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Old Mar 19th, 2007, 03:06 AM   #31
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Re: The Margaret Osborne Dupont thread

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Old Mar 19th, 2007, 03:07 AM   #32
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Re: The Margaret Osborne Dupont thread

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Old Mar 19th, 2007, 03:07 AM   #33
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Re: The Margaret Osborne Dupont thread

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Old Mar 19th, 2007, 03:07 AM   #34
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Re: The Margaret Osborne Dupont thread

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Old Mar 19th, 2007, 03:07 AM   #35
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Re: The Margaret Osborne Dupont thread

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Old Mar 19th, 2007, 03:08 AM   #36
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Re: The Margaret Osborne Dupont thread

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Old Mar 19th, 2007, 03:08 AM   #37
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Old Mar 19th, 2007, 05:18 AM   #38
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Re: The Margaret Osborne Dupont thread

This is what I have for Osborne du Pont. This is probably already in the finals database.

Won the following titles

350722 350729
Toronto Canadian Champs
Osborne d. Raegener 64 62

360109 360117
San Fransisco Northern California Indoor
Osborne d. Keating 61 36 63

360908 361006
Berkeley CA Pacific Coast Championships
Osborne d. Wolfenden Kovacs 06 61 63

370130 370207
San Fransisco Northern California Indoor
Osborne d. Wolfenden Kovacs 1311 16 63

380205 380213
San Fransisco Northern California Indoor
Osborne d. Gabel 61 60

410816 410816
Manchester MA Essex Womens Champs
Osborne d. Bernhard 64 63

411005 411005
Berkeley CA Pacific Coast Championships
Won by Osborne

420516 420524
San Fransisco California State
Osborne d. Krase 60 64

421000 421000
Berkeley CA Pacific Coast Championships
Osborne d. Krase 61 60

430605 430613
Berkeley CA California State
Osborne d. Head 16 62 63

430811 430815
Rye Eastern Grass
Osborne d. Hart 62 64

441001 441001
Berkeley CA Pacific Coast Championships
Osborne d. Brough 86 36 86

440801 440807
Wilmington Delaware State
Osborne d. Brough 1113 62 62

450602 450610
Berkeley CA California State
Osborne d. Brough 64 63

450801 450807
Wilmington DEL Delaware Champs
Osborne d. Betz 36 64 75

450923 450923
Los Angeles CA Pacific SW
Osborne d. Brough 119 62

460603 460608
Manchester UK Manchester Northern Tournament
Osborne d. Brough 61 63

460718 460728
Paris FRA FRENCH OPEN
Osborne d. Betz 16 86 75

460930 461007
Berkeley CA Pacific Coast Championships
Osborne d. Krase 64 61

461119 461124
Buenos Aires ARG Argentine Open
Osborne d. Brough 57 64 64

470300 470300
San Fransisco CA Bay Counties Champs
Won by Osborne

470630 470700
Wimbledon UK WIMBLEDON
Osborne d. Hart 62 64

470802 470810
Orange NJ Eastern GC
Osborne d. Brough 63 46 97

470927 471005
San Francisco CA Pacific Coast Championships
Osborne d. Head-Knode 61 62

480900 480900
New York NY US OPEN
Osborne d. Brough 46 64 15 13

490519 490530
Paris FRA FRENCH OPEN
Osborne d. Adamson 75 62

490808 490814
Manchester MA Essex Invitational
Osborne d. Hart 36 64 63

490830 490900
New York NY US OPEN
Osborne d. Hart 64 61

500809 500814
Essex MA Manchester Essex
Osborne d. Baker 63 60

500900 500900
New York NY US OPEN
Osborne d. Hart 63 63

510503 510506
Wiesbaden
Osborne d. von Gerlach 75 64

530704 530711
Philadelphia PA Middle States
Osborne d. Brough 64 64

560716 560722
Philadelphia PA Middle States
Won by Osborne

580714 580720
Philadelphia PA Middle States
Osborne d. Thomas 62 64


Runner up in the following

350600 350600
Berkeley CA California State
Marble d. Osborne 64 63

360531 360602
Del Monte CA Del Monte Championships
Wheeler d. Osborne 36 61 62

390521 390521
Berkeley CA California State
Wolfenden Kovacs d. Osborne 61 16 63

400600 400600
Berkeley CA California State
Betz d. Osborne 75 63

420725 420725
Philadelphia Middle States
Brough d. Osborne 64 108

420817 420823
Brookline MA Longwood Invitational
Brough d. Osborne 62 61

431001 431001
Berkeley CA Pacific Coast Championships
Brough d. Osborne 62 26 62

440730 440730
Seabright Seabright Invitational
Betz d. Osborne 62 26 63

440830 440904
New York NY US Championships
Betz d. Osborne 63 86

440924 440924
Los Angeles CA Pacific SW
Betz d. Osborne 64 63

441016 441016
Mexico City Pan American Championships
Betz d. Osborne 61 75

450811 450818
Longwood NY Longwood Invitational
Betz d. Osborne 64 86

450926 451002
San Fransisco CA Pacific Coast Championships
Betz d. Osborne

461008 461015
Mexico City MEX Pan American International
Betz d. Osborne 64 1513

470525 470525
Berkeley CA California State
Brough d. Osborne 26 64 63

470820 470905
New York NY US OPEN
Brough d. Osborne 86 46 61

540802 540808
Orange NJ Eastern GC
Brough d. Osborne 86 62

460617 460622
London UK London Queens GC
Betz d. Osborne 68 63 63

460800 460800
Longwood NY
Brough d. Osborne 63 62

470616 470621
London UK London Queens GC
Brough d. Osborne 64 60

480614 480619
London UK London Queens GC
Hart and Osborne divided

480808 480808
East Hampton NY Maidstone Invitation
Brough d. Osborne 75 36 63

480807 480815
Orange NJ Eastern GC
Brough d. Osborne 63 86

490603 490609
Priory UK Birmingham UK
Brough d. Osborne 64 63

490613 490618
London UK Queens GC
Brough d. Osborne 36 61 63

490619 490630
Wimbledon UK WIMBLEDON
Brough d. Osborne 108 16 108

500619 500624
London UK Queens GC
Hart d. Osborne 46 64 64

500620 500705
Wimbledon UK WIMBLEDON
Brough d. Osborne 61 36 61

510507 510512
Berlin Berlin Championships
Long d. Osborne 64 63

510707 510715
Velbert GER
Brough d. Osborne 62 46 60

530504 530509
Hamilton BER Bermuda International
Brough d. Osborne 97 46 61

530720 530726
Haverford PA Pennyslvania and Eastern Grass
Brough d. Osborne 86 62

560723 560729
Haverford PA Pennyslvania and Eastern Grass
Gibson d. Osborne 61 64

600718 600723
Philadelphia PA Middle States Grass
Varner d. Osborne 60 36 63

600725 600731
Philadelphia PA Merion GC Pennsylvania
Arnold d. Osborne 61 62

620714 620721
Philadelphia PA Middle States GC Championships
Varner d. Osborne 108 63


Also
Semi final
420815 420815
Manchester MA Essex Womens Champs
lost to Brough 3 sets

Semi final
420802 420802
East Hampton Maidstone
lost to Brough 75 64


Semi final
420808 420808
Rye Eastern Grass
lost to Betz 36 63 63


Semi final
450808 450815
Orange NJ Eastern GC
lost to Palfrey Cooke 62 97
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Old Mar 20th, 2007, 02:29 AM   #39
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Re: The Margaret Osborne Dupont thread

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Originally Posted by Rollo View Post
I thought so too at first Johnny-but the wiki article is correct, Willy and Margaret only had a son named Billy.
So Laura duPont is no relation? Well blow me down! You learn something new everyday! I always believed that she was Margaret's daughter. I assume I'm still right in thinking that Todd Reid is Kerry Melville's son and that Taylor Dent is the offspring of Betty Ann Stuart?
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Old Oct 26th, 2012, 11:56 AM   #40
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The Margaret Osborne Dupont thread

Margaret Osborne Dupont A Great Champion Passes Away On Wednesday October 24 2012 At Age 94 In El Paso Texas.

See Wta Site Article

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Old Oct 27th, 2012, 02:08 AM   #41
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Re: Margaret Osborne Dupont

I got to see Margreat when she played doubles at the East Coast Grass Court Championships in the early sixties. She was in her forties, but still a great doubles player. Her second serve had so much spin, that you could hear a swishing sound as her racket hit the ball. She had very tough competition in her prime: Brough, Hart, Betz, Palfrey-Cooke, Patricia Todd, among others. She, along with her top competition, have been much underrated which is sad and unfair.
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Old Oct 27th, 2012, 03:08 AM   #42
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Re: The Margaret Osborne Dupont thread

Thanks to Ugarte for letting us know of Margaret's passing.

Here is her obituary from the New York Times:

http://www.nytimes.com/2012/10/26/sp...pagewanted=all

By ROBIN FINN

Published: October 25, 2012

Margaret Osborne duPont, a tenacious and durable American tennis champion who won six Grand Slam singles titles in the middle decades of the 20th century while becoming one of the most dominant doubles players of her era, died Wednesday at her home in El Paso. She was 94.

Her death was confirmed on Thursday by Leigh Bloss, the son of the former tennis, badminton and squash star Margaret Varner Bloss, a friend and business partner of duPont’s who lived with her for much of her life.

A fixture in women’s tennis for almost a quarter century, duPont won 37 Grand Slam titles, 31 of them in doubles play, placing her fourth on the list of players with the most Grand Slam laurels. Her last, in mixed doubles at Wimbledon in 1962, came at the age of 44.

DuPont was ranked No. 1 in the world among women at year’s end from 1947 through 1950 and among the top 10 American women in the sport for the better part of 20 years, starting as an already cosmopolitan 20-year-old in San Francisco and still holding steady among the elite at 40.

It was a celebrated run of endurance and high-caliber play by a competitor who was renowned for refusing to wilt under pressure. When she lost, it was rarely in straight sets. Several of her matches set longevity records.

One was in 1948, at the United States national championships at Forest Hills, Queens. Over two days, she and Bill Talbert outlasted Gussie Moran and Bob Falkenberg in an epic 71-game mixed doubles semifinal, a record that stood for more than 40 years. In the same tournament, vying for the singles title, duPont came from behind to defeat Louise Brough, her friend and doubles partner, in 48 games, winning the last set by 15-13. It was the longest women’s final at Forest Hills.

A poised and canny playmaker, DuPont wielded a dazzling arsenal of shots, including low-flying spin volleys and gravity-defying lobs, often executed in sensible shorts rather than the billowy tennis skirts customary in her day. She interrupted her career only twice: in 1947, to become, at 29, the second wife of William duPont Jr., a 51-year-old tennis-loving, fox hunting heir to the chemical company fortune; and in 1952, to give birth to their son, William III. She had met her husband in California, where on yearly visits he liked to watch and play tennis. “He wasn’t very good, but he sure loved to play,” duPont told The El Paso Times in 2011.

She lived in splendor at Bellevue Hall, her husband’s Delaware estate outside Wilmington, socializing with the rich and famous and practicing her game on the grounds.

DuPont’s concession to becoming a wife was a career-long absence from the Australian Championships, held in the winter. Her husband, an otherwise enthusiastic supporter of her career, insisted on wintering in California for his health and threatened divorce if she went to Australia, she said. Many believe she would have exceeded Billie Jean King’s 39 Slam titles if she had competed in Australia. (Margaret Court had 62, the record.)

The couple did divorce, amicably, in 1964, and duPont lived for the rest of her life in Texas with Bloss, who survives her, as do DuPont’s son, William, a former owner of the Orlando Magic, and four grandchildren.

Motherhood did not distract her. DuPont continued to accumulate Grand Slam titles, becoming one of only a handful of women to do so after giving birth. Her singles titles came at Wimbledon (1947), the French Open (1946 and ’49) and the United States national championships (1948-50). DuPont shared her doubles success with both men and women. From 1943 to 1960, she won nine mixed doubles championships at Forest Hills alongside four different partners.

Her most successful collaboration was with Brough. Together they held the record for most Grand Slam doubles titles, 20, until Martina Navratilova and Pam Shriver tied it in 1989. DuPont and Brough also had an eight-year unbeaten streak, from 1942 to 1950, and held a virtual monopoly on the Forest Hills doubles crown, winning it 12 times in 14 tries. Her distinction as the oldest woman to win a Wimbledon title lasted 41 years, until Navratilova won in 2003 in mixed doubles at 46.

One of duPont’s most important partnerships on the court and off was with Margaret Bloss. When not competing in tennis, badminton and squash, Bloss, nine years’ duPont’s junior, was social secretary to William duPont and tutor to the duPonts’ son.

She and Margaret duPont reached the women’s doubles final at Wimbledon in 1958, losing to Althea Gibson and Maria Bueno. In 1962, as duPont’s career wound down, the two defeated Britain in the Wightman Cup doubles competition. DuPont had an unblemished record, 19-0, in Wightman Cup play, a now discontinued British competition.

After duPont and her husband divorced, she remained in the East so that her son would be near his father. But after William duPont died in 1965, she moved with her son and Leigh Bloss to Texas to breed thoroughbred horses near El Paso, Bloss’s hometown, and share a home.

For duPont, the daughter of a rancher, the DuPont-Bloss Stables melded two pieces of her past, producing horses with names like Tennis Star, A Smash, Super Set, Court Shot and Net Effect.

She had no regrets about leaving Delaware, she told The El Paso Herald Post in 1998: “I was never impressed by the duPont name. I’m still not.”

Margaret Evelyn Osborne was born on March 4, 1918, in Joseph, Ore., the daughter of St. Lawrence and Eva Jane Osborne. She spent her earliest years on a modest ranch tended by her parents, riding to and from school on horseback and playing baseball with her brother on a backyard lot.

“I had quite a bit of natural athletic ability,” she recalled in 1998. “My brother, Charles, and I played baseball, and I could throw the ball like a boy.”
Margaret began playing tennis at 9 after the family moved to Spokane, Wash., her father having been unable to continue to do farm labor for health reasons. Two years later they moved to San Francisco, where her father found work as a car mechanic. Margaret, at 11, began playing at the Golden Gate public courts, competing in tournaments and writing freelance articles for American Lawn Tennis Magazine.

After graduating from the High School of Commerce in 1936, and unable to afford college, duPont decided on a tennis career, starting at 18 by taking the train to Philadelphia and winning the junior nationals singles and double titles and training for a year with the renowned coach Tom Stow.

She also found work writing and working for the Northern California Tennis Association as its secretary-treasurer, and during World War II she worked in a marine shipbuilding plant. Her father died in 1948 at age 60 when a young woman drove her car through a red light in San Francisco and hit him.

DuPont was inducted into the International Tennis Hall of Fame in 1967 alongside Bobby Riggs, Brough and Talbert, with whom she won a record four consecutive United States mixed doubles championships, from 1943-46.

Tennis then was so unlike today’s game, she said in an interview with the Hall of Fame. “We played with wooden rackets, and the balls are much harder now,” she said. “Our game was more about finesse, not so much power as today.” And because the stars of her day were not paid, she said, they played for one reason: “For the love of the game.”

Last edited by Rollo : Nov 13th, 2012 at 11:48 PM.
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Old Oct 27th, 2012, 03:16 AM   #43
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Re: The Margaret Osborne Dupont thread





Margaret hitting one her famous "cut" or slice shots. Opponents and eyewitnesses such as Thrust often remarked on her ability to slice, a valuable weapon on low bouncing grass.

Dupont had a sound grasp of tactics. A few women, like her doubles partner Louise Brough, might possess more weight of shot and weapons, but Margaret's use of strategy and calm presence on court brought her through many tough matches-notably in saving match points vs Pauline Betz at the 1946 French Championships and in the hard fought 1948 US National final vs Brough-this last match going 15-13 in the third and final set.

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Old Oct 27th, 2012, 03:26 AM   #44
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Re: The Margaret Osborne Dupont thread



A clearly happy Margaret with her Wimbledon trophy in 1947. "Ozzie" and "Broughie" had divergent fortunes in singles at the two biggest events of the day. Brough thrived in the cathedral like atmosphere of Wimbledon, winning it 4 times in all. Margaret's lone victory there came in 1947. By contrast Dupont won at Forest Hills 3 times. Louise, who disliked all the hustle and bustle of the crowded facilities in New York, told me that it never bothered Margaret at all.

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Old Oct 27th, 2012, 03:35 AM   #45
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Re: Margaret Osborne Dupont

I was saddened to hear the news of her passing. Thanks you for letting us know Ugarte.

I had some time to reflect on Margaret earlier this summer when I visited her old home at Bellevue. The mansion house itself is closed except for rare tours, but I was able to wander around the grounds. The tennis courts Willy had built for her are still there, and there is a nice tribute to Margaret recounting her career.

Quote:
I got to see Margreat when she played doubles at the East Coast Grass Court Championships in the early sixties. She was in her forties, but still a great doubles player. Her second serve had so much spin, that you could hear a swishing sound as her racket hit the ball. She had very tough competition in her prime: Brough, Hart, Betz, Palfrey-Cooke, Patricia Todd, among others. She, along with her top competition, have been much underrated which is sad and unfair.
How lucky you were to see her in person Thrust. I never spoke with Margaret, but had the good fortune of talking to Louise Brough 3 or 4 times, so naturally Margaret's name came up quite a lot.

Now we only have Brough and Todd from that era.

And I couldn't agree with you more about all of them being underrated. At #4 in the all-time slam list Margaret deserves her due respect.
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