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iiniiiiiimilmlllui THIIllintlllllllltElllltlllllllltLllllllEllllLlllllilL. Grant Hall nniiiiiinniiiiniinHiiniitneiinininiiiiiDiiniiDiHiira How Not To Catch Up On Two Weeks' Work In An Afternoon Doyne Davis took one look at the mountain of mail and memos on his desk and just shook his head. "I'll never leave for two weeks again," he said. The new Fayetteville High School coach had spent the two weeks as an instructor at the Arkansas Tech summer football camp in Russellville. Not that that was an unrewarding experience, mind you. To the contrary, three Fayetteville players won awards. Bobby Martin of Ramay was named the outstanding junior high linemen, Scott Mundy was selected as the outstanding high school defensive back and Bobby Davis was voted the outstanding leadership award from among 107 high school players. . But now Coach Davis was trying to gain ground on a fortnight of work, and interruptions were keep- him five yards behind the line of scrimmage. A man arrived with a new movie screen. Someone called with an invitation to speak at a civic club. Two girls inquired about a half-time dance routine. Assistant coaches scurried in and out. The biggest time thief of all was the local sports editor, who wanted to get Davis' thoughts on the Arkansas Activities Association's spring practice proposal. ' ."Â· . Â· - . - ' Â· Â· ' When he finally^got a chance to sit down, Davis Â·said, "I have mixed feelings about .the proposal. I haven't really decided exactly how I feel about it yet." Under the proposal, introduced by Coach David Alpe of Malvern, high school teams would be allowed to scrimmage for 10 days in the spring, beginning on . the Monday after the state track meet. "David Alpe is a fine coach," said Davis, "and I agree with his idea that we need .more football activity in the spring. But I don't think the answer is to work out in pads. SPORTS SECTION C FAYETTEVILIE, ARKANSAS, SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 1974 Professional Baseball After Dairymen Eliminate Blytheville Alternate Proposal "What I would have preferred is a proposal allowing workouts until,4:15 every day. As it is now, we're not allowed to do anything in the spring after 3:15. That means" we only have an hour for working on weights, agilities and putting in plays." The problem Â·with his own proposal, says Davis, is that many teams already practice until 4:15 and call it track. No matter that most of the football players never participate in track meets. "Technically, it's legal," he says. As athletic director, Davis would rather have a legitimate track program in addition to a strong football program. But he notes that probably 20 Bulldogs will want to take part in both sports, and therein lies . the drawback to the scrimmage proposal. "I'm not going to put these kids in pads two days after the.track season ends," he says. "It wouldn't be fair to them." ; . So while the new proposal wouldn't hurt the track program in theory, it could in practice. Ath' letes who see the prospect of 10 days of head-knocking may decide to conserve their energies by skipping track. Davis doesn't want that. "We encourage everyone to go out for track," he says, "and we've stressed that the ones who do won't fall behind in football." Another difficulty Davis has with the Alpe proposal is the possibility of injury. "I wouldn't want to get anyone hurt in the spring," he said. "In fact, I just won't do it. If they pass the rule, we might ; work out in helmets and shorts, but that's all." The Fayetteville coach continued, "I think most coaches feel the way I do. They want the extra iime after school for an off-season program, but not contact work." ; Voting Going On Now Voting is currently being conducted by mail, with results to be tabulated by the middle of this month. Davis won't guess how the others will vote, but says, "Since I can't have it the way I want it, I'll probably vote against it." Another proposal being voted on is whether to let ninth graders play high school ball. They can do so .how only if they attend school in the same building as the high school players. "This issue isn't really very important," says i Davis. "You probably won't have but one ninth grader in 15 years that you'd want to play. But sometimes a youngster will be a year older than the rest of his class, and for that reason I think it's a good proposal. We had a situation like that at-Morrilton." That out of the way. I had to sneak in the obvious question: How is Fayetteville going to do this year? "Our two biggest problems will be lack of size and inexperience," said Davis. "Most teams have at least one or two tall, rangy big kids to anchor the line, but we don't.'We had a 205-pound boy named Mike Bien who moved here from California, but he broke his arm and suffered lacerations around his eyes in a car accident, and is out for the season." The Bulldogs will have returning starters in Clark Lewis, Keith Striegler, Dayton Lierley and John McCutcheon, but "no nucleus of experience in any area," according to Davis. At that point, the interview ended. For through the portals of the coaches' office walked basketball coach Joe Kretschmar with a sophomore quarterback prospect who'd just moved here from Illinois. Now, if Davis can just find Kretschmar a tall, rangy big kid. . . By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS AMERICAN LEAGUE East W. L. Pel. G.B. Boslon 54 47 .548 -Cleveland 54 49 .524 2Â« Baltimore 52 52 .800 - 5 Delroit 51 53 .490 6 Milwaukee 51 54 .486 6'A New York 51-54 .480 614 West Oakland 62 44 .585 -Kansas City 52 51 .505 8Va Texas 54 53 . .505 8% Chicago 52 52 .500 9 Minnesota Â· 51 55 .481 11 California 42 65 .393 W% Friday's Games Cleveland 8, New York 2 Boston 7, Baltimore 5 Cleveland 8, New York 2 Kansas City 4, Texas 0 California 3, Minnesota 2, G innings Detroit 4, Milwaukee 1 Oakland 3, Chicago 2 Sunday's Probable Pitchers Boston (Cleveland 7-10 and Tiant 16-7) at New York (Medich 13-8 and Tidrow 8-8), 2 Oakland (Hunter 14-9 and Abbott 4-1) at Minnesota (Blyleven 10-12 and Butler 3-4), 2 Cleveland (Bosnian 4-0 and G. Perry 155) at Milwaukee (Kobel 4-8 and Champion), 2; Texas (Hargan 9-6 and Clyde 3-7) at Chicago (Gossage 2-3 and Johnson 3-0), 2 Baltimore (Cuellar 13-7 and McNaliy 9-8) at Detroit (Coleman 9-9 a ndLaGrow 7-11), 2 California (Lange 3-6 and Tanana 6-13) at Kansas City (Busby 15-9 and Pattin 2-6), 2 NATIONAL LEAGUE East W. L. Pet. G.B. Camden Knocks Out College Club NEWPORT -- Camden defeated Fayetteville College Club 9-7 in the State American Legion baseball tournament Saturday night, advancing to the finals against Fort Smith Kerwin's. Camden, which edged the Dairymen 5-4 earlier in the tournament, completed the one-two punch Saturday. Camden will meet Kerwin's today at 1:30. Kerwin's is unbeaten in the tournament and could wrap up the championship by winning. IT Camden wins, it will force another game between the two teams. . Fayetteville advanced to the Saturday night contest by eliminating Blytheville 4-2 in the afternoon. College Club finished its season with a 33-10 record. Lawson Osburn improved his tournament record to 3-0 ane las season mark to 12-4 with a gutsy performance, in College Club's win over Blytheville Osburn pitched out of trouble ime after time, stranding 11 Jlylheville runners and twice escaping unscathed from one- out, bases-loaded jams. Blytheville entered the game as ' the tournament's hottest- lilting team, but Osburn held the Casons to just five hits. The Fayetteville righthander struck out eight, minimizing the effect of his nine walks and two Tors. . . . College Club; scored an unearned run in the first inning when Jackie Davis reached second on a hit and an error, and scored on a base hit by Larry Atha. The Dairymen made the score 3-0 in the third on a leadoff bloop single by Osburn and a two-run hornei by Handy Porter. Blytheville threatened in the fifth, loading the bases on a single by Mike Poff, an erroi and a walk. Osburn quelled the rally by getting second base man Phil Feiler on a pop fly and fanning center fielder Gary 3riley on a three-two curve ball. Briley is an all-around athlete who will play in the High School All-Star football ;ame this Saturday. Catcher Jerome Maxie of the Casons went into the game with eight hits in 14 trips including two home runs, but all lie did through five innings was strike out, ground .out and commit two passed balls:-He" led off the sixth with a "single, but Atha threw him out trying to steal and Osburn 'got the next two batters. Fayetteville went ahead 4-0 in its sixth on a single by Atha, a walk . by Rick Karnbaeh, a sacrifice by Bob Stephens and an RBI single by Mark Pren ger. Left fielder Randy Bray, who was hit in the mouth with a baseball before the game, entered in the seventh as a pinch hitter for Port. Osburn retired him on a fly ball, and I eventually got out of the i n n i n g ' )n a Stephens-to-Portor-to- (arnback double play. Blytheville loaded the bases again in the eighth, this time on two walks and an error by 'renger. one out, the Masons sent Rick Courtney up o pinch hit. Courtney, a good litter, is also the team's pit- ching'ace. who got the win Frid^y when-BIyth'eville eliminated Little'Rock Coleman Dairy. Osburn got Courtney on a pop fly and then struck out Bray :o end the inning. In the ninth, Stephens threw out the first two batters biit Osburn Â· Walked'the next two. College Club thought the game was over when Briley grounded into a forecourt at third, but the plate umpire made a late foul-ball call. Osburn then walked Briley to bring up the tying run in Maxie Maxie spoiled the shutou with a single that drove in two uns and sent Briley to third, That brought up Mike Hamrick, vho was nine-for-16 in the tour- lament up to then. Osburn 'got lim on a grounder to Prenger at third. David Cain, who pitched the first six innings and allowed six of the seven College Club hits 3ltis all four runs, was the oser. Bobby Alexander, who hit a grand slam homer Friday, liurlcd the final three innings. Going into the Camden game, Atha led College Club with a . 4 1 2 tournament average, followed by Karnbaeh at .400, next at .353, P r e n g e r at- Porter was followed by .313, Stephens at .286 and Davis at .235. Rick Taylor, who had a triple against Blytheville, was batting .200 and Shelby Sisemore was at .188. The winner of this tournament will meet the Tennessee- champion on Aug. 14 at Memphis. St. Louis 54 51 Philadelphia 54 51 Pittsburgh 51 55 Montreal 50 54 New York 45 58 Chicago 44 59 West Los Angeles 10 37 Cincinnati 65 43 Houston 55 50 Atlanta 54 51 .514 -.514 -.481 SH .4B1 3V .437 8 .427 9 .654 -.602 5V .524 14 .514 15 .444 22% .404 27 San Francisco 48 60 San Diego 44 65 Friday's Games Montreal 3, Philadelphia 2 Pittsburgh 3, St. Louis 2, 14 nnings Chicago at New York, ppd., rain Los Angeles 2, San Diego 1 Cincinnati 9, San Francisco 4 Only games scheduled . Today's Games Chicago (Bonham 9-13 and tfutson 0-1) at Pittsburgh (Rooker 7-8 .and Kison 5-6), 2 Philadelphia (Ruthven 4-8 and Schueler 5-11) at St. Louis (Foster 5-6 and Curtis 5-10), 2 Atlanta (Reed 6-6 and Morton 11-7) at San Francisco (D'Acquisto 9-9 and Bryant 212), 2 New York (Koosman 11-7) at Montreal (Torrez 9-7) Cincinnati (Kirby 7-6 and Norman 10-10) at San Diego (Jones 7-14 and Freisleben 7-6), 2 Houston (Roberts 6-8) at Los Angeles (Zahn 1-1) In Wake Of Breakdown Of Negotiations Players Rethink Demands By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Striking National Football League players reportedly are reassessing their positions this weekend in the wake of the lat- Cardinals Nip Phils, Take First Place ST. LOUIS (AP) -- Lou Brock singled home the tying run in the ninth inning, then came around to score the g a m e-w i n n e r on Bake McBride's base hit to give the St. Louis Cardinals a 4-3 victory over the Philadelphia Phillies Saturday night. Jerry Davanon walked off Jim Lonborg, 12-11, and was sacri- iced to second'before scoring on Brock's single. Brack then stole second, went to third on a ground ball and scored the -- Ap v/irepiiotc . PLEASANT VALLEY LEADER .. .Dave Hill couldn't handle a troublesome putter Saturday and blew to a far-71 but still managed to hold a two-stroke lead over Jim Wickers and Tom Weiskopf. Above, Hill is consoled by his caddy after missing a putt Lee, Sug Gam Finals In State Golf Tourney HOT SPRINGS, Ark. (AP) Stan Lee of Heber Springs and Sug Wilson of Hot Springs breezed to spots in the finals of the Arkansas State Match Play Golf Championship on Saturday. Lee, a former winner of the event, whipped Jerald Burnett of Little Rock 4-3 in the mo'rn- ing round and Bobby Baker of Fordyce 4-3 in the afternoon match. . : Earlier, Baker had defeated Pat Pinsion of Little Rock to gain a berth in the quarter- Dave Hill Retains Lead decisive run single to left. on McBride's Mike Garman, 3-2, who came into the game in the ninth inning, got the victory. The Phillies took a 2-0 lead off Sonny Siebert in th efirst inning. Larry Bowa singled with one out 'and -Mike Schmidt tripled to right. Willie Monla- nez then bounced to first and Joe Torre made a, low throw home, .allowing Schmidt to :ore. The Phillies made it 3-0 in he fourth on singles by Jay est breakdown in talks with league owners. Minnesota veteran defensive lineman Bob Lurtsema said Saturday that the Vikings and all the clubs in the league would be meeting Sunday to decide whether to continue their 34-day-old strike. "We want to go into camp as a unit or stay out as a unit,' 1 said Lurtsema. "If we feel it's justified to go in, we'll go in as a unit. We're getting itchy." Lurtsema said the need for a meeting grew out of the breakdown in talks Thursday to end the strike. The breakdown in talks was also cited by several Cleveland Browns veterans as the reason they would be meeting in Cleveland to discuss the" situation. PHIPPS SETS DEADLINE Browns starting quarterback Mike Phipps indicated that hi had set a deadline on how long he would stay out of camp while one of the game's bigges names, O.J. Simpson of Buffalc said he thinks players would start returning if nothing hap pens by Tuesday. Simpson arrived in Buffalo Friday from his California home and said he would repor "when the majority of the Bill report." "Some guys have to ' thinking of their own form stone. Bob Tommy Hutton. finals. Wilson started the day by beating Jack Ramer of Little Rock 3-2 and finished by beating Lee's brother, Louis Lee of Heber Springs, 3-1 in the afternoon round. .;. Louis Lee advanced ;to the quarter finals by beating Steve Holden of Pine Bluff 4-3 in'the morning round. Lee and Wilson meet Sunday for morning and afternoon matches. Thirty-two golfers started the tournament Thursday. BUTTON, Mass. (AP). -Dave Hill, obviously angry at a balky putter, could do no better than a par-71 but retained a two-stroke-, lead ;S a tu r d a y irough three " rounds f. of the 200,000 Pleasant ; Valley Golf lassie. . "I putted like an absolute dog oday," the outspoken Hill said. He had a three-round total )5, cight-under-par on the illy, wind-swept, 7,119-yard leasant Valley Country Club ourse. Big Jim Wickers moved up ith a 68, matching the besl ound of the day, and tiec crambling Tom. -Weiskopf al 07. Weiskopf had 40 one-putl ix times--including .par-saving Herts.of 15. eight and 30 feet-n his-round of 71. Jerry Heard, ambushed by a ouble bogey on the 17th hole vas tied at 209 with Mexican Victor Regalado. Regalado had a 69 and Heard 71. Denver Bronco Veterans Picket Exhibition Contest DENVER (AP) -- Striking veteran! players of the Denver Broncos turned out in full force Saturday night to picket the entrances to Mile High Stadium as Denver and the New York Jets prepared to kick off their NFL preseason campaigns. The veterans, who carried signs and handed out information sheets on the strike which apparently had been printed by ' the National Football League , Players Association, were on ' h a n d at the stadium nearly three hours before the game's scheduled 8 p.m. MDT starling time. The Bronco veterans say they are the only group in the league to stay together on the strike, with no members crossing the picket lines to play with the team. Denver Coach John Ralston was scheduled to field a team made up entirely of rookies, free agents and taxi-squaders, headed by quarterback John Hufnagel of Penn State and No. 1 draft choice Randy Gradishar of Ohio State. The Jets have 10 veterans on their squad. A crowd of only 26,000, about halt the stadium's capacity, was expected. Kosco Taken To Hospital SAN DIEGO, Calif. (AP) -Andy Kosco, reserve outfielder for the Cincinnati Reds, was admitted to Sharp Hospita here for tests after lie awoto Saturday morning with a se vere back pain. Kosco, 32, was placed in trac tioh and a Reds, spokesman said they are not sure when hi will bo released. A spokesman said Kosco hai complained of some pain th :ast several days. The Reds were off Saturda after sweeping a two-gome se From the San Francisco Giants They play a doubleheade against San Diego Sunday. Ford Inducted JACKSON, Miss. (AP)--Vic President Gerald R. Ford, one a football player for ,thp Un versity of Michigan, was in ducted into the Mississippi As sociation of Coaches Hall o Fame Saturday. Mallack Blanks Montreal Expos MONTREAL (AP) -- Left lander; Jon Matlack scattere seven ' hits and Cleon Jone drove in two runs Saturda night, leading the New Yor VIets to a 3-0 victory over th Montreal Expos. Matlack, 10-8, posted his sd ond victory over the Expos thi season and improved his lift time mark against Ihem to 7-1. New York took a 1-0 lead i the first inning when Bud Ha relson singled, moved to secon on a sacrifice bunt and score on Jones' single. The Mets added their secon run in the fourth inning o Wayne Garrett's ninth homer o the season. Jones collected his secon run-scoring single In the so 1 enth after Harrelson single with one out and advanced second on a walk to Felix M Ian. situ Boone and Lee Elder, the runner-up in tis event each of the past two ;ars when it was called the SI Classic, and Dale Douglass ere the only others under par Her 54 holes. Elder had 71-211 nd Douglass 72-212. Defending., champion Lanny Vadkiris-blew to a 76 and wa ut of contention at 217. Â·Many of the game's top stars, ncluding Jack Nicklaus, Lee revino, Gary Player and Johny Miller, are skipping this ournament that immediately 'recedes next week's PGA Na- ional Championship. "I should be leading by about ine shots," Hill fumed after iis finish. "I must have missed a million times from 15 feet in he last three days. "I can only drive it better. I :an't get my irons any better han I am now." NEEDED 34 PUTTS He had two birdies and two ogeys in his round, missed two reens and required 34 putts. "I hit one poor golf shot all day," he said. He failed on three putts of ess than erght feet and missed eight more from 12 to 18 feet. "I had it on the flag all ay," Hill. "I don't know what's wrong with the putting. All I snow is that I've got one more day before I kill myself." He made it for birdie from 12 eet on the second hole, missed from less than 15 feet on the next four holes, then got his second birdie with a 25-foot putt The Cardinals scored against jOnborg in the fourth on Joe Torre's RBI double. The Cardinals took a one- game lead over the Phillies in the National League East. The teams entered Saturday night's game with identical 54-51 records. on the sixth hole. He three-putted missing from four feet on his second try, had birdie opportunities on the next two holes, missed the green and bogeyed the 14lh, then failed on 12-to 15 foot birdie putts on the last three. Weiskopf was in trouble all day, once trailed b yfour shots but 'got back to two on the ninth when he came out from under a tree to within eight feet of the cup and made the birdie putt. Wiechers, who lost this tournament with a 6 6 finish a year ago, made a par-saving putt of 10" feet on the 17lh and got a share of second place with a 15- foot birdie effort on the last hole. Riessen Earns Finals Berth In Cincinnati CINCINNATI (AP) -- Top- seeded Marty Riessen earned a berth in the finals of the Western Tennis Championships with a Saturday demolition of third- seeded Colin Dibley 6 3 , 6-1 in the first semifinal match. Riessen will face either second-seeded Bob Lutz or fourth- seeded Sherwood Stewart, depending on the outcome of a S a t u r d a y evening singles match. Dibley proved to be no match for Riessen, who has been run- nerup in the Western five times. Dible ylost his serve in the opening game and was broken again in the third game of .he first set. "I wound up breaking him five times," Riessen said, adding that before the game he was "hoping to break his serve once in the whole match." Riessen, ranked seventh in the 1974 Commercial Union Tennis Grand Prix, thinks that the eighth, it is his turn to win the $8,000 first prize in the Western. "I was in the finals of the Western five years in a row when they were held in Indianapolis and Milwaukee." Riessen said, "And I lost all five. Since I'm playing from the Western (section), I ought to win it once before I quit playing." The former star at Northwestern University has been ations," Simpson said. "T h last time I was here I was 9 per cent sure no one would'g into camp and no one did. No\ I think the chances are 50-50 and after Tuesday, they're 90 jer cent." The owners and players are scheduled to resume their talks with top federal negotiator W.J. Llsery Jr. on Tuesday in Washington. Meanwhile, the veterans were not the only ones boycotting the first full weekend of preseason games. Attendance w a s way down for the first set of weekend exhibition games and 'gave credence to Miami Dolphin owner Joe Robbie's prediction that, "the situation is grave, grim. .. .serious. Ultimately the .fans -are going to turn on us.'; ' . ' . . ' All three exhibition game: Friday produced low attend- ence figures. In Washington, only 16,403--the smallest crowd ever to watch pro football ir: RFK Stadium--paid to see the New England Patriots beat the Redskins 21-16. There were only 28,021 f a n s - i n Los Angeles' 92. 000-seat Coliseum--the smalles On Sunday, Atlanta will be at 'hiladelphia, and on Monday, Detroit will be at Kansas City. Ed Garvey, association executive director, said he hopes to ile charges with the National ,abor Relations Board Monday oncerning owner strike-break- ng tactics. Association officials charged hat some owners had offerred ome players as much as $10,00 to report, while some players who were injured were told hat they would fail a physical f they waited to report until he end of the strike. But while many players were expressing mixed emotions, the jwners appeared resolute in heir decision to stand firm. Â·Labelling Garvey a "zealot. . . .who put the package together," Robbie said the gap Between the two 'groups was now greater than ever. "They want security none of us ever had," Robbie continued. "I came up from the dust and the depression and for these people to say they have no freedom is news to me. ''We're further behind the eight ball than we were in March." SEES NO END Buffalo Owner Ralph C. Wilson Jr. said he could see no end in the strike unless tiie players changed their demands. "If the owners were to givft in now to any of the freedom issue? it would be the end of pro football as we know it," Wilson said. "Buffalo would not have a team." Wellington Mara, owner of he New York Giants and chairman of the NFL owners execu- ive committee, said there had ecn no progress in negotia- ions because of a class action aw suit instituted in 1972 .by 'ormer Players Association head John Mackey against Minnesota. He said the players assqci- cation was awaitng a favorable decision, but the court will not rule on the case, involving anti,rust violation charges, until ,he current troubles are settled. "It's a real stonewall," Mara concluded. John Thompson, executive director of the NFL Management Council, described the owners as "disillusioned" at their failure to come to any agreement with the players but "resolute and unified" that the preseason and regular season would ba played. Meanwhile. 310 veterans--in- clu.din'g 8V starters--had report- crowd in the history of the 29- year-old Los Angeles Times "harity game in which the Rams recorded a 24-21 victory over the Cleveland Browns, and only 30.119 fans in Buffalo to see the Green Bay Packers beat the Bils 16-13, while last year Buffalo's first exhibition game drew nearly 80,000 fans. Fan attendence was not expected to be much better during Saturday's action when Chicago played St. Louis at Champaign, 111., Miami was at Cincinnati, the New York Giants were at Houston, .Pittsburgh was at New Orleans, the New York Jets were at Denver, Dallas was at Oakland, and San Francisco was at San Diego. eel. to training camps by midday Saturday and many more were wondering out loud how long they could continue to hold out. Charles "Boobie" Clark of Cincinnati was typical. "I was hoping the strike wouldn't go this far, 11 said Clark, who at one point had said he was returning to camp. "I'd like to be playing. I'm thinking about reporting next week, but I feel strongly about what the union is trying to achieve. . . ." Asked if he would attend the Bengals first exhibition game, Clarke said, "I don't think so. I might want to play too bad. I'd love to be out there." Americans Clinch Victory In Curtis Cup Matches playing exceptionally well in his last matches^ "I'm really pleased with my game,' Riessen said. "Rfght now I'm playing some of the best tennis of my life. I've really played consistently well lor several tournaments." SAN FRANCISCO (AP) -- i Ann Quast Sandor and Jean Bastanchury Booth, the most experienced members of the U. S. team, scored easy victories against British opponents Saturday to clinch an American team victory in the Curtis Cup golf matches. Mrs. Sander, 36, beat Mary Everard, 4 and 3, and Mrs. Booth, 26, downed Julia Green- halgb, 7 and 5, tor the two points the U.S. needed for the title. Four other singles matches still were in progress on the final clay of play. Earlier Saturday, Mrs. Sander and Mrs. Booth teamed for a Scotch foursome victory, 5 and 4, over Mary McKcnna of Ire- and and Maureen Walker of Scotland, ami the United States carried an eight 8-4 point lead into the afternoon session. Mrs. Booth, who won four matches over the two days, was playing in her third Curtis Cup matches. Mrs. Sander, threp-time U.S. Amateur champion and veteran of six Curtis Cup teams, won all three of her matches.