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Who will wear the
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back and dominate after a year of unusual mishaps, can any of the recent
past Champions recover their magic from a few years ago and win in 2014?
What PGA Tour pro will peak at the perfect time to capture the Masters
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Take a quick glance
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PGA Tour News
Torrey Pines poised to get another U.S. Open
SAN DIEGO (AP) -- The U.S. Open could be headed back to Torrey Pines. The San Diego City Council is to vote Monday on whether to host the tournament in 2021, USGA spokesman Joe Goode said Tuesday. That would be 13 years after Tiger Woods won his third U.S. Open and 14th major in a 19-hole playoff over Rocco Mediate. The San Diego Union-Tribute first reported the USGA invitation's to Torrey Pines. "We're honored and thrilled by the strong show of support from Mayor Kevin Faulconer and the city of San Diego, and about the prospects of brining the U.S. Open back to a venue that hosted one of the most iconic victories in all of sports," Goode said in an email. The 2008 Open at Torrey Pines, a public course along the bluffs of the Pacific Ocean, stands out as the one of the most memorable majors because of who won and how he won. Woods was playing on a shattered left leg and had not competed in two months. He had not walked an 18-hole round from the Masters that year until he showed up at Torrey Pines for the Open. Woods birdied the 18th hole in regulation to force a Monday playoff, and he made another birdie on the 18th hole in the playoff to force extra holes. He won on the 19th hole (No. 7) with a par to defeat Mediate. Woods had surgery to repair knee ligaments two days later and was out the rest of the year. He has not won another major since. Torrey Pines annually hosts the Farmers Insurance Open on the PGA TOUR, a tournament Woods has won seven times. Faulconer told the newspaper he believes the council will be "strongly supportive" of hosting another U.S. Open. Torrey Pines had not been mentioned lately as a future U.S. Open venue, and it had been looked upon as a potential PGA Championship site. This year's U.S. Open is at Pinehurst No. 2, which is hosting the national championship for the third time since 1999. If San Diego accepts the invitation, the U.S. Open over the next eight years will be played at three public courses, two resorts and three private courses.
Global Glance: Valspar Championship
Ernie Els ... The Big Easy hosted the sixth annual E4A (Els for Autism) Pro-Am on Monday at PGA National. In his latest blog entry, he cited that the professionals that participated may have represented the "strongest ever line-up." As it pertains to Copperhead, the 44-year-old South African returns for the first time since sharing fifth place in 2012. He also placed T6 in 2006. Despite where he is on the career bell curve, his Hall of Fame greenside touch remains strong. Currently 34th in strokes gained-putting and 40th in scrambling. That was on display in his second round of the Match Play three weeks ago where described his up-and-down to defeat Justin Rose in the second round as "one of those once-in-a-lifetime shots." Danny Lee ... Born in South Korea but moved to New Zealand as a boy. He's been on the global scene for so long that it's difficult to comprehend that he's only 23 years of age. When he won the U.S. Amateur in 2008, he was the youngest champion (18) in the event's history. The following year and still an amateur and still 18, he took the title at the Johnnie Walker Classic (in Australia) on the European Tour to become the circuit's youngest-ever winner. Both marks have since been broken, but Lee came close to adding his name to the list of victorious young guns on the PGA TOUR last week. His solo second at the Puerto Rico Open is a career-best. Freddie Jacobson ... Returns to Copperhead for the first time since 2004. Currently eighth on TOUR in strokes gained-putting. It's a skill that bails him out of trouble often as he's outside the top 100 in distance off the tee, fairways hit and greens in regulation. It's also a lucrative asset evidenced with three top-12 finishes on the season, including in his last start at The Honda Classic (T12). The Swede will turn 40 years of age in September. Camilo Villegas ... Authoring a case example of how to survive on the PGA TOUR. He's yet to record a top 25 this season (and 16 straight dating back to July of 2013), but because he's registered eight cuts made, the 32-year-old Colombian sits 82nd in the FedExCup standings. Forever at war with his putter (T124 in strokes gained), he's created enough opportunities to remain afloat. Currently 13th in greens in regulation and 52nd in adjusted scoring. Also fanatical about cycling, he's unfortunately backpedaled to missed cuts in the last two editions of the Valspar Championship. Brian Davis ... Still winless in 288 PGA TOUR starts, the Englishman finds a groove at least once every year and rides it to his next PGA TOUR card. While he's 7-for-10 this season with a pair of top 25s, the 39-year-old has yet to lock in. Despite ranking 10th in fairways hit and 27th in strokes gained-putting, it's unlikely that he'll connect at Copperhead given hasn't recorded a top 25 in nine trips.
Expert Picks: Valspar Championship
PGATOUR.COM Experts The experts have their own league in PGATOUR.COM's Fantasy Golf game. You can sign up to play against our experts. Just add your team to our public league, PGATOUR.COM EXPERTS. Click here to sign up Of the 853 teams currently in the league, Number2 currently leads with 5,954 points. Here's where our experts rank after the WGC-Cadillac Championship.
Sleeper Picks: Valspar Championship
Russell Knox ... A solid year of consistently strong form culminated with a playoff loss at The Honda Classic two weeks ago, but many fans have a short memory, which is why he lands here. The Scot is 0-for-1 at Copperhead (2011), but ranks T13 in fairways hit, 14th in greens in regulation, first in proximity to the hole, 11th in bogey avoidance, 14th in adjusted scoring at T1 in par-3 scoring. In other words, he has few if any weaknesses. Bryce Molder ... First start since a season-best T6 at the Northern Trust Open. That came a week after a T10 at Pebble Beach. Hasn't missed a cut in 12 consecutive starts and has survived the last two at Copperhead (T20, 2012; T30, 3013). Currently 13th in both scrambling and bogey avoidance. Daniel Summerhays ... He's been knocking on the door as much as any non-winner for several months and Copperhead is the kind of layout that can showcase his skill set yet again. Ranks 33rd in fairways hit, 16th in strokes gained-putting, 46th in scrambling and T30 in bogey avoidance. Also 31st in adjusted scoring. Took last week off following a T12 at The Honda Classic, his fourth top 25 of the season. Jonathan Byrd ... Came within two strokes of fulfilling the terms of his Major Medical Extension at the Puerto Rico Open. Nevertheless, the T12 was easily his best finish of the season. Needing only a two-way T38 at Copperhead to retain his status for the remainder of the year (with one more start on the medical thereafter if needed), he could roll out of bed and snag that. He's 10-for-10 on this course with three top 10s and another three top 20s. Billy Hurley III ... Making his debut at Copperhead and doing so on a sponsor exemption. Solo fifth two weeks ago at PGA National where he ranked T9 in fairways hit, T10 in greens in regulation, fourth in strokes gained-putting and second in scrambling. For the season, he's inside the top 25 on TOUR in fairways, GIR and scrambling. Also T6 in bogey avoidance.
More newcomers crowding the PGA TOUR landscape
DORAL, Fla. (AP) -- The road to the Masters is just getting started, and already two players have combined to win five times on the PGA TOUR. They're not Tiger Woods and Phil Mickelson. How many would have guessed Jimmy Walker (three wins) and Patrick Reed (two wins) when the wraparound season began in October? Reed might have had his hand up. In a moment of bravado on national television after he went wire to wire (with ties) to win the Cadillac Championship, the 23-year-old Reed said, "I'm one of the top five players in the world. I feel like I've proven myself." He has won twice this season, three times dating to August. Reed and Walker are the latest newcomers to winning on the strongest TOUR in golf. Harris English won in Mexico last November for his second PGA TOUR title in six months. Jordan Spieth won in July, and he started this year by giving himself three chances to win. It's just another example that winning is getting hard, even for those who are used to winning a lot. Each season seems to bring a new crop of younger players who have a lot of game and no fear. Russell Henley won the Sony Open in his debut as a PGA TOUR member. Just over a year later, he overcame a two-shot lead playing with Rory McIlroy in the final group at The Honda Classic and won a four-hole playoff. Scott Stallings won at the Farmers Insurance Open for his third PGA TOUR win. He's 28. The last three winners of the World Golf Championships -- Dustin Johnson, Jason Day and Reed -- are all in their 20s. Ten of the 17 winners this season are in their 20s. That includes 26-year-old Chesson Hadley, who won the Puerto Rico Open on Sunday about the time Reed was beating the strongest field so far this year at Doral. "Look at Russell Henley -- he's won twice," Reed said. "Harris English has won twice, Jordan Spieth won once. Myself, I've won three times. It's just one of those things that we've worked very hard -- all of us -- to get where we are. And it's definitely shown what we are doing is working. To see the young guys coming out and playing and putting it to the veterans is always nice." Walker turned 35 in January, so it's hard to consider him one of the younger players. Then again, injuries slowed the start of his career. And once he finally won at the Frys.com Open to kick off the new wraparound season, he has made it a habit. Over the weekend, Walker talked about new opportunities that have come his way following his three wins. He's not interested in anything but playing good golf. Now that he has tasted winning, his appetite is only growing. Walker leads the FedExCup and the Ryder Cup standings. Johnson is No. 2 on both lists, while Reed is at No. 3 in the FedExCup and No. 4 in the Ryder Cup. Five of the top nine players in the Ryder Cup standings were not on the last U.S. team at Muirfield Village for the Presidents Cup. Remember, it's still only March. The first of four majors has yet to be played. Reed has never even played in a major. He rubbed a few people the wrong way when he declared himself among the top five in the world (he's actually No. 20). It showed what he thought about his game and that he's not afraid to say it. So if he's top five, who are the other four? "Tiger Woods, of course," Reed said. And that was as far as he got before he smiled and said, "You know, good question. I said top 5. I didn't know where I was going to be in the top 5." He then went on to mention Masters champion Adam Scott (No. 2 in the world) and Mickelson (No. 5). He mentioned how impressed he was with Graeme McDowell, and having played Saturday with Johnson, he acknowledged how good he could be when he gets on a roll. And the list stopped there, right when it was starting to grow. The ranking (determined over two years) has Henrik Stenson at No. 3, Day at No. 4, McIlroy at No. 6. It was clear that "top five" was more figure of speech than an actual number. Anyone's list of "top five" is likely to include as many as 10 players these days. Years ago, Colin Montgomerie jokingly said that it was hard to win majors because Woods usually won two of them, Mickelson, Vijay Singh or Ernie Els won another and that left only one for everybody else each year. Twenty-one players have won the last 24 majors. That would seem to make it even harder. It's getting that way for regular PGA TOUR events, too.
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