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By Mangosuthu Buthelezi
Memories of a long brotherhood tempered in common struggle
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Magnolia Lane
Three strong drives into the early morning mist from three golf legends signaled the beginning of the 77th Masters Tournament on Thursday.
Jack Nicklaus loves absolutely everything about this place.
Thaworn Wiratchant is happy by nature, and on this day his smile was as wide as the fairways at Augusta National.
Guan Tianlang is in good company this week at Augusta National.
When he left the most recent major venue, Rory McIlroy was on top of the world, with his second major championship blowout win in two years and the No. 1 ranking firmly in his grip.
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.
Bubba Watson had reason to feel like a rock star.
Bubba Watson had reason to feel like a rock star. His playoff win at the Masters stretched into early evening, and when he finally slipped on the green jacket, the flashes from so many cameras danced across his face like strobe lights.
The list of contenders has rarely been this strong. The credentials are as impeccable as ever. Indeed, the competition is more wide open than ever at the Masters.
Ernie Els has been playing the Masters since 1994, and he has not gone away entirely empty.
A tree doesn't grow in Augusta anymore. Make that on Magnolia Lane at Augusta National.
Martin Kaymer got a little jolt of adrenaline when he turned onto Magnolia Lane for the first time this year.