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player is Rosie Casals. I'm lucky. Even if I'm mad about something, I can usually transfer it to the ball. The only thing bad about the game I can think of is that my two kids are still a little too young to play it well. They resent it when we kick them off the court."

No survey of the Broadway tennis scene would be complete without a brief word or two about the celebrity tournament situation. In California, of course, there is a celebrity tennis tournament every seven minutes, except when Clint Eastwood is making a new Dirty Harry movie, which is every five days. But if you exclude the annual RFK celebrity Tournament at Forest Hills (which is dominated, alas, by them) the tournament situation on Broadway right now is at something of a standstill.

Through no fault of Bob Kamlot. Kamlot, the General Manager of New York Shakespeare Festival, has only been playing tennis for seven years, since he was 42, but he is up there with John Cullum as one of the genuine Broadway tennis heavies. For three years, from 1972 to 1975, Kamlot and his wife Jane, also a first rate tennis player, were singlehandedly responsible for the staging and orchestrating of a tennis tournament that brought together just about everybody on Broadway who played tennis. Neil Simon played the first year. So did Gene Wilder, Tammy Grimes and Eli Wallach. It was singles only. Kamlot won the thing in 1973 and 1975. The writer Archie Oldham, won it in 1974. Two young actresses, Jackie Brookes and Sarallen, dominated the women's ranks.

It was not an easy job. Scheduling alone was more complicated than the planning of the Normandy Invasion. And not all the actors were cooperative. Once, when there was a rain problem, Kalmot personally paid for the court and even offered to drive two recalcitrant entries into Hastings-on-Hudson so that they could play their match indoors and not hold up the draw. They agreed but reluctantly. That would never happen in California.

Another time, Kamlot was asked by an actor if his match could start a half hour earlier in the morning so that he could be on time for a commercial audition

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New York's greatest variety show: Macy's
[[image - drawing showing several departments of Macy's]]

where the spotlight is on design for living. Like The Cellar, downstairs. On Broadway, and the most exciting street scene in our town. Where continental shoppes and connoisseur's corners display everything from culinary concoctions to cookware to creative crafts from the four corners of the world. Where you can linger leisurely over lunch as you enjoy a menu of merit in P.J. Clarke's newest pub.

More star-studded acts, too. Like Private Lives on Six, where percales become sleepers of the year. Like Action Down Under on 34th and 7th, the store-within-a-store, for the young man dressing for a new direction. In short, the new Macy's- where there's never an intermission in innovation, and performances are continuous, even on Sunday

[[image - drawing of multiple Macy's words circular around the words "the cellar" logo]]
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