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Column: Decades-old debt erased in 10 seconds
McIlroy hits his opening drive into a tangle of TV cable well off the right side of the No. 1 fairway.
Tiger Woods tees off against Italian Francesco Molinari, with most golf fans viewers still waiting for an answer to the question they slept on overnight: “What was U.S. captain Davis Love III thinking when he put the once-(and sometimes-still) best golfer on the planet out in the 12th and final match?”
Exactly an hour into the matches, Europe gets a nose in front, leading 4-2, with five matches even. In many ways, the die is already cast.
Donald, who never trailed after the first hole en route to his 2-and-1 win over Watson, is already 2 up. Graeme McDowell of Northern Ireland, who trailed from the start against Zach Johnson, is already 3 down. The four Europeans who contributed no points in the first two days _ Kaymer and Swede Peter Hanson played only once _ are more holding their own. Scot Paul Lawrie is already 2 up en route to the day’s biggest beating, a 5-and-3 win over Brandt Snedeker.
The same galleries that screamed themselves hoarse Friday and Saturday as the Americans rolled out to a 10-6 lead are doing a lot of nervous whispering.
Europe 4, U.S. 3, with five matches even.
Love turns up for an on-camera interview and it’s clear he feels the same sense of foreboding that is blanketing the place. He reveals he advised Watson, still 2 down to Donald at the 16th, to do the same thing he told Justin Leonard in the middle of America’s improbable comeback at Brookline in 1999: “Drag him out as far as you could.”
Not quite on par with “Win One for The Gipper.”
By David Keene
Conference showed that the values Reagan cherished still endure
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