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Taxpayers must pay the freight for over-budget train projects
Topic - Butch Harmon
Jimmy Walker has been at the front of the pack all season on the PGA Tour. He got a jump on the field in the Match Play Championship, too.
The brightest lights that interest Jimmy Walker are found in another galaxy through his high-powered telescope.
His coach was all business before the round. His caddie was in tears afterward. Only Phil Mickelson seemed to know how many magical moments he was capable of unfurling in between.
There's a reason Brooks Koepka is the best young American golfer you've never heard of.
The quotation from the proud father was a version of Ralph Waldo Emerson's famous words, "Go instead where there is no path and leave a trail."
The Players Championship should consider changing the name of its course to the TPC Mystery.
In the Feb. 26 Golf Notes fixture, The Associated Press reported erroneously that Americans have won the last 11 official PGA Tour events. They have won 10 in a row since Jonas Blixt of Sweden took the Frys.com Open title last October.
Russell Henley said he couldn't feel his arms or legs on the back nine of the Sony Open. He was trying to win his first PGA Tour event, and Georgia was on his mind.
President Obama has a very carefully crafted public image, and he's willing to shut out his friends in the press to maintain it.
In a first, President Obama and famed golfer Tiger Woods hit the links together Sunday in Palm City, Fla., the White House says.
While the golf world focused on Tiger Woods and Rory McIlroy in another glitzy desert oasis far away in Abu Dhabi, Phil Mickelson had about as low profile of a day as possible on the eve of his season opener.
Dave Kindred, a preeminent American sports writer who has worked his trade for the better part of four decades, was walking down the right side of the first fairway at Kiawah Island with the final group at the PGA Championship when he mentioned he had been teaching a writing class to college students.
Phil Mickelson left the British Open perplexed about the state of his game. More surprising is that he left on Friday.
Butch Harmon turns 69 this summer and he's ready to cut back on how much he works. In his last major effort, he has published what amounts to a lifetime as a swing coach.
Gary Woodland was irritated that he couldn't do better than a 70 on the North Course at Torrey Pines. It wasn't much better on the South Course, where a 72 allowed him to make the cut on the number, and a 74 in the third round wasn't enough for the 54-hole cut.
"It's very difficult to have a big lead," Harmon said. "He's never had one. He's never known how to act. I'm proud of him. this will help him in major championships when he gets in that position."
"He has an old-school swing with a lot of knee drive in general," Harmon said. "He had a narrow, long backswing, and when he transferred his weight the club would get behind him. We put some width in his swing. But he's worked hard on all aspects of his game."