l.) Franco Hopes Nazis Will Crush Russia MADRID —Generalissimo Francisco Franco, replying to congratulations yesterday on his 50th birthday from Adolf Hitler, today sent a telegram expressing the wish that “your arms triumph in the glorious undertaking of freeing Europe from the Bolshevik terror.” Notre Dame Trails, 0-6, After Quarter CHICAGO —The Great Lakes eleven marched 72 yards from the opening kickoff to score a touchdown on Notre Dame today and led the Fighting Irish by a 6-0 score at the end of ^the first quarter. Dove blocked Smith's conversion kick. Free French Seized by Axis in France BERN. Switzerland French police in the former free zone arrested 299 De Gaullists and other Axis opponents last month and interned another 107 in an effort to suppress growing insurgent movements, reports reaching Bern said today. * Germans Order Danish Army Disarmed LONDON </P).—A Moscow dispatch to Reuters quoted Stockholm reports today as saying Gen. Hermann von Hannecken, commander of German troops in Denmark, had ordered that the Danish Army be disarmed. Another dispatch, broadcast by Moscow and credited to Tass. said the Aalborg garrison already had been stripped of its arms and that the Germans were seizing all Danish military equipment. Man Hurt by Locomotive John Herbert, 72. of the 3100 block of E street S.E., was injured this afternoon when struck by a southbound locomotive while crossing the railroad track near his home. He was taken to Casualty Hospital, where he was treated for head cuts, back injuries and a possible brain concussion. Chocolate Santa Clauses Fall As Latest Victims of War By the Associated Press Use of chocolate in manufacturing novelties such as Santa Clauses. Valentine hearts. Easter bunnies and eggs was prohibited by the War Production Board today. The order becomes effective December 15. Explained WPB : "By giving up such items, the children will provide additional breakfast cocoa and chocolate bars for their soldier brothers, who are fighting the war: for their fathers and mothers, some of whom are working in war plants, and for themselves.” j In peacetime. WPB said, chocolate novelties were sold principally for decorations rather than their nutritional value. WPB added that it was found advisable to eliminate such products to conserve cocoa for military and civilian items such as breakfast cocoa and candy bars. Cocoa beans, from which chocolate is made, are imported. Grinding of these beans is limited to 60 per certt of grindings in the corresponding quarter of 1941. 1 OSWEGO, N. Y.—FOUR SAVED—Coast Guardsmen rescued four comrades who took refuge on this ice-sheathed breakwater*in the Lake Ontario harbor here yesterday, after a patrol boat capsized, drowning six men. Three are shown still on the wall. —A. P. Wirephoto. Price Control Moves Threaten Co-ops, Dairy Unit Says 'Distressed' at Lack Of Program to Aid Food Production By the Associated Press. CHICAGO. Dec. 5.—The National Co-operative Milk Producers’ Federation was on record today condemning many Government policies relating to the dairy industry and farming generally, and expressing the "supreme desire" of farm organizations to contribute their full share to winning the war. Noting that changes in agricultural regulations were "coming out of Washington almost hourly," the Federation at the conclusion of a three-da.v meeting yesterday adopted 19 resolutions, the first of which charged executive departments had "given little heed to repeated declarations of Congress relating to agricultural co-operatives." Cites "Maladministration." This was followed by an assertion that "the demoralizing maladministration of the price-control system of OPA threatens the very existence of the co-operative movement.” The representatives of the cooperative dairy industry from 41 States in a resolution on production planning to win the war, said they were “distressed and disappointed" over the lack of "a clear-cut. dependable program on the part of Government to enable producers of war essential products to accomplish the task of producing necessary foodstuff." “Industry,” continued the resolution. "has its iniquitous cost-plus guarantees; labor has laws and the administration guaranteeing high wages and short hours. Agriculture has not asked such special unwarranted privileges during wartime; rather it asks only a guarantee against sudden price declines manipulated by Government purchase programs. Agriculture needs substantially higher prices as a cure for 'too little too late.’ ” Opposes Wage-Hour Laws. The Federation also voted to oppose any legislation designed to place farmers under "the onerous compulsions and restrictions of the wage - hour-national-labor-relations laws,” or to place additional taxes on farmers as employers under the Federal-State social security system. Another measure opposed the freezing of farmers and farm hands on the farms, charging such action would reduce farmers to a state of “feudal peonage," while the group also voiced disapproval of "legislation vesting unlimited discretion in the President or his designates to repeal, suspend, or modify tariff, immigration and import-export restric- j tions. The Federation expressed confidence “in tine integrity and patriotism of Congress to deal intelligently and swiftly with individual situations calling for changes in restrictions.” All officers, headed by President John Brandt, Litchfield, Minn., were re-elected. 1 ODT Considers Action To Limit Truck Trips By the Associated Press The Office of Defense Transportation is considering the possibility of limiting truck trips as a means of saving mileage, ODT disclosed today. Spokesmen said the possibility was advanced by Director Joseph B. Eastman, but that no conclusions had been reached. Both the railroad and trucking industries were reported generally to be opposed to the proposal. A one-way limit of 300 miles is being discussed, but it was pointed out that this figure was being used merely for discussion, and that some other might be decided on should ODT issue a restriction. Norwegian Corvette Sunk LONDON, Dec. 5 (JP).—A Norwegian naval communique announced today that the corvette Montbrettia had been sunk by enemy action. Four Coast Guardsmen Better After Wreck in Icy Lake Boat Capsized as Men Were Returning From Rescue Mission; Six Perished (Earlier Story on Page A-8.) | By thf Associated Press, OSWEGO, N. Y.. Dec. 5.—Coast Guard officials said today four men hospitalized after immersion in the icy waters of Lake Ontario, as the aftermath of a rescue mission resulting in the death of six comrades, were “all right” and soon would be back on duty. Two of the men. John Mixon, 30. chief boatswain's mate. Grand Marais. Mich., and Fred L. Ruff. 32. motor machinist, first class, Erie. Pa., were in the boat, returning from landing two relief men on a lighthouse. which was smashed against a 10-foot, ice-sheathed breakwater yesterday. The motor of the 38-foot patrol launch stalled, and an anchor failed to hold in the heavy seas. Capsizing of the boat threw eight men into the water, crested by 15-foot waves, six of whom drowned, including the rescued lighthouse crewman who had been marooned at his post for two and a half days. Mixon and Ruff managed to reach the breakwater, where they were exposed for nearly an hour to a frigid wind, an experience that also befell Coxswain Sanford Gregory, 22, Tyler, Tex., who was plunged into the lake when a skiff, from which he sought to toss a safety line to Mixon and Ruff, was hurled up against the wall. Andrew L Cisternino, 21, Syracuse, seaman, second class, was hospitalized after he dived into the chill waters in a vain effort to recover the body of the station's commanding officer. Gregory’s companion on the skiff. Coxswain John Black, 21, Brooklyn, escaped a serious wetting. A patrol along several miles of beach is being maintained ffi hopes of recovering the bodies. Mason, Keech Support Bill to Use Schools As Nurseries Officials Urge Passage In Testimony Before District Committee BULLETIN. Chairman McCarran of the Senate District Committee promised a subcommittee hearing this afternoon that he would “rush" the District nursery school bill through his committee and on to the Senate floor. (Earlier Story on Page A-14.) Commissioner Guy Mason and Corporation Counsel Richmond B. Keech told a packed audience in the Senate District Committee room this afternoon that they were in complete agreement with the sections of the Randolph bill which would open public schools for use as nursery schools. Mr. Mason and Mr. Keech1 were testifying at hearings before Senator Capper's subcommittee of the District Committee. Stating that yesterday’s liquidation of all Works Project Administration projects before February 1 made the section of the bill which restores WPA nurseries to the District. "unnecessary," both Mr. Mason and Mr. Ketch asked that this section be struck out. In answer to questions by Chairman McCarran of the District Committee, Mr. Mason stressed that the measure would not involve additional expenditures by the District government other than possible costs of heat, light and custodial service. He said funds for operation of the nursery schools for children of working mothers in the District could be obtained from the Lanham Act fund of $300,000,000. Mrs. Izetta Jewel Miller, regional supervisor of the war public services for the Washington area, was called to the stand by Senator Capper to explain details of financing nursery schools from Lanham Act funds. Other Federal and local officials waiting to testify were Mrs. Thelma McKelvey, War Manpower Commission: Mrs. Basil Manly, Voteless District of Columbia League of Women Voters: Miss Dorothy Pearse, director of the day care administrative office of the OCD Child Care Committee, and R. L. Haycock, assistant superintendent in charge of elementary schools. Markets at a Glance NEW YORK, Dec. 5 f/P).—Stocks Irregular; price variations small. Bonds narrow; selected rails advance. Cotton steady ; trade price fixing and hedging. 90-Day Ban Proposed On Auto Driving for Pleasure in East New Englander Urges Closing Shows, Schools, Other Buildings (Earlier Story on Page A-l.) By the Associated Press. A 90-day suspension of all automobile pleasure driving in the 17 Eastern Seaboard States was proposed today by Joseph White of Boston, New England member of the Oil Advisory Committee. Mr. White, appearing before a group of New England Congress members disturbed by the fuel oil situation in their area, first called for the 90-day driving ban for New England alone. Later, he told reporters he believed it should apply to all the Eastern States. Other steps advocated for New England by Mr. White, whose committee is headed by Petroleum Administrator Ickes, included: Confiscation Proposed. Close up all non-essential oil heated buildings — theaters, small commercial, non - essential office buildings and churches and schools. Confiscate “hoarded stocks of oil" and reallocate it to essential users. List the types of buildings burning oil and starting with non-convertible hospitals > as most essential, by process of elimination close down oil-burning buildings in a systematic manner, starting from the bottom of the list. Joint non-political action by New England Mayors and Governors and members of Congress “to force the same drastic action on all East seai Continued on Page 2-X, Column 6.) RAF Bombs South Burma Targets Second Day By the Associated Press NEW DELHI. Dec. 5 — RAF Wellington bombers bored through low clouds last night to attack Japanese objectives in Southern Burma, an area which has been the target of heavy blows in a continuing British and American aerial offensive. River shipping and military concentrations have been under daylight attack for two days in Western Burma, a British communique added. Football Scores Great Lakes.. 6 — Notre Dame.. O — Missouri . 7 0 — Iowa Seahawks 0 0 — Mississippi St. 6 6 _ j San Francisco 0 0 — Henderson Asks ICC To Cancel Increase In Railroad Rates Anti-Inflation Program Is Held Jeopardized as Carriers' Profits Soar Price Administrator Leon Henderson today petitioned the Interstate Commerce Commission to cancel the freight and passenger rate increases granted to railroads earlier this year. The action would save approximately $500,000,000 in yearly transportation costs, Mr. Henderson's petition estimated. He asked discontinuance of the rate increases on the ground that railroad earnings have improved markedly in recenc months, and that the increases jeopardized the anti-inflation program. The railroads were allowed to increase passenger fares 10 per cent February 10, and freight rates 6 per cent March 18. This action w!as permitted by the ICC with the understanding that it might be reviewed at a later date if developments warranted. Mr. Henderson, explaining that he was acting on behalf of .James F. Byrnes, Director of Economic Stabilization, said the time had come to re-examine the rail rate structure. Ceilings Brought Big Saving. He pointed out that the railroads had saved more than $600,000,000 during the first nine months of the year because of price ceilings which had been put on commodities they purchased. Their profit position, he said, was improved not only by this saving but by a marked increase in income. Mr. Henderson's petition said that net railway operating income for the first, nine months of 1942 was 69.2 per cent above the same period in 1941. He gave the dollar income for this period in 1942 as $1,524,767.289—$355,968,791 more than the comparable figure for the entire vear of 1941. He said that even if the ICC had not granted the rate increase requested by the railroads earlier this year their net income would have been approximately 42.4 per cent above the corresponding figure for 1941, when lower rates were in effect. He pointed out the rates charged by railroads are often critical elements of costs incurred by producers and distributors. These costs, of course, are passed along to the consumer and Mr. Henderson contended that the rail rate increase (See BAIL RATES, Page 2-X.) Youthful Prisoner Escapes U. S. Marshal By*the Associated Press. NORFOLK. Va.. Dec. 5.—Robert Tew, 16, a Federal prisoner, is being sought after his escape from the United States marshal's office here today. Tew, arrested by agents of the Federal Bureau of Investigation on a charge of theft of a motor car, had been arraigned before United States Commissioner Harry A. Brinkley and ordered held in $1,000 bond for his appearance before Judge Luther B. Way December 14. Florida-Bound Girls Are Halted In Richmond Two Washington girls, aged 12 and 11, who set out for Florida yesterday, were on their way back home today after their Southern vacation was ended by Richmond police. The young travelers, Regina Marie Napier, 12, and Nancile Jean Brock, 11, were reported missing yesterday afternoon from their home at 1433 Columbia road N.W. They had taken *70 and a suitcase. Their parents decided they were heading for Florida and Richmond police were notified to be on the lookout. They were. Mrs. Dorothy Brock, mother of Nancile, went to Richmond to bring the girls home. War Department Admits Fall ot Tunisian Town 4 Third Furious Nazi Attack on Other Key Points Broken (Earlier Story on Page A-l.) Axis forces have captured Tebourba in Tunisia from the Allies, a War Department communique said this afternoon. However, Allied armies have broken all Axis attempts to crack the United Nations ring south of Bizerte, reports from Allied headquarters in North Africa disclosed late today. The Axis armies defending the approaches to Bizerte and Tunis have vainly thrown a third furious assault against American-British lines reaching from Tebourba to Mateur, the report said. It added that the Allies continue to hold vital roads and communications in the northern coastal zone of Tunisia. No Reports on Losses. While it gave no reports on casualties, the War Department communique issued here emphasized -• s that the fighting was heavy and that Allied forces apparently were consolidating in the regions outside Te- $jj bourba. The communique added that t enemy mechanized and infantry units had forced their way into the key point of Tebourba, which is on the route to Tunis. Units of Lt. Gen. K. A. N. Anderson’s 1st Army have been regrouped on the heights dominating the town, I the communique went on. Nazis Lose 33 Tanks. | The African headquarters spokes* ! man said a series of violent tank battles was flaming in the hills faci ing the Tunis-Bizerte sector and reported that the Germans had lost 33 tanks since Tuesday. The fall of Djedeidda 12 miles northwest of Tunis, was acknowlI edged, but the Allied spokesman said the occupation of one village or another in the shifting melee was of little importance, j Two daylight air attacks were made by the Allies yesterday on the docks of Bizerte harbor. Bombs from Flying Fortresses hit a ship, a warehouse, oil tanks and a railj road station. This area also had been subjAded to a severe bombing Thursday night. The RAF reported from Africa j that its bombers, with the same i persistence, bombed Tunis and I Bizerte airdrome again while Amer1 ican medium bombers struck at Axis sea communications at Bizerte. At Bizerte the 12th Air Force, including P-38, twin-motored fighters and Spitfires, shot dowm three German fighters for the loss of one Allied craft yesterday. Additional information showed that the Americans accounted for three other Nazi planes on December 3. Sky Battles Raging. American and RAF fighters continued sweeps over the battle area, but communications gave only a fragmentary picture of great sky battles raging over struggling ground forces. Late reports disclosed that Col. Edson Raff's force of Americans and Frenchmen fighting in Central Tunisia took a town yesterday by direct assault in which French use of their famous 75s played a decisive factor, a headquarters' spokesman said. Axis Cham of Air Bases Gives Present Advantage LONDON, Dec, 5 </P).—The Tunesian struggle at the momeht Is largely a battle of supply lines with [ those of the Allies so long and so , harassed from the air that considerable time is required to build a powerful fighting force, a British ; commentator said today. He noted that the North African campaign has been under way only a month, which, he said, was hardlv time to expect major battle successes in the extensive maneuvers involved. As a comparison, when British forces moved into France in 1939 it took half a month to get men and equipment off the transports and up to position though no opposition existed at the time. At the moment the Axis unquestionably has the advantage of a chain of air bases built up in advance. These include extensive , facilities in Sicily and probably the only first-class air bases in the area of Bizerte and Tunis, the com- 4 mentator said. Inland air fields in the region which the Allies control are little A more than landing places which require much conditioning and supplying to transform them into first- ’ class bases. Late Races Earlier Results and Entries Tor Monday on Page 2-X. Charles Town FIFTH RACE—Purse. $500: allowances; 3- year-olds and up; 4’2 furlongs Try Flying (Cornayi 6.00 3.60 300 « Marandan (Duflordi 5 20 3 00 Roman Boy (Turnbull) 2 40 Time. 0:50. Als ran—County Clerk. Falconla. Top Transit, Owaller, Never Home New Orleans « By the Associated Press. FIRST RAC£!—Purse $600: claiming; 4- year-olds and upward; 6 furlongs Mismark (Bashami 19.80 860 400 Wise Decision 1 (Clingmsm 4.20 300 Yesteryear (Warreni 2 40 Time. 1:13 2-5. Also ran—Royal Broom. Prince Waygo. Hutoka, Sudden Thought. Commencement. Happy Choice Two Ply.