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SPORTS Quad Lead to Unknown Times Herald, Carroll, la. Friday, July 12, 1974 BETTENDORF, Iowa (AP)— Bob Eastwood and his family are in need of a new golfing home, and the little-known pro started the Quad Cities Open as if he wants to do the financing by himself. Eastwood, who has won only about $35,000 inhis three years on the tour, used a five-under- par 66 to unexpectedly vault into the lead in the $100,000 tournament. "We travel the pro circuit in a motor home, but it's getting a little small," he remarked after h i s bogey-less first-round Thursday that included five birdies. "We need a bigger place to stay." The $20,000 first prize in this four-year-old tournament would go a tang way in that direction, Eastwood quickly added. "I could have had an ex- ceptional first round—maybe three or four better—but I'm satisfied with a 66," he said. "This is my best start ever in a tournament." The f ive-foot-10,160-pounder from Lodi, Calif., held a one- stroke lead over tour veteran Ed Sneed, Dave Hiskey and Labron Harris Jr. going into Friday's second 18-hole round. "Everthing seemed to go right for me today," remarked Eastwood, who has only about $11,000 in tour earnings this season and has never won a major event. "Putting has been my general weakness on the tour and that has been holding me back," said Eastwood, the father of two young boys. "But I have worked a lot on it lately and it has had a better feel lately." Eastwood, 28, started with birdies on three of the first five holes. He ran a 25-foot putt home on the final hole for what proved to be the lead. Sneed, winner a week ago at the Milwaukee Open, used a steady round that included five birdies. Harris' 67 came in opposite fashion and included seven birdies and two bogeys. Obscure Marion Heck, Dave Stockton, Bruce Ashworth, Bert Yancey and rookie Mark Hayes deadlocked for fifth with three-under 68s. Defending champion aam Adams, one of the tour's few left-handers, was bunched in a group of 11 at 69 that also included 62-year-old gallary favorite Sam Snead. Wednesday evening's downpour seemed to put a little extra muscle into the 6,501-yard course and only 31 in the 147- man field broke par and 12 more matched it. The mud created by the rains also curtailed the crowd, which tournament officials estimated at a disappointing 2,500. Before the tournament started, officials had predicted a turnout of 50,000 for the five days but have had just over 5,000 in two. For most of the afternoon Thursday it seemed that Heck, who is playing his first full year on the tour, would be the first-round leader with his 68. He started with three straight birdies and after 10 was five-under par. Heck, 33, qualified Monday with a 75, but in his round Thursday toured the first nine with the best score of the day—a 31. His new-found secret, he revealed, was listening to famed teaching pro Jonny Revolta of Chicago. "I tried to get a lesson from him last week after missing the cut in Milwaukee," said Heck. "But he was booked up and all I had a chance to do was listen as he gave four lessons and it helped my swing so much I went out and shot 65 the next day." "Just playing here again seems to give me confidence," said Adams, who has had a disappointing season. "1 played solid golf the entire day and am not at all disappointed with a 69." Adams, who started out with a 72 a year ago and then zoomed into contention and the lead with a pair of 64s, was extremely pleased with his first-round showing this year. Snead drew most of the gallary during the first round Thursday and at one point was three-under-par. But bogeys on 13 and 17 hurt his chances. Jim Jamieson of nearby Moline, 111., and also a crowd favorite came in with a 36-35—71. Flag Blasters Grab American Golf Lead The wildest round of the day was turned in by Wally Armstrong, 29, a former golf All- American from Florida who had three-putted three times by the end of three holes. Additionally, thanks to an out-of-bounds, he also had a triple bogey eight. But he pulled himself together for five straight one-putt greens, including an 80-footer on No. 8. And to top off the round he smacked a 60-footer 15 feet past the hole on No. 18, but picked up a .birdie for 72 coming back. "Is that a wild round?" he asked. And there were no arguments. The Flag Blasters have replaced the Short Tees as leaders in the American League of the Men's Golf League at the municipal course. The Flag Blasters fired a 170 Thursday evening, while the Short Tees carded a 182. Low scratch in the American League went to Bill Evans and Merle Wernimont with 36, while Wernimont shot a 29 for low net honors. The Rinky Links continue to hold down the lead in the National League by nine shots over the Hi Drivers. Low scratch in the National League was Roger Fuller with a 37, while Bob Dorpinghaus and Daryl Winker had 31s for low net. Team Standings: American League Flag Blasters 170-1759 Short Tees 182-1765 Low Putters 175-1776 Fire Balls 174-1795 Par Shooters 175-1804 Chippers 183-1860 National League Rinky Links 174-1767 Hi Drivers ...165-1776 Duffers 164-1794 Caddie Cleaners 185-1805 Divot Diggers 192-1820 Carpet Baggers 189-1855 Robbie Doesn't See 2 Parties Agreeing ISports Glances! Baseball Games The two city high school baseball teams will be in action tonight. In Carroll, the Tigers will play Lake View-Auburn at 7:30 p.m., while Kuemper goes to Aurelia for an 8 p.m. game. Seniors Play The Senior Little League All-Star team opens district tournament play Saturday at Perry at 2 p.m. against Jefferson. If they win at 2, they will play Perry at 4 p.m. A's Romp Tim Reicks and Dan Quandt slammed three hits as the' Carroll A's whipped Main Tap of Carroll, 12-2, in slow pitch play Thursday night. Gary Wiese and Denny Mayer added two hits each for Calculators Adding Machines Typewriters Check With Us Before You Buy STONE'S Hw/ 30 Downtown Corroll the winners in the game that was called after five innings because of the 10-run rule. The winning pitcher was Bill Bernholtz, while Pat Malloy took the loss. Juveniles Sweep The Templeton Juveniles took a doubleheader from Roselle Trio at Templeton Thursday night, 3-0, and 5-0. Merlin Schrad picked up both victories, while Leon Starman suffered both losses. Arcadia Triumphs Arcadia No. 1 blanked Breda Standard, 6-0, Thursday night in slow pitch at Arcadia. The victory went to Gene Huelshorst on the mound, while Mark Ludwig took the defeat. DedhamWinsinS Dedham Eastsiders nipped Willey, 3-2, in eight innings Thursday night at Dedham. Winning pitcher Bob Schreck had two triples. The loss went to Mike Soyer. Mount Carmel Wins Rick Glass' single in the bottom of the eighth inning lifted Mount Carmel to a 6-5 victory over Farmland at Mount Carmel Thursday night. Duane Reiling had a two-run double and Terry Snyder a double for the winners, while Warren Maxwell had a homer and Bernard Feilmeier a triple for the losers. The winning pitcher was Mike Pudenz, while Feilmeier took the loss. Girls Softball Pat Halbur slammed two homers and Jean Naberhaus and Joan Potthoff one each as the Halbur Juniors and Seniors downed Darlene's Lounge of Carroll, 17-2, in five innings Thursday night. The winning pitcher was Sandy Eischeid and the loser was Sherry Renze. Most Gratifying Victory for Yanks as Medich Wins 10th RESERVE DISTRICT No. 7 State No. 995 CONSOLIDATED REPORT OF CONDITION OF TEMPLETON SAVINGS BANK of Templeton, towa, And Foreign and Domestic Subsidiaries, at the close of business June 30, 1974, a state banking institution organized and operating under the banking laws of this State and a member of the Federal Reserve System. Published in accordance with a call made by the State Banking Authorities and by the Federal Reserve Bank of this District. ASSETS Cash and due from banks (including $22,297.64 unposted debits) * 561,049 : 24 U. S. Treasury securities '2,101,466.52 Obligations of other U.S. Government agencies and corporations ' ' Obligations of States and political subdivisions 25,094.11 Other securities (including $6,750.00 corporate stocks) 6,750.00 Federal funds sold and securities purchased under agreements to resell ' 75,000.00 Other loans ' 3,322,61 3.37 Bank premises, furniture and fixtures, and other assets representing bank premises 26,348.08 Other assets 4,876.49 Players Leads by Five Shots LYTHAM ST. ANNE's, England (AP) -Gary Player, sitting pretty on a five-stroke lead in his bid for a third British Open golf title, prayed today for a big wind. "Let it blow," said the little South African as a scaled-down field of 82 went into the third round on the 6,822-yard Royal Lytham and St. Anne's Links. !'I enjoy it when it blows," he said confidently. "Wind is part of the British Open. "It is an examination, and it took me a long time to pass the examination. Eighty per cent of the fellows out there have not passed the test." It was no idle boasting, either. Player tamed the wind, the sandy wastes and the bushes that trap inaccurate shotmakers to shoot a sparkling 68 Thursday for a two-round total of 137, five under par. Another South African, Bobby Cole, shared second place with Britain's Peter Oosterhuis, both at par 142. It has been years since anybody had such a big lead at the halfway point in this 114-year- old classic. America's leading challengers were strung out behind. Danny Edwards, a rookie pro from Edmund, Okla., was in fourth place at 143. Defending champion Tom Weiskopf had a 144, along with Liang Huan Lu of Taiwan. Jack Nicklaus, who started out as the tourney favorite, was at 146. By The Associated Press Just call Bobby Murcer one of the "Sunshine Boys." "I like warm weather," the New York Yankee outfielder explains. "I just can't play in cold weather." The summer has brought out the best in Murcer—and he continued to match the climate with a hot bat Wednesday night that lead a 2-1 victory over the Kansas City Royals. Murcer personally provided all of the Yankee scoring, doubling home a run and coming in with another on a grounder to help George Medich post his 10th victory this year. In the other American League games Thursday night, the Boston Red Sox blasted the Texas Rangers 12-3; the Minnesota Twins defeated the Cleveland Indians 5-2 and the Chicago White Sox nipped the Major Leagues 10 National League East W L St. Louis 43 41 Philadelphia 43 42 Montreal 40 42 Pittsburgh 37 45 Chicago 37 46 New York 36 48 West Los Angeles 60 28 Cincinnati 49 37 Houston 46 41 Atlanta 46 42 San Fran 39 49 San Diego 38 53 Thursday's Results Cincinnati 4, Chicago 3, innings Other clubs not scheduled Friday's Games Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, 2, N Atlanta at St. Louis, 2, N Chicago at Houston, N Montreal at San Diego, N New York at Los Angeles, N Philadelphia at San Francisco, N Saturday's Games Cincinnati at Pittsburgh Philadelphia at San Francisco Atlanta at St. Louis, N Chicago at Houston, N Montreal at San Diego, N New York at Los Angeles.N \ Press American League ue East Pet. .512 .506 .488 .451 .446 .429 .682 .570 .529 .523 .443 .418 GB — "2 2 5 5V-- 7 — 10 IS 1 -. 14 21 23' 2 Baltimore Cleveland Boston Milwaukee Detroit New York W 46 45 46 43 43 41 L 37 37 38 41 42 43 Pet. .554 .549 .548 .512 .506 .488 GB — ''2 '.<2 3'2 4 5 1 2 West Oakland Kansas City Texas Chicago Minnesota California mi i _ 48 42 42 40 39 32 *_ 37 41 45 43 47 56 Tfc .565 .506 .483 .482 .453 .364 ._!A _ . — '5 7 7 9'2 17 'a Boston 12, Texas 3 Minnesota 5, Cleveland 2 New York 2, Kansas City 1 Chicago 4, Baltimore 3 Only games scheduled Friday's Games California at Boston, N Oakland at New York, N Detroit at Kansas City, N Cleveland at Minnesota, N Texas at Milwaukee, N Baltimore at Chicago, N Saturday's Games Oakland at New York California at Boston Texas at Milwaukee, national television, Cleveland at Minnesota Detroit at Kansas City, N Baltimore at Chicago, N TOTAL ASSETS 6,521,574.08 LIABILITIES Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations •' 2,140,837.70 Time and savings deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations 3,540,867.62 Deposits of United States Government 30,17S..74 Deposits of States and political subdivisions 181,146.49 Certified and officer's checks, etc • 7B <?nn ^ TOTAL DEPOSITS IN DOMESTIC OFFICES $5,971,535.89 Total demand deposits $2,342,121.34 Total time and savings deposits . . . .$3,629,414.55 78,508.34 TOTAL LIABILITIES 5,971,535.89 RESERVES ON LOANS AND SECURITIES Reserve for bad debt losses on loans (set up pursuant to IRS rulings) 57,100.34 492,937.35 AND CAPITAL. TOTAL RESERVES ON LOANS ON SECURITIES •. . 57.100.84 CAPITAL ACCOUNTS EQUITY CAPITAL, TOTAL. . ^92,937.35 Common stock-total par volue • • • • • 75.UUU.UU (No. shares authorized J.uuu; (No. shares outstanding 750) ^ Surplus 7'937 35 test^lorcontingencies ' and ' other' copi.oV re'- ISQ-.OOQ-.OO serves TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS TOTAL LIABILITIES, RESERVES, ACCOUNTS MEMORANDA Average of total deposits for the 15 calendar *>V* ending with call date Average of total loans for the 15 calendar doys ^ ^ ^ ending with call date I William Horbach, Cashier, of the above-named bank do hereby declare that this report of condition is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. /5 /William Horbach We the undersigned directors attest the correctness of ' hi V, ep .? r ' of condition and declare that it has been examined by us and to the . . , , _!•-£ : . . «^ correct. Horbach, Elmer Schreck Effective July 1st of This Year, Domestic Help Came Under the MID-IOWA Iowa Workmen's MIU IUYYA Compensation Act< JOHN FORTUNE Insurance Associates 214 West 4th St. (Thomas Plaza) Phone 792-4324 Carroll YOUH / . /flSUflHKf j 6,521,574.08 Seah State of Iowa, County of Carroll, ss; SwoT.o and subscnbed before me this 9th day of July 1974 bworn 10 Marjorie Lang, Notary Public • Fred J. Dolezal • James J. Kratoska • Tom Dolezal • John Fortune • George Coffin THE HELPING HAND INSURANCE PEOPLE If you have any household employees (baby-sitters, yard helpers, cleaning women, etc.) whose total salaries in the previous calendar quarter equal $200.00 or more, you are subject to the law and can purchase Workmen's Compensation Insurance to cover your expenses. Members of your immediate family are excluded as employees subject to the law. Please contact us immediately if you have any questions on the above. We are available to questions you might have. answer any Baltimore Orioles 4-3. In the National League, the Cincinnati Reds trimmed the Chicago Cubs 4-3 in 10 innings in the only game. G e o r g e "Doc" Medich allowed seven hits to pitch his "most gratifying victory of the season" for the Yankees. Medich, 10-7, yielded four of the Royals' hits in the first two innings. He struck put eight and walked two. Medich didn't give up another hit until Jim Wohlford singled with one out in the seventh. Nelson Briles, 1-3, started for the Royals and left in the sixth. Steve Mingori relieved Briles and retired the Yankees in order, two on strikeouts. , Red Sox 12, Rangers 3 Rick Miller and Rico Petrocelli drilled two-run homers and knocked in three runs apiece, leading a 15-hit Boston attack that gave the Red Sox an easy victory over Texas. The Red Sox pounded Texas starter Steve Hargan, 7-5, and reliever Don Stanhouse for a 50 lead in the first three inningS t W ins5,Indians2 Larry Hisle's two-run double capped a four-run seventh inning that powered Minnesota over Cleveland. Keds4,Cubs3 Dave Concepcion scored from third on Johnny Bench's grounder in the 10th as Cincinnati beat Chicago. WASHINGTON (AP) — The National Football League club owners and players were scheduled to meet again today in an effort to being contract negotiations anew and end the 12-day strike that has already caused the cancellation of the College All-Star game. "Anytime you get them to the table, it's a hopeful sign," said Ed Garvey, executive director of the players union. "We hope we can convince them it's time to start bargaining." "We feel, as the federal mediator does, that the proper place for the bargaining parties is at the bargaining table," said John Thompson, executive director of the NFL Management Council."We welcome the chance to settle our differences in that forum." The two warring parties met in the Labor Department offices of federal mediator James Scearce in attempt to get bargaining talks started again. The talks broke off June 26 after it became apparent that there would be no immediate agreement on the 63 demands made by the players March 16. Scearce said then that the meetings were recessed because "we have reached the point now where we cannot be constructive. ' • The players' demands include nine basic so-called freedom issues although they also want the elimination of curfews in training camp and liberalized dress code. Among the key freedom demands are elimination of the option and reserve clauses, the right of veterans to veto trades and abolishment of the so-called Rozelle rule which' allows the commissioner iu decide compensation when a player moves to another team after his option year. The players went on strike July 1 and, two days later, set up picket lines at the training camp of San Diego, followed by Dallas, Miami, Philadelphia, Green Bay and the New York Jets and Giants. Picket lines were to go up today at the camps of Buffalo and Oakland, as those teams were to report. The College All-Stars reported to Evanston, 111., to prepare for their July 26 game against the Miami Dolphins but, after meeting with union representatives, voted not to play unless a contract was signed. The sponsors of the game cancelled the contest Wednesday. Joe Robbie, owner of the Dolphins and a member of the NFL Management Council, told a news conference Thursday that he did see the two parties agreeing on much at the meeting with the mediator. "I don't expect anything to happen," he said. "The impasse has deepened. We can't negotiate with a gun at our heads." First Air Freight The first air freight carried by plane was a $1,000 bolt of silk that weighed 60 pounds. It was lashed to one wing of a Wright biplane and flown 65 miles from Dayton, 0., to Columbus on Nov. 7,1910. FIRST FEDERAL SAYINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION of CARROLL Carroll, Iowa 51401 Lake City, Iowa 51449 STATEMENT OF CONDITION June 30, 1974 ASSETS First Mortgage Loans $20,967,119.87 Loan on Savings Accounts 108,671.20 Insured College Loans 717,424.00 Other Loans 442,748.24 Investments and Securities 1,897,110.48 Cash on Hand and in Banks 24,420.86 Office Buildings, Furniture & Fixtures 189,699.07 Other Assets 746,238.25 TOTAL • $25,093,431.97 LIABILITIES Savings & Investment Account 22,794,609.35 Advances from Federal Home Loan Bank 303,750.00 Loans in Process of Closing 147,619.20 Other Liabilities 483,374.95 General Reserves: Contingencies Reserve $ 24,238.50 Federal Insurance Reserve 847,962.07 Surplus 491,877.90 TOTAL $25,093,431.97 Interest paid for period ending June 30, 1974 $ 637,930.10 Interest paid by Ass'n. since organization July 6 1936 $5,777,663.45 OFFICERS \ Carroll 792-4324 Westside 663-4397 Ralph D. McCord President Romayne Huffman Vice President Robert E. McKone See'y.-Treas.-Mgr. Bob Overmohle Assistant Manager Sherry Pemble Assistant Secretary Evelyn Booth Assistant Secretary R. T. Schreck Assistant Secretary Jackine Deen Teller Nancy Haley Teller Pam Switier Teller Carol Hueka Branch Manager G. A. Minnich, Jr. Counsel DIRECTORS Ralph D. McCord Romayne Huffman G. A. Minnich, Jr. John Juergens H. L. Hudson Dr. William D. Blohm D.V.M.