Sectional Qualifying for 07 US Womens Open

By Associated PressJune 12, 2007, 4:00 pm
2007 U.S. WomenSectional qualifying results for 2007 U.S. Women's Open, June 11, 2007. Sixty-eight players were fully exempt into the championship at Pine Needles Lodge & Golf Club in Southern Pines, N.C., leaving 87 spaces open in the field for qualifiers. One spot is still being held open for the winner of next weeks LPGA Tour event, should that winner not already be fully exempt into the Womens Open, June 28-July 1.
 
(a) denotes amateur status.
 
Lake Merced Country Club
Daly City, Calif.

a-Mina Harigae, Monterey, Calif. 147
a-Jennie Lee, Henderson, Nev. 149
a-Tiffany Lua, Rowland Heights, Calif. 149
a-Danielle Kang, Oak Park, Ill. 150
Dana Dormann, Pleasanton, Calif. 151
a-Ha-Na Jang, South Korea 151
a-Joanne Lee, San Carlos, Calif. 151
a-Sydnee Michaels, Temecula, Calif. 151
a-Jennifer Song, South Korea 151
a-Selanee Henderson, Apple Valley, Calif. 152
Erika Wicoff, Roseville, Calif. 152
a-Amie Cochran, Torrance, Calif. 153 (alternate)
a-Tiffany Joh, San Diego 154 (alternate)
 
Country Club of Heathrow
Heathrow, Fla.

a-Vicky Hurst, Melbourne, Fla. 137
Maria Hjorth, Sweden 139
In Kyung Kim, South Korea 140
Karen-Margrethe Juul, Denmark 140
a-Shanshan Feng, Hilton Head Island, S.C. 140
a-Alexis Thompson, Coral Springs, Fla. 143
Johanna Head, England 145
Nicole Hage, Coral Springs, Fla. 145
a-Lindy Duncan, Daytona Beach, Fla. 145 (alternate)
Charlotta Sorenstam, Sweden 146 (alternate)
a-Jacqui Concolino, Orlando, Fla. 147 (alternate)
a-Mi Jung Hur, South Korea 147 (alternate)
 
The Village Links of Glen Ellyn
Glen Ellyn, Ill.

Onnarin Sattayabanphot, West Lafayette, Ind. 140
Audra Burks, Altamonte Springs, Fla. 140
Maria Kostina, Russia 144
Ashley Prange, Noblesville, Ind. 145
Kelly Cavanaugh, Rancho Palos Verdes, Calif. 145
Annie Young, Highland, Utah 145
Kelly Cap, Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. 145
Sophia Sheridan, Mexico 146
Allison Fouch, East Grand Rapids, Mich. 146
Melissa Martin, Altadena, Calif. 146
Yoora Kim, South Korea 146
Su A Kim, South Korea 146
Brandi Jackson, Greenville, S.C. 147
Tiffany Tavee, Tempe, Ariz. 147
Ashley Grier, Hagerstown, Md. 147
Nicole Melton, San Antonio 147
Jimin Jeong, South Korea 147
Carolina Llano, Colombia 148
a-Taryn Durham, Glasgow, Ky. 148
a-Leah Marie Wigger, Louisville, Ky. 148
Jana Peterkova, Lakeland, Fla. 148
a-Taylore Karle, Scottsdale, Ariz. 148 (alternate)
Emily Bastel, Upper Sandusky, Ohio 148 (alternate)
Kim Welch, Roseville, Calif. 148 (alternate)
Kristen Samp, Lawrence, Kan. 149 (alternate)
 
Woodmont Country Club/Old South Country Club
Rockville, Md.
(Note: Qualifier will resume at 9 a.m. Tuesday to determine final spot and list of alternates)

Dina Ammaccapane, Phoenix 134
Anna Jane Eathorne, Canada 137
Kris Tamulis, Naples, Fla. 139
Wendy Doolan, Australia 139
Aree Song, South Korea 140
In-Bee Park, Las Vegas 140
Katherine Hull, Australia 140
Song Hee Kim, South Korea 140
a-Paola Moreno, Colombia 141
Alena Sharp, Canada 141
Dorothy Delasin, San Francisco 141
Giulia Sergas, Italy 141
Moira Dunn, Utica, N.Y. 141
Tina Barrett, Manhasset, N.Y. 141
a-Esther Choe, Scottsdale, Ariz. 142
Brandie Burton, San Bernandino, Calif. 142
Erica Blasberg, Las Vegas 142
Jimin Kang, Scottsdale, Ariz. 142
Katie Futcher, The Woodlands, Texas 142
Sarah Sargent, St. Charles, Ill. 142
Carin Koch, Sweden 143
Ji Young Oh, South Korea 143
Karin Sjodin, Sweden 143
Sun Young Yoo, South Korea 143
Teresa Hsiao-Ching Lu, Tawain 143
Young-A Yang, South Korea 143
Angela Jerman, Columbus, Ga. 144
Charlotte Mayorkas, Las Vegas 144
Chin-Huei Hung, Taiwan 144
Irene Cho, Fullerton, Calif. 144
Kelli Kuehne, Dallas 144
Leta Lindley, Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. 144
Liselotte Neumann, Sweden 144
Michele Redman, Plymouth, Minn. 144
Janice Moodie, Scotland 145
Marcy Hart, Winston-Salem, N.C. 145
 
Keith Hills Country Club
Buies Creek, N.C.

a-Maria Jose Uribe, Colombia 141
a-Marci Turner, Tompkinsville, Ky. 144
Eva Dahllof, Sweden 144
a-Meghan Bolger, Oxford, Miss. 145
a-Courtney Ellenbogen, Blacksburg, Va. 145
a-Cydney Clanton, Concord, N.C. 146 (alternate)
a-Lydia Gumm, Radcliff, Ky. 146 (alternate)
Cat Johnston-Forbes, Kitty Hawk, N.C. 146 (alternate)
a-Stacey Kim, Columbus, Ga. 147 (alternate)
 
Westwood Golf Club
Houston

a-Stacy Lewis, The Woodlands, Texas 145
a-Taylor Leon, Dallas 145
Anna Acker-Macosko, Kerrville, Texas 146
a-Ashley Rollins, Austin, Texas 146
Cindy Currier, Austin, Texas 147 (alternate)
Claire Dury, New Zealand 148 (alternate)
 
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    Day's wife shares emotional story of miscarriage

    By Golf Channel DigitalDecember 12, 2017, 4:12 pm

    Jason Day’s wife revealed on social media that the couple had a miscarriage last month.

    Ellie Day, who announced her pregnancy on Nov. 4, posted an emotional note on Instagram that she lost the baby on Thanksgiving.

    “I found out the baby had no heartbeat anymore. I was devastated,” she wrote. “I snuck out the back door of my doctor, a hot, sobbing, mascara-covered mess. Two and a half weeks went by witih me battling my heart and brain about what was happening in my body, wondering why this wouldn’t just be over.”

    The Days, who have two children, Dash and Lucy, decided to go public to help others who have suffered similar heartbreak.

    “I hope you know you aren’t alone and I hope you feel God wrap his arms around you when you feel the depths of sorrow and loss,” she wrote.  

    Newsmaker of the Year: No. 5, Sergio Garcia

    By Golf Channel DigitalDecember 12, 2017, 1:00 pm

    This was the year it finally happened for Sergio Garcia.

    The one-time teen phenom, known for years as “El Nino,” entered the Masters as he had dozens of majors beforehand – shouldered with the burden of being the best player without a major.

    Garcia was 0-for-72 driving down Magnolia Lane in April, but after a thrilling final round and sudden-death victory over Justin Rose, the Spaniard at long last captured his elusive first major title.

    The expectation for years was that Garcia might land his white whale on a British links course, or perhaps at a U.S. Open where his elite ball-striking might shine. Instead it was on the storied back nine at Augusta National that he came alive, chasing down Rose thanks in part to a memorable approach on No. 15 that hit the pin and led to an eagle.


    Full list of 2017 Newsmakers of the Year


    A green jacket was only the start of a transformative year for Garcia, 37, who heaped credit for his win on his then-fiancee, Angela Akins. The two were married in July, and months later the couple announced that they were expecting their first child to arrive just ahead of Garcia’s return to Augusta, where he'll host his first champions’ dinner.

    And while players often cling to the notion that a major win won’t intrinsically change them, there was a noticeable difference in Garcia over the summer months. The weight of expectation, conscious or otherwise, seemed to lift almost instantly. Like other recent Masters champs, he took the green jacket on a worldwide tour, with stops at Wimbledon and a soccer match between Real Madrid and Barcelona.

    The player who burst onto the scene as a baby-faced upstart is now a grizzled veteran with nearly two decades of pro golf behind him. While the changes this year occurred both on and off the course, 2017 will always be remembered as the year when Garcia finally, improbably, earned the title of major champion.


    Masters victory


    Article: Garcia defeats Rose to win Masters playoff

    Article: Finally at peace: Garcia makes major breakthrough

    Article: Garcia redeems career, creates new narrative


    Video: See the putt that made Sergio a major champ


    Green jacket tour

    Article: Take a look at Sergio's crazy, hectic media tour

    Article: Garcia with fiancée, green jacket at Wimbledon

    Article: Watch: Garcia kicks off El Clasico in green jacket


    Man of the people


    Article: SERGIO! Garcia finally gets patrons on his side

    Article: Fan finally caddies for Sergio after asking 206 times

    Article: Sergio donates money for Texas flood relief


    Article: Connelly, Garcia paired years after photo together


    Ace at 17th at Sawgrass


    Growing family

    Article: Sergio, Angela get married; Kenny G plays reception

    Article: Garcia, wife expecting first child in March 2018


    Departure from TaylorMade


    Article: Masters champ Garcia splits with TaylorMade


    Squashed beef with Paddy

    Article: Harrington: Garcia was a 'sore loser'

    Article: Sergio, Padraig had 'great talk,' are 'fine'


    Victory at Valderrama


    Article: Garcia gets first win since Masters at Valderrama

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    Newsmakers of the Year: Top 10 in 2017

    By Golf Channel DigitalDecember 12, 2017, 12:30 pm
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    Montana parents can't watch kids play high school golf

    By Grill Room TeamDecember 11, 2017, 9:47 pm

    Well, this is a one new one.

    According to a report from KTVQ in Montana, this line in the Montana State High School Association rule book all but forbids spectators from observing high school golf in that state:

    “No spectators/fans are allowed on the course except for certain locations as designated by the tournament manager and club professional.”

    Part of the issue, according to the report, is that most courses don't bother to designate those "certain locations" leaving parents unable to watch their kids compete.

    “If you tell a parent that they can’t watch their kid play in the Thanksgiving Day football game, they would riot,” Chris Kelley, a high school golf parent, told KTVQ.

    The report lists illegal outside coaching as one of the rule's chief motivations, but Montana State women's golf coach Brittany Basye doesn't quite buy that.

    “I can go to a softball game and I can sit right behind the pitcher. I can make hand signals,” she is quoted in the report. “I can yell out names. I can do the same thing on a softball field that might affect that kid. Football games we can yell as loud as we want when someone is making a pass or a catch.”

    The MHSA has argued that unlike other sports that are played in a confined area, the sprawling nature of a golf course would make it difficult to hire enough marshals to keep unruly spectators in check.

    Meanwhile, there's a lawyer quoted in the report claiming this is some kind of civil rights issue.

    Worth note, Montana is one of only two states that doesn't allow spectators on the course. The other state, Alaska, does not offer high school golf.