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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - July 6, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa 7,500 See Eaker Stay Low, Win Late-Model Stock Race The Cedar Rapids Gazette: Sat., July 6, 1974 By Al Miller Verlin Eaker slammed his 1972 Nova into the first turn, forcing three-abreast racing action on the first lap of the 25-lap late-model stock car feature Friday night at Hawkeye Downs. It was a calculated move by the Cedar Rapids chauffeur before an estimated 7,500 All-Iowa fairgocrs and it paid off handsomely. Eaker, who .started the feature on the inside of the second row, continued on to set the pace the full distance. “I was hoping I could stick down below and that the first row (Fred Horn and Ed Sanger) would go high,” Faker said with a wry smile. “That’s the nice thing about starting where I did— you can try something. But you’re al- Verlin Eaker Made early move most afraid to try anything when you’re in the lead.” Eaker stayed with the low groove for the most part and was chased by both Sanger and Curt Hansen. That was a battle, also, with the runnerup spot taking a switch on the lith and 12th tours before Sanger settled down. Sanger tried Eaker both high and low several times, but couldn’t quite get the job done and had to settle for second place by about five car lengths. ‘‘I don't think I could have won by staying high,” Eaker admitted. “I could run about anywhere, but the low side worked best for me. “I got a better bite on the inside coming out of the turns running about half throttle.” Verlin, who posted his first feature triumph at the Downs since winning the Iowa Challenge Cup a month ago, also said he felt running the third Says Each Dolphin Can Make His Own Decision MIAMI (AP) - The Miami Dolphins’ representative to the National Football League Players’ Association says each player must decide for himself whether to participate in the i About 35 members of the Doh report Sunday with veterans phins and representatives from scheduled to show up a week the NFLPA met here Friday later. for three hours to discuss the But at least one veteran play-players’ strike.    er said he plans to cross the line, and indicated that others College All-Star Game.    No Force    felt the same way. “We are trying to stress indi- Afterwards, Swift, a line- Tight end Jim Mandich said vidual choice for each player,” backer, said it would be against there was nothing in Friday’s player representative Doug the goals of the players’ group meeting with NFLPA officials Swift said after Friday’s meet- if team members were forced to make him change his mind ing. “We can’t be striking for to boycott camp or the July 26 about ignoring the strike and freedom and at the same time All-Star Game in Chicago. reporting to training camp, force the players to do some- But Garvey said that if any “i’m tired of the business end thing they may be against.” Dolphins decide to play in the of football,” Mandich said. Meanwhile, Ed Garvey, exec-;All-Star game, ‘‘they will have ‘‘Management has treated me utive director of the NFLPA, to walk through a pretty hefty very well in my contract nego-said at least 20 veterans of the picket line.”    Rations and I’m looking for- Super Bowl Champion Dolphins; Garvey also said the Dolphias ward to my best year yet. I had agreed to picket the Sun- j will meet Sunday morning to don’t want anything to spoil it.” day opening of the squad’s1 complete plans for picketing at Mandich, a five-year pro who training camp at Biscayne Col- the team’s training camp has a shot at a starting slot this lege.    Rookies and free agents are to season, said he felt that since the Dolphins are world champions, they have to set an example for the rest of the [league. He said other players also planned to cross picket lines, but he declined to identify them. Two other players indicated they were upset with some of DURHAM, N.C. (AP) — Reg-1 Vladimir Panteley swept the demands of the players’ as- jones Sparks U.S. Past Russian Runners heat (which he won) proved to be an advantage. ‘‘That gave me a good idea of what the track would be like in the feature,” he said. Hansen, who captured last week’s Fair opener, took third, with Bill Zwanziger and Roger Dolan rounding out the top five. Sanger and Horn also claimed heat victories. Horn’s win was the night’s thriller. Fred and Hansen were in a wheel-to-wheel duel for the last three laps, with Zwanziger pushing the last two laps in the 10-lapper. It was, indeed, a blanket finish and the near-capacity crowd let its approval be known. The semi went to Don Hoffman. Dave Burkhofer won his second street stock feature in as many weeks. Ile and Darrell Krewson were the heat winners. LATE MODEL Feature (25 laps): I. Verlin Eaker, Cedar Rapids; 2. Ed Sanqer, Waterloo, 3 Curt Hansen, Dike; 4 Bill Zwanzioer, Wa terloo; 5. Roqer Dolan, Lisbon; 6. Stan Stover, Reinbeck; 7. Darrell Dake, Cedar Rapids; 8. Fred Horn, Marion 1st heat (10)1. Horn; 2. Hansen; 3. Zwanziger; 4. Dake 2nd heat (IO): I. Sanger, 2. Stover; J. Bill McDonough, C.R.; 4. Arlo Becker, Atkins 3rd heat (IO); I. Eaker; 2. Dolan; 3. Red Droste, Waterloo; 4 Cal Swanson,! Reinbeck Semi (IO): I. Don Hotfman, Des Moines; 2. Mike Niftenegaer, Kalona; 3 Bob Helm, Andalusia, III.; 4. Ken Walton, C.R. i STREET STOCK Feature: I. Dave Burkhofer; 2. Ken; Fenn; 3. Ken DeGood 1st heat; I. Darrell Krewson; 2. Shirley I Derr; 3. Don Sterba 2nd heat: I. Burkhofen 2. DeGood; 3. Fenn Attendance: 7,500, estimated. ' ", « " iJ' '* *Y ’ '    *9f 'Mi,A/? } p, .    - ^    | *    „    •    V    .    ,    ,    'J, . 'Jk- %: S', ' T ■    *'    > / "ft" V' : "'Im ' -A ,y    vL; t/ 'I    *    y '    ?$%{' H tM 'A to*    ' rn fig 4 %\ rn- - T    i —UPI Telephoto Chris Evert plants a kiss on trophy after winning singles title Friday at Wimbledon. Americans Sloppy, but guards, led by Luther Burden, paced an often-sloppy American basketball team to a 109-86 Connors Reigns at Wimbledon Snead's Lead Up to 4 MILWAUKEE    (AP)    —    ‘‘It’s!    Sneed,    who    has led    ever since has been    bettered    only    twice a good feeling to be leading by Wednesday’s    opening    round,    this year, four strokes,” Ed Sneed said clipped one    more shot    off par Qrjer    jones’    blazing 66 after three rounds of the $130,- with a scrambling 71 Friday ,    ,. OOO Milwaukee Open Golf Tour- and put together a 54 hole total roug    im rom nament.    of 204, 14 under par on the 7,- Pac^ to fourth alone at 209. But Sneed, the pacesetter all 010-yard Tuckaway    Country It was    another    two strokes the way and now enjoying one Club course.    back to the group    at 211, seven WIMBLEDON England (AP)!?/ tho largcst 54'hole lcads of who Played the Par tivc shots off the pace. At that fig- the season on the pro tour, is    holes three under despite some    m    _    *    , - Jimmy    Connors    crusted 39-:not wjthout , chal£ngcr ROing    erratic driving and uncertain    are were    Tommy    Aaron’    Ue W#    year-old Ken Rosewall 6-1, 6-1, into    today’s    last    18    holes    in    the putting,    had    a    68    and    was    tied    in0,    ^ubert    Green,    Larry IM I 0 / -OO ^ in    s*ngIes    tQday c^ase for a $26to°° first prize,    for second at 208 with big Bob    Pinson,    Bob    Smith and    Cesar land joined    fiancee    Chris    Evert “I have a number in mind,”    Zender. Zender had a 69 in the    Sanudo. PONCE, P. R. (AP) — Quick as a Wimbledon tennis cham- dangerous Dave Hill, re- almost ideal playing conditions, Neither Sneed, whose only •    ferring to his target score for mild, sunny weather with just tour victory came in the Kaiser Miss Fvert won ihe    L*)c„,ast round' “The numbcr is the him of a brc'eze    Open last fall, nor Hill were singles title by beating (“ga    Sneed’s    four-stroke    advantage    I    completely    enchanted with victory over Argentina Friday IMorozova of Russia 6*°« 6'4 Fri*, - -    -    -    -    -    -    r p y m the hird round’ night in the World Basketball da> .    ,,    .     .    ! The 21-year-old Connors, of Championship tournament.    Benorth.    III., simply    over-! The victory was    the    third whelmed    the veteran    Aussie straight for the U. S. squad with well-placed serves and which exploded after Argentina blistering ground strokes. gie Jones doesn’t care whether race, with Ponomarev record- sedation, but said they would he’s known as the world’s fast- ing a time of 3:42.4. “He lost not make a statement pending est human. But he’d like for his balance,” Ponomarev said further consideration, people to know his name.    through    an interpreter. “I think    gac/(jna ell would have won anyway be-    ^ Jones, angry at being the ‘‘unknown runner Steve Williams, sped behind! cause I felt great.” Center Jim Langer, who ear- to twoi r.,u ,__.    f lier this week said that 80 per cold medals in the U S-USSR! 1^1,*    *    i-meri<ifn I?0651 cent of his teammates want to fr ck meet Friday    iSSSS?    ^ Pla''    the All-Stars, and tracK meet rmay.    (Roberts, who failed to clear nn;haoLr    1Mattoon    caid His efforts weren't    enough    to Ly height and recorded Htteasston ^odi^dmSd    dte 53    kf' 3nd ‘° “ McGuire’ cussion on    both sWes. ft*    <£ men’s surf women’s    competition [o oro"meters*imtH*8ttnHast lap!ready tk^h    * and a 54-19 lead in the men’s I0’. T. rs T." the last lap]ready to back either position. events. (was half over. He spurted into! Placekicker Garo Yepremian the lead but was soon over- said it appeared as if most But Jones and his teammates taken by Valentin Zotov. inlayers were sucnortinfi the from the National Collegiate started my kick too soon,” strike.' and he would go along Athletic Association champions McGuire said.    with whatever the majority de- at the University of Tennessee    The    Soviets showed their    cided. kept a depleted U.S. team from    strength    in the field events. In a    related development, being run out of Duke Umver-jAlexsey    Spiridonov won the (Dolphin    Coach Don Shula    said sity stadium.    hammer    with only one throw, a    in a speech Friday that    the Jones led Williams in a L.S.;meet record 244-11. Viktor players’ demands ‘‘seems like sweep of the IOO meters in 10.2 Saneyev then won the triple someone’s telling me how to seconds and anchored    the    44(Mjump with 54-4. Vladimir    Trofi-    run my football team.” yard relay team to a    39.3    sec-    menko took the pole vault at    Shula said the list of    90    de- ond victory.    16-10%. Viktor Voikin set    a So-    mands by the NFLPA    makes Fellow Volunteer    Darwin    viet national record with    a 67-    him wonder if either he    or    the Bond outkicked Maurice Pe©*J10% heave in the shot put. NFL has done anything right pies to win the 400 meters in —  —Z_ _! 46.1. and Tom Hill and Charles    ,    I    !•    I I r\    n Faster recorded the only other    Infielder    Drops rO/D-Up U.S. sweep in the HO meter hurdles. Hill held Foster off to win in 13.5 seconds. Today, at least, Jones said, the Russians will know who he is. He said he had read a newsjB> Gas Schrader    But the Astros aren't over run this week quoting a Soviet| The Clinton Pilots would have stocked with RBI men these as'saying that Steve Williams I been saying anything but “Holy, days, and pineh-hitter Alex and someone else would be run-Toledo!” if they bad blown Fri- Taverns grounded out to end ning for the U.S.    I    day    night’s    Midwest    Baseball    the threat. “That made me mad,” he league    game    to    the (Rapids Astros. had tied the game 8-8 in the early going. The American squad then scored 14 of the next 18 points to pull away. Burden, of Utah, finished the game with 22 points, while John Lucas had 15. In the other game at Ponce, Spain defeated The Phillipines 117-85 to gain a berth in the final round Sunday. In Group C competition at San Juan, Cuba edged Canada 80-79, while Czechoslovakia defeated Australia 88-84. At Caguas, the Soviet Union advanced in Group A with a 95-80 victory over Mexico, while Brazil routed the Central African Republic 95-54. Cuba had to come from behind to edge the Canadians. Alejandro Lazaro Ortiz scored four crucial points in the last three minutes of play. Canada, looking for its second upset victory of the tourney, took the lead from the first and held it until Ortiz went to work with 2:20 remaining on the clock. Wayne Brabcnder, Spain’s American-born star, was the offensive star against The Phillipines. Connors changed tactics for the championship match. He forced Rosewall into a duel of Hole-in-One Helps Breer Lead Niagara GRAND ISLAND. N.Y. (AP)J But Mrs. Breer wasn’t fin-— Murle Breer s motto when ished. On the 481-yard par five ‘‘It was a pretty good score, all considered,” said Sneed, who now has 19 birdies for three rounds. “But I really didn’t play very well. I hit my irons kind of shabby.” He had five birdies and four bogeys, the last on the final hole after driving behind a groundstrokes by holding back y°u mako a boney “Don’t give eighth, she put her drive down ‘Ti,    ,    ...    „ instead of rushing the net atW- Don’t get down on yourself." .    .    , fairw,v . Ima"a™ °( m>' the first oportunity,    then after! She didn’t. And that’s why    the center of the fairway. Her    he sajd “There s pressure. Of several exchanges    he would vv*to a three-under-par 70 she is    three-iron second    shot    course there is. I feel different rush the net.    toe front-runner after the first    dropped the ball three    feet    than if I was shooting a bunch in (Hp spponri spt    rnnnnrs rp- round in the 54-hole $35,000 Nia-    from the cup and “I    just    of 73s and was 15 shots back, mained at the baseline after his gara Frontier Golf Classic, the rolled it in” for an eagle. Everyone feels pressure, serve, on the theory that Rose-stop this year on the Ladies jn clubhouse with a three ^ 1 ve .?fot, too wall’s service return was the Professional Golf Association stroke lead over playing partner c°ncerned with what the other Australian’s best shot. RosewalljPam Barnett, Mrs. Breer saw,guys *pe bad little chance to try passing    Mrs. Breer. a touring pro Joanne earner and Sharon Mill-1 so/n®toing    stupid myself. Thats what I’ve from.” shots, and Connors wore him since 1958 but a non-winner cr come in with 71s. down with sharply hit ground-! since 1969, played the back Miss Barnett and Carolyn strokes.    nine first Friday at the par-73, Kertzman were in with oar 73s. In the final set, Rosewall 6.377-yard River Oaks Golf Behind them, with 74s. v.ere Jo double faulted to give Connors ( ctob course in par 37. Then Ann Prentice, the tour’s leading j G?lerZjoo«s a break.    s&e exploded.    moncy-winner with $56,309, and    0 But the Australian, a strong j She reeled off four straightly Aufln' Mar>' alimental favorite here I pars and bogled the fifth.    band™ ta lr ,kS>«, , ^ SUC “I didn’t get upset.” she said Rober,s and Ka,hy Welsch’ later. “I hit a good shot, but |    Leaders that’s what happens.”    |^BSmSSmr On the sixth, a 15-foot putt p'am°B*rncttr points to hold serve and even was good for a birdie.    Debbie0au'rh™0 the set at 2-2, and then took the! On the seventh, her seven-iron j ^dr*Hponstr lead by breaking service asltee shot hit the green right of I ^tfy nRrXi?,ic# Rosewall again had problems [toe pin, dribbled left and | K^hy'wSlKh got to stay away Leaders sentimental favorite here, pars and bogled the fifth, jroke right back and then held his serve 2-1 as he bid desperately to stave off defeat. Connors saved three break- Toledo Almost Saves C.R. with his first service.    dropped    into    the    cup for a hole- PXaemli*** Each player held his next twoj*n"®nc    K^hv Cornelius services and Connors led 5-4    *    was *1CT to th career ace pamorHjg^msCrecd and served for the match. j311^ ^er *n URG A play. I fSnd^a spuzich Connors took a 15-0 lead when Rosewall hit a volley out. The American ran it to 40-0 when he scored on a forehand volley and Rosewall missed a baseline shot. Gr«en Chuck Courtney Sam Snead Curtis Sifford Dale Douglass ,, ,, aob Stanton Lo« Graham Jim Colbert TAIT Rick Coatis Roy Pace if'ii-H Dav* Stockton " (r John Schroedcr I* Charles Goody 42 uon Lister 74    Rodriguez o ' Don Iverson I* ifBilly Ziobro to 77 7. Bruce Fleisher lo T7 7C Tom Shaw T7 TS 70 Bert VaiKtV 38^37    McLendon 35 40— 75 - 75 r* ——— 37-38 75 37-38-- 75 65-57-71-204 73-67-58—208 69 70-69—?08 72-/1-56-209 7159-71—2tt 70-68-73—211 68-58 75-211 73-68-70-—211 70 7259-21! 72-7059-21! /I-69-72—212 71-71-70— 212 68-72-72—212 72-70-71-213 73-7159—213 73-7258-213 73 7258-213 70 76-67-213 78 6 7 59—214 75-71-68- 214 75-7159- 215 71-72-72-215 72-72 72—216 72-71-73-216 74-7359-216 71-75-70—216 71-71-74- 216 70-77-69-216 74-73-69-216 76 7258-216 MIDWEST LEAGUE North _    .    pviliv IVfiVV    kJVV4    111^    UU    t    nu Drake, fleet outfielder from badland passing shots before Lompoc, Calif., who was Hous- Connors won the championship w L Pc t. GB Waterloo ..... H 4 .667 Appleton 8 4 .667 Wis, Rapids ...... 7 5 5f3 2 Dubuque ..... 5 6 455 r a Cedar Rapid', 4 South 7 364 3' 2 Clint; rv Danville VV L Pit. GB 6 5 .545 6 6 500 I - Burling tun 6 6 .500 u Decatur 5 7 417 I 2 Quad Cities . .3 8 273 3 ton’s No. I draft choice last with a second serve that Rose- ■ month, says he will pass up wa^ put into net‘. ^>e IfftniKcii irriA TU’ • • match lasted only 50 minutes. Tom.Twellman was the best .    '    s    miXin8    Rosewall    opened    tho    match,      - —    ,    ..    .of the Astro hitters, getting a 10 Pro an<^ amatour sports nowjby holding his service despite! Burljngtoi’ •! ^Dubunun 3 The Soviets had a lot of com-    t heir til st baseman. Manny double and two singles, but none is legal under a new NCAA rule, any in their ignorance until <>ledo, almost gave it away by 0f them figured in the scoring, but ho thinks hp aimuHv hoc Cedar Friday's Results Appleton 7, Danville 6 (IO inn.) Dot .(lur 7, Wis Rapids 3 Minnesota (Decker 8-7) at Milwaukee (Rodriquez 5-2). 2:30 P rn Baltimore (Grimsley 9-7) at Oakland (Hamilton 5 1), 4:30 pm. Hew York (Medleh $-7) at Texas I (Brown 7-5). v p m. Cleveland (Bosnian OO) at California (Fiqueroa 0-0), IO p.m. Sunday's Games Chicago at Detroit, 1:30 pm. Kansas City at Boston, 2, I p m Minnesota af Milwaukee, 2:30 P.m. Baltimore at Oakland, 4:30 p.m. Cleveland at California, 5 p rn. New v ork af i cav 9pm NATIONAL LEAGUE ALWAYS IN FIRST PLACE I said V~..J —    „    ,    .    .    -     figured    in    the scoring. this spring. Jones, a 20-ycar-old dropping the simplest kind of Acting manager Bob Cluck freshman from Saginaw. Mich.,(pop fly, but Clinton held on for abought Tom should havo had -a even the freshman burst on the scene when he'3-2 victory to beat Williams in the NCAA 100- game series. The Astros hit the road to Wisconsin for four days, play-ing two games each at Appleton and Wisconsin Rapids. Next home stand is Wedncs- yard championship earlier this year. Friday was his first international competition, “I don’t want to be the world’s fastest human,” he said. “Then everyone will be gunning for me." Jones’ ebullience was matched by disappointment on the part of three Americans. "T"" r:w*T " "* ‘T'* "*■'* single Tom Byers, an Ohio State[*V too first two C H. batters freshman, led the 1500 meters 'lhc    Then    Cal Portley until the final turn. Then, ac-    that Tote coniine lo Byers, he was du < allcd for almosl "here lie bumped by a Russian runner S,™K - and stumbled off the track    l,'l,'d{>    somehow let !he ball Meet officials and Ihe Soviet JJ.uj.rt °“l, ",f h,s hlovi>. Krt-d “ quickly thought Tom should have had a two-    night, as he argued I heatedly with umpire Dick Bunchy when the latter called Tom out on a close play at first in the ninth. 'l’he other Astro run came in but he thinks he already has lost too much football practice time. He wants to concentrate two double faults. But Connors! then won the next six games in the first set, to win the set, and the first four games in the second set before Rosewall finally on baseball, his first love ... No- broke Connors’ service body has succeeded in throwing a baseball into the hole on the Henry’s Hamburger target, so day and Thursday against Du- one out, he was forced at second buque’s Packers.    bv Tatis. Then Tatis stole sec- Ed Glynn. Clinton pitcher, was "nd *«*'«* third on Ihe over-I sailing along with a :i-l lead ami T' He (,eorcd on Perel the fourth. Forney singed. Withl^’'*^^^^^ But with the center-court crowd shouting, ‘‘Come on Ken, give it a go,” Connors broke back for a 5-1 lead and then held his serve to win the set Quad Cities 5, Waterloo 3. Tonight's Games Decatur af CDwon Cedar Rapids af Appleton. Waterloo at Wis Rapid, I Dubuque At Burlington Danville af Quad Cities Sunday's Games Sam* as Saturday AMERICAN LEAGUE East St i olms VV I Pct. GB 42 36 .533 Montreal .is 38 .500 3 Philadelphia 40 40 .500 3 Pittsburgh 35 42 455 6' I ( hicaao 35 43 .449 J Ne* York 34 West 45 430 8' , Los Anodes 56 26 683 i manna ii 4 > .,1 -,-S J 11' J Atlanta 43 40 518 13*1 Houston a 40 512 14 San Francisco rn 4/ .434 20' i San Dieqo 36 50 J 9 22 Wednesday Astros return. After each game, voHev rnto 'the net $5 ls added 4o the pot.    I,ty    10    1 runners disagreed and the finali ™‘s, and Ka! ratls ruling was that Byers tripped ra,,l<‘d angles for oru. on the curb and then bumped (,lvnn j0<’k a bath. the Russian,    Greg    Kohl,    who    replaced With Byers stumbling, Bus ; him, walked Pastor Perez on .shins Vladimir Ponomarev andi four pitches to lead the bases. Alan Newsome led the winners with three singles, but his hitting didn't figure in their scoring, either. Fred Austin tripled in a run in the fourth    and scored on Glynn’s Texas-Icague single. Wolft‘,2*) M ic hae. s, cf Newsome, if V«squ*z,3b Vtoa.c Natchez,; f Austin,Ss Toledo lo Glynn,p KuftLp Clinton m Cedar Rapids (2) ab h rW    ab    h    rt)i 4 0    0    Rinu.ef    3    0    0 JIO    Portley,2b    4    t    0 4 3    0    Mims,lf    I    t    0 5 0    0    Tatis,ss rf    4    J    I . 3 2    0    Peroz.lb    J    I    t 4 I    0    Jones,rf    3    (It    0 4 ?    I    Ta vt1; as, ss    I    0    0 4 0    I    Twellman.Jb    4    3    0 4 I    I    Brown,t    4    0    0 OOO Sanchez,p    IOO Moiengo.ph    I    0    0 Aloi.p    OOO Flnvd.ph    I    0    0 Totals .37 10 3 Totals 32 7~J pinion    010    200    000    -3 edJr Rapids    OOO    IOO    Old    2 The first Clinton run, in the sec*ii.cfs 't<i?monT°!o^cedar5 RapidfI7?,0?b ond,    came    on    a walk.    Jeff    Nat- MST    38    Aus,in SB    Ta,is    SH" chez’ single and an    infield    out.    Givnn    tw>    T ,1/    R?CR    M; *    *    A    Kuhl    ......... I'JO 0    0    0    I I *    *    »    j SanchtZ    8    9    J    3    3    IO A S I It O • O I, O (i Y: Kevin u Kcur»s, Rwwhv, t 2.48 a rn Schallau Team Reached Semis East W L Pct. GB Boston 43 lf .551 Cleveland 41 35 .551 Detroit 43 37 .538 I Baltimore lf .526 2 Milwaukee ll 40 .487 5 New York 37 42 468 6 . Oakland west ■16 35 568 Kansas City .19 J8 .506 5 Texas D 41 .500 5* J C hic ago ii rn 487 6 I Minnesota «% rn .4.4 ID 2 California 32 51 ,388 15 Friday'! Games Detroit 9-7, Chicago 6 4 Milwaukef 5-4, Minnesota 3 6 Kansas City at Boston, ppd., ram New York 14, Texas 2 al Boston WIMBURDON, England Mona Schallau of Iowa City and (wise 3“3), 5i p ,    ...    ,    ,    1    -    .    (_hi; ago (Wood 13-9) at Detroit (Walker her doubles partner, Julie An- 4-o>, 2:15 pm. Cleveland 7, California I Oakland 6. Baltimore O Saturday's Games Kansas City (Br lies 0-2) rn. Friday's Games Chicago 4 ) Atlanta 1-2 Montreal 11-0, Los Angeles 6 7 Philadelphia 8 San Dioqo I St Louis 3, Cincinnati New Vor k J, San t rani ist o 2 Houston 7, Pittsburgh I Saturday's Games Atlanta (Harrison 6 IQI at Chicago I ( Todd 2 I >, 2:15 p m San Francisco (D'Acbulsto 6-7) at New York (Stone 25) 2; Is P rn St. Louis (Gibson 4-8) af Cincinnati iKirby 6 4). 7 p m. San Diego (Palmer t i) at Philadelphia (Ruthven 2-7), 7 35 p m, Los Angelos (Sutton 6 6) ar Montreal I Mc Anally 6-8), HOS p rn Pittsburgh (Demery (KI) at Houston (Wilson 4 6), 8:35 p m. Sunday's Games Atlanta at C.h.cago, 2 I p m St, Louis at Cincinnati, 2, 1:15 p m Los Angeles at Montreal. 2, 1:3s p rn. San Dmgo af Philadelphia, l:3J> p rn San Francisco at New York, 2 05 P rn Pittsburgh at Houston, 3:05 p m Lhony of Santa Monica. Calif., reached tho semifinal round of the women’s doubles at Wimbledon before being beaten Friday. Schallau and Anthony were defeated by the Australian tandem of Helen Gourlay and Karen Krantzke. 9-8, 0-2. k ;«!i I CBK BOMBO! WHlSkrr |)H)i«enFua||| h-l lr j I . .4 V -...............•* J • VI I VI O I I DID YOU KNOW THAT: Wrigley Field, in Chicago is the oldest National League ballpark still in use. First opened in 1914, as home of the Chicago Whales in the Federal League; the park became the home of the Cubs in 1916. The first National League game in Wrigley Field was played on April 20, 1916. Wrigley Field has since hosted over 4,200 National League games, through the 1973 season. ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Cedar Rapids Gazette