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Steve Bauer

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SPORTS
July 10, 1990 | From Associated Press
Steve Bauer of Canada retained his lead in the Tour de France Monday, but the first of the mountain stages on a warm day bothered him. "The heat was a problem," said Bauer, who holds a 17-second lead over Ronan Pensec of France after nine stages. "I did not expect such a hard stage. I hope it will be cooler up in the mountains. "To keep the yellow jersey more than one week, it's probably the best of my career. But it's a stress. In the race you have to watch out for everybody."
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SPORTS
July 10, 1990 | From Associated Press
Steve Bauer of Canada retained his lead in the Tour de France Monday, but the first of the mountain stages on a warm day bothered him. "The heat was a problem," said Bauer, who holds a 17-second lead over Ronan Pensec of France after nine stages. "I did not expect such a hard stage. I hope it will be cooler up in the mountains. "To keep the yellow jersey more than one week, it's probably the best of my career. But it's a stress. In the race you have to watch out for everybody."
SPORTS
July 7, 1990 | From Associated Press
Canada's Steve Bauer stayed in the overall lead through another damp day in the Tour de France Friday as the first turning point of the race approached. A 38-mile individual time trial from Vittel to Epinal today gives the racers a chance to gain time on the others after six flat stages. Two-time champion Greg LeMond remained 22nd, 10 minutes 41 seconds behind Bauer, but the American is favored to win the time trial.
SPORTS
July 3, 1990 | From Times Wire Services
Canadian Steve Bauer held onto the leader's yellow jersey Monday in a stage of the Tour de France troubled by demonstrations and rain. Bauer finished in the pack for the third stage, a 144.5-mile stretch from Poitiers to Nantes, near the west coast of France. Two-time champion Greg LeMond and the other major contenders stayed more than 10 minutes behind as the overall standings stayed basically the same in a fairly flat stage.
SPORTS
July 7, 1990 | From Associated Press
Canada's Steve Bauer stayed in the overall lead through another damp day in the Tour de France Friday as the first turning point of the race approached. A 38-mile individual time trial from Vittel to Epinal today gives the racers a chance to gain time on the others after six flat stages. Two-time champion Greg LeMond remained 22nd, 10 minutes 41 seconds behind Bauer, but the American is favored to win the time trial.
SPORTS
August 29, 1988 | Associated Press
Italy's Maurizio Fondriest won the World Cycling Championships Sunday in a dramatic three-man sprint finish in which Canada's Steve Bauer forced Claude Criquielion into a roadside fence, denying the Belgian the victory. As Criquielion's bike hit a concrete block holding the fence along the final stretch, Bauer looked back, saw the Belgian falling and continued. Bauer placed second but was disqualified.
SPORTS
October 6, 1986
Ireland's Sean Kelly, retained his title in the $33,000 Nissan cycle race before 75,000 people in Dublin, beating Steve Bauer of Canada by just three seconds.
SPORTS
May 19, 1991 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Steve Bauer won his second sprint finish and Norway's Atle Kvalsvoll added two seconds to his overall lead in the 10th stage of the Tour Du Pont cycling race. Bauer finished the 117.8-mile Pocono Mountain circuit race at Stroudsburg, Pa., a bike-length ahead of Davis Phinney.
SPORTS
July 3, 1990 | From Times Wire Services
Canadian Steve Bauer held onto the leader's yellow jersey Monday in a stage of the Tour de France troubled by demonstrations and rain. Bauer finished in the pack for the third stage, a 144.5-mile stretch from Poitiers to Nantes, near the west coast of France. Two-time champion Greg LeMond and the other major contenders stayed more than 10 minutes behind as the overall standings stayed basically the same in a fairly flat stage.
SPORTS
August 29, 1988 | Associated Press
Italy's Maurizio Fondriest won the World Cycling Championships Sunday in a dramatic three-man sprint finish in which Canada's Steve Bauer forced Claude Criquielion into a roadside fence, denying the Belgian the victory. As Criquielion's bike hit a concrete block holding the fence along the final stretch, Bauer looked back, saw the Belgian falling and continued. Bauer placed second but was disqualified.
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