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By W.P.B. Officials, Guthrie's Aide Says Consultants Reluctant In Cases Affecting Former Fields, Doherty Charges Br the Associated Press. An aide of Robert R. Guthrie, resigned executive of the War Production Board, charged today that some officials obstructed proposals for conservation in fields where they had worked be fore entering Government serv ice. George Doherty, who was execu tive assistant to Mr. Guthrie, told a House Military Affairs subcommit tee he had seen "indications every day" that the technical consultants for W. P. B. were "extremely reluc tant to take drastic conservation steps" affecting their former indus tries. Marshall Hale. jr.. 3S)-year-old San Francisco department store executive who joined W. P. B. as a dollar-a-year man and became deputy chief of the W P. B. Textile Division under Mr. Guthrie, said there was undue indecision and de lay in the organization. Mr. Hale, who also has resigned, said he found associates In the W. P. B. were “touchier than men in private industry’ about going over the heads of immediate supervisors to get action on their ideas." Chairman Faddis said Donald M. Nelson, W. P. B head, probably would be called to testify next week. 'Black Toupee' Bandit Trapped By Alert Cashier By the Associated Pres*. NEW YORK, March 21.—Police chalked up a quick arrest today ‘'in the case of the black toupee"— thanks to the sharp eyes of a the ater ticket taker. Elizabeth Reardon handed over $50 last night when a shiny-haired young man appeared at the ticket window, shoved in a small bag and a note reading "This is a holdup. Put the money in the bag.” As he leaped into a car and drove away Miss Reardon noted down numerals of the California license. Shortly afterward police picked up a man sitting in a California-li censed car and booked him as Jo seph Mercier. 32. of Los Angeles, on robbery charges. They were puzzled, however, be cause Mercler's bald head bore no trace of the shiny black locks no ticed by the theater cashier. Then they searched the car—and found a black toupee. In the police line-up. Acting Capt. Edward Dillon said. Mercier ad mitted holding up the theater to buy food for his wife and child He said Mercier had worked in a West Coast detective agency. Alien Enemy Classes Modified by President Br the Associated Press. President Roosevelt issued an ex ecutive order today excepting cer tain persons from the classification of "alien enemy” to permit them to apply for naturalization. Those excepted were persons “whom the Attorney General of the United States shall, after investiga tion fully establishing their loyalty, certify as persons loyal to the United States.” Sugar (Continued From First Page.) the stamp book will be pood only for the person to whom it is issued.'’ Canning Problem Studied. He said O P. A. was studying the problem of home canning, particu larly in rural areas with the view to providing "additional supplies of sugar" for such canning. Allotments to industrial users are to be determined on a percentage basis of normal sugar use over some ' past period. The exact formula | has not yet been set up. These 1 consumers will receive their supplies through a certificate system, rather than through use of one-pound stamps. Hours of registration for both in- ’ dustrial and individual consumers will be determined locally in con sultation with school officials. __ Closing Chicago Grain By the Associated Press. CHICAGO, March 21. — Grain prices took an upward course today, rallying moderately from the 1942 lows posted in most futures pits yesterday. Halting the week's decline, which was most drastic in the rye and soybean pita where prices had slumped 5 to 7 cents, the market displayed a better undertone of strength than in any recent session. Buying was attributed to dealers covering previous short sales or re instating lines sold out earlier in the week, with consuming interests also reported in the market for mod erate quantities, taking advantage of low prices. There were no other trade developments of importance. Wheat closed > 4-% cent higher than yesterday. May 1.26!;--%, July 1.28!i-%: corn %-l higher, May 87%, July 8934; oats ’4-% up: rye •%-3., higher: soybeans %-l>4 higher. WHEAT—Open. High Low Close. May_ 1.28% 1.2H% 1.25’, 1 .•’«%-*, • July 1 28 1 28% I 27% 1 28%-*, September 1.29% 1 .1(1% 1.20% 1.30% CORN— M»rcb_ 84% May_ . .80% .87% .86% 87', July .89 .89*, .89 89% September. .91% .91% ,01% .91 \ OATS— May 54% .55*, .54% 55”, July . _ .54% .54*, .54% .34% September .54*, .55% .54% .55% SOYBEANS— May. old 1.89% 1.91% 189*, 19(1*,-*, May. new_ 1.92% i July, old 191% 1.9:1% 1.91% 1 9:i July. new. 1 9:i% 194*, 19.1% 1 94% October__ 1.85% 1.85% 1.84’a 1.83% ye_ May... ,77'a .78% .77*, .78% July .8(1% .81% so' 2 ,81%-Va September. .83% .84 .83 .83’, LARD— March... _ _ _ 12.55 May__ _ _ 12.82 July _ _ _ 12.82 September _ _ _ 12.82 Chicago Cash Market. Cash wheat, no sales reported. Corn. I No. 1 yellow, 85%: No. 3. 80%-83%: No. i 4. 80%-gl. Oats. No 2 mixed. 5«%: No. 5 white, 57%: No. 3. 53. Barley, malting. S7-1 01, nominal: feed and screenings. 55 65. nominal: No 1 malting. 1.01; No 3. 1 00 Soybeans. No. 4 yellow, 1 78%. yield seed, per hundredweight, nominal: timothy seed. 7.50-75: alsike. 15.50-18.00: lancv red top. S.O0-T5 red clover. Ifi.OO ifc.'io: sweet clover. 0 50-9.00. NORFOLK, VA.—SURVIVORS OF TORPEDOED FREIGHTER CHECK IN—Survivors of a large United States merchant vessel, which the Navy announced today had been torpedoed off the Atlantic coast, check In at a hotel here after they had been rescued. Some of them still clutched their lifebelts as they waited to register. (Story on Page A-l.) —A. P. Photo. Chinese Loan Pact Signed bySoong And Morgenthau Terms for $500,000,000 Agreement Deferred Until Events Cleat Needs By the Associated Press. Secretary of the Treasury Morgen thau and T. V. Soong, Chinese For eign Minister, today signed an agreement establishing immediately a $500,000,000 credit to “enable China to strengthen greatly Its war efforts against the common enemies.” The officials said in a joint state ment that the agreement consti tuted “a concrete manifestation of the desire and determination of the United States, without stint, to aid China in our common battle for freedom.” President Roosevelt proposed a loan on February 2. and it was ap proved by Congress seven days later. “The final determination of the terms upon which the financial aid is given, including the benefits to be rendered the United States in return,” the agreement said, "is deferred by the two contracting par ties until the progress of events after the war makes clearer the final terms and benefits which will be in the mutual interest of the United States and China and will promote the establishment of lasting world 1 peace and security.” Baseball <Continued From First Page) Vernon. Jurges singled to center. Repass threw out Ryan. THIRD INNING. NATIONALS—Case singled to left. Spence hit Into a double play, Schumacher to Jurges to Mize. Lieber made a spectacular running catch of Campbell's deep drive. GIANTS—Schumacher fouled to Vernon. Werber filed to Case. Mar shall lined to Pofahl. FOURTH INNING. NATIONALS—Vernon beat out a bunt down the third-base line. Early forced Vernon. Mize to Jurges. Galle forced Early. Werber to Ryan. Repass singled to left, sending Galle to third. Pofahl singled to left scor ing Galle. Repass stopping at sec ond Wvnne fanned. One run. GIANTS—Ott- flied to Spence. Mize filed deep to Case. Wynn tossed out Lieber FIFTH INNING. NATIONALS—Adams now pitch ing for New York. Case walked. Spence forced Case at second. Mize to Jurges. Campbell filed to Mar shall. Vernon grounded out to Mize. GIANTS—Ortiz now playing right field for Washington. Danning dou bled to left. Jurges singled off Re pass' glove, scoring Danning. Jurges was out stealing. Early to Repass, as Ryan fanned. Adams popped to Vernon. SIXTH INNING. NATIONALS—Ryan threw out Early. Galle popped to Jurges. Re pass walked. Repass was out steal ing. Danning to Ryan. GIANTS—Zuber pitching for Washington. Werber walked. Werber took second as Pofahl threw out Marshall. Werber took third as Pofahl threw out Ott. Mize singled to left scoring Werber. Lieber walked. Danning singled to center scoring Mize. Lieber stopping at t second. Jurges grounded out to ; Vernon. Two runs. SEVENTH INNING. NATIONALS—Pofahl walked. Zu- ! ber singled to center. Pofahl stopping at second. Case singled to left scor ing Pofahl. Zuber stopping at sec- j end. Spence fiied to Lieber, runners holding their bases. Ortiz beat out a slow roller down the base line fill ing the bases. Werber knocked down Vernon's smash but Ryan dropped his throw to second in an attempt to force Ortiz as Zuber scored and Case took third. When Case attempted to score on Ryan's fumble he was out at the plate, j Ryan to Danning. Early popped to Ryan. Two runs. GIANTS—Ryan singled to left. Adams fanned. Pofahl was charged with an error when he dropped Early's throw on an attempted steal. Ryan took third as Repass threw j out Werber. Repass also threw out Marshall. EIGHTH INNING. NATIONALS—Galle fiied to Mar shall. Werber threw out Repass. Pofahl fiied to Marshall. GIANTS—Repass made a brilliant J leaping catch of Ott’s liner. Mize popped to Vernon. Leiber fanned. NINTH INNING. NATIONALS—Lyons batted for Zuber and doubled to left. Case fanned. Spence doubled to right, scoring Lyons. Ortiz grounded to Adams, who threw to Werber to catch Spence. Vernon filed to I Marshall. One run. GIANTS—Cathey now pitching for Washington. Pofahl threw out Danning. Repass threw out Jurges.1 Ryan fanned. CANAL GUARDIAN GETS A WASH DOWN—Not all the scrub bing in the armed services is confined to the decks of ships. This ground crew at an Army air base in the Panama Canal Zone, is scrubbing the dust and grime from a big four-motored bomber just returned from its patrol vigil over the Panama Canal area. —A. P. Photo. Bevin Is Optimistic On British Labor Supply By th« Associated Pros. LONDON, March 21—Labor Min ister Ernest Bevin told a London audience today that “on the labor side, we are in better position than Germany." • The demands on our man power have been and still are tremendous.” he said. “Our reserves have had to be heavily drawn upon, but by care ful manipulation of our resources. 1 think I can see daylight from the man power point of view, even if the osar is to be carried on for a long time yet." “* * * There is no sign of war weariness, no sign of despondency and no cracking of the will.” Lord Strabolgi, speaking in Kent, said the Japanese are “bound to at tempt invasion of Ceylon. • • * There is not a moment to lose to make everything ready to defeat them." Lord Strabolgi. known as the La bor peer, expressed hope that Sir Stafford Cripps. now on a mission to India, would “succeed with Indian political leaders and then fly straight to Ceylon to investigate the situation there." | Railroad (Continued From First Page/) --- - M.,... j a week's interruption because of noc turnal violence. In striking, the Brotherhoods of 1 Railroad Trainmen, Locomotive Firemen and Engineers declared that under a proposed contract seniority no longer would be recog nized as the sole basis for assign- j lng jobs, and that wages would be ! reduced by altering the basis of j wage calculations. The company maintained the con tract would boost wages an average of 26.7 per cent. McNear Remains Silent I On President's Order PEORIA, 111.. March 21 (/Pi.— George P. McNear. Jr., president of the T. P. & W. Railroad, had noth-1 lng to say today when informed that President Roosevelt had ordered the | seizure of his line. Newspapermen Informed him of the order and Mr. McNear said he might issue a statement later in the ! day. He had no official notice of the [ order, he said, and did not know what procedure would be followed. The United States marshal here j and J. O. Brown, assistant United States attorney, remained in their j offices awaiting instructions from Washington. Mr. Brown said it was his opinion, and that of his office, that the seizure would be effected by the Army rather than through the Federal Court. Brotherhood President Hails Seizure Order Br the Associated Press. CLEVELAND, March 21.—Gov ernment seizure of the Toledo, Peoria St western Railroad “will be a good example for both labor and management,” President David B. Robertson of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Englnemen commented today. Mr. Robertson, whose union has j been on strike with members of the Sailor Is Held in Alexandria After Train Shooting Rampage Br m Staff Correspondent of The Star. ALEXANDRIA. Va . March 21.— Vernon T. Hagan, 24-year-old sailor from the Pensacola 'Flat naval base, was In the Alexandria jail to day charged with having pulled a gun on fellow sailors and a pullman car porter on a train, and on a citi zen in a tavern here, police records showed. Hagan and a group of other sail ors boarded a Southern Railway all- I pullman train at Washington to re turn to Pensacola after having de livered some mental patients to the Naval Hospital at Bethesda. ac cording to Lt. R A. Hawes, chief of detectives of the Alexandria Police Department. A short time after the train had pulled out of Union. Station in Washington Hagan drew a 32-cali ber German automatic pistol and began shooting in the vestibule be- ' tween two Pullmans, Lt. Hawes said. Another sailor told police that , Hagan fired on him while the train was moving, but missed his mark. Hagan then found a Pullman porter, drew the gun on him and forced Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, added, ‘‘If something hadn’t been done it would have had a very bad effect on all labor relations and our , war program and would have re- 1 fleeted discredit on our War Labor Board.'1 The brotherhood leader said President Roosevelt's order showed the Government meant business and that the unions are ready to resume prompt movement of traffic under Government operation. Wallner (Continued From First Page.) a wartime 48-hour work week and for time and one-half overtime. "She isn't for it." Senator Reed said in a statement. "She took seven single-spaced typewritten pages to express her disapproval of the bill and to sup port her theory that more overtime pay reduces the cost of production ; and that fewer hours worked in creases production. “It is rather difficult to make sense out of her argument, but it is the general Roosevelt adminis tration theory on which it is basing its national production policy.” Rubber (Continued From First Page.) garden furniture, medicine cabinets, smoking stands, tea wagons, kitchen cabinets and cupboards. Venetian blinds and ornamental wall brackets. Furniture affected was described as any product containin^more than 5 per cent of metal in the net weight of the finished product excluding nails or other joining hardware. At the same time W. P. B. officials said an order was being prepared to forbid priority aid to all non-essen tial construction, including private dwellings outside defense housing areas, and probably would be issued soon. The order will formalize .the "statement of policy” issued by the old Supply Priorities and Allocations him to open the door and let him off when the train stopped in the Alexandria station. A few minutes later. Hagan turned up at a tavern at West street and Braddock road. Leon Miller, 1310 Madison street, Alexandria, a by stander, told police that Hagan or dered him to call a tazi. Mr. Miller asked the sailor for a nickel with which to make the call and. he told police, Hagan pulled out his auto matic and directed him to make the call or "You'll never tell this to your grandmother." According to Lt. Hawes. Hagan fired a shot across Braddock road, and then fell to the ground. Bystanders telephoned police, and the call was answered by Sergt. Claud Nixon and Pvt. Robert W. Peacher. When they reached the scene, Hagan put up quite a fight before he was disarmed and sub dued, police reported. At the police station, he w?_s booked on charges of attempted holdup, attempted felonious assault and drunkenness. He will be ar raigned in Police Court Tuesday. Board last October, which ruled against all non-defense construction except that necessary to the public health and safety. John L. Haynes, chief of the build ing materials branch of W. P. B.. said the new order would follow the principle* of the policy directive. That document did not forbid non defense building if supplies were available; it merely directed that nA priority aid should go to non-de fense builders. The new order will transform that policy into law and, in view of the increasing shortage of building ma terials, probably will bring to a gradual halt all new construction except war projects and homes in defense housing critical areas which are limited in cost to $6,000. No change in the $6,000 limitation is contemplated, Mr. Haynes said. Shaughnessy tContinued trom First Page.) ing staff headed by Athletic Direc tor Jack Faber. Lawson Is Recommended For Stanford Post PALO ALTO. Calif.. March 21 UP). —Clark D. Shaughnessy announced today that he was leaving Stanford University to become director of the department of health and physical education and head football coach at the University of Maryland. Simultaneously, the Stanford Board of Athletic Control, meeting in emergency session, reported that Shaughnessy's resignation as chief of the school's football staff had been accepted and Jim Lawson, an assistant, had been recommended as his successor. Shaughnessy said he was accept ing the Maryland position because It would offer him "more to do” than he has had at Stanford. “I would never leave Stanford just to coach another football team," he explained. As physical education director at Maryland. Shaughnessy said he would hold unlimited tenure with the rank of full professor. At Stan ford. he was under contract as coach only. In further explanation of his de cision to accept the Maryland offer, Shaughnessy said he didn’t wish to “burden Stanford during these crit ical times’’ and that he felt he would be doing the school a favor by leaving now. There is likelihood that the uni versity's income from football will be sharply reduced next fall because of the Army's disinclination to permit crowds of more than 5,000 to gather anywhere on the Pacific Coast. Shaughnessy said the choice of his coaching staff at Maryland will be entirely in his own hands, as the university is not bound to retain any of the 1941 personnel He added, however, that he has made no deci sion yet as to his aides. He expects to start, for College Park, Md.. in about a week. Labor i Continued From First Page ) types of labor and their "refusal” to permit workers from doing any work except in their own classifica tion. Under a recent Supreme Court decision in the New York truckers’ case, Mr. Arnold continued, an in dependent businessman could be forced to take on labor he is unable to afford. "There are numerous instances of employers being forced to hire men they can't afford." he said. "For Instance, there are cases where unions require employers to hire a man who has nothing to do but turn on a switch.” Chairman Vinson of the House Naval Affairs Committee, author of the proposal to require Government registration of unions and trade as sociations, asserted that labor unions had levied special assess ments on its membership to "in fluence legislation and underwrite political campaigns.” "This is no labor-baiting bill,” he said. “This is a fair measure to let the public know about the affairs of organizations shaping the lives of every man, woman and child in the country.” The measure would require trade and business associations and labor unions to file annual reports of their fiscal affairs and lists of their offi cers with the Secretary of Com merce. Vichy Says Jap Fleet Is Now Near Perth By the Associated Press. NEW YORK, March 21.—The Vichy radio, which has been report ing Japanese fleets oft Australia for several days, said this morning: “A Japanese squadron is ap proaching Cape Leewin, the south west corner of the Australian conti nent. This fleet is said to be ap proaching the important harbor of Perth.” C. B. S. transcribed the broadcast in New York. , Seven Hurt as Train Hits Rail Break Near Tampa By the Associated Press. TAMPA, Fla., March 21—At least seven passengers were injured when the Atlantic Coast Line passenger train. The Southland, struck a rail break near Tampa today, derailing its rear coach. The rear car partly overturned. Text of Peoria Rail Order Necessary for U. S. to Operate Road To Prosecute War, President Says The text of President Roosevelt’s i order for taking control of the To ledo, Peoria & Western Railroad follows: Whereas, the national interest and security demands that there be no Interruption in the flow of goods essential to effective prosecution of the war, and ' Whereas, representatives of labor and Industry, meeting at the call of the President, have agreed that there shall be no strikes or lockouts during the period of the war and that all labor disputes shall be set tled by peaceful means, and, to further that agreement, the Na tional War Labor Board has been established by executive order No. 9^17 to bring about the peaceful settlement of all such labor disputes, and Whereas, a labor dispute has ex isted between the employees and the management of the Toledo, Peoria & Western Railroad Co. since December 29. 1941, and has interrupted the transportation of goods essential for the prosecution of the war, and Whereas, the National War Labor Board, by order dated February 27, 1942,- directed that the dispute be submitted to arbitration under the terms of section 8 of the Railway Labor Act and the representatives of the employes have agreed there to, but the company has refused and continues to refuse to submit the dlsputp to arbitration, despite urgent requests by the National War Labor j Board and by the President that it do so; and l , Whereas, for the time being and under the circumstances set forth, it is essential that the Toledo. Peoria & Western Railroad Co. be operated by or for the United States in order to assure successful prosecution of the war; Transportation Office Ordered to Take Over. Now, therefore, by virtue of the authority vested in me by the Con stitution and laws of the United States, and as President of the United States and Commander in Chief of the Army and Navy, it is hereby ordered: 1. The director of the Office of Defense Transportation is directed to take immediate possession of all real and personal property, fran-1 chises, rights and other assets, tangi ble and intangible, of the Toledo, Peoria & Western Railroad Co., and to operate or arrange for the operation of such railroad in such manner as he deems necessary i for the successful prosecution of the, war. through or with the aid of such public or private agencies, persons or corporations, including the armed forces of the United States, as he may designate. 2. Such real and personal prop erty, franchises, rights and other assets, tangible and intangible, of the Toledo, Peoria & Western Rail road Co. as the director of the Of fice of Defense Transportation deems unnecessary to carry on the operation of such railroad may, from time to time, in his discretion, be returned to the Toledo, Peoria & Western Railroad Co. 3. The director of the Office of De- ! fense Transportation shall manage or arrange for the management of said railroad under such terms and conditions of employment as he deems advisable and proper, pend ing such termination of the exist ing labor dispute as may be ap proved by the National War Labor Board. Nothing herein shall be deemed to render inapplicable exist ing State or Federal laws concern ing the health, safety, security and employment standards of the em ployes of said railroad. Operation to Continue Only for Emergency 4. Except with the prior written consent of the director of the Office of Defense Transportation, no at tachment by mesne or garnishee process or on execution shall be levied on or against any of the real and personal property, franchises, rights and other assets, tangible and Intangible, of the Toledo, Peoria & Western Railroad Co. in the pos session of the director. 5. Possession and operation here under shall be continued only until the President determines that such temporary possession and operation are no longer required for success ful prosecution of the war. FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT. His Case Not Prepared Properly, Ewing Says (Earlier Story on Page A-14.) The hearing on a motion for a new trial for Orman W. Ewing, con victed of criminally assaulting a 20-year-old Government worker, will be resumed Monday, counsel having failed to conclude arguments today. Ewing was on the stand at the close of today's session, testifying about alleged differences between his former attorneys. He charged that his defense was not properly prepared. The Government has not yet argued. Alexandrian Held By Army Freed on Bond Special Dispatch to The Siar. TUCSON. Ariz.. March 21.—Grant W. Wiprud. 22. of Alexandria. Va., arrested by F. B. I. agents two weeks ago on espionage charges, was re leased under $5,000 bond here today. He Is accused of removing teletype messages from an Army base where he was a teletype operator. Racing Results Tropical Park By the Associated Press. FIRST RACE—Purse. 81.000: claiming: 4-year-olds and up: ft furlong' Night Tide (Milligan 1 7 50 .1.20 2 Ril Bad Cold (Martineg) 2.P0 2 60 Arched iStrtckler' .170 Time. 1:12. Also ran—Kay s Pride. High Luck. Old Whites'. Queen Echo. Sea Chanty Whs Hae. Chigre, Stuart B and Comendador II SECOND RACE—Purse 81.000: claim ing: .1-year-olds: ft lurlones Putitthere (Meadel 4 00 2.SO 2 70 Implicit iStriclen 7.20 .1 10 Mersa Matruh (McCreary) 2.30 Time. Ill's Also ran—Battle Lark. Maupeace West Ho, Out Front and Lookout Rascal. (Dally Double paid Sift.20. i THIRD RACE—Purse. 81.200: allow ances: 2-year-olds. 4 furlongs. Victory Drive 'Haas' 2.50 2.30 2 20 Rubber City iCafTarella) 3.50 2.30 My Zaca (Hiompson) 2..10 Time. 0:47. Also ran—Tea Clipper. Is I Ain t. South ern Yam. Dot s Key and Glecomar. FOURTH RACE—Purse 81.000: claim ing: 4-year-olds and up: « furlongs Strong Arm 'Thompson' 10.40 5.40 3.70 Balmy Spring iMeloche' 4 50 .1 fio Victory Bound (Brunelle) 3.80 Time. 1:11 Also ran—Army Song. Beau Brannon and Votum. FIFTH RACE—Purse. 81.000: claiming: 3-year-olds: 1 mile and 70 yards. Lieb Light (Stnckleri 9 40 4 00 3 00 Spread Eagle (Meadel 3 40 2 70 Mlsflylng (Thompson) 2.70 Time, 1:44's. Also ran—Off Key. Michigan Sweet. | Town Hall. Snowline. Gay Fad. Praise worthy, Boot High and Marmeduke. Oaklawn Park By the Associated Press. FIRST RACE—Purse. *T'>0: claiming; 4-year-olds and upward; 6 furlongs. Jayfcee (Vedden 4.00 3.30 3 50 Pop's Rival'Partse) 4 00 3.70 Fair Hero (Higley) 15.10 Time. 1:124a. Also ran—Devil's Frolic. Fountain Grove. Dawn Portage. Bt.'rston Manor, f Pearl Alma. Mistletoe, f Wawmour. Otto a Choice and f Ambo f Field. SECOND RACE—Purse. *700: claiming: 4-year-olds and up: 6 furlongs Art of War (Zufelt) 13.00 6 00 4 70 Yesteryear (Blanco) * 50 * 20 Polaris (Keiper) 14.20 Time. 1:13. Also ran—f Ardenell Paddy. nika. f Minedda. f Darby Dallas. Hover. Illinois Tom Budron and Edaael. f Field. (Dally Double paid *37.40.) THIRD RACE—Purse. *700: claiming; 3-year-olds; t) furlongs. Qood Pattern (Crowell) 15.70 5.30 * 20 Mandate (Dattilo) 3.80 2.80 Lady Sponsor (Gorman) 6.90 Time, 1:13. Alao ran—HUlfllly. f Black Heels. Doctor Rader. Phantom Lady, f Grand Bonny, Stall, f Known. Jack 0 Hara and Carlar lass f Field. Tropical Park Entries For Monday By the Associated Press. FIRST RACE—Purse. 91.000: special weight*, maidens; C-year-olds. 4 furlongs. a Back Play <no boy) _ UA xTlp Your Hat (Striokler) __ 111 Bolo Tie iWholey) _ 11A xHalcyon Rock (no boy) _ __ m Light Chaser mo boy) __ __ _ 11A Styx (Wright* . ..n A Daring (no boy* _ _ 11A Burning Sands * McCombs) ___ HA a Plucky T^ddy (no boy) _ 11A Akron Town ino boy* 14A Immokolee (no boy) 116 Exemption »no boy* _ UA Forest Fire <no boy) __ _ 116 Total Victory (Thompson) _ 116 By Chance *no boy* _I _I ha Dizzy Izzy (no boy* _ U6 Chanoe Oak (no boy) __ " ha Regal Boy (no boy* . " U0 a W. Zakoor and J. Garbarino entry. SECOND RACE—Purse $1,000 claim* ing; 4-year-olds and ud. A furlongs. Parading mo boy/ _ _ 1*4 Argos (Moore* _]\a Gmocchio (Robart) _ I UK Aljack (McCombs) __ U* Young County (Pierson) II UA xHanid 'Strickler* _“ 104 xHandy Justice <no boy) __ _ I ~ joj* Good Actor ino boy* _ ijk High Plaid (Clark) . ' ija Norsw^ep (Meade* _ ii j Frontier Jane <De Lara)_I.II" lo9 Meritorious (no boy* 114 Cautivo iBodiou* _I 11K Moonlite Bobbv ino boy* I UK Tiberius ino boy* . UK xRissa (Duncan* _ I ' k»k xBurnt Bridges <no boy)_IIII_ ill Royal Blue * Jem as i _II_II_I 110 THIRD RACE—Purse. 51.000 claiming; 4-year-olds and upward; l1* miles. War Ace (no boy> k>8 Elooto (no boy) _ .115 Morning Mail (Jemag)_111 " lj') xMy Bobby (no boy* _ 1«*3 Wnite Hope (no boy* . _ __ . __ uo xBorder s Boy (no bov > _ " II lo.i Lady Lyonors (no boy) _ 1<*3 Beau Do (no boy) _ __ 110 Inmate (no boy) __ _H jo# xEasy Task (no boy> _ _ _ jjx Grandloso (no boy) _ _ UO Abyssinia (no boy) _I_Iiri7I In* ac!r flin ,no boy* _ l(m) War Emblem (Wholey>_ Uo Brown Ben (Scrulock)__ __ ilo xBold Risk (no boy) _ . _H 103 Wise Hobby <no boy) "ill Long Pass (no boy* _ 105 in„FOFRTH RACE—Purse $1,000: claim S8 }-y*ar-olds and upward A furlongs. One by One (Clark* 11K Down Six «no boy) _ j]4 Float Away *MacAndrew) _ . _ ] jiA Mattie J 'Meade* 111 Boy Angler (Martinez* _ UA Mar Le (Thompson* _ UA St Dismas 'Lemmons* 114 xBallmderry 'Brunelle) _ _ __ 1(»a x Yarnith 'Strickler* _ K*K Armor Bearer 'Wright* 11 A Flaming High (S^abo 11A Commencement (Haskell) _ 111 FIFTH RACE—Purse $1 non claiming: 3-year-olds A furlongs Fate (no boy* _ 1<>8 xAir^pring no boy) _ _II._ m Portable 'Meade* _ _ 111 Albatross .Wright* _IIII.II 113 Jayne Davis 'Person* ...... lr.8 Islam's Islam 'Pollard1 113 xYellow Ballad .Strickler) _ _ _ 1"3 xNew Flower (Strickler* _ _ 103 Sonny Casey *no boy* _ _ . _113 Mixer <Thompson* _ _ __ 113 SIXTH RACE—Purse. *1 "00 allow ances 4-year-olds and up 0 furlongs Doubt No- (Thompson) l]A Bull Rei£h 'Meade- ...... ... r:n Augury (Wholey* _ __ liT De Kalb 'Howell' . _ 11* Porters Cap 'Haas' _ i:n Daily Delivery 'Clark' _ 114. SEVENTH RACE—Purs* *1.000; claim ing 4-year-olds and up 11» miles. Burning Stick ‘Roberts) . . .110 Country 'Wright- . . 114 xLlcht Sweeper iBrunelle) __ __ .. ]np xGiar.d Central 'no boy) ]np xR&hanee 'Campbell* _ 1 i«tO Banker Jim <Milligan> _ 114 Curwen Young' no Lovely Dawn 'no boy _ __ . ]cp EIGHTH RACE—Purse. $1 000: claim ing 4-year-olds and upward 1mi>. Handiboy Haas* ... 113 Catch-Me-Nor (Clark) l no xJunco ‘no boy * __ _loo xPTench Tran 'Brunelle) _ __ _ lo:t Dogo 'DeLara- ....._111 Dunade (no boy _ _. lin Hope Diamond «no boy) _ 109 xPick Ou* *Har'» _ . ion xPirate Ship tno boy ion Crimson Glory 'Packer) .... lio Navarin *no bov» 110 Geneva Cros* (Hanford' _ lin Epaminondus (no boy)_ lin Porter <Hu?T - __110 xSabulus 'Sfrickk*r' _ _ 1«>Q xMieal Fay <no boy* _ ... .. inn Singing Hfels «Meade> _ 110 xWayriel (no boy) ... _103 NINTH (substitute- RACE—Purse $1 - <400. claiming 4-year-olds and upward; A furlongs Grandeur (no boy) __ _114 \Sergeant Bob (Wright) _3OP Noble Boy (Torres) _ 110 Balfee (Clark) . _ _11A xCommixion <no boy* . _ lop Tetranal (no boy) 10p Liberty Sand (Hanford) _ _IIA xGreenj-ki ‘no boy) . _ __ _ m Perlette ino boy) _ 111 Barrymore (no boy) _ 114 xBold Turk (no boy* . ill xTorch Gleam (Rogers) _ 11L El Juez -Weidamant . _ 116 xR Marquig (no boy) __ _ 104 xTrace Boy (no boy) _ __ 111 Happy Winner «no boy) __ 114 Maegav 'Pollard) _ inp Valdina Rebel (no boy) . ... 114 x Apprentice allow-ance claimed. Past. Oaklawn Park Entries For Monday FIRST RACE— Purse $700: claiming! 4-year-olds and upward, 8 furlongs xJJSup-Away 11.1 xHanky Panky. in* xWme Boo . 11.3 xchlef s Boy 113 xfflsck T:me lox xCimarron S’nd 113 Kenton Bar _ 118 xouess W'hat - H'8 xBelle Elan _ 108 My Crest 113 xTuloma , 108 xCanavia . in* xSonny John . 113 xRita Jar log Red Go .118 xTorch Singer. 10S Mountkala _ 113 xFlutierby _113 SECOND RACE—Purse. *700: special weights: maidens '.’-year-olds; 4 furlongs Arrive on Time 118 Materialize 118 Duke Saxon .. 118 Tannoci 11* Silver Tip 118 King Epithet . 11* Who Kan 118 Captain Zac _ 118 Prince Puck . 118 Quick Bubble 11* Royal Count ns W’lnferno 11# Corporal Bud 118 Duke's Pal 118 Pops Advice 118 Bright Count 11# Havaheart __ 118 Mtsmentito 118 THIRD RACE—Purse. *700: claiming: 4-year-olds and upward. 8 furlongs Tartarus 113 Tartarua. 113 xValdina Joe 114 Comet II 113 Three Bangs _ 113 Hi Gold 113 xO K Mullen . 114 Owasse 113 FOURTH RACE—Purse. $700: claiming: 3- year-olds 8 furlongs Countmeln 114 Okoole Maluna inp xSafety Light 104 Captain Fury . 114 Plucky Muffin 114 xMascullne IOP Bay Flash 114 Genial Guy 114 FIFTH RACE—Purse. *700: claiming; 4- year-oids and up l miles Lateness 118 WOtlchwlns ins Journey On .113 xPennsbure 1117 Ocean Bound.. 108 Haste On_ 113 SIXTH RACE—Purse. $700; claiming: 4-vaar-olds and up 1'2 miles Hi-carl 115 Whichaway _ 112 xManymor ... 107 xjlahadur ’07 xMt. Sard _107 xCarolster _ 102 xTurntable_ 110 xChoker __ _ 102 xRubaiyat _ 1*7 Ovala _ 102 xAriel Rose .. ST Sylacauga 112 Ski Dad _1 *17 xBnghl Shot. 102 Our Bud _ __ 112 xMy Echo_ 107 * SEVENTH RACE—Purse. $700: claim ing. 4-year-olds and upward 1>2 miles xPompton 113 xHigh Blame . 110 Lonely Road 112 Jack's Pride 112 Royal Circus. 115 Lynette O .. 107 xMust Go lio Pori O'Call. 11; Oold Teddy 112 xSemmy Ellei'nt 113 xLowry .. 107 xRough Going 110 San Francisco 112 Heno Lion 115 Din_115 Arky _T 112 EIGHTH RACE—Purse. $700: claiming: 4-year-olds and upward: lv« mile*. xAr.na Grand _ HIT Sun Plume_112 Eouloval __112 xLyner _113 Conscript _112 xEasjaytee _113 Blue Orchid 107 Tea Ring .112 Connie Ann _ 107 xBlaek Brummel 113 xSiIver B _113 xEasy Goer_113 xShlp's Bells 102 Oambtt ___112 Soberano_112 Recottna__ 107 Sun By _312_ xApprentice allowance el aimed. Fast. Snead, Wehrle 2 Up At 18th in Semifinals (Earlier story on Page A-13.) By the A*soci»ted Pre*s. ST. AUGUSTINE. Fla.. March 21. 1 —The defending champions in the National Pro-Amateur golf tourna ment. Sammy Snead of Hot Springs, Va., and Wilford Wehrle, Racine, Wis., ended the first 18 holes of to day’s 36-hole semifinal 2 up over Chandler Harper. Portsmouth. Va., and Sam Bates, Virginia Beach. Snead shot the first 18 five under par, carding ar. individual score of 67. He was out in 32 over the par 37 first nine and came home in reg ulation figures. Harper and Bates required a best ball of 69. A1 Brosch, Farmingdale, N. Y., and Harry Offutt, St. Petersburg, the tournament medalists, were all even at the halfway mark with Bill Nary. Rancho Santa Fe, Calif., and Freddie Haas, New Orleans. Both teams turned in 69s.