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Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Deutsche Bank
The dry humor of Henrik Stenson and brash talk of Ian Poulter can soon be heard on the radio.
Webb Simpson cruised to victory Sunday at TPC Summerlin, pulling away for a six-stroke win in the second event of the PGA Tour's new wraparound season.
The chill of the morning air in California. Veteran players discreetly looking at golf bags on the practice range so they can put names to the faces they have never seen. Young players concerned about getting into enough tournaments. A parking lot filled with Mercedes-Benz courtesy cars.
The number of Americans seeking unemployment benefits fell 5,000 last week to a seasonally adjusted 305,000, the second-lowest level in six years. Steady declines in applications show that very few companies are laying off workers.
Henrik Stenson had been absent from two big golf markets in America for longer than he would care to remember.
Steve Stricker will play in what he calls the "Super Bowl" of the PGA Tour season instead of hunting for elk in Colorado.
Henrik Stenson has been so busy contending in big tournaments that he never stopped to realize what kind of season he was having.
Jim Furyk kept waiting for the phone to ring to learn about the Presidents Cup. News came from the buzz of a text message, a peculiar way to find out he would not be part of an American team for the first time since Tiger Woods was still trying to get his PGA Tour card.
It is most refreshing to see someone win a major golf tournament today and display a gentleman's approach as the winner ("Henrik Stenson moves to top of FedEx standings with Deutsche Bank victory," Web, Sept. 2). Henrik Stenson won that PGA tournament without his fist wielding in an undercut knockout motion a la Tiger Woods.
This was one of those moments when Jordan Spieth knew he had arrived.
John Merrick has never experienced a pro-am moment quite like the Deutsche Bank Championship last week.
Steve Stricker and Zach Johnson delivered clutch performances in different ways Monday to earn their spots on the U.S. team for the Presidents Cup.
A great summer of golf finally paid off for Henrik Stenson. Stenson made three straight birdies to race by a fast-fading Sergio Garcia, and he holed a bunker shot for birdie on the 17th hole to turn back a final threat from Steve Stricker and win the Deutsche Bank Championship.
Garcia was at 19-under 194 and had a two-shot lead over Henrik Stenson, perhaps the hottest player in golf with two runner-up finishes and two third-place finishes in his last five events.
Sergio Garcia was doing everything right. He had the lead going into the third round. He kept bogeys off his card and made two birdies on the front nine.