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Original Issue

A Roundup of the Week June 22-28

BOWLING—PARKER BOHN III defeated Scott Devers 224-195 in the final match to win his first PBA tournament, the Columbia 300 Open, and collect the $18,000 first prize, in Seattle.

BOXING—CHANG JUNG-KOO of South Korea retained his WBC light flyweight championship with a 10th-round knockout of Augustin Garcia of Colombia, in Inchon, Korea.

Matthew Hilton of Canada won the IBF junior middleweight title with a 15-round unanimous decision over Buster Drayton of the U.S., in Montreal. He became the first native Canadian boxer to win a world title since featherweight Jackie Callura in 1943.

CYCLING—ANDY HAMPSTEN of the United States won his second consecutive Tour de Suisse championship when he completed the 10-stage, 1,055.1-mile race in 44 hours, 14 minutes and 17 seconds, one second ahead of Peter Winnen of the Netherlands.

GOLF—PAUL AZINGER shot a final-round 72 for a 72-hole total of 269, 15 under par, to win the Greater Hartford Open and $126,000 by one stroke over Dan Foreman and Wayne Levi.

Deb Richard won the LPGA Rochester (N.Y.) International by two strokes over four competitors by shooting a 72 in the final round for a 72-hole total of 280. Richard's victory was worth $45,000.

HORSE RACING—FERDINAND ($2.80), ridden by Bill Shoemaker, won the Hollywood Gold Cup at Hollywood Park by 1¼ lengths over Judge Angelucci and Tasso. The 4-year-old covered the 1¼ miles in 2:00[3/5] and won $275,000.

Lost Code ($4.40), Gene St. Leon up, won the 1‚Äö√Ñ√∂‚àö√±‚àö¬µ mile St. Paul Derby at Canterbury Downs by 1¼ lengths over Proudest Duke, in 1:49[2/5]. He earned $180,000.

Sir Harry Lewis ($12.16), ridden by John Reid, won the Irish Derby, at the Curragh in County Kildare, by three quarters of a length over Naheez. The American-bred 3-year-old covered the 1½-mile turf course in 2:40[1/5] to win $526,800.

MOTOR SPORTS—BOBBY RAHAL, in a Lola-Cosworth, won the Meadowlands Indy Car race in East Rutherford, N.J., by 3.8 seconds over Mario Andretti in a Lola-Chevrolet. Rahal completed the 100 laps on the 1.68-mile, 11-turn course in 1:57:18.32 and won $94,410.

Dale Earnhardt, in a Chevrolet, won the Miller 400 in Brooklyn, Mich., by .296 seconds over Davey Allison in a Ford. Earnhardt averaged 148.454 mph on the two-mile Michigan International Speedway oval to earn $60,250.

TENNIS—At Wimbledon, PETER DOOHAN of Australia upset Boris Becker, the top seed, 7-6, 4-6, 6-2, 6-4 in the second round (page 21).

TRACK & FIELD—At the USA/Mobil outdoor national championships in San Jose, EDWIN MOSES won the 400-meter hurdles in 47.99 to beat Danny Harris, who had ended Moses' 107-race winning streak in Madrid three weeks earlier, by .71 of a second; CARL LEWIS won the 200 meters (20.12) and his 50th straight long jump competition (28'4½") but was beaten in the 100-meter final by MARK WITHERSPOON (10.04); NCAA champion BUTCH REYNOLDS of Ohio State won the 400 meters (44.46); and JACKIE JOYNER-KERSEE won the heptathlon, with 6,979 points (page 20).

Sergei Bubka of the Soviet Union surpassed his own world record in the pole vault at the Rosicky Memorial meet in Prague by clearing 19'9¼", three quarters of an inch higher than the mark he established last summer.

MILEPOSTS—RESOLVED: By pretrial intervention, forgery and theft-by-deception charges filed in superior court in Hackensack, N.J., against former New Jersey Nets guard MICHEAL RAY RICHARDSON, 32. The charges will be dropped after six months if Richardson, who admitted no guilt, avoids further legal trouble and repays an insurance company $9,748, the amount of a check he allegedly cashed illegally.

FOLDED: The MONTREAL ALOUETTES of the Canadian Football League. The Alouettes, formed in 1946, won four Grey Cup titles (1949, 1970, 1974 and 1977) but since 1982 had lost an estimated $17 million and had won just 25 of 82 games. The demise of the Alouettes leaves the CFL with eight teams.

NAMED: BOB McCAMMON, 46, as coach of the NHL Vancouver Canucks, replacing Tom Watt, who was fired June 22. In two terms (1978-79 and 1982-84) as coach of the Philadelphia Flyers, McCammon had a 119-68-31 record.

REACQUIRED: By the Chicago Bulls, 16-year-veteran center ARTIS GILMORE, 37, who played for them from 1976 through 1982, from the San Antonio Spurs, for the Bulls' second-round pick in the 1988 NBA draft.

SELECTED: By the San Antonio Spurs, as the No. 1 pick in the NBA draft, 7'1" center DAVID ROBINSON, 21, of Navy (page 22).

SENTENCED: By Prince Georges County (Md.) District Court Judge C. Phillip Nichols, BRIAN LEE TRIBBLE, 25, to one year of unsupervised probation and 12 days of community service, after Tribble pleaded guilty to one count of speeding and one count of fleeing an officer during an incident Feb. 17 in Hyattsville, Md. On June 3, Tribble was cleared of cocaine possession and distribution charges connected with the death last year of Maryland basketball star Len Bias.

By Cook County Associate Judge Howard Fink, in Harwood Heights, Ill., Chicago Bears defensive end DAN HAMPTON, 29, to one year of court supervision after he pleaded guilty to drunken driving. Hampton was also fined $500 and ordered to undergo alcohol counseling and perform community service in his home state of Arkansas.

SUSPENDED: By the National Hockey League for the first eight games of the 1987-88 season, Philadelphia Flyers goaltender RON HEXTALL, 23, the MVP of the NHL playoffs, for slashing Edmonton Oilers forward Kent Nilsson with his stick in Game 4 of the finals.

TRADED: By the Portland Trail Blazers, guard JIM PAXSON, 29, to the Cleveland Cavaliers, for 6'10" forward-center KEITH LEE, 24.

By the Milwaukee Bucks, guard SCOTT SKILES, 23, to the Indiana Pacers, for the Pacers' second-round pick in the NBA draft in either 1988 or 1989.

By the Seattle SuperSonics, the rights to Central Arkansas forward SCOTTIE PIPPEN, 21, the fifth player chosen in the first round of the NBA draft, to the Chicago Bulls, for the rights to the eighth player chosen in the draft, former Virginia center OLDEN POLYNICE, 22, who played in Italy last season. In either 1988 or 1989, Seattle will receive New York's second-round draft choice, which Chicago owns, and will have an option to swap first-round picks with the Bulls as long as the selections are not among the top three.