'Your papers, please' must never be heard in America
Independent voices from the TWT Communities
Six former Masters winners and another quintet who each won at least one of the three other major championships won't be around for the weekend at Augusta.
Gene Sarazen hit "the shot heard `round the world," holing out with a 4-wood from 235 yards in the 15th fairway at Augusta National in 1935. He put a 2 on his card, made up a three-shot deficit with one swing, and then beat Craig Wood in a playoff the next day.
U.S. Ryder Cup captain Davis Love III and Brandt Snedeker shot a 10-under 62 on Friday in modified alternate-shot play to take the first-round lead in the Franklin Templeton Shootout.
Australia's John Senden shot a 6-under 66 on Thursday in calm morning conditions at The Lakes to take a two-stroke lead in the Australian Open.
A common phrase this year — "Tiger's back" — took on a new meaning Friday at The Barclays.
At Kiawah Island Golf Resort (Ocean Course)
Padraig Harrington knew he was playing better golf than his scores indicated. He just wasn't expecting the lowest official score of his life, a 10-under 61 to set the course record Thursday in the Transitions Championship.
Lee Westwood and Rory McIlroy suddenly have more at stake than the Match Play Championship.
Brandt Snedeker took advantage of Kyle Stanley's late meltdown _ again.
John Senden and Greg Chalmers have each had a hole-in-one at the Australian PGA _ on consecutive days, in the same group, on the same hole.
Turns out that sudden-death playoff Bill Haas won at East Lake was worth more than $11.44 million. It earned him a spot in the Presidents Cup.
Geoff Ogilvy was the big winner at the BMW Championships.
Mark Wilson and Justin Rose are tied for the lead going into the weekend at the BMW Championship.
Jason Dufner couldn't have seen this coming. Not after missing the cut in his last four tournaments.
Matthew Griffin shot a 7-under 65 Thursday to take a one-stroke lead after the first round of the Australian Open at The Lakes.
"That was a double eagle," John Senden of Australia said with a big smile.
"Growing up it was always an albatross," Senden said. "I never knew it was anything different until I was maybe 15. I was watching an American telecast. You know what it was? I was watching the Masters and they were talking about Gene Sarazen and the double eagle."