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File-This June 20, 1964 file photo shows golfer Ken Venturi getting a kiss from his wife Conni as he accepts the title holder's silver cup of the U.S. Open golf tournament, after a searing final round on the Congressional Country Club course at Bethesda, Md. The former U.S. Open champion has died just 12 days after he was inducted into the World Golf Hall of Fame. He was 82. His son, Matt Venturi, says he died Friday May 17, 2013 in a hospital in Rancho Mirage, Calif. Venturi had been hospitalized the last two months for a spinal infection, pneumonia and an intestinal infection. (AP Photo/File)

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Rory McIlory shakes hands with 1964 champion Ken Venturi after winning the 2011 U.S. Open at Congressional Country Club in Bethesda, Md., Sunday, June 19, 2011. (Rod Lamkey, Jr./The Washington Times)

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Ken Venturi's score card, on display at the Congressional Country Club in Bethesda, Md., Thursday, June 9, 2011. (Rod Lamkey Jr./The Washington Times)

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Some of the golf clubs Ken Venturi used when he won the U.S. Open at the Congressional Country Club in 1964, seen on display at the Congressional Country Club in Bethesda, Md., Thursday, June 9, 2011. (Rod Lamkey Jr./The Washington Times)

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PHOTOGRAPHS BY ROD LAMKEY JR./THE WASHINGTON TIMES The History Hall at Congressional showcases Ken Venturi's memorabilia from a memorable 1964 U.S. Open victory. Included in the display are a signed golf ball (lower left), clubs he used in his four-shot win over Tommy Jacobs (lower middle), and his scorecard, which also contains the signature of Raymond Floyd, Venturi's playing partner.

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Ken Venturi, a lifetime honorary member of Congressional, donated items from his 1964 U.S. Open win to the club last month.