Pinehurst News

Is Pinehurst No. 3 the Hidden Gem of Pinehurst?

We really appreciate the kind words of Sugarloaf Social Club, who put Pinehurst No. 3 into better perspective than we ever could:

Some consider it a mini No. 2, others say it’s a life-sized Cradle, but whatever you dub Pinehurst No. 3 what it really is is the best of all worlds. At only a click over 5100 yards coming in at a par 68, and having recently received the same sandy aesthetic restoration as it’s more famous cousins in the area, this is the perfect expeditious track for a half set, hickories or a loop with the entire fam. Easily one of the most fun courses in Moore County, and a paradigm shifter in terms of how to achieve big architectural value in a diminutive package, No. 3 plays just as firm and fast as you would expect with tiny turtle back greens precariously awaiting you at the end of each hole. We are kicking ourselves that it took us nearly two decades to give her a look, consider our sensibilities scratched.

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The Wild Women’s North & South Championship Match – Told in Tweets

We certainly hope you’ll read the “normal” recap of the championship match of the 116th Women’s North & South Amateur, which featured inspired play and a remarkable all-day rally by champion Stephanie Lau.

That said, we also had a blast Live-Tweeting such a fun and crazy match. So, here they all are, in order, from the start of the match to the finish. You can sure feel the big swings – and find some foreshadowing – in the match. Maybe they tell the story in a little different way:

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Stephanie Lau makes remarkable rally to win 116th Women’s North & South Amateur

Stephanie Lau is the 116th Women’s North & South Amateur Champion. (Photo by Tom Toohey Brown)

3-down after the first three holes, Lau makes stirring comeback before taking control with a brilliant shot on the 16th hole of Pinehurst No. 2

By Alex Podlogar

MATCH PLAY BRACKET

VILLAGE OF PINEHURST – It’s long been said that Pinehurst No. 2 will reward the best of shots, but should a player make even the most minor of mistakes, the results could be devastating.

Just ask Stephanie Lau.

The Northwestern senior appeared to hit a beautiful high-arching iron into the par-3 15th, only to watch from the tee as the ball trickled off the back of the green. From there came perhaps the most cursed shot at Pinehurst, as her putt back up the bank ran to the crest of the green – but no further – seeming to come to a stop until it agonizingly rolled back to Lau’s feet.

Lau lost more than just the hole to Australian sensation Gabi Ruffels late in the championship match of the Women’s North & South Amateur. She lost her only lead to that point in the match, which began with her falling 3-down through the first three holes.

But as Lau walked slowly to the 16th tee square in the match, she perked up a little.

“I love 16,” she said. “I know 16 is a very good hole for me.”

She blasted her drive a staggering 275 yards – some 45 yards farther than Ruffels – leaving herself 193 yards to the front of the green and 215 to the pin of the par-5.

“I looked at my caddie and said, ‘That’s a perfect 5 wood,’” Lau said.

It was.

After Ruffels laid up to about 100 yards in front of the green, Lau blasted a soaring shot high and deep into the Carolina blue sky, the ball fading ever so slightly. When it landed on the green, there wasn’t so much applause as there were gasps.

Lau had 5 feet for eagle.

“That shot on 16 was amazing,” Ruffels said.

Lau made the eagle to win the hole and regain a 1-up lead. And when she stoically made a testy 5-footer down the hill for par on 17, she had completed one of the more remarkable comebacks to beat Ruffels 2&1 and win the 116th Women’s North & South Amateur on No. 2 on Friday.

“This has a lot of fingerprints on it,” Lau said of the victory, which comes just a few weeks after her runner-up finish in the Ladies British Amateur. “I’ve had a lot of people believe in me and who have pushed me. I had so many close matches at the British Amateur, and I think going through that definitely helped me here. I knew that anything could happen as long as you kept believing.”

Gabi Ruffels, center, congratulates Stephanie Lau, left, on winning the 116th Women’s North & South Amateur. (Photo by John Patota)

The championship match had a lot to live up to following Thursday’s dramatic semifinals. Ruffels needed 22 holes and a slew of clutch putts to finally knock off Natalie Srinivasan. Lau was 1-down headed to 17 against Ruffels’ countrywoman Becky Kay, but made birdie from off the green at 17 and then made another long birdie putt on 18 to extend the match, which she won in 19 holes.

The final, though, managed to add to the drama of the week. Ruffels took a 3-up lead through just three holes as Lau missed the first three greens in regulation, even putting off the 3rd green. But Lau’s length off the tee – and another beautiful 5-wood approach – helped her win the 4th hole, and after a birdie on the par-5 5th, she had trimmed the deficit to 1-down.

She then made a nifty up and down from the front of the 6th green to square the match, winning three straight holes to pull even after the difficult start.

“I thought, ‘I’ve really got to slow down,’” Lau said of the opening three holes. “I just had to regroup. I knew there were a lot of holes left.”

Ruffels and Lau traded wins on 7 and 8, and the first time they halved a hole was when both made bogey on the par-3 9th. Still, the match went to the back nine all square.

“I knew Stephanie was struggling on those first three holes, but I also knew how good of a player she is,” Ruffels said. “I didn’t take that 3-up lead for granted. But she had a couple of great holes, got it to all square, and it just went back and forth from there.”

It went back and forth because that’s when both players found their games. They both birdied the par-5 10th, and after leaving her short-yardage approach to 11 in front of the green, Lau chipped in for birdie. Ruffels, though, halved the hole by making a 12-foot putt, keeping the match square to the delight of the sizable gallery following the match.

Lau missed the 12th fairway by just a few feet, her ball coming to rest near a wire grass bush on top of a small mound. But she hit a lovely approach shot into the green about 20 feet from the pin. Moments later, Ruffels hit her approach almost to the identical spot – the balls came to rest on the green almost touching each other.

“I’ve never seen two balls that close before,” Lau said to Ruffels while walking to the green.

“Me neither,” Ruffels said.

Both players then burned the edges of the cup on their birdie tries, Ruffels on the right edge of the hole, and Lau on the left.

Both players hit nice approaches into the short par-4 13th, with Lau’s ball trickling just off the back fringe. Facing a slick downhill putt, Lau made the birdie try from about 12 feet, making her third birdie in four holes, and taking just her first lead of the match.

They halved 14 before Lau’s mistake at the 15th allowed Ruffels to square the match one last time.

Lau took care of the rest.

“I mean, wow. Just…crazy,” Lau said. “It was just a great, great match.”

THE HISTORY

Women’s North & South champions are among the legends of the game, and include Babe Zaharias, Louise Suggs, Peggy Kirk Bell, Hollis Stacey as well as Brandie Burton, Brittany Lang, Morgan Pressel and Yani Tseng.

As much as the North & South is a championship with a great past, it also continues to foster a great legacy. Eleven of the last 15 Amateur champions have joined the LPGA Tour, four of whom have won major championships – Pressel, Tseng and Lang, who won the 2016 U.S. Women’s Open. 2011 Women’s North & South Champion Danielle Kang won her first major championship in 2017 at the KPMG Women’s PGA Championship.

The Women’s North & South has drawn the top amateur women from around the country and is the longest consecutively running women’s amateur championship in the country. Its first championship was played in 1903.

116TH WOMEN’S NORTH & SOUTH AMATEUR

PINEHURST NO. 2

Wednesday, July 11, 2018

ROUND OF 32

No. 1 Anita Uwadia vs. No. 32 Natalie Srinivasan, 7 a.m.

No. 16 Julienne Soo d. No. 17 Julia Johnson, 3&2

No. 8 Jaclyn Lee d. No. 25 Haylee Harford, 5&4

No. 24 Allisen Corpuz d. No. 9 Kelly Whaley, 4&3

No. 29 Brigitte Thibault d. No. 4 Ivy Shepherd, 1up

No. 13 Stephanie Bunque d. No. 20 Naomi Ko, 5&4

N0. 5 Gabi Ruffels d. No. 28 Evelyn Arguelles, 4&2

No. 12 DeeDee Russell d. No. 21 Kathryn Carson, 5&3

No. 2 Anna Redding d. No. 31 Anna Morgan, 7&6.

No. 18 Gurleen Kaur d. No. 15 Ana Paula Valdes, 3&2

No. 7 Jennifer Chang d. No. 26 Siyun Liu, 5&4

No. 10 Becky Kay d. No. 23 Chia Yen Wu, 1up

No. 30 Isabella Fierro d. No. 3 Malia Nam, 2&1

No. 14 Stephanie Lau vs. No. 19 Tze Han Lin, 20 Holes

No. 6 Emma Albrecht d. No. 27 Elsa Moberly, 2&1

No. 22 Addie Baggarly d. No. 11 Amanda Doherty, 5&4

ROUND OF 16

No. 32 Natalie Srinivasan  d. No. 16 Julienne Soo, 2&1

No. 24 Allisen Corpuz d. No. 8 Jaclyn Lee, 1up

No. 13 Stephanie Bunque d. No. 29 Brigitte Thibault, 4&3

No. 5 Gabi Ruffels d. No. 12 DeeDee Russell, 3&1

No. 2 Anna Redding d. No. 18 Gurleen Kaur, 2up

No. 10 Becky Kay d. No. 7 Jennifer Chang, 5&4

No. 14 Stephanie Lau d. No. 30 Isabella Fierro, 3&2

No. 6 Emma Albrecht d. No. 22 Addie Baggarly, 20 Holes

Thursday, July 12, 2018

QUARTERFINALS

No. 32 Natalie Srinivasan d. Allisen Corpuz, 3&1

No. 5 Gabi Ruffels d. No. 13 Stephanie Bunque, 3&1

No. 10 Becky Kay d. No. 2 Anna Redding, 19 Holes

No. 14 Stephanie Lau d. No. 6 Emma Albrecht, 1up

SEMIFINALS

No. 5 Gabi Ruffels d. No. 32 Natalie Srinivasan, 22 Holes

No. 14 Stephanie Lau d. No. 10 Becky Kay, 19 Holes

Friday, July 13, 2018

CHAMPIONSHIP

No. 14 Stephanie Lau d. No. 5 Gabi Ruffels, 2&1

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After epic semifinal matches, stage is set for Lau, Ruffels in championship of 116th Women’s North & South Amateur

Stephanie Lau, who was the runner-up at the Ladies British Amateur last month, has reached the finals of the Women’s North & South Amatuer. (Photo by the USGA)

By Alex Podlogar

MATCH PLAY BRACKET

VILLAGE OF PINEHURST – Stephanie Lau was speaking about her semifinal match specifically. But the sentiment fit the afternoon as a whole.

“That?” she said, almost exasperated. “That was crazy.”

Lau’s heroics in her 19-hole victory over Australian Becky Kay were wild enough. Were they enough to trump Gabi Ruffels’ unconscious putting display in her 22-hole victory over Natalie Srinivasan?

Go ahead, take your pick – and look out in the championship match of the 116th Women’s North & South Amateur.

“That was amazing,” Ruffels said as she came off the 4th green of Pinehurst No. 2, her 22nd hole of the match. “I’m kind of speechless, to be honest.”

Being speechless is fine. Truthfully, though, you need only one word.

Clutch.

Gabi Ruffels made putt after putt to fight to a 22-hole win over Natalie Srinivasan. (Photo by USC Athletics)

Both semifinal matches were close the entire afternoon, back and forth affairs in which neither match featured a player leading by more than two holes at any time.

But as they came to a close – or at least what everyone could reasonably think would be the close – each match elevated into something the sizable galleries following them will be talking about for some time.

Lau actually trailed 1 down after Kay made a nifty birdie on the par-5 16th hole, and seemed in desperate trouble once Kay lofted her tee shot into 17 a mere 6 feet from the cup. Lau responded with a beauty of a shot in the air, but the ball land short of the front-left hole location, and Lau dropped her head as the ball trickled back off the front of the green.

Choosing putter from off the green, Lau, a senior at Northwestern who was the runner-up at the British Ladies Amateur last month, drained the putt for birdie. Kay, too, made hers, and took the same 1-up lead to the 18th hole.

Both players hit nice approach shots into the 18th green, but after Kay missed her putt short, Lau buried hers from about 12 feet, giving herself new life and extending the match.

“You feel the pressure, but at that point, you begin to believe, ‘whatever happens, happens,” Lau said. “I picked a good line, did everything I needed to do to prepare before the putt. Then you just have to trust it.”

Kay found the left greenside bunker on the 19th hole – No. 2’s first hole – and ran her sand shot 18 feet past the hole. Lau had a long birdie attempt, but left it about 5 feet shot. When Kay’s putt stopped just on the front edge of the cup, needing one more roll, Lau calmly found the center of the cup for the triumphant win.

Stephanie Lau is a former Big Ten Freshman of the Year.

“It would be awesome to win here,” Lau said. “It means so much to me already just to get the opportunity to play for the chance to win. This would be a really big one for me.”

While Lau was able to ride back to the Pinehurst clubhouse to quietly celebrate, the match between Australia’s Ruffels and Furman star Srinivasan continued. Moments before Lau’s winning putt, Ruffels saved par from about 12 feet to extend her match to a 20th hole.

A halve was made there as well, and on the match went, this time to the 3rd hole, which was playing as a driveable par-4. Srinivasan had the honor, playing a 3 wood to the fairway about 50 yards short of the green, but behind the left greenside bunker. With the wind blowing directly in her face, Ruffels didn’t chance it, taking an iron off the tee and leaving her approach well short of Srinivasan’s.

Ruffels played a nice shot to about 10 feet, but watched as Srinivasan made a deft pitch to just a couple of feet above the hole. Needing another made putt to extend the match once more, Ruffels again poured it in, and with some pace. Srinivasan tapped in her birdie, and the players silently walked to the fourth tee, the shadows growing longer with each step.

Playing into the teeth of the wind, neither player could reach the 414-yard par-4 in regulation. Both faced difficult chips into the green, with Ruffels running her third shot by 10 feet above the hole while Srinivasan rolled hers to about 7 feet.

Ruffels gave the putt a long look before settling over it, seemingly barely tapping it to get it on its way. When it too fell confidently into the cup, Ruffels powered a fist pump at the hole. For Srinivasan, her good fortune finally ran out, and her putt slipped by the cup’s edge, giving Ruffels a well-earned victory.

“I felt like I had to make every putt today,” said Ruffels, a rising star at Southern Cal. “Natalie, to her credit, just kept finding ways to get up and down, all day long. It was incredible.

“But I backed myself all day, and backed myself with my putter. I’m super proud of the way I hung in there and fought.”

Now she finds herself one match away from potentially winning the coveted Putter Boy trophy, one that has gained more and more prestige in Ruffels’ eyes the more time she’s spent in Pinehurst.

“Oh, I would love it to be able to say I won here,” she said. “Pinehurst No. 2 feels like home. I keep falling in love with Pinehurst a little more every day I come out here.”

THE SCHEDULE

The Championship’s finals will be played on Friday morning beginning at 7. Admittance to all matches is free to the public, which is encouraged to attend.

THE HISTORY

Women’s North & South champions are among the legends of the game, and include Babe Zaharias, Louise Suggs, Peggy Kirk Bell, Hollis Stacey as well as Brandie Burton, Brittany Lang, Morgan Pressel and Yani Tseng.

As much as the North & South is a championship with a great past, it also continues to foster a great legacy. Eleven of the last 15 Amateur champions have joined the LPGA Tour, four of whom have won major championships – Pressel, Tseng and Lang, who won the 2016 U.S. Women’s Open. 2011 Women’s North & South Champion Danielle Kang won her first major championship in 2017 at the KPMG Women’s PGA Championship.

The Women’s North & South has drawn the top amateur women from around the country and is the longest consecutively running women’s amateur championship in the country. Its first championship was played in 1903.

116TH WOMEN’S NORTH & SOUTH AMATEUR

PINEHURST NO. 2

Wednesday, July 11, 2018

ROUND OF 32

No. 1 Anita Uwadia vs. No. 32 Natalie Srinivasan, 7 a.m.

No. 16 Julienne Soo d. No. 17 Julia Johnson, 3&2

No. 8 Jaclyn Lee d. No. 25 Haylee Harford, 5&4

No. 24 Allisen Corpuz d. No. 9 Kelly Whaley, 4&3

No. 29 Brigitte Thibault d. No. 4 Ivy Shepherd, 1up

No. 13 Stephanie Bunque d. No. 20 Naomi Ko, 5&4

N0. 5 Gabi Ruffels d. No. 28 Evelyn Arguelles, 4&2

No. 12 DeeDee Russell d. No. 21 Kathryn Carson, 5&3

No. 2 Anna Redding d. No. 31 Anna Morgan, 7&6.

No. 18 Gurleen Kaur d. No. 15 Ana Paula Valdes, 3&2

No. 7 Jennifer Chang d. No. 26 Siyun Liu, 5&4

No. 10 Becky Kay d. No. 23 Chia Yen Wu, 1up

No. 30 Isabella Fierro d. No. 3 Malia Nam, 2&1

No. 14 Stephanie Lau vs. No. 19 Tze Han Lin, 20 Holes

No. 6 Emma Albrecht d. No. 27 Elsa Moberly, 2&1

No. 22 Addie Baggarly d. No. 11 Amanda Doherty, 5&4

ROUND OF 16

No. 32 Natalie Srinivasan  d. No. 16 Julienne Soo, 2&1

No. 24 Allisen Corpuz d. No. 8 Jaclyn Lee, 1up

No. 13 Stephanie Bunque d. No. 29 Brigitte Thibault, 4&3

No. 5 Gabi Ruffels d. No. 12 DeeDee Russell, 3&1

No. 2 Anna Redding d. No. 18 Gurleen Kaur, 2up

No. 10 Becky Kay d. No. 7 Jennifer Chang, 5&4

No. 14 Stephanie Lau d. No. 30 Isabella Fierro, 3&2

No. 6 Emma Albrecht d. No. 22 Addie Baggarly, 20 Holes

Thursday, July 12, 2018

QUARTERFINALS

No. 32 Natalie Srinivasan d. Allisen Corpuz, 3&1

No. 5 Gabi Ruffels d. No. 13 Stephanie Bunque, 3&1

No. 10 Becky Kay d. No. 2 Anna Redding, 19 Holes

No. 14 Stephanie Lau d. No. 6 Emma Albrecht, 1up

SEMIFINALS

No. 5 Gabi Ruffels d. No. 32 Natalie Srinivasan, 22 Holes

No. 14 Stephanie Lau d. No. 10 Becky Kay, 19 Holes

Friday, July 13, 2018

CHAMPIONSHIP

No. 5 Gabi Ruffels vs. No. 14 Stephanie Lau, 7 a.m.

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Ruffels feels right at home on Pinehurst No. 2 at the 116th Women’s North & South Amateur

Australian Gabi Ruffels feels at home on Pinehurst No. 2. (Photo by USC Athletics)

By Alex Podlogar

MATCH PLAY BRACKET

VILLAGE OF PINEHURST – When some people see Pinehurst No. 2 for the first time, they sometimes feel intimidated. Perhaps there’s some awe. Certainly, when some step to the first tee, there are raw nerves and jitters.

When Australian Gabi Ruffels got her first look at No. 2 this week, she saw something else.

Home.

“The first thing I said when I saw No. 2 was, ‘Wow, this looks just like my home course,’” said Ruffels, who’s from Melbourne originally and plays collegiately at Southern Cal. “The sandy areas, the tight lies around the greens, the bunkers – it felt so similar. A lot of American courses are so different than what we grew up on. But this looks just like what we’re used to at home.”

Ruffels knows what she’s talking about. She won two match play matches on Wednesday to advance to the quarterfinals of the 116th Women’s North & South Amateur – joining two other Australian natives among the final eight players.

“The first thing I said when I saw No. 2 was, ‘Wow, this looks just like my home course.'” -Gabi Ruffels

In fact, five Australian-born players reached the Round of 16. One of them, Dee Dee Russell, was eliminated by Ruffels in the afternoon match, 3&1. All five Australians finished among the top 16 in two rounds of medal play on No. 2, which was restored to designer Donald Ross’ original vision by Bill Coore and Ben Crenshaw in 2011, bringing back the native sandscape areas that are filled with wire grass.

Ruffels is quickly making a name for herself in golf. She starred first as a junior tennis player and comes from a family of elite athletes – her father Ray Ruffels was a three-time Australian Open semifinalist and won eight singles titles professionally, her mother Anna-Maria Fernandez won five Women’s Tennis Association (WTA) singles titles, and her brother Ryan Ruffels made his professional golf debut at 17 years old in January 2016 at the Farmers Insurance Open at Torrey Pines.

Ruffels will face countrywoman Stephanie Bunque in the quarterfinals on Thursday morning. And that home course Ruffels mentioned? That’s Victoria Golf Club, where both she and Bunque are members.

“It’ll be a fun match,” Ruffels said. “She knows my game well and I know her game well.”

Anna Redding reached the quarterfinals of the Women’s North & South Amateur for the fourth straight year.

While Ruffels finds familiarity in No. 2, no player left in the field knows No. 2 as well as North Carolina native Anna Redding, who rallied late in her Round of 16 match against Baylor’s Gurleen Kaur to advance to the quarterfinals for the fourth straight year in the North & South. Redding, the runner-up a year ago, reached the North & South semifinals in 2015 and the quarterfinals in 2016.

She had to work to get back there, though, on Wednesday.

A day after making a staggering six birdies on the back nine of No. 2 to move from a tie for 20th to a tie for first in medal play, Redding fought a balky putter against Kaur, falling 2-down just five holes into the match. She still trailed by two holes through 13, but made brilliant shots to four feet on both the par-4 14th hole and the par-3 15th to square the match.

“My swing this afternoon was really good, which was great, because that kept me in it,” Redding said. “But the putter? Man…” – Anna Redding

“My swing this afternoon was really good, which was great, because that kept me in it,” Redding said. “But the putter? Man…

“Both of those birdie putts were from 4 feet, and one of them was conceded, so that was helpful,” she quipped.

Redding will face the No. 2-ranked amateur in Australia, Becky Kay, in the quarterfinals. Kay knocked off Cary’s Jennifer Chang 5&4 in the Round of 16.

Defending champion Isabella Fierro, who made it back into match play by making the cut on the number, won her morning match to advance to the Round of 16, where she was upended 3&2 by former Big Ten Freshman of the Year, Northwestern’s Stephanie Lau.

Lau will face Notre Dame’s Emma Albrecht, who set the program’s best single-season stroke average in 2017-18. Albrecht outlasted Addie Baggerly in 20 holes in the Round of 16.

Ruffels’ USC teammate Allisen Corpuz made a birdie on the 18th hole to beat the top-ranked player remaining in the field, Jaclyn Lee, who was coming off the British Women’s Amateur, where she reached the semifinals last month. Corpuz will face Furman’s Natalie Srinivasan, the championship’s No. 32 seed who stunned medalist Anita Uwadia 6&4 in the Round of 32.

THE SCHEDULE

The quarterfinals and semifinals will be played on Thursday, with morning matches beginning at 7 a.m. and afternoon matches scheduled to begin at 12:20 p.m.

The Championship’s finals will be played on Friday morning beginning at 7. Admittance to all matches is free to the public, which is encouraged to attend.

THE HISTORY

Women’s North & South champions are among the legends of the game, and include Babe Zaharias, Louise Suggs, Peggy Kirk Bell, Hollis Stacey as well as Brandie Burton, Brittany Lang, Morgan Pressel and Yani Tseng.

As much as the North & South is a championship with a great past, it also continues to foster a great legacy. Eleven of the last 15 Amateur champions have joined the LPGA Tour, four of whom have won major championships – Pressel, Tseng and Lang, who won the 2016 U.S. Women’s Open. 2011 Women’s North & South Champion Danielle Kang won her first major championship in 2017 at the KPMG Women’s PGA Championship.

The Women’s North & South has drawn the top amateur women from around the country and is the longest consecutively running women’s amateur championship in the country. Its first championship was played in 1903.

116TH WOMEN’S NORTH & SOUTH AMATEUR

PINEHURST NO. 2

Wednesday, July 11, 2018

ROUND OF 32

No. 1 Anita Uwadia vs. No. 32 Natalie Srinivasan, 7 a.m.

No. 16 Julienne Soo d. No. 17 Julia Johnson, 3&2

No. 8 Jaclyn Lee d. No. 25 Haylee Harford, 5&4

No. 24 Allisen Corpuz d. No. 9 Kelly Whaley, 4&3

No. 29 Brigitte Thibault d. No. 4 Ivy Shepherd, 1up

No. 13 Stephanie Bunque d. No. 20 Naomi Ko, 5&4

N0. 5 Gabi Ruffels d. No. 28 Evelyn Arguelles, 4&2

No. 12 DeeDee Russell d. No. 21 Kathryn Carson, 5&3

No. 2 Anna Redding d. No. 31 Anna Morgan, 7&6.

No. 18 Gurleen Kaur d. No. 15 Ana Paula Valdes, 3&2

No. 7 Jennifer Chang d. No. 26 Siyun Liu, 5&4

No. 10 Rebecca Kay d. No. 23 Chia Yen Wu, 1up

No. 30 Isabella Fierro d. No. 3 Malia Nam, 2&1

No. 14 Stephanie Lau vs. No. 19 Tze Han Lin, 20 Holes

No. 6 Emma Albrecht d. No. 27 Elsa Moberly, 2&1

No. 22 Addie Baggarly d. No. 11 Amanda Doherty, 5&4

ROUND OF 16

No. 32 Natalie Srinivasan  d. No. 16 Julienne Soo, 2&1

No. 24 Allisen Corpuz d. No. 8 Jaclyn Lee, 1up

No. 13 Stephanie Bunque d. No. 29 Brigitte Thibault, 4&3

No. 5 Gabi Ruffels d. No. 12 DeeDee Russell, 3&1

No. 2 Anna Redding d. No. 18 Gurleen Kaur, 2up

No. 10 Rebecca Kay d. No. 7 Jennifer Chang, 5&4

No. 14 Stephanie Lau d. No. 30 Isabella Fierro, 3&2

No. 6 Emma Albrecht d. No. 22 Addie Baggarly, 20 Holes

Thursday, July 12, 2018

QUARTERFINALS

No. 24 Allisen Corpuz vs. No. 32 Natalie Srinivasan, 7 a.m.

No. 5 Gabi Ruffels vs. No. 13 Stephanie Bunque, 7:08 a.m.

No. 2 Anna Redding vs. No. 10 Becky Kay, 7:16 a.m.

No. 6 Emma Albrecht vs. No. 14 Stephanie Lau, 7:24 a.m.

SEMIFINALS

TBD

Friday, July 13, 2018

CHAMPIONSHIP

TBD, 7 a.m.

 

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