The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on July 23, 1963 · Page 8
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 8

North Adams, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 23, 1963
Page 8
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EIGHT THE NORTH ADAMS, MASSACHUSETTS. TRANSCRIPT TUESDAY AFTERNOON. JULY 23. 1963 Deepening Crisis No. 2 Segregationist Likes Negro, But Considers Him as Child $200 Million Hub ILecture Tomorrow Negro "hoe hands." Some miles away, in children, including a girl, are his skin. He lias lo look down on playing wilh the children of the somebody so he looks down on tlie Negro." „...* , „„..,, But what about.the segrelaMon- of the plantation, an aged Negro ist who says he has a genuine woman sits, rocking, on the porch, afiection for his Negro friends? She is Ihe widow of a "hoe hand" How does he square this with Ihe who worked here many years. The fact of injuslice and inequality? house is hers as long as she lives. •• He begins with a haste premise, The planlcr asks if she is all a conviction that underlies most of right "Gettin' along jes' fine," his attitudes—that, by and large, she says. • Ihe Negro has not yet reached a Slips Her Dollar stage of development where he is . _. . . A little scene takes place in the ready for full equality. H is not uncommon in the South C0 (ton fields. As the Negroes stop "No race on earth ever made to hear a segregationist say that,!^^ f or n, c i r rl jd-day meal, the so much progress in 100 years as • > !„_,,„ Un lilmt- llm Wotirrv ! .1 i-.. _i!__ ,. J_n«_ UJ1I En+n o ( VLQ M/irrtv\ac hnvp maHp." hff saV-S What is Ihe naked basis of Ihe while man's resistance to integration of the Negro in America? Here is a hard look at the core of the problem, often hidden behind polile reasons and rationalizations. Second of a special series of articles comprehensively surveying both sides of today's racial crisis, By RKLMAN MOR1N MACON COUNTY, Ala,, (API- Q.V and large, he lines me jMegro. H« sees no inconsistency be- ween having an affection for Negroes and at the same time de- ending a system Ihal denies them nil equality. "The Negroes as a vliolc just aren't ready yet," he says. "It's not Iheir fault, but that's the way it is at this point." Key Point A key point in his reasoning is hat the great majority of Ne- sroes are like children and that, or (he lime being, Ihey must be reated as such. A composite of many conversa- ions with the thoughtful type of segregationist goes pretty much ike this: "When I was a kid, my best friend was a colored boy. We nlayed together, fished together, slept side by side on hunting ;rips. ! was in and out of his nouse every day and he was in mine, eMing from the same kitchen table. "After we grew up, 1 paid his hospital bills and loaned him money when he needed it. 1 went to the weddings and funerals in his family and he came to ours. On Saturday night, when he got into [rouble with the law, who went to (he jail at 2 a.m. and bailed him out? I did." I; was a comfortable, harmonious relationship, he says. Even today, while racial strife rises toward the danger point in many places, you can still see ,his relationship between individual Negroes and whites in the south. Deep in Alabama Here is a cotton plantation deep in Alabama. It is about 10 miles from the icarest community, the nearest sheriff or policeman. In the county, Negroes outnumber Ihe whites, five to one. The doors of Ihe planter's home are never locked. When he has to travel, he lells the Negro foreman, "I'll be away a few days You look after things around her*." Driving into the plantation, you see a soflball game 'in a field near the planter's house. Three of his planter slips a dollar bill into a woman's hand. He lells a man to "drive her to Ihe store." For some reason, she had brought no food to the fields lhat norning. "Maybe she hasn't got any money," the planter says, "or maybe she -just plain forgot, Bui I sure can'l soe her go without eating." In the winter, when the fields are bare, he finds other work on !he plantation for his "hoe hands." They have to eat in the winter, too. The inlegrationist calls this "Uncle Tom-ism," and the militant Negro says it is "paternalism," archaic, degrading the Negro, numbing his effort to develop himself. I,et's Look Further Let's look further. The planter frequently works in the fields beside the "hoe hands." The relationship appears completely comfortable. Little jokes— in language largely unintelligible to a Yankee— pass belween (hem. They agree that the cotton looks good. "Way I figure," says the Negro foreman, "the better the boss does, the belter we do." There will be a bonus for them al Christinas. He has been on thus plantation 24 years, another man for 17, several others for 8 to 10 years, Not all segregationists, of course, profess to like Negroes. There is the bigol, ridden with fear and hatred of the Negro, clutching his prejudicces. He is the night-rider, shooting indis- criminalely into Negro homes, dumping garbage on the front porch of white integralionists. To anyone who pleads for reason and good will in the struggle over civil rights, he scrawls a "hate letter." It is misspelled. ungrammalical, frequently obscene, dripping venom. At Bottom of Scale "That lype of white man," says a Southern newspaper woman, "is at the bottom of the scale and he knows it. Tlie only thing that separates him from an equally poor uneducaled Negro is_the color ol ine ivegroes nave niaue, nc a<t^^. 'Bui they did it with the guidance of the while man and they still leed our guidance," Flowing from thai comes his opposition lo integrated schools. "The Negro doesn't have Hie same capacity for learning," he says. "Moreover, his liome environment is seldom conducive to study. So why slioutd my children be held back to his pace? They're both better off in schools where they can advance al Iheir own pace." The segregalionlst also says lhat Negro children frequently come to scl«x>] unbathed and wearing dirty clothes. He says ance of the p Councillors Pa' ouch and Gnbri of whom are dates for mayo Collins in the partisan mutuci The opponent. (he plan be re. the conlroversis Not to I Rejection will lo lose $27 milltc allocaled for th Urban Renew William Slaytoi the council coul immediately or !hey come from homes with aj lo cornm in e e for high rate of illegitimacy and adds, "I don't want my kids sitting next to kids who talk openly about what they have seen at home." For similar reasons, he doesn't want his wife and daughter to sit next to a Negro in a movie yiealcr or a lunch couuler, use the same fitting rooms in a store, or the same rest rooms. "Ultimate Goal" Does he really believe the Negro's ultimale goal is to "marry your daughter?" Yes, he docs. He's convinced of it. As to the Negro's right lo vote, one segregalionisl said, "There's tio reason why their best people shouldn't vote, those who are educated, lilerale, and able to make a judgment on candidates and issues. But there aren't many with Lhese qualifications." So it goes, consistently, over point after point — the assertion that Ihe Negro's level of development is not yet al a slage where he is ready for full equalily. "What he is asking, segrega- tionisls say, "is the rights without the responsibilities." I once asked a Southern newspaper-editor, a segregationist, to itemize the five or six principal reasons why so many Southerners believe in segregation. On the back of an envelope, be set down the various points Leading his list was one word: "Habit." Next: The Church's role. There is no lim of times the n proposal lo Ihe A&P, Hooc Motion Un BOSTON (AP judge has lake nent a motion trust indicttnen Atlantic & Pac H.P. Hood & S grounds a form grand jury ha healthy inlluenc Denis G. Ml York Cily. attor Judge Andrew day lhat an u juror had a pe pending agatns called an attorn chain and thre it lhat an inc turned unless hi favorably. Mclnerney sa dismissed from March 1962 for One year lat turned an indict and H.P. Hood dairy, charging oly. Both firms h cent. — Lora's Pizz tion re-open T adv. Government Center Up Again Monday BOSTON (AP) - The package plan for the proposed $200 lion government center, rejected yesterday by the City Council, will be put before the council again Monday. Mayor John F. Collins said he would resubmit exactly the same plan and added, "We cannot permit Boston's future to be jeopard, ized in this manner." Rejected S lo t The council rejeclcd I lie overall plan by a 5-4 vote in a dispute centering on 8 33 • story tower building which opponents claimec was part oi a "sweetheart deal." The campaign agaiast accept- plan was led by F. McDon cmonte, both are announced candi- ayor in opposition to the September non - leclion. e demanded Funds Administrate! Slnyton said last night. At Tanglewood Prior to Concert Tomorrow evening at 7 p,m, Ifi Ihe Theater at Tanglewood a let: lure will be given on Ihe music/to be performed at tlie Music Cenler Oreheslra's c.on cerl. Henry Portnoi of the ,'Joslon Symphony Orchestra wiU dis cuss Hie music of Ihis program and through the use of f, tape recorder give demonstrations of the compositions which ,will be heard. The series of lectures to be continued at each of the Music Cen ler Orchestra's conceits are de signed primarily for teen agers who are residents or campers m the Rerkshifcs, aiv.l who are members of Ihe Fi-iends of tlie Berkshire Music Center. Eugene OrmaiirJ.y, music direc tor of (he Philadelphia Orchestra will conduct tomorrow's concerl nt 8 in the Music Shed at Tangle wood. The Philadelphia cotiduc tor's program will begin will Wagner's Overture to "Die Meis lersinger" and include a com plete perform nnce ol Beethoven's Symphony Nu. 5 on the firsl half of Ihe concert. Alter the intermission Dr. Ormandy will, conduct the "Eagles" efer it under advise- to dismiss and Rome" by Respighi. Wednesday's concert is open to: the members of the Berkshire Music Center. T«*Iay In Hi/story (By tlie Associate (f Press) Today is Tuesday, July 23, Ihe 2'jfllh day of i%3. There are IG1 days lefl in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1847, Brigham "unJ Young and his cavalcade of Mor' moiis reached the Great, Salt Lake Mclnerney of Nc.w . unidentified gi.-and personal injury suit A&P and had attorney for the grocery d to see lo indictment vrss re- said the man was the jury re- WHAT DAILY INTEREST CAN MEAN TO YOU IN DOLLARS and -CENT'S' It means your deposits go to work for you immediately — the sa me day. • It also means you get interest right up to the ckty you withdraw your money, whenever you need it. Because your money is earning for you every day... and because you don't have to wait for "interest days" to make withdrawals... it adds up to a big dirfferencc. The big difference is the extra dollars of interest added to yo'tir saving account SOME EXAMPLES OF HOW DAILY INTEREST WORKS BANK Savings Bank I Com mercial Bank Y •First Agricultural Katl Interest Rate 4% 3% 3% Deposited Feb. 3 $2,000 $2,000 $2,000 Withdrew Apr. 5 $1,600 $1,600 $1,600 Cteposited Apr. 8 $1,400 $1,400 $1,400 Interest Earned Apr. 30 $ 2.66 $ 2.00 $13,86 in Utah after surviving a bitter winter while searching for their promised land. After viewing the broad, fertile valley surrounding the lake, Young told his followers that they had indeed found their promised land. On this dale: In 1768, Hie first medical society in the American colonies was organized in New Jersey. In 1884, the Italian patriots, Attilio and Emilto Bandiera, were executed for attempting to liberate political prisoners. In 1312, Congress required thai radio equipment be carried on every slcamer licensed to carry 50 or more passengers. In 1944, U.S. Marines invaded Tinian Island in the Pacific during World War II. In 1956, the name of Bedloe's Island, site of the Stalue of Liberty, was changed to Liberty Island. Ten years ago: Communist ground lorces made a few gains in a major drive on (he cenlral and Western Korean fronts. Five years ago: Venezuela's provisional government announced it had upset an attempted coup by a group oi military figures led by the defense minister. One year ago: Live television programs were formally exchanged for the first time between the United Stales and Europe via the new U.S. Telstar 1 satellite. "Write me i Today" BANK N Savings Bank X •First Agricultural Natl Interest Deposited Rate Jan. 5 4% $500 3% $500 Deposited Jan. 20 $1,000 $1,000 With/drew Fe'/j. 10 $400 $400 Deposited Mar. 13 $2,000 $2,000 Interest Earned Mar. 31 $ 7.33 $10.99 FIRST y AGRICULTURAL NATIONAL BANK of Berkshire County ADAMS • DALTON • GREAT BARRINGTON - NORTH AtfAMS • PITTSnELD • P1TTSFIELD DRIVE-UP • SHEFFIELD Batik ... (50,000,000 MEMBER fEOEJtAL DETOfMT INSURANCE COKTOKATION Trust Asscti... $63,000,000 John G. Cicinrelli &en, Mgr, jg for jidl details about' ^ Mutual ol Omaha's W HOSPITAL- II SURG1CAI- U CONVALESCENT V HOME 1 INSURANCE 0 for ALL persons 65 AND OVER • ENROLLMENT NOW OPEN! • Anyone 65 or over can qualify. No physical exam required to enroll. 91 BROADWAY SPRINGFIELD, MASS. Tel.: RE 7-477 I ! ClA-Cklonlll Inuirmu Agcy. i I »1 lr»adwB» • J Spfii)4fMd, Mntoclmum I Ruih full facts about coil «n I cov«r«9* of Stnior Security J • pl«n available in my it*U. • • J I N«m. ! I AcJtfnu i Cily Zon» ... • St.I. Around Vermont Girl Wins Farr Scholarship BURLINGTON—Linda Warner of Woodstock will receive the state Children's Aid Society's annual Shirley Fan- scholarship. She will use Ihe grant for a year of advanced study and will be awarded the degree of Master of Social Work from the University of Michigan School of Social Work in June, 1964. The scholarship fund was established in 195!) as a tribute to the late Miss Shirley Farr of Brandon. Miss Farr became a member of the society's board of directors in the early twenties and served and supported its work in many ways throughout her life. Tot, 2, Swallows Cleaning Fluid JEFFERSONVILLE — A two-year-old-girl who accidentally swallowed cleaning fluid was hospitalized Sunday. A spokesman at the St. Albans hospital said Jill Marie LeBlanc of Swanton was in good condilion. The child was with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur G. LeBlanc, at the home of relatives when the accident occurred. Mrs. LeBlanc said Jill Marie grabbed a soda bottle containing the cleaning fluid and drank some of the contents. Boy Who Fell Off Cliff Critical BURLINGTON — An 8-yenr-old boy who fell from a cliff remained in critical condition today at Mary Fletcher Hospital. Christopher Wright, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Wright of Little Neck, N. Y., suffered head injuries when he fell .from the cliff early Insl night near Lake Iroquois in Hinesburg, where his parents have a summer camp. * # * Boy Recovering From Wound ST JOHNSBURY — A 15-year-old Craftsbury boy is recovering today from a gunshot wound in the hip. Albert Rcil was accidentally shot yesterday while hunting with a 14-year-old companion on a farm at Craftsbury. <• * * Flashing Red Light Now Legal MONTPELIEll — The (lashing red traffic light has won legal status as a slop signal in Vermont. The state Traffic Committee said n bill enacted by the IJ1G3 legislature gave legal status to the flashing red light for the first time. The new law brought Vermont into conformity with nationally recognized standards, the committee added. * t * Fonda Plans New Building ST. ALBANS—A new $1 million building is expected !o be completed at the Fonda Container Co. by December. The 16,000 square-fool structure will house rail and truck facilities. An additional 75 workers will be hived over a four-year period as part of the expansion, the company said yesterday. UVM Short of Student Loans BURLINGTON—The University of Vermont reports it will be forced to tell more than 500 students they may not expect scholarship loans this year which arc usually available. The reason: An increased demand throughout the country for federal loan funds for college students. UVM said that since the National Defense Education Act college loan program got underway, it has received all its requests for the federal money. But (his year UVM was told there were far more requcsls lhan there were loans available. The university said it had hoped to receive $278,874 in federal loan funds for the fiscal year, but indications are the school can expect to receive only about half that amount— 8137,250. Consequently, UVM wrote to 516 students telling them the university cannot offer them the help originally planned. . The university suggested the students seek help from private loan and scholarship programs, such as the United Student Aid Fund, a national private loan fund in which the Vermont State Bankers Association and UVM are participants. * * * Ogden Challenges Hoff to Debate HARTFORD—A lender of the home rule for towns movement challenged Gov. Hoff Monday to a series of debates on consolidation of town governments and town school boards. Herbert G. Ogden, executive secretary of the Committee for Home Rule in Vermont Towns, said in challenging the governor that "massive consolidations will mark Ihe end of true self-government as well ns the end of effective public concern for the schools." He contended consolidations would result in greater costs oi to, -n and school administration. Hoff and key staff members were at Miami Beach, Fla., for the national governors' conference and were unavailable for comment. The governor is expected lo present major proposals at next year's special session dealing with consolidation of government services in education, highways, welfare and other areas. + * »• Munger Named Norwich Dean NORTHFIELD—Dr. Elmer L. Munger has been appointed dean of Norwich University. Munger has been acting dean since the death June 7 of former Dean Lewis E. Perry. Maj. Gen. Ernest N. Harmon, Norwich president, also announced that Prof. Clarence J. Douglas will be acting head of the civil engineering department, a post formerly held by Munger. /- * ' * Guard to "Step Up" Training MONTPEUER— Mnj. Gen. Francis W. Billadc, slate adjutant general, said Monday Vermont Army National Guard unils will "step up" from individual training to basic unit Ir.tiniug next monlh. Billadc said "Ihe performance of our units nt Camp Drum was so good that we're ready for a step up." Billnde said (he consensus was that the [ri-day [raining period just completed at Camp Drum wns "the best camp ever." The Vermont Guard was undergoing basic unit training until Us reorganization this year. * * * Two From Church of England ST. JOHNSBUHY—Two leaders of the Church of England will conduct services in the next two weeks at SI. Andrew's Episcopal Church here. Tlie Rev. George A. Hoald, rector of St. Andrew's, snid the Rt. Rev. Robert VV. Stopford, lord bishop of London, will celebrate a communion service Sunday, Aug. 4. Father Hcald saitl the bisbip is the Ihird most impnrlnnt official in the church, after (he archbishi|>s of Canterbury and York. The Rt. Rev. Charles R. Claxton, lord bishop of Rlnck- buni, England, will conduct a communion service al 7:30 p.m. next Sunday. "We are honored that a small parish can be host to these church leaders," Father Ilcald snid. The two bishops will slay with the Rt. Rev. Richard S. Emrich, Episcopal bishop of Michigan, who has a summer home in Cabet. They will be in this country on their way lo the Anglican Congress in Toronto, Canada, Aug. 13-2.1. >/ * * Strike to Delay Rutland Revival MONTPELIER—Public Service Commissioner John D. Pnlerson noted Monday that a national rnilrond slrike would delay resumption of service nn the Rulland Railway. He added, however, Ihal a nationwide strike would not necessarily halt the stale's negotiations with railroads that are considering operating segments of the Rutland. The only connecting carriers with the Rutland are the Boston i Maine, Delaware & Hudson and Central Vermont lines. Palerson indicated that the Public Service Board also is talking with other operators, He did not identify them. Gov. Hoff expressed optimism last wetk that service could be resumed on parts of the long idle Rutland Railway within two weeks. * * * Bicentennial Observance Aug. 15 ST. ALBANS—The bicentennial of St. Albans will be observed Aug. 15. Special guest for the Railroad City's cclehralion will be Hoh CousVp relived star of the Boston Celtics of the National Baskelbftil League. Steamboat Bill (Foster) FOURTH—Time 2:11. Mighty Hayes (Cassidy) 5.60 Hinsdale Results Green Mt. Results FIRST—Time 2:12.2. . FIRST—Time 1,00. No Key (Blake) 11,40 1.40 2.80 Toy Pebble (Thorndike) Shadydale Toniwyn (Beckwith) 8.40 4,M 4.00 3.20 2,40 Grey Primer (Brown) 7.00 6.00 Jeffrey Eden (Berg) 2.60 Mission Bound (Fiato) 6.20 SECOND—Time 2:14.2. | SECOND—Time 1.28. Billy J. (Carilucci) 8,40 4,00 3,20 Tanny (Thorndike) 6.20 3.60 3,20 Cheerful Girl (Blake) 3.40 2.80 Warm Form (Diaz) 7.60 4.80 Dug Gold (TruiU) 3.40 Corny Man (Ernst) 4.80 Daily Double (2-5) Paid |71.» THIRD-Time 1.01 2-5. TOi'nn Tim. ->.i» •> First Pinch (Thorndike)' THIRD—Time I.111. 6803.802,40 Bell Way (Burgess) J Mj|lks Question ( , Cshaw) 4-BO 2M . , „ „,„.,, .Better Caleb (Cardella) 2.20 Miss Qiunton Scott (Oilman) I FO URTH-Time 1.00 4-5. 3 ' W •'" Masomali (Fisher) 7.60 3.60 3.00 On Credit (Cutshaw) 4.00 3.20 Nashua Breeze (Thorndike) 3.00 FIFTH—Time 1.09 1-5. 4.60 3.60 2.80 Out A i| N j ght (j-jshcr) Safe Deposit (Casler) 3.40 2.60j . 7.30 4.00 2.60 Direct Image. (Matlison) 3.40 Bc A Pal (Leone) 3,40 2.60 FIFTH—Time 2:09.3, jMaryclare (Thorndikc) 2.20 Dinah C. (Watson) 6.60 3,80 3.00' SIXTH—Time 2.09 4-5. Adiopola Yales (Collins) 4,40 3.20 Roman B.ow (Cutshaw) Hazel Song (Blake) 4.60 4.80 3.80 3.60 SIXTH—Timc 2:09.4, Longwocxj (Cruz) 4.40 4.00 Nira's Princess (Olin) S " U S Harbor (Leone) 5.40 18.00 7.40 4.40 SEVENTH—Time 1.27 3-5. Maida (Silk) 3.60 2.IW Bich Much (Cutshaw) Margo Song (Houlc) 4.20 3 - w 3 ' 20 3M SEVENTH-Time 2:10. jdq-Avon Grove Devil (Fiato) Scotch Eagle (Plantc) , t 5 -°° 4 - 20 1040 580 4.80 Count Santa (Ernst) 5.00 Chris Forbes (Berg) 4M 3.W EIGHTH-Time.1.01 2-5. Tel's Tip (Carter) 4.80 B °«'s Lad y < Dlaz) 10 -°° B ' 20 3M EIGHTH—Time 2:07. Debbilands (Srigley) 8.20 3.80 3,80, Evening Coast (Sorrentino) 5.30 4,20 5,40' Royal Majesty (Matlison) NINTH—Time 2:10.4. Black Patty (Srigley) 8.00 4.20 3.00 FIRST— 1 Worthy Burma 2 Forney Kanouer 3 Darnit Sunny Key (Constantino) 4.20 2.60J5 Low Coasi Jolly Jane (Padgett) 4.60,6 Attendance, 2,092; handle, ?88,- 8 Hardtack 457. Trim Willing (Aionzo) 7.00 4.00 Post Meridian (Cutshaw) 2.80 \Hinsdale Entries Klin League Leaders ije As.socio/rtl Tress) National League Balling (200 al bats) — Groat, St. Louis, .338; Clemenle, Pills- burgh, .329. Rims batted in—H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 70; Santo, Chicago, 69. Hits — Groat, St. Louis, 132; White, St. Louis, 126. Doubles—Groat, St. Louis, 30; Pinson, Cincinnati, and Gonzalez, Philadelphia, 26. Home runs — McCovey, San Francisco, 23; H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 28. Stolen bases—Pinson, Cincinnati, 24; Robinson, Cincinnati, 23. American league Batting (200 at bats) - Yastr- zemski, Boston, .331; Malzone Boslon, .321. Huns balled in—Kaline, Detroit, and Wagner, Los Angeles. 61. Hits — Malzone, Boston, 113; Yastrzemski, Boston, 112. Doubles—Yastrzemski, Boston 26; Versalles, Minnesota, 22. Home runs—Allison and Killebrew, Minnesota, 22. Stolen bases — Aparicio, Baltimore, 25; Wood, Detroit, aVirf Hinton, Washington, 17. Saratoga Results FIRST — Rny Nibble (Garnsey) 10.40 Kalhy Springwood (Chretien) Bright Sunset (Huff) SECOND — Topaz Viking (Corneau) Jarrcltown Cliff (Goodsell) Shadydale Gleam (Bromley) T fifl li - t)U 3.30 3.50 2.50 2.50 C. McCarthy Sr. W. Silk Jr. M. Robrnson D. Devme R, Rankin J. Richardson E. Oilman SECOND— 1 Nellie Breeze 2 Knigtil Patch 3 James S 4 Ginger Glowaway 5 K C Tiger 6 Express Scott 7 Miss May Tarr 3 Kjllarney Rosan THIRD— 1 Don Gallon 2 Tyson D 3 Mister McAbce 4 Miss Betty Scott Hesler S 6 Yankee Sunset 7 Hhapsodisl Northwest Lxpresi ' FOURTH— Cardinal Tass 2 Cousin Peg 3 Hot Java 4 Adam Brewer 5 Sunny Ed 6 Borderview Nettie 7 Hobo 8 Dawn Mile FIFTH— 1 Miss Millie Abbe 2 Lucky Sign 3 Miss Mabel Scott 4 Major's Margie 5 Sugar Special 6 Timely Tv/enly 7 P K S 8 Shower Boll SIXTH— 1 Handy Rhythm 2 Chance Up 3 Lees Way C Star Royal 5 Mountain Roy 6 Shorl Firse 7 Hasty Firigo 8 Gay Beau SEVENTH— ! Go£0 Boy 2 Peggy Woallen 3 Kandy Royal 4 Shadydale Direct 5 Jim Dean 6 Chippy Volo 7 Lord Tass 8 Mr. Arthur EIGHTH — 1 Volarie J Onwaid Diamond 3 Sherwood l.asi ,| Ann's Way 2 50 5 Calumet's Ha/el ' , 6 Coirntry Style ' 7 B 15 8 Firs) Fry B. Pike B. Btckwith G. Harp Jr. A. Mason E. Oilman VI. Padgelt S. Malinowski VI. Taylor B. Hnnk-vilh W. Silk Jr. A. Nason L. M. Buckley C. Mowers F. Blake M. Dliss Jr. E. Oilman R. Truill E Oilman W. Silk Jr. I. foster C. MaUison L. Berry E. Burgess K. Gagne Ra. 3.30 2.!X> NINTH— , Grallan Hall 1 2 Hoyal Lady 3 Clayhaven Ar . „-., Turlington 5 Mr. Freight 6 Paul Kevin 3.20J7 Ray Reward rome ...... i; ••••' ••-••DAILY DOUBLE (7-5) -Paidj 1 - Rog.rd.i. I. Foster Tremblay R. Truitt r. Czrlucci R. Corneilier E. Oilman J. Kane N, Watson ' A. Nason C. McCarthy Sr. N. Srigley F. Pike W. Benard F. Edmunds P. Lynaugn P. Constantino M. Robinson B. Pike W. Collins W. Robinson J. Faucher A. Nsson A. Checkering P. Planle Jr. H. Molsrlf B. BecXwilh W. Blake L. D/aylon VI. Sitk Ji. M. Robinson K. Gagne F, Casting R. Dagan V. Horvalh F. Blake A. Mason E. Oilman W. Collins C. Somen/ilfe Szo.GO. Green Mf. Entries FIRST— pp Horse Jockey 2 Sirdow Will No Boy 9 Go Rippey Leone Jet's Play Cruz Tallahassee Willie The VVhalePftJden Tall Boy No Boy Grandpa David Brassic Lassie Seven Rotk SECOND— Terresl'al Culshaw lit , Sl |||on H« B °* !1fi 2 Bay St. Louis Maralton Seaworlhy Rebel Dandy , Bin Ahilily 7 Lord Davlio THIRD— Sharpster No Boy * Hi Homer Fisher 2 Princess Hrlenc No Roy 6 Sonalor Ted No Boy 4 Aligenrtra Brown Miirphys Alibi Pardon FOURTH— 7 Bobbi Mahorcey Fiato 2 Creeklel Roser>Rlen 4 Alivalc 3 Shy Vamp 5 Coiy Josie G Spring Nole Wgl. 116 IIS 111 Thorodike 111 111 116 No Boy Todd No Boy ' 116 12-1 106 15-1 116 20-1 2.) Saratoga Entries 1 Special Delivery 2 Dailey Pick 3 Mark Fore 4 Miss Surprise Mir 5 Eastman Hanover 6 Apolhccarius 7 Eden's Apple 3 Meadow Empress 9 Bonny Brook Chief SECOND— 1 Clayhavcn Battler 2 ViRorous Wick Micky R. . . 4 St;u Shadow No Boy Ihorndikc 111 Fisher No B°y No Hoy No Boy Leone S-l'l K " D/eam Girl J- D. Huff p. Dailey R, Hamilton D, Price W. Smith H. Dancer Jr. R. Dunn G. Ctuchen J, Morrill E. Moor* Ga. Gamsry L. Malhicci W. Current _B-1 116 101 116 101 , 8 Rhylhm Del ' - - - - - - 1 Kaola's Pride J16 204 2 Rejecled 3 Perischimos 4 Rimnymcde CoHn m 118 m 118 115 10.1 113 10.1 6-5 2.1 6.1 81 Alonso 119 Tliorndike 114 No Boy No Roy Cardclla Ernst 80 119 101 119 12'1 , Jcl Arrow ? AH Sirprcme 5 Garden Path 1 Mid NOON 8 Lord Hasiy Prialibhai l.adtp Renow Thorndike 110 Hooper \'7 Polion 115 Lconfi Brown Tliorndi(.e Brown HO 115 117 J22 12-1 SIXTH— Dirck Madame Anlln „ 4 Ul' Puny No Boy Relic No Boy . \00 M HO 3-1 115 4-\ i 117 8'1 1?? 8-1 110 ICVI 12-1 Mamie' „ Jp.t Sons 1 Pcndicnln 6 War Circle mm 8 Earl 01 [.ogan Pruden SEVENTH— Soil Steward Thorndifce 107 (i QiHssel Thornd-ke 112 2 Tiftht Holrl Culshnw 322 3 Golden Advisor Alonso lib 20-1 3-1 Ernst — Thornditte 117 Brown 122 5 Top Show 7 Rongfre* R Jimmy Rjigi 1 Sudden 0. EIGHTH— 3 Rfid Mist 4 Litlle Top 2 Fisher Gal 6 Vnllant Heirl 1 Entoncei 5 Two Tim'nf U NINTH — 3 Noble Empress No Boy 5 fioldbourna No Boy Alonso 122 10-1 Thornrtlk* 105 5-2 Leone Cruz No Boy Brown 2 Amaron dal 122 no 108 116 113 117 ,.„ „_, 12? IVomdrke 109 Nr Boy 119 5 Atbeiplione G K.ito's Daughter 7 Miss Day S Frisky Jimmy FOURTH— 1 Little Tarz^n 2 Red Main 3 Raina Hanover 4 Yankee Lowland 5 Sc.iway Caplain 6 Phyllis C. 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