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post #1 of 6 (permalink) Old Jul 7th, 2003, 07:09 PM Thread Starter
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Bank of the West Classic

NO. 1 SERENA WILLIAMS WILL MAKE HER BAY AREA DEBUT AT THE BANK OF THE WEST CLASSIC , JULY 21-27, AT STANFORD UNIVERSITY
6/4/2003



STANFORD, Calif. – Serena Williams, world No. 1, will be playing in the Bay Area for the first time at the Bank of the West Classic. She will join three of the world’s top seven players in the WTA rankings at the 2003 Bank of the West Classic, July 21-27 at Taube Family Tennis Stadium on the Stanford University campus.

Along with Serena Williams, the list of early commitments are 2001 champion and No. 2 ranked Kim Clijsters, 1998 and 1999 champion and No. 6 ranked Lindsay Davenport, 2002 Australian Open champion and No. 7 ranked Jennifer Capriati, and 2000 and 2002 semifinalist Anna Kournikova.

The Bank of the West Classic is a WTA Tour Tier II event, featuring a 28-player singles draw and a 16-team doubles draw. Total prize money for the event is $635,000.

This week marks Serena’s 48th week at No. 1 (since Wimbledon 2002) and puts her in 6th place for longevity in holding that title. She has won 22 career WTA Tour singles titles, including five Grand Slam titles (1999 and 2002 U.S. Open, 2002 Wimbledon and the French Open, and 2003 Australian Open). In addition to her success as a singles player, Williams has won 11 career WTA Tour doubles titles, including six Grand Slams and an Olympic gold medal, with her sister Venus.

“We are delighted that Serena will be joining the list of phenomenal talent that will be appearing at the Bank of the West Classic,” said Tournament Director Peter Tatum. “She is on top of her game and has proven to be the best in the world. People in the Bay Area are excited to see Serena play here for the first time and are looking to see if she can keep the Bank of the West title in the family.”

Serena, who is the French Open defending Champion, and Clijsters, who is the 2001 French Open runner up, are set to play in the semifinals of the French Open this week. The world No. 1 Serena has won 33 straight Grand Slam matches and has only dropped two encounters overall this season, one of which was against Justine Henin-Hardenne (Charleston in April) who she will be facing in the semifinals. The second-seeded Clijsters will first have to get past Nadia Petrova before advancing to the finals. With both Serena and Clijsters playing in the Bank of the West Classic, the Bay Area may be able to witness a match-up similar to the finals of the French Open.

Individual tickets range in price from $15-$75 per session and are available through City Box Office at 415-392-4400, or through Tickets.com at 415-478-2277, 650-478-2277, 408-998-2277, or 510-762-2277. Box seat and weekend packages range from $155-$2,600, including individual session skyboxes available for $2,000 per session Monday through Thursday, and are available by calling 415-227-8099. Qualifying matches, held July 19-20, are free to the public. For more information about the Bank of the West Classic, please visit the tournament Web site at www.bankofthewestclassic.com.

Weekday sessions will begin Monday, July 21, through Wednesday, July 23 at 10 a.m. and Thursday, July 24, through Friday, July 25 at noon. All weeknight sessions begin at 7:30 p.m. Semifinal sessions on Saturday, July 26, start at 1:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. The final session on Sunday, July 27, begins at 1:30 p.m.

Now celebrating its 33rd year, the Bank of the West Classic is the longest-running women-only professional tennis tournament in the world. The Taube Family Tennis Stadium has hosted the event since 1997. Before then, the tournament was held at the Oakland Coliseum Arena and the San Francisco Civic Auditorium. Last year, more than 45,000 fans embraced this summer classic. Previous winners include Venus Williams, Lindsay Davenport, Monica Seles, Martina Hingis, Arantxa Sanchez-Vicario, Martina Navratilova, Zina Garrison, Chris Evert, and Hana Mandlikova.

For Bank of the West, 2003 marks its 12th year as title sponsor. With headquarters in San Francisco, Bank of the West has nearly 300 branches in California, Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Nevada and New Mexico. Founded in 1874, Bank of the West is the third largest commercial bank in California, with $26 billion in assets.

The WTA Tour is the world's premier professional sport for women with more than 1,000 players representing 76 nations competing for more than $52 million in prize money at the Tour's 60 events in 31 countries. More than 4 million people attended women's tennis events in 2002, with millions more watching events on television networks around the world. The WTA Tour's season concludes with the WTA Tour Championships presented by Porsche at STAPLES Center in Los Angeles, California, November 5-10, 2003. Further information on the Tour can be found on the Internet at www.wtatour.com.

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post #2 of 6 (permalink) Old Jul 7th, 2003, 07:10 PM Thread Starter
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NINE OF AMERICA’S TOP PLAYERS ARE SET TO COMPETE AT THE BANK OF THE WEST CLASSIC
7/1/2003

©Gene Lower
NINE OF AMERICA’S TOP PLAYERS
ARE SET TO COMPETE
AT THE BANK OF THE WEST CLASSIC,
JULY 21-27, AT STANFORD UNIVERSITY

Serena Williams, Lindsay Davenport & Jennifer Capriati
Lead the Charge of America’s Domination in Women’s Tennis


STANFORD, Calif. – Nine Americans, including three in the top 10, have committed to play at the 2003 Bank of the West Classic, July 21-27, at Taube Family Tennis Stadium on the Stanford University campus.

The list of Americans include world No. 1 Serena Williams, who will be playing in the Bay Area for the first time at the Bank of the West Classic, 1998 and 1999 Bank of the West champion and No. 5 ranked Lindsay Davenport, and 2002 Australian Open champion, ranked No. 7 Jennifer Capriati.

Rounding out the field of American players competing at the Bank of the West Classic is: Meghann Shaughnessy (No. 20), Lisa Raymond (No. 24), Alexandra Stevenson (No. 28), Laura Granville (No. 30), Ashley Harkleroad (No. 39), and Amy Frazier (No. 51).

The list of early commitments previously released also includes 2001 champion, 2003 French Open finalist, and currently competing in the semifinals at Wimbledon, No. 2 ranked Kim Clijsters and 2000 and 2002 semifinalist Anna Kournikova.

The Bank of the West Classic is a WTA Tour Tier II event, featuring a 28-player singles draw and a 16-team doubles draw. Total prize money for the event is $635,000.

“As the first U.S. hard-court tournament leading up to the U.S. Open, we are really pleased to have a strong showing of American players,” Tournament Director Peter Tatum said. “In addition to having three Americans among the top-four players entered, we also are able to showcase five or six other top-ranked Americans, against an ever-growing contingent of powerful foreign players who will be competing in the U.S. this summer.”

Serena Williams, who is currently still competing at Wimbledon, has held the No. 1 ranking for the past 51 weeks. She owns 22 career WTA Tour singles titles, including five Grand Slam titles (1999 and 2002 U.S. Open, 2002 French Open, 2002 Wimbledon and 2003 Australian Open). In addition to her success as a singles player, Williams has won 11 career WTA Tour doubles titles, including eight Grand Slams and an Olympic gold medal, with her sister Venus Williams. 2003 marks Serena’s first appearance at the Bank of the West Classic.

Davenport, currently ranked No. 5, holds 38 career WTA Tour singles titles, including three Grand Slam crowns (1998 U.S. Open, 1999 Wimbledon and 2000 Australian Open) and an Olympic gold medal. She has earned more than $14 million in career prize money and has spent a total of 37 weeks ranked No. 1 in the world. The 26-year-old Southern California native also holds 35 career WTA Tour doubles titles. Davenport won the Bank of the West Classic in 1998 and 1999.

Capriati, who is currently still competing at Wimbledon, currently ranked No. 7, has captured 13 WTA Tour singles titles, including three Grand Slam titles (2001 French Open and 2001 and 2002 Australian Open) and an Olympic gold medal. She has earned more than $7 million in career prize money and has spent a total of 17 weeks ranked No. 1 in the world.

Shaughnessy, currently ranked No. 20, has captured three WTA Tour singles titles including this year at Canberra, 2001 Quebec City and Shanghai in 2000. Already this year she has been a quarterfinalist at the Australian Open, a semifinalist at Scottsdale and a quarterfinalist at Gold Coast. At the 2001 Bank of the West Classic, Shaughnessy made it to the semifinals before falling to eventual champion Kim Clijsters.

Raymond, currently ranked No. 24, has won four WTA Tour career singles titles including 2002 and 2003 at Memphis, Birmingham in 2000, and Quebec City in 1996. Earlier this year she reached the semifinals at Tokyo and the quarterfinals at Amelia Island. She has won 39 doubles titles including three this year with partner Lindsay Davenport. Last year she made it to the semifinals of the Bank of the West Classic before falling to eventual champion Venus Williams.

Stevenson, currently ranked No. 28, reached her first career finals this year at Memphis and Linz. So far this year she has reached the semifinals at Scottsdale. In 1999 Stevenson became the first woman qualifier to reach the semifinals at Wimbledon, her highest Grand Slam appearance to date. This year will mark Stevenson’s third appearance at the Bank of the West Classic.

Granville, currently ranked No. 30, made her debut at both the Australian Open and the French Open this year where she reached the third round before falling to No. 8 seed Rubin. She was also a semifinalist at Memphis and a quarterfinalist at Auckland and Scottsdale. In 2002, she was a quarterfinalist at New Haven and Luxembourg and at Wimbledon she made her debut by winning three qualifying matches to reach the main draw, and then advanced to the fourth round. In 2000 and 2001 she was the NCAA singles champion here at Stanford University and was named the Tennis Magazine and ITA College Player of the Year. Last year at the Bank of the West Classic Granville entered the tournament as a wild card and was ranked No. 93.

Harkleroad, currently ranked No. 39, made her French Open debut this year, reaching the third round with a 3-hour and 8-minute second round upset over No. 9 seed Hantuchova 76(2) 46 97. She also reached her first Tier I semifinals as a wild card at Charleston and followed that with another semifinal appearance at Strasbourg. 2003 marks Harkleroad’s first appearance at the Bank of the West Classic.

Frazier, currently ranked No. 51, has won six WTA Tour career singles titles including 1999 and 1995 Japan Open, 1994 Los Angeles, 1992 European Open, 1990 Oklahoma City, and 1989 Wichita. So far this season, she was a finalist for the first time in two-and-a-half years at Hobart. Frazier has been competing in the WTA Bay Area tournament that is now the Bank of the West Classic since 1990. She reached the semifinals in 1999 and was a quarterfinalist in 1991 and 2000. This year at the Bank of the West Classic she will make her 15th Bay Area appearance.

Individual tickets range in price from $15-$75 per session and are available through City Box Office at 415-392-4400, or through Tickets.com at 415-478-2277, 650-478-2277, 408-998-2277, or 510-762-2277. Box seat and weekend packages range from $155-$2,600, including individual session skyboxes available for $2,000 per session Monday through Thursday, and are available by calling 415-227-8099. Qualifying matches, held July 19-20, are free to the public. For more information about the Bank of the West Classic, please visit the tournament Web site at www.bankofthewestclassic.com.

Weekday sessions will begin Monday, July 21, through Wednesday, July 23 at 10 a.m. and Thursday, July 24, through Friday, July 25 at noon. All weeknight sessions begin at 7:30 p.m. Semifinal sessions on Saturday, July 26, start at 1:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. The final session on Sunday, July 27, begins at 1:30 p.m.

Now celebrating its 33rd year, the Bank of the West Classic is the longest-running women-only professional tennis tournament in the world. The Taube Family Tennis Stadium has hosted the event since 1997. Before then, the tournament was held at the Oakland Coliseum Arena and the San Francisco Civic Auditorium. Last year, more than 45,000 fans embraced this summer classic. Previous winners include Venus Williams, Lindsay Davenport, Monica Seles, Martina Hingis, Arantxa Sanchez-Vicario, Martina Navratilova, Zina Garrison, Chris Evert, and Hana Mandlikova.

For Bank of the West, 2003 marks its 12th year as title sponsor. With headquarters in San Francisco, Bank of the West has nearly 300 branches in California, Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Nevada and New Mexico. Founded in 1874, Bank of the West is the third largest commercial bank headquartered in California, with $26 billion in assets.

The WTA Tour is the world's premier professional sport for women with more than 1,000 players representing 76 nations competing for more than $52 million in prize money at the Tour's 60 events in 31 countries. More than 4 million people attended women's tennis events in 2002, with millions more watching events on television networks around the world. The WTA Tour's season concludes with the WTA Tour Championships presented by Porsche at STAPLES Center in Los Angeles, California, November 5-10, 2003. Further information on the Tour can be found on the Internet at www.wtatour.com.

For more information about the Bank of the West Classic, please visit the tournament website at www.bankofthewestclassic.com.

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post #3 of 6 (permalink) Old Jul 18th, 2003, 12:17 PM Thread Starter
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Serena Heads Bank Of The West Field


Photo By Cynthia Lum By Tennis Week
07/16/2003

Serena Williams aced another Grand Slam test by claiming her second straight Wimbledon championship earlier this month. Next week, Williams will go back to school when she makes her Bay Area debut at the Bank of the West Classic set for July 21-27th at the Taube Family Tennis Stadium on the Stanford University campus.

The top-ranked Williams heads an accomplished class of contenders that includes Roland Garros runner-up Kim Clijsters, 1998-99 Bank of the West champion Lindsay Davenport, seventh-ranked Jennifer Capriati, ninth-ranked Daniela Hantuchova, Jelena Dokic, Conchita Martinez, Meghann Shaughnessy and Silvia Farina Elia.

Rounding out the field are Americans Lisa Raymond, Alexandra Stevenson, Laura Granville, Ashley Harkleroad and Amy Frazier; Eleni Daniilidou of Greece; Nadia Petrova and Svetlana Kuznetsova of Russia; Marie-Gaianeh Mikaelian of Switzerland; Francesca Schiavone of Italy; Yoon Jeong Cho of Korea; and Tina Pisnik of Slovenia. Four positions will be filled by qualifiers and three with wild card selections.

"We are delighted to once again have a strong representation of players competing this year for the residents of the Bay Area," Tournament Director Peter Tatum said. "Not only do we have the No. 1 and 2 players in the world, but with nine of the Top 20, we continue to prove that women’s tennis is alive and well in the Bay Area."

Individual tickets range in price from $15-$75 per session and are available through City Box Office at (415) 392-4400, or through Tickets.com at (415) 478-2277. Qualifying matches, held July 19-20th, are free to the public. For more information about the Bank of the West Classic, please visit the Bank Of The West Classic web site.

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post #4 of 6 (permalink) Old Jul 21st, 2003, 12:01 PM Thread Starter
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Left knee pain sidelines Serena

STANFORD, California (AFP) - World number one Serena Williams (news - web sites) withdrew from the WTA Bank of the West Classic, the Wimbledon (news - web sites) winner complaining of pain in her left knee.

Williams won her second consecutive Wimbledon title two weeks ago and was to have been the top seed here when play opens Monday in the first US hardcourt tuneup event for the US Open.

"Obviously, I'm very disappointed that I can't play at Stanford, especially because it would have been my first time playing there," Williams said.

"I heard that it's a great tournament and I was looking forward to it but I really can't play with my knee in pain right now."

Williams, who attended a sports awards show Wednesday in Los Angeles, joins her sister on the injured list. Fourth-ranked Venus Williams (news - web sites) was not going to defend her title here because of a stomach muscle injury.

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post #5 of 6 (permalink) Old Jul 21st, 2003, 12:09 PM Thread Starter
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Women's Look Forward: Stanford


Call it The Big Prelude. The six weeks following Stanford are, arguably, the busiest of the year, with strong tournaments every week: San Diego is, in many ways, the biggest and strongest Tier II of the year. Los Angeles, the week after, is a little weaker, but still big. The Canadian Open is the only Tier I event of the summer. And New Haven is the last chance to get ready for the U. S. Open.

Is it any wonder that Stanford ends up being a little weaker as players try to balance off the desire to play all these events with the desire to be rested and ready for the Open?

Ironically, defending champion Venus Williams's injury was supposed to make the event stronger. With Venus unable to play, Serena Williams had entered the tournament, highlighting a field which also features Kim Clijsters, and Jennifer Capriati, Daniela Hantuchova, Jelena Dokic, and Meghann Shaughnessy. Lindsay Davenport was also supposed to be here, but her foot injury is keeping her out -- which tells us that the foot injury is very bad; she wouldn't skip this event if she could play.

But then Serena withdrew, citing pain in her left knee. Which makes things even more interesting for the #1 ranking, since she's out of the Canadian Open also. One reason Serena might have wished to play here (aside from swapping off with Venus) was to keep Kim Clijsters from taking the #1 ranking. It probably can't happen this week, even if Clijsters wins (and she has won this event in the past, and now finds herself as the clear favorite) -- but the Belgian could bring herself to within a win or two of Serena with a good result here.

Below the top, the field gets shallow rather quickly. The #7 seed is Eleni Daniilidou; #8 is Nadia Petrova. Lisa Raymond was promoted to #9 upon Serena's withdrawal. Alexandra Stevenson, Francesca Schiavone, Laura Granville, and Marie-Gaineh Mikaelian are some of the top unseeded players; we also have several solid hardcourters in Amy Frazier and Yoon Jeong Cho. But Sarah Taylor (ranked #75) is the last player to earn direct entry, and her promotion from qualifying has produced a rather crazy qualifying draw. Normally, Tier II qualifying would have 32 players. But this draw has only 23; every one of the eight qualifying seeds, plus unseeded Kim Grant (ranked #697 last week) were given byes. 13 of those 23 players in qualifying are ranked below #300; ten are below #500; four are unranked. (Though all four unranked players, Leslie Cavanaugh, Jamie Lieberman, Dewonder Davis, and Jennifer Poulos, lost in the first round, all by bagel; Lieberman and Davis were double-bagelled and Cavanaugh and Poulos won one game each. Against players ranked too low to be seeded in qualifying. Tells you something or other....)

Obviously we can't recommend spending too much time watching the qualifying; this is weaker than most Challengers. The main draw is more interesting; most of the seeds will face at least something of a challenge. The major exception is #2 seed Clijsters, who as one of the top four seeds, will get a first round bye; she was supposed to open against Lisa Raymond, but with Raymond promoted, now will take on Amber Liu or one of those weak players out of qualifying. #3 seed Capriati, who finds herself in Serena's spot, will start against tenacious Marion Bartoli or solid hardcourter Laura Granville -- the latter facing the interesting task of learning to defend points. #4 Hantuchova, who is in the worst shape anyway, faces either Cara Black or Amy Frazier; given Frazier's hardcourt record, that has very strong upset potential. #5 seed Dokic, promoted into Capriati's spot, will probably face Stevenson in the second round.

#6 seed Shaughnessy, now the top player in the draw to play a first round match, will open against Jelena Jankovic, and should be tested in the second by Marie-Gaianeh Mikaelian (or a qualifier). #7 Eleni Daniilidou will start against a fellow one-hander in Tina Pisnik, then either Francesca Schiavone or Jill Craybas; there is a lot of clay and not much hardcourt skill in that section. #8 seed Nadia Petrova may have it easiest of all; she'll face a qualifier, then either Taylor, the lowest-ranked direct entrant, or Anca Barna, just in from playing Fed Cup in Indonesia. #9 seed Raymond, who is in what used to be Dokic's #5 spot, has a still worse opening match as she faces hardcourt-loving Yoon Jeong Cho. That match has upset possibilities, and if Raymond wins that, she'll get a distinct change of look (though not a lot of pace) from Rita Grande.

The quarterfinals will pit Capriati against Raymond, Clijsters against Shaughnessy, Dokic against Petrova, and Hantuchova against Daniilidou. Given how most of those players are playing now, only Clijsters seems like a strong bet for the semifinals.

The Rankings. This, it appears, will be a very quiet week, rankings-wise. With Clijsters defending finalist points and Serena defending nothing, Serena is set at #1 even though she isn't playing. Justine Henin-Hardenne isn't here, so Clijsters is safe at #2, and Henin-Hardenne is set at #3. #4 Venus Williams, the defending champion, will lose some ground, but Lindsay Davenport's absence means that Venus's #4 ranking is safe -- for this week. Davenport will stay #5. Our first possible move is at #6; if Capriati can win Stanford, she'll take that spot away from Amelie Mauresmo. It doesn't look like a very good bet. If Capriati doesn't win, she'll stay #7. Chanda Rubin is safe at #8 unless Daniela Hantuchova wins the event (and maybe even if she does win). Hantuchova is safe at #9. Anastasia Myskina will remain #10 unless Jelena Dokic wins.

In terms of points to defend, the players with the most on the line are winner Venus Williams, finalist Kim Clijsters, semifinalist Lindsay Davenport -- and semifinalist Lisa Raymond. Raymond has 166 points to defend; a first round loss could take her out of the Top 30.

We should note in addition that Sopot was played at this time last year. Last year's champion Dinara Safina will lose her Top 50 spot (at least for the moment); she'll end up around #80. Finalist Henrieta Nagyova will fall to about #110. Tathiana Garbin, who has already fallen out of the Top 100, will lose several dozen more spots. Monica Seles, with 64 points to defend, will end up around #27. Vera Zvonareva, with 80 points on her record, should lose a ranking spot or two. And Anna Kournikova, with 76 points to defend, will probably fall below #90. We find ourselves wondering if this won't push the WTA to fiddle with the injury rules; Kournikova has played only five events in the past six months, and won only one match. A small change in the rules -- and a reasonable change -- would give her a Top 50 injury ranking, and let her be Gold Exempt next year.

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post #6 of 6 (permalink) Old Jul 22nd, 2003, 05:17 PM Thread Starter
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Serena's withdrawal bedevils Bank of the West
By David Kiefer
July 22 2003
Contra Costa times
The decision to wallpaper the Bay Area with Serena Williams' image didn't seem risky at the time, but in hindsight, the advertising blitz was a gamble, said Bank of the West Classic tournament director Peter Tatum.

"We had the best player in the world committed to coming here," Tatum said. "As a promoter, what choice do I have?"

Williams gave a knee injury as the reason for her late and unforeseen withdrawal from the event Sunday. And Tatum, who at Saturday's draw described how "fantastic it is that Serena's here," was forced to spend much of Monday's opening day explaining why she wasn't.

"The risk is that the higher ranked you are, the more you have at stake," Tatum said. "With a tournament like the U.S. Open coming up (Aug. 25), the more tentative you have to be about the possibility about future injuries."

Though Tatum refused to speculate on the legitimacy of Williams' injury, he admitted that late withdrawals happen all too often in tennis. No. 5-ranked Lindsay Davenport withdrew Saturday.

"We have a problem, absolutely," Tatum said. "It's particularly a problem when Serena speaks to the media Friday and makes no mention that her knee is bothering her."

The consequence is skepticism.

"It makes you wonder," said Sue Kent, 36, of Redwood City.

And frustration.

"I was very disappointed," said San Jose's Ray Jaeger, 57. "I came here and bought tickets with the expectation of seeing her play."

Williams is under no contractual commitment to appear and Tatum is under no contractual obligation to deliver her. Still, Tatum says, it's a shot at the credibility for everyone involved. Someone has to hold some control.

NOTE: In first-round singles play, Amy Frazier downed Cara Black 6-3, 2-6, 6-1 and Marion Bartoli defeated former Stanford star Laura Granville 6-4, 4-6, 6-3.

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