The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on June 29, 1972 · Page 27
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The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 27

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Thursday, June 29, 1972
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Page 27
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Young Chris Steals Wimbledon's Heart Thursday, June 29, 1972 Philadelphia Inquirer 27 WI&BLEDON, England (AP). Little Chri.5 Evert won the hearts of Bridsh tennis fans Wednesday with a fighting victory in her debut in the Wimbledon Championships.': The,; 17-year-old prodigy from Fort Lauderdale, Fla., after" twice trailing in the final set, beat Valerie Ziegen-fuss of San Diego, 1-6, 6-3, 6-3, in a surging finish. A packed and excite d crowd of 9,000 saw Miss Evert win her first match ever at Wimbledon. Millions more watched on television. CHIUS' TRIUMPH highlighted a successful day for American players, bit Clark Graebner of New York fell before - an old rival, second- seeded Hie Nastase of Romania, and popular, aging Pancho Gonzales bowed to a young Australian, Colin Di-bley. Billie Jean King of Long Beach, Calif., a three-time Wimbledon winner, advanced to the third round along with Chris, beating Sharon Walsh of San Rafael Calif., 6-2, 6-0. The fantastic popularity of Wimbledon was undimmed by the absence of the World Championship Tennis pro starts. NEVERTHELESS, MORE than 31,000 fans poured into the All-England Club. "Thre's nothing like this at Forest Hills," said Miss Evert, who admitted she was awed by the scene. "All these television cam eras it seems that everyone in this country is watching the matches. Millions of people with their eyes on you it's fantastic." Chris was tense in the first set and made an unusual number of errors. MISS ZIEGENFUSS her teammate in the United States' victory over Britain in the Wightman Cup this month read Miss Evert's game well and moved smartly to cut off a stream of cross-court forehands, shots which usually bring in the points for Chris. Miss Ziegenfuss moved forward and attacked in that set, but later retreated to her baseline. That was when Chris came fighting back. Even in the final set Miss Evert trailed at 2-3 after dropping her service twice. But as the tension mounted in the crowd, Chris became more and more composed with every shot and reeled off four games in a row for the victory. GRAEBNER'S DUEL with Nastase ,the No. 2 seed, was disappointingly one-sided. With Graebner hitting a stream of double-faults and other erratic shots, Nastese won, 6-3, 4-6, 6-1, 6-2. Graebner and . Nastese walked off the center court at the end of the match with their arms round each other's shoulders. It was in contrast to the last match they played when they almost came to blows and Nastase stormed off the court. That was at the Royal Albert Hall in London last January. Judge Clears Path For Jane to Appear In Local Tourney Jane Blalock wi:i be in the George Washington Classic July 7-9 at Hidden Sp rings CC, Horsham. Miss Blalock has been granted the right to play in all tournaments sanctioned by the Ladies Professional Golfers Association, pending trial on her $5.5-million suit against 5 Amateurs Earn Shot At Pros Five - Philadelphia women amateurs earned places in the George Washington Ladies Golf. Classic in a c;ualifying round Wednesday at Hidden Springs CC but five others will have to play again if they want to compete in the tournament July 7-9. The latter group tied at 84 for the last of the s.x places at stake. Tournament director Annette Goldberg sai J another 18-hole' playoff round would be scheduled prior to Wednesday. Exempt from qualifying were Mrs. Dorothy Porter, Riverton, and Mrs. Helen Si gel Wilson, Philadelphia Country Club. Mrs. Linda Weintraub, Phil- mont, one-putted seven times in leading the qualifiers with a 79. Weintrai b. Mrs. Linda Philmont Amelia Rorer, Manufacturers Mrs. Robin Satinskv, Pr il- mont Carol Kusnierz, Sandy Run Mrs. Joel Smith, Mosek-m Spgs. x-Janice Palmer, Huntina- don Valley x-Ann Laughlin, Riverton x-Mrs. John B. Fisher, Wt it-ford . x-Nancy 'Porter, Riverton 38-4179 39- 4382 40- 4383 39-4463 41- 42-83 40.4484 41-4384 x-Gayle 'Reedy, Riverton - x Will play oft for one place. 42-4284 41 -4384 4; -43 84 Golf Results At Area Clubs PHILA. FATHER-SON (16-and-over) Alternate drive, alterna't stroke at Llanerch Country Club Dr. Alfons J. Muller-James Muller, North Hills 37 3473 James T. Fru'chey, Sr.-James T. Frutchey, Jr., Manuac-turers 39 3475 Edward E. Marshall-Edward E. Marshall, 3d, Huntingdon Valley 39 3774 W. B. McCullough, Jr., Huntingdon Valley-W. B. McCullough, 3d. Merion 40 3777 Charles W. Jones-Charles W. Jones, Jr., Plymouth 37 4077 Robert Deemer-Brett Deemer, Plymouth 39 3978 A. J. Davis, Jr.-Jeff Dais, Merion , 40 3871 William R. Sultzer - Tom Sultzer, Kennett Square 40 3878 Bob Lange-Christopher Lai ge, Overbrook 39 3978 Edwin Reich-Rick Reich, Hint-ingdon Valley 38 4179 John Sullivan, North H lls-Steve Sullivan, Huntingdon Valley 41 M " Selective drive, Alternate shot (Sons 14-15 yea's) William T. Walsh-Mathew R. Walsh, Phila. Country 39 4079 William V. Locke-James v Locke, Cavaliers . John Trickett-John Trick ett, ir Amnimink W. Laird Robertson-James Ro bertson, Lianercn Richard Unger-James umer, Waynesborough Sons 13-and-under inhn Gehret-Jake Gehret, lililmlnatnn Richard Yeatman-Marty Yeat-ifennett Sauare Edward E. Marshall-James Marshall, Huntingdon Va ley 42 4385 Edmund Plucinski-Edmuna w, Plucinski, Buena Vista Sanders Orr-Scott Orr, Brook. PHILA. SENIORS At Bala Golf Club Gross Scores John Bleeg, Aronimink -- John Speese, Torresdale-Frankford Robert wacnoo, rvieriun 39 4180 39 4382 42 4082 41 4283 42 42-44 40 4585 41 4485 44 4185 74 77 78 Charles Borden, Whitemarsn vauey o Herbert sperry, iveruruw. Handicap Scores ft.i;n I rrh. Aronimink 62 George Habgood, Old Yo-k Road Harry Shob, Rolling Green Martin Cummer, Bala Bill Pierson, Merion Arthur Parsons, Rolling Green Phillip Craft, Aronimink Art Sanborn, Manufacturers George Sample, Cedarbrock Irv Kunzman, tsaia - Fmnklin Campbell, Overbrook TODD FATHER & SON TOURNEY At Medford Lakes CC Jim Warner Sr. & Jr., Medford Lakes Joe and Robert Ga;ta, Medford Village Bill Voecks Sr. . Jr., Medford Lakes Wolly Houck Sr. & Jr., Medford Lakes Syd and Richard Brooke, Lakewood Harold and Wolly Houck, Medford Lakes Bob Dettra Sr. 8. Jr., Bedford Lakes Sam Jones Sr. & Jr., Ail-lowbrook Lou nd Dick Brozo, Riverton Ted and Mike Menkevck, Wedgwood Afil- Jr., Ted and Steve Fillipone, lowbrook Tom Martlno Sr. & Medford Lakes Bud and Dave Griffith, Medford Lakes Fred Dunhour Jr. & 3d, Little Mill 28-3059 28-3240 28- 32-40 31.2940 29- 3241 30- 3242 31- 3243 32- 32-44 33- 3144 32.33-45 34- 3145 31-34-45 31-3445 3'-H 45 the LPGA. Miss Blalock, who is preparing for today's start of the women's National Open at Mamaroneck, N. Y., filed suit after the LPGA suspended her for a year on a charge of cheating. Judge Charles Moye of the U. S. District Court at Atlanta issued a preliminary injunction Wednesday to prevent the LPGA from barring its leading money winner until her case comes to trial. THIS MEANS Miss Blalock can continue playing in all LPGA tournaments, including the George Washington Classic. The U. S. Open is run by the U. S. Golf Association which had not recognized the suspension. "It's just good to know that I can play golf but I'm glad I've saved a little money," said Miss Blalock, who described herself as "ecstatic." "I may have to sell my house to keep playing but I will do it." Disposal of the property could be necessary because Judge Moye ruled that all of Jane's future golf winnings would be put in a trust fund, pending the outcome of the case. JUDGE MOYE SAID he was extending the injunction because golf was the only "trade in which she (Miss Blalock) can employ her talents and skills." He said "evidence of the record so far . . . would clearly support a jury finding that the suspension was restraint of trade." The former school teacher, who has earned $38,286.09 in her third pro year, said Judge Moye's ruling will allow her to play with a freer mind. "I haven't been able to hit a decent chip shot in two weeks," she said. "It's a shot which requires total concentration. I feel now like I did the morning after I won the Dinah Shore Tournament." THE RULING was not expected to incite cheers from Miss Blalock's rivals in the Open. Many of them signed a petition that urged the LPGA to stiffen its original probation ruling to a year's suspension until June 1973. The judge said 29 golfers signed the petition. Now they will be her foes in the Open on a course that is particularly suited to her game. Winged Foot CC's long, narrow fairways also are suitable for polfers such as Kathy Whitworth and Mickey Wright. Blazers to Name Creighton GM? Continued from 1st Spts. Page and Creighton and appointed Larry Popein as coach. THE BLAZERS have hired John McKenzie as a player-coach but need someone to manage the bench when the former Boston Bruin star is on the ice. Creighton would fit that position nicely due to his awareness of the problems inherent in coaching and playing simultaneously. Bryan Campbell, a fringe center with the Chicago Black Hawks, was also reported ready to sign with the Blazers. A rugged center iceman. Campbell did not receive much notice because he played behind two of the NHL's finest center in Stan Mikita and Pit Martin. Creighton started his NHL career with the Boston Bruins in 1948 and was twice named a league all-star. He retired from the NHL in 1960. Creighton scored 140 goals and 174 assists in 616 game NHL career. w w -V j:--:-:vv v;-;.;: - -yy :-:-:-:-:-:-:-: AP Wirephoto Wimbledon's Sweetheart Swings Away 17-year-old Chris Evert flashes winning form 'Chinese Standoff,' Says USAC Official WOMEN'S SINGLES First Round Rosemary Casals, San Francisco, beat Landy Kaligis, Indonesia, 4-4, 4-3. Julie Anthony, Malibu, Calif., beat Odile de Roubin, France, 4-1, 3-4, 4-0. Mrs. Vlasta Vopickova, Czechoslovakia, beat Tam O-Shaughnessy, Long Beach, Calif., 4-1, 4-2. Mrs. Shirley Brasher, Britain, beat Mrs. Carole Graebner, New York, 4-1, 9-8. Pattl - Hogan, La Jolla, Calif., beat Wendy Appleby, Palos Verdes, Calif., 4-4, 8-4. Mrs. Daphne Pattison, Rhodesia, beat Glynis Coles, Britain, 4-3, 4-6, 4-3. Mrs. Truday Walhof, Netherlands, beat Mrs. Alena Paimeova-West, Sze-choslovakia, 4-3, 4-1 . Mrs. Pat Pretorius, South Africa, beat Wendy Turnbull, Australia, 4-0, 4-3. Helen Amos, Australia, beat Mrs. J. R. Pinto Brovo, Chile, 7-5, 4-3. Eugenia Biryukova, Russia, beat Maria Guzman, Ecuador, 4-4, 4-1. Wendy- Gilchrist, Australia, beat Kristy Pigeon, Danville, Calif., 4-4, 4-4, 4-3. Mrs. Christine Doerner, Australia, beat Susan Hudson-Beck, Rhodesia, 4-4, 3-4, 4-4. Kerry Harris, Australia, beat Kris Kemmer, Los Angeler, 8-4, 3-4, 7-5. - Lita Liem, Indonesia, beat Mrs. Mar-iike Schaar, Netherlands, 7-5, 7-9, 4-3. Barbara Hawcrofr, Australia, beat Sharon Minford, Ireland, 4-4, 4-4. Linda Tuero, Metairie, La., beat Jackie Fayter, Britain, 6-1, 4-3. Christina Sandberg, Sweden, beat Marie Neumannova, Czechoslovakia, 6-4, 4-2. Rachel Giscafre, Argentina, beat Diane Riste, Britain, 4-4, 4-2. Second Round Chris Everet, Fort Lauderdale, Fla., beat Valerie Ziegenfuss, San Diego, 1-6, 6-3, 4-3. Virginia Wade, Britain, beat Karen Krantzcke, Australia, 4-8, 4-2, 4-3. Billie Jean King, Long Beach, Calif., beat Sharon Walsh, San Rafael, Calif., 4-2, 4-0. Winnie Shaw, Britain, beat Mrs. Helsa Masthoff, West Germany, 6-3, 6-2. MEN'S SINGLES First Round John Feaver, Britain, beat Corrado Barazzutti, Italy, 4-4, 9-8, 4-2, 3-4, 4-0. Geoff Mastters, Australia, beat Anand Amritrai, India, 8-9, 8-4, 4-6, 6-3, 12-10. Second Round Onny Parun, New Zealand, beat Andres Gimeno, Spain, 6-4, 8-6, 6-8, 8-9, 6- 4 . Colin Dibley, Australia, beat Pancho Gonzales, Las Vegas, Nev., 6-3, 4-3, 8-4. Alexander Mayer, Woodmere, N.Y. beat Toshiro Sakai, Japan, 8-9, 4-3, 4-2, 4-4. Erik Van Dillen, San Mateo, Calif., beat Karl Meiler, West Germany, 3-4, 4-6. 6-1, 6-4, 6-4. Tom Gorman, Seattle, beat Ray Moore, South Africa, 4-4, 4-4, 7-5. Roscoe Tanner, Lookout Mountain, Term., beat Alan McDonald, Australia, 4-2, 4-2, 6-4. Ion Tiriac, Romania, beat Brian Gottfried, Fort Lauderdale, Fla., 4-4, 9-7, 9- Jiri Hrebec, Czechoslovakia, beat Szabalcs Baranyi, Hungary, 4-2, 4-2, 4-4. Jurgen Fassbender, West Germany, beat Premiit Lall, India, 6-4, 4-6, 9 7, 7-5. Patrick Hoimbergen, Belgium, beat Wanaro N'Godrelia, France, 5-7, 8-4, 4-3, 4-4. Adriano Panatta, Italy, beat Jan Kukal, Czechoslovakia, 9-8, 8-9, 8-4, 9-8. Barry Phillips-Moore, Australia, beat Sid Ball, Australia, 9-8, 4-1, 3-4, 4-2. Pierre Bathes, France, beat Juan Gisbert, Spain, 4-4, 4-2, 4-4. Jim Connors, Belleville, III., beat Nicky Kalogeropoulos, Greece, 4-3, 7-5, 8-4. Manuel Orantes, Spain, beat Dick Crealy, Australia, 6-2, 6-3, 4-2. Hie Nastase, Romania, beat Clark Graebner, New York, 4-3, 4-6, 6-1, 6-2. Dick Stockton, Port Washington N. Y., beat Chris Mottram, Britain, 98, 4-1, 6-4. Mike Estep, Dallas, beat Jun Kami-wazumi, Japan, 4-4, 4-2, 4-2. Jim McManus, Berkeley, Calif., beat Viiay Amritrai, India, 4-1, 4-2, 8-4. Jan Kodes, Czechoslovakia, beat Butch Seewagen, Bayside, N. Y., 6-0, 6-1, 4-2. Jon Paish, Britain, beat Torben Ul-rich, Denmark, 4-3- 7-5, 6-2. Nicola Pietrangeli, Italy, beat Ivan Molina, Colombia, 2-4, 8-6, 6-3, 7-5. Frantisek Paia, Czechoslovakia, beat Hans Kary, Austria, 4-6, 7-5, 2-4, 7-5, 4-4. Teimuraz Kakoulia, Russia, beat David Llovd, Britain, 9-8, 4-4, 4-3, 4-4. Peter Cramer, South Africa, beat Patrick Proisy, France, 4-3, 7-5, 4-4. Dan Bleckinger, Oshkosh, III., beat Milan Holocek, Czechoslovakia, 4-4, 6-4, 1-4, 9-7. illjliiiliisi BBH Pre-whipped! Cleans. .Waxes.. Seals! Outshines 'em all! EXTRA! Includes easy-to-use hi-speed applicator! Blame the dry martiei on us il 90PR00F 5 o : O Back in 1870, Fleischmann introduced the world's first dry gin, the gin that made the modern martini possible. Today Fleischmann still makes the world's driest gin, the best gin you can use in a martini. Fleischmanrfs. The worlds driest ain sincel870. JO 68 -t.Hl. (."title .5 I S 1 '- " t V iliti i t..it ;iu') i'ihi I .title I III Kt lailll lru' Continued from 1st Sports Page area and other parts of the Northeast region, I suggest you consider postponing the Schaefer 500 at Pocono Raceway on July 2d to a future date this summer. "I understand that approximately 100,000 people are expected to attend this event. That would put an added strain on the facilities in the areas which are severely limited. "I regret this inconvenience but I am certain you can appreciate the problems we are facing at this time." It was signed by the governor. "WE DON'T DENY that a disaster struck Pennsylvania," Smith said. "Last week's flooding was quite serious. But that is the point. It happened a week ago. If they (track management) had asked to postpone it last Thursday I would have been all for it. But things have been getting better every day." Marvel said Raceway officials would like to have the race rescheduled for Sunday, Aug. 6, preceded by three days of practice and two days of qualifying. "No way," Smyth concluded. "The way things stand now, we've got a Chinese standoff." 1 tV r KA U UUUD C alburn ci 3 :f m Drivers Incensed at Pocono Continued from 1st Spts. Page ture race," he continued. say," Hurtubise countered. "The fact is that USAC has only 12 races left and this is one of the biggest." Gary Bettenhausen, Mark Donohue's running mate on the Roger Penske team, vosi-ferously supported USAC executive director Bill Smyth in his pronouncement that time trials and the race itself should be held as scheduled in the next four days. "As the drivers' representative (on USAC's Board of Directors) I am going to suggest that the grass grow very tall before we come back here again. Either that or jack the purse by $100,000 for every fu- ROGER McCLUSKEY, an at-large member of the USAC board, said the drivers had accepted a lot of hardships here that they wouldn't elsewhere in an attempt to help get the fledgling facility on its feet. Wally Dallenbach's was a rare temperate voice in the irate crowd. "Let's not go off half-cocked," the East Brunswick N. J.), veteran said. "We're going to pull the sanction if they stick to their guns and what do we get out of it? We only have eight or nine tracks left and we can't afford to lose another, especially a one with a race as big as this." FIRST LINE RAYONS FULL 4 PLY ' ' The only Philadelphia Paper Published on the 4th of July. TUESDAY'S INQUIRER A Star-Spangled Edition ( Good Houstkteping EIGHT LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU Ph9ode!phia BrynMawr Lancaster WBtow Crove - West Chesler Pet!ii$atiken Harrtsburg ' King of Prussia SERVING THE DELAWARE VALLEY WITH OUTSTANDING TIRE VALUES SINCE 1923 FAMOUS DUNLOP GOLD SEALS G VE YOU THE ULTRA SMOOTH RIDE OF RAYOM PLUS THE VALUE OF LONG. SAFE MILEAGE! AN OUTSTANDING VALUE. $2 LESS FOR LACKS SIZE I SALE PRICE 650x13 s18.75 700x13, 560x15 $19.75 C78-I4& 15 $20.75 E78-I4& 15 $21.75 F78-I4& 15 $22.50 G78-I4& 15 $24.75 H78-I4& 15 $26,50 J78-I4& 15 $27.50 900xl5CADWH. $28,25 L78-I5 I $29.00 DATSUN TOYOTA VOLKSWAGEN SPECIAL! 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