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Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Paula Creamer
Charley Hull returned to work Tuesday, a New York Yankees baseball cap on her head and the British flag on her golf bag.
Of all the autographs Paula Creamer signed at the Solheim Cup for young girls, this was by far the strangest request.
The Europeans wanted to make history by winning the Solheim Cup on American soil for the first time.
Charley Hull did what any 17-year-old golf fanatic would when standing next to Paula Creamer.
The drama for Stacy Lewis was about the golf Saturday, not the rules.
One day later, one hole further down the golf course, Solheim Cup rules officials found themselves in another drawn-out dispute over where to drop balls that flew into a hazard.
Karine Icher put an emphatic end to a stunning shutout that put Europe on the verge of its first Solheim Cup win in America.
A capsule look at the American players in the Solheim Cup, which starts Friday at Colorado Golf Club:
The Solheim Cup has a new look this year.
One minute, Meg Mallon was running down the fairway, celebrating one of the biggest victories of her career. The next, she was being loaded into an ambulance and rushed to the hospital.
It's a quick ride down the highway from this week's Solheim Cup to where Morgan Pressel introduced herself to America.
Inbee Park isn't the only player in need of a big week at St. Andrews.
Phil Mickelson is mystified no more by links golf. He has his name etched in a silver claret jug to prove it.
Lee Westwood passed his first big test Saturday when he outplayed Tiger Woods and grabbed a two-shot lead in the British Open.
Miguel Angel Jimenez looked like the only guy who was having fun.
Recently she said it's "silly" for some golf courses to have male-members-only policies, adding, "We are all equals and should be treated as such."
No, she said, it's just something she picked up in England.