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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, September 01, 1943, Image 1

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Weather Report ...
Continued warm tonight.
Temperatures today—Highest, 82, at 3:30 p.m.:
lowest. 69, at 5:56 a.m. Yesterday—Highest, 89.
at 2:30 p.m.: lowest, 65, at 6:40 a.m. Full report
on page A-18.
United States Weatner Bureau Report.
Closing N. Y. Markets—Soles, Poqc A-19.
UP) Maana Aaaoclattd Praaa.
91st YEAR. No. 36,282.
X SdffiZ three cents.
inurcmll Here
fo Reopen Talks
With President
Visit Is Expected
To Iron Out Details
Of Quebec Plans
LONDON «£»>.—Foreign Sec
retary Anthony Eden ac
quainted the foreign minis
ters of the exiled governments
In London today with the
broad decisions of the recent
Quebec conferences as the
work of preparing an agenda
for a possible Anglo-Ameri
can-Soviet conference pro
Prime Minister Winston
Churchill arrived at the White
House late today to continue
with President, Roosevelt the
Hyde Park-Quebec war confer
ence that was inaugurated more
than two weeks ago.
The head of the British govern
ment. accompanied by Mrs. Church
% 111. was met on arrival by the Presi
Their daughter Subaltern Mary
Churchill, of the Auxiliary Territorial
Service, will arrive in Washington
late today, coming from the South.
A small family dinner at the White
House is planned for tonight.
Will Iron Out Details.
The visit is the fourth made to
Washington by Prime Minister
Churchill since'the war started. It
is designed to iron out any details
remaining for discussion when the
President and the Prime Minister
parted company at Quebec last Wed
nesday after announcng plans for
stepping up the war against Japan
and otherwise strengthening the at
tack against the Axis.
Because so much of the business
for which the heads of the two gov
ernments came together was con
cluded at their earlier meeting, how
ever, the visit here is expected to
be more in the nature of a social
6top for the Churchills.
I n consider soviet Talks.
There were indisputable Signs that
the focal point of some of the
■forthcoming discussions would be
the question of how to bring Russia
into the Allied councils not only
for the co-ordination of military
operations but also for the solution
of postwar political problems.'
Russian participation In future
meetings, at least in some degree,
was described as “necessary and
Urgent” by Mr. Churchill in his
speech from Quebec yesterday. And
Mr. Roosevelt said at his press con
ference a little later that things
were going along pretty well with i
respect to a three-power conference.
Brendan Bracken, British Minis
ter of Information, declared at a
press conference here last night that
the time of Mr. Churchill’s arrival
must be classed as security Informa
tion, but in line with disclosures at
Quebec last week it was expected
in the immediate future.
Total '43 Food Output
Due to Top Last Year
Agriculture Department
Expects Livestock Rise
X? Ihe Associnted Press.
Asserting increases in livestock
would more than offset, a 9 per cent
decline in food crops, the Agricul
ture Department predicted today
that the total 1943 food production
would be 5 per cent in excess of
last year’s record output.
With war requirements expected
to absorb about a fourth of the
total production, the Department's
Bureau of Agricultural Economics
declared the per capita civilian sup
ply for the year as( a whole would
be only slightly larger than the
consumption for 1935-1939, when the
average production was 32 per cent
smaller than this year's indicated
Revised estimates, the report said,
indicate a total meat production of
24,000,000.000 pounds, by far the
largest on record, and accounted for
mainly by an expected 20 to 25 per
cent increase In pork production
over 1942.
It said decreases were indicated
for food grains, fruits, truck and
sugar crops, while potato and dry
edible bean crops are expected to be
larger than last year.
Comdr. George S. Piper
Named Aide to Bard
Comdr. George S. Piper has been
appointed aide to Assistant Secretary
of the Navy Ralph A. Bard, relieving
Capt. Emmet P. Forrestel. who has
been assigned to duty with the
Pacific fleet, the Navy announced
this afternoon.
Comdr. Piper, who was special
assistant to the Assistant Secretary,
hves at 2800 Woodley road N.W.
Capt. Forrestel lives at 2023 North
Danville street, Arlington. Vs.
Markets at a Glance
NEW YORK. Sent. 1 (/P). —
Stock* steady; mild recovery
continue*. Bonds even; some
rail* advance. Cotton steady;
unfavorable weekly weather re
C H I C A G 6 —Wheat dropped
about a cent on late selling. Rye
closed %-% higher; Eastern buy
ing. Hogs 10 cents higher, mod
erately active; top. *15.05. Cattle,
fed steers and yearlings strong
with Tuesday’s average; top,
- - ——— - :^>,:-:vKv,:> ' ■:*
BERLIN DIGS IN—Caption on this picture, received from Sweden by way of London, describes it
as showing Reichsmarshal Hermann Goering (light* uniform, center) “inspecting the shelter dig
ging of^the Berlin population in the eastern district of the German capital.’’
This picture, received from the same source, according to the accompanying caption, shows
"housewives and children in Berlin busy with fetching sand in paper bags for fire protection for
their apartments in case of raids.” _A, P. Wirephotos..
Flying Fortresses Attack Pisa,
Increasing Blows Against Italy
Medium Bombers Smash at Railway Lines;
British Dreadnoughts Bombard Shore
By the Associated Press.
NORTH AFRICA, Sept. 1.—Press
ing the aerial offensive against
Italy with ever-greater vigor,
American Flying Fortresses yes
terday made a 1,000-mile round
trip from Northwest African
bases to pound railway lines, air
fields and an aircraft factory at
Pisa is situated near the Italian
west coast about 13 miles northeast
of leghorn.
Meanwhile, medium bombers de
livered strong blows at railway com
implications at Salerno, Cosenza and
Catanzaro in Southern Italy.
At the same time American Lib
erators from the Middle East
pounded enemy rail installations at
Pescara on the eastern coast of Italy.
A Cairo communique said the freight
yards "were well covered by bombs
with resulting fires and explosions."
The four-engined bombers scored
direct hits on the railway station
and a railroad bridge and shot down
10 enemy fighters which attempted
to intercept them.
Two British warships joined in
the daylight offensive against the
, (See ITXly, Page A-5.)
Wheeler to Ask Vote
Sept. IS on Drafting
Of Prewar Fathers
Will Demand Showdown
On Bill for Deferments
Until After January 1
By the Associated Pre.*e.
Senator Wheeler, Democrat, of
Montana has notified congres
sional leaders he will move for a
showdown September 15 on the
drafting of pre-Pearl Harbor
fathers, and an Administration
strategist conceded today the
chances are better than even the
Senate will vote to postpone
their induction until after Jan
uary 1.
Senator Wheeler has sent word
that on the second day after Con
gress reconvenes he will call up his
measure, already approved by the
Senate Military Affairs Committee,
prohibiting the drafting of fathers
for the remainder of this year.
Although polls have been imprac
tical because of the absence of most
Senators, an administration lieu
tenant said indications pointed to
ward approval of the measure. The
• See DRAFT, Page A-.V)
Berlin Radio Says Rome
Peace Strike Failed
By the Associated Press.
LONDON. Sept. 1.—The Berlin
radio quoted a Rome dispatch today
as saying an anti-Fascist appeal
to the citizens of the city to stage
a 15-minute strike this morning in a
peace demonstration had 'proved
a complete failure."
The broadcast, recorded by the
Associated Press, said no interrup
tion* of work had been observed,
Pope Asks Generosity
Toward Nations Less
Favored in War
Peace Appeal Voices
Hope Conflict May
End This Year
By the Associated Press.
LONbON, Sept. 1.—Pope PiuS
XII, appealing for peace and ex
pressing hope that It comes be
fore the end of this, the war’s
fifth year, declared to the world's
leaders today that “real strength
need have no fear of generosity
In behalf of nations less i a voted
than others by the trend of war
at any given time.”
Speaking of “the powerful and the
leaders of the peoples,” the Pope
“May their wisdom, their modera
tion, their strength of mind and
their deep sense of humanity throw
a ray of comfort upon the tear and
blood-drenched threshold of the
fifth year of war. and give the sur
vivors of the immense conflict, bent
under a load of sorrow, the joyful
hope that the year may not end
under the sign and in the shadow
of slaughter and destruction—but
may be the beginning and dawn of
a new life of brotherly reconcilia
tion, and a thorough and concordant
No Mention of Allied Terms.
In a 14-minute message to the
world from Vatican City—trans
lated here and made available by
the Ministry of Information—the
pontiff did not mention the Allied
terms of unconditional surrender.
He dwelt at length, however, on
the theme that all belligerents
must be given "justified hope of a
worthy peace which does not clash
| (See POPE, Page A-liU
RAF Heavy Bombers
Blast Berlin Anew
In 45-Minute Attack
Air Ministry Reports
'Great Damage' Inflicted
On Reich's Capital
By the Associated Press.
LONDON, Sept. 1.—Great fleets
of RAF heavy bombers blasted
Berlin last night in a 45-minute
concentrated assault of block
buster and incendiary bombs to
usher in the fifth year of war for
the Germans with an ordeal of
fire and exploding steel.
“Great damage” was inflicted on
the Nazi capital in this second mas
sive Assault in eight days, the Air
Ministry announced in a communi
que. Mosquito bombers hit Berlin
twice following a saturation raid a
week ago last Monday night.
Forty-seven bombers and one
fighter were lost as the bombers
bored through stiff defense by Ger
man fighters, and other planes
struck targets, including airfields,
in France and the Low Countries.
"Several” Nazi fighters were downed.
The first formations of bombers,
with Canadians also throwing their
heaviest planes into the attack, be
gan pouring down explosives at 11:30
p.m. and continued the hail into the
morning of another year of war.
Canadian Bombers Lost.
Eight of the heavy bombers lost
in this rekindling of fires in Berlin
were Canadian. The German com
munique reported 47 bombers
Again the Germans relied on New
tactics of defense—throwing out
swarms of fighters while hundreds
of searchlights probed for the at
tackers and antiaircraft fire was
lightened. This was tried in the
raid on the capital last week and
later over Nuernberg.
“Last year when I took part in
two attacks on the German capital
there seemed to be even more guns
than in the Ruhr, but then there
were few fighters around," said one
veteran of the 1942 attacks. "Now
it is the' other way around. There
were droves of fighters last night
but the antiaircraft fire was only
It was the 77th raid of the war on
Berlin and preliminary reports "in
dicate great damage was done," the
Air Ministry declared.
Observers on tile British south
east coast declared the drone of the
Berlin-bound bomber.-! was heard
overhead for two hours, suggesting
that the attacking force was as
great or greater than that hurled
against the city in last week's big
raid, when 2,000 tons of explosives
and incendiaries were dropped.
Fifty-eight bombers were lost in
that attack.
Characteristically the, German
radio described the assault as a
(See RAIDS, Page A-5.)
Russians Clear
Taganrog Trap/
Killing 35,000
Moscow Announces
Liquidation of Nazi
Troops in Area
By the Associated Press.
LONDON, Sept. 1. — Russian
troops completed the liquidation
of encircled German forces at
Taganrog this morning, killing
over 35,000 of the enemy, Moscow
announced tonight.
The Soviet announcement, made
in a communique broadcast by the
Moscow radio, followed by only a
few hours a German broadcast say
ing the Nazis had retreated in the
Donets Basin area southwest of
Voroshilovgrad. The Berlin broad
cast, also recorded by the Associated
Press, quoted a dispatch of the Ger
man news agency DNB.
The Moscow war bulletin said the
Russians routed the German 111th
and 2S4th Infantry and 15th Air
borne Divisions at Taganrog and in
flicted heavy defeats on the 304th,
306th and 336th Infantry and 13th
Tank Divisions.
Much Materiel Destroyed.
“In these battles our troops de
stroyed 212 enemy planes. 537 tanks.
494 guns of various calibers, 1,500
machine guns, 3.600 trucks, 10 fuel
dumps and 29 ammunition dumps,”
the communique said.
“The enemy lost in killed alone
more than 35,000 officers and men."
>Jt added that 5,100 German offi
cers and men were taken prisoner.
Nazis Admit Retreat.
The German broadcast of the
DNB dispatch said earlier:
“Another shortening of the front,
involving the possibility of estab
lishing operative reserves, was
achieved by a planned withdrawal
of German lines in the Voroshilov
grad area which the Soviets at
tempted in vain to impede.”
The regular German communique,
recorded by the Associated Press
said numerous Russian attacks in
the Mius, Rylsk and Vyazba sectors
—on widespread sections of the
front—were beaten off after violent
hand-to-hand combat.
Voroshilovgrad, approximately 70
miles northeast of Stalino and 90
miles north of Taganrog, is already
some distance behind the front and
the German announcement indi
cated the Nazis were falling back on
the defenses of Stalino. their army
headquarters for the entire southern
front and seriously threatened main
bastion in the Donets Basin.
The German communique in effect
disclosed the Russians were attack- j
ing along the entire 600-mile front
from the Sea of Azov to Smolensk.
Only yesterday Moscow's guns
thundered a salute to the forces of
Gen. Vassilly Sokolovsky, which
swept forward several days ago in
the Smolensk sector to take Yelnya,
vital highway and railway junction,
and crack the German defenses on
the eastern bank of the Ugra River.
The Germans threw tanks, artil
lery, planes and infantry into their
desperate defense and counter
offensives. The Russians finally
succeeded in crossing the river,
however, and Soviet tanks cut the
railroad and opened a gap through
which the following infantry
In a twin drive a little to the
south, forces of Gen. Constantine
Rokossovsky’s central army attack
ed from Sevsk on a 60-mile wide
front to push into the Northern
Ukraine. They were reported in
Moscow dispatches to have extermi
nated or taken prisoner the entire
German garrison of Glukhov, the
j tSee RUSSIA, Page~A^27) j
3,900 Prisoners of War
to Harvest Peanut Crop
By the Associated Pres.*.
ATLANTA. Sept. 1.—Work on 10
temporary camps in Alabama 'and
South Carolina for more than 3,000
prisoners of war who will help har
vest the peanut crop in those States
will begin tomorrow, 4th Service
1 Command headquarters announced
In South Carolina the camps will
be located at Aiken, Barnwell, Bam
! berg and Hampton, and in Alabama
at Andalusia, Geneva, Enterprise,
Daleville, Dothan and Troy. The
camps will hold from 750 to 250 pris
oners each, the announcement said.
From Auburn, Ala., P. O. Davis,
State extension director, said Ala
bama would receive 3,000 of the
prisoners and South Carolina the
The work will be under the supply
and engineers divisions of the 4th
Service Command.
Admiral Richey Shifted
To Post in Washington
By the Associated Press.
NORFOLK, Va.. Sept. 1.—Rear
Admiral Thomas R. Richey, U. S. N..
industrial manager of the Norfolk
Navy Yard for the past two years,
has been ordered to duty in Wash
ington. D. C., w'here he will serve in
the office of procurement and ma
teriels under Vice Admiral Robin
son, chief of the Bureau of Ships.
Admiral Richey's new assignment
will involve duties connected with
the entire Navy shipbuilding pro
Guide for Readers
Comics _ B-26-27
Finance .A-18-19
Page, j
Obituary_A-12 j
Radio _B-27 i
Society . B-3
Sports A-16-17
Woman’s Page,
A-13 i
Base 1,200 Miles From Tokio
Target of Vessels and Planes
--— 11 - .. . . ' ■■ ‘ -- A
cates Marcus Island. 1,200 miles from Tokio, which the Navy
disclosed today is under attack by an airplane carrier task force.
Earlier a Japanese broadcast said the island had been attacked
by United States warships and "many planes.” —A. P. Wirephoto.
Commissioners Seek Source
Of Pollution in District Water
Prompt Emergency Chlorinization Wards
Off Danger, Dr. Seckinger Advises Public
Emergency steps were taken
today by the Commissioners to
find* the source of pollution of
the water supply for certain
Southeast Washington areas, in
cluding the Naval Air Station
and Bolling Field, for which
extra chlorination was provided
recently within a few hours after
tests showed pollution.
Deputy Health Officer Daniel L.
Seckinger declared there was no
cause for public alarm, since the
additional chlorination had served
to counteract the pollution of the
water supply, and the action of the
Commissioners today was to seek
the source of the trouble and to
apply prompt corrective measures.
The whole problem will be studied
by a committee headed by Col. Jo
seph D. Arthur, jr., assistant engi
neer commissioner; Maj. John B.
Gordon, District sanitary engineer;
Dr. Seckinger and a representative
of United States District Engineers
Office, yet to be designated.
Deputy Health Officer Seckinger
voiced assurance that the presence
of bacillus coll in the water supply
(See* WATER, Page A-2.)
Coroner's Jury Finds
Morton Responsible
For Woitian's Death
Murder Suspect Denies
Telling Detective He
Struck Mrs. Groome
Hungrily munching a jelly
sandwich held between man
Ucled hands, John Walter Mor
ton, 39, this afternoon heard a
coroner’s jury order him held
for action of the grand jury
after finding him responsible for
the death of Mrs. Grace Grubbe
Taking the stand in his own be
half after nine persons, including
another “surprise" witness had been
heard, Morton told the jury the
bloodstains found on his sports
shirt was the result of a nose bleed
suffered in a fistfight with a would
be pickpocket.
He denied being in Rock Creek
Park the night Mrs. Groome was
battered to death, denied telling a
detective that he struck the woman
in an argument over his money and
declared he had not been on a
streetcar or bus in Washington at
any time during the past month.
Cross-examined by Assistant Dis
trict Attorney Jack Fihelly, Morton
~ ‘ See MORTON, Page A-2.)
Rome Radio Denies Grandi
is on Way to Washington
By the Associated Press.
NEW YORK. SeDt.. 1.—The Rome
radio said today there is no “oon
firmation whatsoever’’ of reports
that Count Dino Grandi. former
Italian Ambassador to Britain, is
en route to Washington “with spe
cial political assignments.”
The broadcast was recorded by
A Zurich dispatch to the Stock
holm Dagens Nyheter yesterday
quoted the Turkish newspaper
Aksham as saying Grandi was on
his way to Washington to discuss
The Swiss telegraphic agency, in
a disDatch from Chiasso. Italy,
said the Grandi report was “fan
tastic,” with Grandi far from per
sona grata to the Badcnrlio govern
Nazi Long-Range Guns
Shell British Coast
By the Associated Press.
LONDON, Sept. 1—German long
range guns on the French coast
opened fire at 8 a.m. today and shell
warnings sounded in areas on the
British southeast cost a short time
The shelling lasted about a half
hour, with the Germans lobbing
over a steady stream of two-gun
salvoes. Buildings in the Dover
area were shaken by explosions.
The firing ended abruptly when
RAF planes streaked out across
the English Channel. Shortly after
the planes disappeared observers saw
flames rising on the French cliffs (
between Cape Gris Nez and Calais.
Attacker of Five Girls
Slain by Defective as
He Grabs for Gun
Shot Earlier in Line-up
By Coast Guard Officer
Whose Child Was Victim
By the Associated Press.
NEW ORLEANS, Sept, 1.—
Willie Stevens, 36, shot and
wounded in the arm yesterday
in the police line-up room by a
Coast Guard officer whose 9
year-old daughter identified him
as an attacker of" young girls,
was shot and killed today in a
police automobile.
Detective Joseph Vigurie reported
to Chief of Detectives John J.
Grosch that Stevens became “ma
niacal” while being transported in
the car from the seventh precinct
police station to detective headquar
ters for further questioning and
grabbed the barrel of the detective's
“I want to die. Give me your gun,"
Detective Vigurie said Stevens
“I started to grapple with him and
when he got completely out of hand
I took my gun and tried to hit him
on the head with it to quiet him. He
grabbed the gun and I let him
have it."
Detective Vigurie was seated with
Stevens on the rear seat of the car.
Detective Prank Weber, driving
the car, corroborated the story.
An examination of the body
i See ATTACKER, Page A-2.)
Alsab Won't Enter
$50,000 Chicago Race
By the Associated Press.
PROVIDENCE. R. I.. Sept. 1.—
Trainer "Sarge” Swenke announced
today that Mrs. Albert Sabaths
Alsab will not be shipped to Chicago
for the $50.000-added Washington
Park Handicap to be run at Wash
ington Park on Labor Day.
Alsab was assigned top weight at
126 pounds for that race. Swenke
said the colt will be kept at Narra
gansett Park to prepare for the
$25,000-added Narragansett Special
September 18.
Wo manpower in War
Is Forum Subject
The requirements of woman
labor in the coming year and
what is to be done to meet
these requirements will be
discussed from three points of
view in the National Radio
Forum this evening. Those,
participating will be Miss
Margaret Hickey, chairman,
War Manpower Commission’s
Women’s Advisory Committee;
Randall Irwin, Industrial Re
lations, Lockheed Aircraft
Corp., and Miss Elisabeth
Christman, secretary-treasur
er, National Woman's Trade
Union League of America.
The National Radio Forum
is a Blue Network feature, ar
ranged by The Star and
broadcast locally from The \
Evening Star Station, WMAL, 1
at 10:35 this evening.
Americans Challenge
Enemy Fleet to Fight
In Home Waters
The United States Pacific^
Fleet, challenging Japan’s still
powerful navy to battle in its
own home waters, has hurled a
powerful force of war planes and
ships against the enemy defense
base on Marcus Island, 1,200
miles southeast of Tokio.
News of the operation against the
strategic outpost came from both
Washington and Tokio. The Wash
ington announcement said the ac
tion was planned for September 1
(Japanese time; August 31, domes
tic time) and indicated it might
still be in progress today. If this
were true the Intent apparently
would be to level the island’s de
The first information came from
Tokio which said many planes and
naval guns poured bombs and shells
into Marcus at dawn. Washington
followed this with an announcement
before noon today saying a carrier
task force raid was planned for Sep
tember l, that the plane-laden ships
and their escorts should have arrived
on schedule and that the attack "is
presumably in progress," although
no report has been received and
none is expected until radio silence
can be broken.
West of Date Line.
Marcus Island is west of the in
ternational date line and September
1 there was August 31 in Washing
ton. Thus the Navy statement that
the attack presumably is continuing
meant that American warships
were operating in waters the enemy
heretofore has dominated long after
their presence became known.
Marcus Island, which is on a
direct route between Hawaii and
Yokohama, was raided once before
by an American naval .task force on
March 4, 1942. It is 900 miles north
west of Wake Island.
The island is about one and one
half miles long and two-thirds of
a mile wide and is the easternmost
j of the Japanese Bonin group, 3.000
i miles west of Honolulu'. It is also
! known as Weeks Island.
This is the farthest westward raid
of naval surface vessels in the
Pacific war. Only the task force
carrying the planes which raided
Tokio on April 18, 1942. is known
vto have penetrated farther.
No Hint of Extent of Action.
There was no indication in either
the Tokio statement or the Navy
disclosure here to show whether the
action was limited to Marcus Island
; or whether American forces had
struck simultaneously at. other
Not in 20 months of this war had
the Navy issued a statement report
ing a raid while it still was in
progress. The announcement today
(See MARCUSTPage A-5.)
Nazis' Sinking Claims
Lowest in 9 Months
23 Merchantmen Declared
Destroyed in August
By the Associated Pre**.
German news agency in a dispatch
broadcast by the Berlin radio and
recorded by the Associated Press
today announced German submarine
sinking claims for August which
were the lowest for at least nine
The agency said U-boats sank 23
merchant ships totaling 142.500 tons
and four sailing ships in August. In
May when the Germans gave the
monthly return of 380.000 tons they
admitted the sinkings were the low
est for six months. July figures were
58 ships and 350,241 tons.
The German International In
formation Bureau in another broad
cast set total submarine sinkings by
the Germans during the fourth year
of the war at 6.054,800 tons.
The bureau claimed 18.428.800 tons
of merchant shipping and warships
had been sunk during the four years
of the war and added that naval and
air forces of the Axis powers had
sunk "roughly" 33.400,000 tons.
The bureau also said German sub
marines had sunk 55 per cent of the
total, "which means that they alone
have sunk more than German sur
face craft and the German air force
as well as the Japanese and Italian
air and naval forces put together."
Major League Games
(No Games.)
At Cincinnati—
Chicago ... 230 121 00 —
Cincinnati . 201 001 20 —
Batteries—Paaseau and MrCullonrht
Starr, Hueaarr and Mueller.
At Pittsburgh—
(Suanrndrd aame of ,iu|v lath re
aumed in the laat half nl 1th inninr.)
St. Louis .. 011 102 100— fi 15 0
Pittsburgh .. 011 012 000— 5 10 1
Batteries—Dickson. Mtinfer. M. Cooper
*ntJ Rescicno. Podfajny. Sewell
and Baker. I.oper..
At Pittsburgh—
St. Louis .. 000 100 —
Pittsburgh 030 000 —
Batteries—M. Cooper and W. Cooper|
Gee and Baker.
(Only Games.)
Today's Home Runs
National League.
Hass, Cincinnati, 1st inning.

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