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Latest News

Front-nine 40 leaves Scott seven back in Sydney

Thursday, November 27, 2014 11:05:00 AM

Adam Scott was one hole from winning the Australian Open last year, but after Day 1 in Sydney, the No. 3 player in the world finds himself seven shots off the pace set by leader Jordan Spieth.

Scott got off to a miserable start Thursday, making double bogey at the first and dropping three more shots at Nos. 3, 6 and 9 to go out in 5-over 40.

He did respond nicely on the back, with two birdies and seven pars to mitigate some of the damage, but still finished 3 over.

"I made the worst of my worst shots and didn't convert the good ones early," he told the Associated Press.

Scott struggled last week in the first round of the Australian Masters as well. Attempting to defend his title, he opened with a 73 before eventually finishing one shot behind winner Nick Cullen.

"I have to play three really great days now and it seems that's what I'm doing week after week," he said. "But I'll claw my way back into it tomorrow morning."

Spieth leads Aussie Open thanks to hot putter

Thursday, November 27, 2014 12:57:00 PM

Not bad for his first round Down Under.

Playing his first competitive round in Australia, Jordan Spieth posted a 4-under 67 Thursday to lead the Australian Open by one.

He made six birdies against two bogeys, but dropped a shot at the 17th after rattling off three straight birdies on Nos. 14-16.

Spieth had the benefit of playing a tamer golf course in the afternoon, avoiding the worst winds and accompanying rain, and used it vault himself to the top of the leaderboard.

"We definitely had a really good draw today, with tougher conditions in the morning, but that happens and I'm very fortunate for that and was able to take advantage of it," he said.

The 21-year-old is looking for his second career victory and first since the 2013 John Deere. Spieth finished tied for second at the Masters in April but has generally remained out of the spotlight since, with the exception of an impressive run with Patrick Reed at the Ryder Cup.

The key to Thursday's round - a grand total of just 24 putts. As Spieth said after the round: "My putter was really working today."

Golfers should give thanks; 99 reasons why

Thursday, November 27, 2014 8:13:00 AM

Ah, Thanksgiving. That one day each November when we gluttonously fill ourselves with copious amounts of turkey and count our collective blessings.

Well, golfers – and golf fans – are no different. We’ve all got plenty to be thankful for once again this year. Here’s a list of 99 of those things.

Why 99? Well, you’ll just have to read to the end to find out.

1. Because it takes only a few swings of some glorified sticks to hit a small ball into an only slightly larger hole in the ground some quarter-mile away.

2. Seriously. If you’d never heard of golf and someone suggested this as a realistic possibility, you’d think they were crazy.

3. I mean, really, the entire premise of the game sounds like some sort of outlandish bar bet.

4. Speaking of which: The 19th hole. Always be thankful for the 19th hole.

5. Because of those first footsteps on a dewy green at sunrise.

6. Those final swings of a quicker-than-lightning round at twilight.

7. And yeah, the twilight rate.

8. The wishful thinking that everything else in life had a twilight rate.

9. Because of the golf gods. They’re always watching.

10. So you replace your divots.

11. You fix your ballmarks.

12. Maybe a few other people’s ballmarks, too - just for the brownie points.

13. And you hope – no, you know – that at some point, in a tightly contested match when you need it most, a drive will carom off a tree and back into a fairway or a putt will take the side door into the bottom of the cup.

14. The golf gods don’t always taketh away. Sometimes they giveth.

15. Because of the pimento cheese sandwiches at Augusta National Golf Club.

16. The egg salad sandwiches at Augusta National Golf Club, which help mask the taste of the pimento cheese sandwiches.

17. Being confident enough in your own palate to insist the pimento cheese sandwiches aren’t anything special - even suspecting eternal, worldwide brainwashing from the folks in green jackets to convince us that they are some sort of delicacy.

18. Being smart enough to not propose this theory to anybody wearing a green jacket.

19. Because of Arnold Palmer.

20. Jack Nicklaus.

21. Gary Player.

22. The reputations of legends too often become stained and pockmarked after so many years of living in the spotlight and somewhere, somehow, ruffling our illusions of what they are supposed to be. That has never happened with golf’s ubiquitous Big Three.

23. It never will, either.

24. Tiger Woods.

25. Not all legends have to be infallible, you know.

26. Because of your local chapter of the fraternal order of golfers.

27. No, that’s not a real thing. But it refers to that knowing nod you give to the guy in the Starbucks line who’s wearing the same Titleist hat as you and the kinship you each share without ever saying a word.

28. How your mind immediately turns to whether you could beat that guy.

29. How after about three seconds of inner debate, you decide, “Oh yeah, I could take him.”

30.Because of Donald Ross. Old Tom Morris. A.W. Tillinghast. Alister MacKenzie. C.B. Macdonald.

31. Unless you wish the game was played in dreary, expansive, unimaginative grass fields, then be thankful for this quintet and all other influencers of early course design whose concepts have transcended generations.

32. But really, fellas: Did you have to make it so freakin’ hard?

33. Because the scorecard knows no age.

34. Tom Watson nearly won another Open Championship at 59.

35. Lydia Ko is kicking butt and taking names at 17.

36. Meanwhile, you can lose equally to the octogenarian who hits it a buck-fifty off the tee and that hotshot 12-year-old in the Rickie Fowler get-up.

37. Because of those famous movie quotes you say every time you play, no exceptions.

38. “Gambling is illegal at Bushwood, sir – and I never slice.”

39. “You don’t need to be thinking immortality. You need to be thinking, ‘Hit the 7-iron!’”

40. “Why don’t you go to your home? That’s your home! Are you too good for your home?”

41. Knowing whether you’re more of a Judge Smails, or a Roy McEvoy, or a Happy Gilmore.

42. Because of team golf.

43. Scrambles.

44. Shambles.

45. Better ball.

46. Alternate shot.

47. Oh, alternate shot. Do yourself a favor: The next time you and three buddies only have time for a quick nine holes, play 18 in an alternate-shot match instead. Then see if the losing team is still on speaking terms afterward.

48. Just don’t – I repeat, do not – wear matching sweaters in team golf.

49. Unless you’re playing in the Ryder Cup.

50. Wait, scratch that. Even in the Ryder Cup.

51. Because of your cartoonishly over-the-top swing that looks like you’re trying to hammer the grass back into the ground.

52. Your too-quick worm-burner pull-hook that sees less time in the air than Phil Mickelson leaping after a Masters victory.

53. The idea that, hell, if Jim Furyk can turn himself into one of the game’s best players with that tortured move through the ball, then who’s to say your repugnant swing can’t work, too?

54. Because of the handicap index.

55. Think about it: In no other sport can you play against the world’s best player on a level playing field based on your capabilities.

56. That said, don’t play against the world’s best player. You won’t win, index be damned.

57. Because of how social media has made the golf world so much smaller.

58. You’ll someday preach to your kids about crawling through a gallery 10 people deep just to press yourself against the rope line so you could yell to Ian Poulter that you hated his pants. Now you can just tweet him.

59. Or most other famous pros, for that matter. They might even respond to the criticism.

60. You could even tweet me about how much you hate this column. In fact, you’re probably doing that right now.

61. Because of the magic numbers.

62. Once PEDs ruined baseball’s hallowed all-time home run record of 755, the most ethereal number in career-long sports accomplishments became 18 – as in, the total of Jack Nicklaus’ major championships.

63. And sure, 59 has become more attainable in recent years, but it still holds mysterious allure when it shows up on the rare scorecard.

64. Because of the interlocking grip.

65. The overlapping grip.

66. Cross-handed.

67. Left hand low.

68. The claw.

69. The fact that there’s no right or wrong way to hold the club.

70. Just don’t anchor the damned thing. For the love of everything virtuous and true in the game, just don’t anchor it.

71. Because of that time you made an eagle in such unbearable heat that your sweat-soaked hat went right into the garbage can when you finished.

72. That time you made a birdie in torrential rain.

73. That time you made a par in a snowstorm.

74. That time you made a bogey in a hurricane.

75. OK, so maybe the hole was only playing into a three-club wind, but it was still a pretty damned good bogey.

76. Because playing with a rangefinder means knowing the exact yardage to the flagstick.

77. But playing without a rangefinder means you get to estimate and play more of a feel type of swing.

78. Hey, striving for perfection can get annoying after a while.

79. Because the future is so bright. Leave those doom and gloom scenarios about the industry to the bean-counters. Just look at the potential on the game’s highest level.

80. Rory McIlroy is a bona fide superstar at 25. Rickie Fowler is the same age and fresh off top fives at every major.

81. Jordan Spieth and Hideki Matsuyama and Patrick Reed and …

82. I can keep going.

83. Fine. I will: Brooks Koepka. Victor Dubuisson. Harris English. Matteo Manassero. Thorbjorn Olesen. Ryo Ishikawa. Cameron Smith. Seung-Yul Noh. Yup, the future is bright.

84. Because of Footgolf.

85. Yes, I’m serious about this one. Footgolf might only tangentially bring more golfers to the game, but it undeniably brings more traffic to the golf course, which in turn is a huge benefit to all those seeking the betterment of the game.

86. The understanding that golf courses being used strictly for traditional golf and nothing else is a major reason why so many golf courses are failing right now.

87. Because there are no trades.

88. No free agency.

89. Want to know where your favorite pro golfer will be playing next year? Just ask him.

90. Because of the statistical research of Columbia Business School professor Mark Broadie, who concluded that long game is more important than short game.

91. Why? Simple: There is a greater differential of success between players of varying levels the farther they are from the hole.

92. Which doesn’t mean you can’t also be thankful for your Uncle Fred, who chirps, “Drive for show, putt for dough” every time you stripe a tee shot.

93. Especially when it’s followed by that warm, fuzzy feeling knowing he’s wrong as you nod your head in response.

94. Because of mulligans.

95. And the idea that real golfers don’t take mulligans.

96. And the idea that, hey, if your playing partners don’t mind and you’re not gonna set the course record anyway and the tee shot you just hit sliced halfway to Topeka, sure, you’re allowed to go ahead and hit another one.

97. And the endless ribbing you’ll receive for doing it.

98. And how little you’ll care when the second one splits the fairway.

99. Because at some point – whether it was your fifth or 15th or 50th round – you finally kept it in double-digits.