Pinehurst Golf News Archive

Driving at Pinehurst – The Best of the Lot

Curtis Strange says he enjoys Pinehurst so much because it is a community and a lifestyle that is intricately connected to what he has done all of his life – play and enjoy golf.

While that sentiment is certainly evident just about anywhere in the Village of Pinehurst, a quick glance around the parking lot at Pinehurst’s Resort Clubhouse reveals just how ingrained golf is here. Here is a sampling of a few of our favorite golf-themed license plates we’ve seen here.

All of these plates were seen in Pinehurst’s clubhouse lot alone. Got a golf-themed plate of your own? Feel free to post in the comments. We may even include it in the gallery here.

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Kristen Gillman adds North & South Amateur Championship to her U.S. Women’s Amateur crown

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Kristen Gillman won the 114th Women’s North & South Amateur on Pinehurst No. 2 on Friday. (Photo by Thomas Toohey Brown)

Gillman, who won the 2014 U.S. Women’s Amateur, defeats Katelyn Dambaugh 3&2 to win the 114th Women’s North & South Amateur

BY ALEX PODLOGAR      

MATCH PLAY BRACKET

VILLAGE OF PINEHURST, N.C. – Nothing could slow down Kristen Gillman at the Women’s North & South Amateur.

Not Pinehurst No. 2.

Not one of the best college players in the country.

Not even lightning and driving rain.

Gillman, the 2014 U.S. Women’s Amateur champion, continued her brilliant roll through the 114th playing of Pinehurst’s storied tournament, carding three birdies in seven holes on the back nine to turn away South Carolina All-American Katelyn Dambaugh 3&2 on Friday.

“It’s an awesome feeling,” said Gillman, who became the first U.S. Women’s Amateur champion to also win the North & South since Danielle Kang accomplished the feat in 2011. “Everyone wants to win every tournament they play, but this one is really big. This is a tournament everyone wants to play and win.”

How Gillman won the coveted Putter Boy trophy will go down as one of the most dominant performances in the championship’s history, which dates back to 1903. While Gillman was just the ninth seed in match play and won 1-up to survive the Round of 16, she was lights out from there. Gillman won her last three matches 7&6, 6&5 and then was in control of the championship match against Dambaugh, leading 3-up after just 11 holes.

Gillman did all of that on famed Pinehurst No. 2, home to more single golf championships than any other site in America.

“I thought I played pretty well,” said Dambaugh, who was the runner-up for the Annika Award, given to the top women’s collegiate golfer. “But Kristen did a really, really good job.”

Dambaugh had her opportunities early in match as Gillman’s short game sputtered, and even led 1-up after the 7th hole.

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Kristen Gillman chips during the 114th Women’s North & South Amateur in Pinehurst. (Photo by Thomas Toohey Brown)

But Gillman won the next four holes, winning 8 and 9 with pars before birdies on 10 and 11, the latter of which came on a 25-foot putt after she had missed the fairway for the first time in the match.

“I was just really tired in the beginning and lost my focus,” Gillman said of her start. “My caddie (Pinehurst caddie Kevin Kristy) gave me a little pep talk, saying, ‘This is the last match. Just don’t give up. Leave everything out here.’ That got me focused again.”

Just, though, as everything was rolling again for Gillman, in came rolling thunder and clouds. Play was suspended for 2 ½ hours for rain and lightning with the players around the 12th green.

But it didn’t faze Gillman, who spent the time scrolling through old photos on her mother’s phone with her sister Emily.

“We did that and watched the lightning,” said the 18-year old, who will attend powerhouse Alabama next month. “The delay went by really fast for me.”

The break seemed to reignite Dambaugh, who made terrific par saves from greenside bunkers on 12 and 13 to stay in the match. Dambaugh’s approach at 13 appeared to be perfect but came up just short, burying under the lip. Somehow, though, Dambaugh hacked it out to 18 feet, where she made the putt to grab some momentum.

But even that didn’t sway Gillman.

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Katelyn Dambaugh hits a tee shot during the 114th Women’s North & South Amateur in Pinehurst. (Photo by Thomas Toohey Brown)

“She’s a great, great player,” Gillman said of Dambaugh. “I knew she wasn’t going to leave without a fight. I expected that to happen.”

And so Gillman stayed aggressive, hitting a beautiful tee shot to about 20 feet on the par-3 15th, where she nearly won the match as her birdie try brushed the side of the cup.

On the par-5 16th, playing first from the fairway, Gillman still didn’t shy away from the stage, reaching the green in two with a piercing fairway metal.

Dambaugh’s second shot finished just short of the green, and  after her chip rolled by, Gillman nearly sank her eagle try, leading Dambaugh to concede the birdie and the match.

It was a match that lived up to the stature of the two participants. Both among the highest ranking amateur players in the world, Gillman and Dambaugh combined to hit 22 of 26 fairways and 22 of 32 greens on Donald Ross’ perilous gem. Gillman, in the end, was even par through 16 and both players played the last five holes in 1-under, halving each of them.

“Kristen had it going for her today,” Dambaugh said. “She was outstanding.”

The Women’s North & South Amateur is the longest consecutively running amateur championship in the United States. North & South champions are among the legends of the game: Babe Zaharias, Louise Suggs, Peggy Kirk Bell, Hollis Stacey as well as Brandie Burton, Brittany Lang, Morgan Pressel and Yani Tseng.

As much as the North & South is a championship with a great past, it also continues to foster a great legacy. Ten of the last 13 Amateur champions have joined the LPGA Tour, three of whom have won major championships – Pressel, Tseng and as of Sunday, Lang, who won the 2016 U.S. Women’s Open.

114TH WOMEN’S NORTH & SOUTH AMATEUR

Pinehurst Resort & Country Club

Thursday, July 14, 2016

Pinehurst No. 2

ROUND OF 16

No. 16 Anna Redding d. No. 1 August Kim, 2&1

No. 9 Kristen Gillman d. No. 8 Kelly Grassel, 1up

No. 4 Jennifer Chang d. No. 13 Brooke Graebe, 3&2

No. 12 Sydney Needham d. No. 5 Cecily Overbey 2&1

No. 15 Malia Nam d. No. 2 Maddie Szeryk, 3&1

No. 7 Jaclyn Lee d. No. 10 Alice Chen, 5&4

No. 14 Yujeong Son d. No. 3 Emilia Migliaccio, 2&1

No. 11 Katelyn Dambaugh d. No. 6 Kacie Komoto, 2up

QUARTERFINALS

No. 9 Kristen Gillman d. No. 16 Anna Redding , 7&6

No. 4 Jennifer Chang d. No. 12 Sydney Needham, 4&3

No. 15 Malia Nam d. No. 7 Jaclyn Lee, 2&1

No. 11 Katelyn Dambaugh d. No. 14 Yujeong Son, 5&3

Friday, July 15, 2016

SEMIFINALS

No. 9 Kristen Gillman d. No. 4 Jennifer Chang, 6&5

No. 11 Katelyn Dambaugh d. No. 15 Malia Nam, 1up

CHAMPIONSHIP

No. 9 Kristen Gillman d. No. 11 Katelyn Dambaugh, 3&2

 

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Former U.S. Amateur champ gunning for a victory at Pinehurst

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Kristen Gillman, who won the 2014 U.S. Women’s Amateur, has her sights set on a win at Pinehurst in the 114th Women’s North & South Amateur.

Kristen Gillman won the 2014 U.S. Women’s Amateur and advances to the 114th Women’s North & South Amateur semifinals

BY ALEX PODLOGAR       

MATCH PLAY BRACKET

VILLAGE OF PINEHURST, N.C. – Kristen Gillman has already won the U.S. Women’s Amateur.

Now she’ll try to win at Pinehurst.

Gillman, who defeated LPGA Tour star Brooke Henderson to win the 2014 U.S. Amateur in at Nassau Country Club, needed a birdie on 16 to narrowly win her Round of 16 match before romping past Anna Redding 7 & 6 in the afternoon to advance to the semifinals of the 114th Women’s North & South Amateur on Pinehurst No. 2 on Thursday.

It was a brilliant performance in a storied championship that has tested the world’s best amateurs. Gillman made three birdies in 12 holes against Redding, leading 3up through four holes and 6up through 9 to beat Redding, who earlier in the day had knocked off medalist and No. 1 seed August Kim 2 & 1.

Kristen Gillman with the Robert Cox Trophy after winning the final round of match play at the 2014 U.S. Women's Amateur at Nassau Country Club in Glen Cove, N.Y. on Sunday, Aug. 10, 2014. (Copyright USGA/Darren Carroll)

Kristen Gillman with the Robert Cox Trophy after winning the final round of match play at the 2014 U.S. Women’s Amateur at Nassau Country Club in Glen Cove, N.Y. on Sunday, Aug. 10, 2014. (Copyright USGA/Darren Carroll)

“Anna’s a really good player, and she didn’t play badly,” said Gillman, who will begin her freshman season at powerhouse Alabama next month. “It’s just that I had three birdies in 12 holes, and on this course, if you get a birdie, you’re probably going to win the whole.”

She’ll play another top junior, Jennifer Chang, in the semifinal on Friday at 7 a.m. The fourth-seeded Chang is the highest remaining seed after the 1, 2, 3, 5 and 6 seeds all fell in the Round of 16.

“I don’t know Kristen, but I know of her,” said Chang, of nearby Cary. “I know she won the U.S. Women’s Amateur. That’s some really tough competition, but I’m looking forward to it.”

Gillman, still only 18, is hopeful to add a Putter Boy to her already stuffed trophy case on the course that hosted the 1989 U.S. Women’s  Amateur and the 2014 U.S. Women’s Open.

“The Women’s North & South is just a really great event,” she said. “It’s really prestigious and one of the biggest amateur tournaments. It’s always nice to play in the biggest events I can, and that’s what led me here.

“All the history – the U.S. Opens, Payne Stewart – it’s all here.”

But she’ll have to get by Chang, who’s been one of the steadiest players all week and has been comfortable on No. 2 in her second North & South.

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“I feel like I’m at home, being only an hour away,” said the 16-year-old who has committed to play for Southern California. “I know the course very well, and I love Donald Ross. I have a lot of experience here.”

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Jennifer Chang tees off at the Women’s North & South Amateur. (Photo by Thomas Toohey Brown)

Katelyn Dambaugh has plenty of experience at Pinehurst now as well. The top-ranked player in the field when the tournament began, Dambaugh may be the 11th seed in match play, but she’s perhaps the most formidable player remaining. She’s also back in the North & South semifinals for the second consecutive year after cruising past another highly regarded junior, Yujeong Son, 5 &3 in the quarterfinals.

“It’s such a prestigious place, and it would be such an honor to win at a place like this with such great history.”

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One of the best players in amateur golf, South Carolina’s Katelyn Dambaugh, returns to the Women’s North & South Amateur semifinals. (Photo by Thomas Toohey Brown)

An All-American at South Carolina and the runner-up to win the Annika Award, given each year to the top women’s collegiate player, Dambaugh is playing her first tournament since the NCAA Championship. She began the week viewing the North & South as a tuneup for the upcoming U.S. Women’s Amateur.

But now?

“Might as well try to win it, right?” she joked.

Another rising junior stands in the way, though. Malia Nam, who took out second-seeded Maddie Szeryk in the Round of 16 3&1, hit her tee shot to 2 feet on the par-3 17th to close out Jaclyn Lee 2&1 and advance to the semifinals.

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Malia Nam tees off to start her round at the Women’s North & South Amateur on Pinehurst No. 2. (Photo by Thomas Toohey Brown)

This weekend, Nam will compete in the U.S. Junior Girls Championship, a USGA event.

“In the beginning, my goal was just to make match play,” said the No. 15 seed. “For me to make the semifinals, well, it’s unexpected.”

The Women’s North & South Amateur is the longest consecutively running amateur championship in the United States. North & South champions are among the legends of the game: Babe Zaharias, Louise Suggs, Peggy Kirk Bell, Hollis Stacey as well as Brandie Burton, Brittany Lang, Morgan Pressel and Yani Tseng.

As much as the North & South is a championship with a great past, it also continues to foster a great legacy. Ten of the last 13 Amateur champions have joined the LPGA Tour, three of whom have won major championships – Pressel, Tseng and as of Sunday, Lang, who won the 2016 U.S. Women’s Open.

114TH WOMEN’S NORTH & SOUTH AMATEUR

Pinehurst Resort & Country Club

Thursday, July 14, 2016

Pinehurst No. 2

ROUND OF 16

No. 16 Anna Redding d. No. 1 August Kim, 2&1

No. 9 Kristen Gillman d. No. 8 Kelly Grassel, 1up

No. 4 Jennifer Chang d. No. 13 Brooke Graebe, 3&2

No. 12 Sydney Needham d. No. 5 Cecily Overbey 2&1

No. 15 Malia Nam d. No. 2 Maddie Szeryk, 3&1

No. 7 Jaclyn Lee d. No. 10 Alice Chen, 5&4

No. 14 Yujeong Son d. No. 3 Emilia Migliaccio, 2&1

No. 11 Katelyn Dambaugh d. No. 6 Kacie Komoto, 2up

QUARTERFINALS

No. 9 Kristen Gillman d. No. 16 Anna Redding , 7&6

No. 4 Jennifer Chang d. No. 12 Sydney Needham, 4&3

No. 15 Malia Nam d. No. 7 Jaclyn Lee, 2&1

No. 11 Katelyn Dambaugh d. No. 14 Yujeong Son, 5&3

Friday, July 15, 2016

SEMIFINALS

No. 9 Kristen Gillman vs. No. 4 Jennifer Chang, 7 a.m.

No. 15 Malia Nam vs. No. 11 Katelyn Dambaugh, 7:08 a.m.

CHAMPIONSHIP

TBD, noon

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Finding magic in her putter, Redding returns to match play after brilliant 4-hole playoff

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Anna Redding won a 4-for-1-spot playoff to earnt he 16th and final seed in the 114th Women’s North & South Amateur at Pinehurst No. 2. (Photo by Thomas Toohey Brown)

Anna Redding earns final match play seed and will face medalist and reigning Big Ten Champion August Kim

BY ALEX PODLOGAR

SCORES

MATCH PLAY BRACKET

COURSE STATS

VILLAGE OF PINEHURST, N.C. – Anna Redding got a head start on match play Wednesday at the 114th Women’s North & South Amateur.

The 2013 Girl’s North & South Junior champion holed an 18-foot par putt on the fourth playoff hole to eliminate Maria Torres and emerge from a 4-for-1-spot playoff to earn the 16th and final seed entering Thursday’s Round of 16 matches at the storied Pinehurst championship.

“Unbelievable,” Redding said. “It’s incredible. Just two years ago I was sitting at home watching the U.S. Women’s Open here, and it’s such an honor to do something like this here on the amateur level.”

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Big Ten Champion August Kim is the medalist for the 114th Women’s North & South Amateur at Pinehurst. (Photo by Thomas Toohey Brown)

Redding, a sophomore at Virginia and native of Concord, will face off against medalist and reigning Big Ten champion August Kim in the first match at 7 a.m. on Thursday. Kim was brilliant in Wednesday’s final round of stroke play on Pinehurst No. 2, carding the low round of the day – an even-par 71.

“It’s fantastic,” said Kim, a senior at Purdue. “But of course there are two more days. Obviously, though, I’m happy with the way I’m playing.”

On a day when the putter utterly failed her during the final round – Redding had a staggering 40 putts in shooting a 7-over 78 to nearly miss the cut – she was masterful on No. 2’s greens in the playoff. After Torres, the reigning SEC Champion, made a long birdie putt on the opening playoff hole – No. 2’s 1st hole – Redding followed with her own lengthy birdie putt right on top of it to stay alive as Cheyenne Knight and Sierra Sims were eliminated.

“I was like, ‘Don’t be a little wimp. Don’t leave it short,’” Redding said. “Hers went it, and it was an amazing putt. I told myself, ‘OK, let’s make an amazing putt also.’”

She did, then got up and down from about 50 feet on 17 to force a third playoff hole on 18. Both players parred again, extending the playoff back to the 1st on No. 2.

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Redding was immediately in trouble off the tee, going long and well right to find herself impeded by a wire grass bush. Torres had just a wedge to the green from the fairway, but didn’t catch it flush, leaving it short of the green.

Redding tried to pitch back to the fairway, but managed only to advance the ball about 20 yards, where it remained on hardpan in the native area. From there she hit her third shot to about 18 feet above the hole.

Torres, though, chipped over the green, opening the door for Redding.

“It was another one – ‘I’m not leaving this one short either,’” Redding said of the winning putt.

In the end, on a day when she needed those 40 putts to get through her round, Redding needed just six over four holes in the playoff. She birdied the 1st to open her round on Wednesday, and so in three times playing the hole, she 1-putted each time.

“There’s just something about Pinehurst. It’s like my second home. I love everything about this place – the history, everything. It’s so special, and all I wanted to do was to try to make it back to match play.” – Anna Redding

Now she’ll advance to match play, where Redding made a charge a year ago in the North & South. Redding nearly made the championship match a year ago, falling to eventual champion Bailey Tardy in the semifinals.

“There’s just something about Pinehurst,” Redding said. “It’s like my second home. I love everything about this place – the history, everything. It’s so special, and all I wanted to do was to try to make it back to match play.”

The road doesn’t get any easier from here. While Kim has been the championship’s steadiest player, there are several formidable players throughout the bracket. 2015 North & South medalist Katelyn Dambaugh, the highest -ranked player in the tournament’s field, earned the 11th seed while Texas A&M star Maddie Szeryk finished second, a shot back of Kim. Emilia Migliaccio, who fired a brilliant 4-under 67 in Tuesday’s second round, owns the third seed while Cary’s Jennifer Chang – top top-ranked junior in North Carolina – is the fourth seed.

The Round of 16 and quarterfinal matches will be played Thursday, with the semifinal and championship matches being played on Friday. The public is invited to follow the action at no charge.

The Women’s North & South Amateur is the longest consecutively running amateur championship in the United States. North & South champions are among the legends of the game: Babe Zaharias, Louise Suggs, Peggy Kirk Bell, Hollis Stacey as well as Brandie Burton, Brittany Lang, Morgan Pressel and Yani Tseng.

As much as the North & South is a championship with a great past, it also continues to foster a great legacy. Ten of the last 13 Amateur champions have joined the LPGA Tour, three of whom have won major championships – Pressel, Tseng and as of Sunday, Lang, who won the 2016 U.S. Women’s Open.

114TH WOMEN’S NORTH & SOUTH AMATEUR

Pinehurst Resort & Country Club

Thursday, July 14, 2016

Pinehurst No. 2

ROUND OF 16

No. 1 August Kim vs. No. 16 Anna Redding, 7 a.m.

No. 8 Kelly Grassel vs. No. 9 Kristen Gillman, 7:08 a.m.

No. 4 Jennifer Chang vs. No. 13 Brooke Graebe, 7:16 a.m.

No. 5 Cecily Overbey vs. No. 12 Sydney Needham, 7:24 a.m.

No. 2 Maddie Szeryk vs. No. 15 Malia Nam, 7:32 a.m.

No. 7 Jaclyn Lee vs. No. 10 Alice Chen, 7:40 a.m.

No. 3 Emilia Migliaccio vs. No. 14 Yujeong Son, 7:48 a.m.

No. 6 Kacie Komoto vs. No. 11 Katelyn Dambaugh, 7:56 a.m.

QUARTERFINALS

TBD, noon

Friday, July 15, 2016

SEMIFINALS

TBD, 7 a.m.

CHAMPIONSHIP

TBD, noon

 

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Migliaccio fires 4-under 67 to make huge move at 114th Women’s North & South Amateur

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Emilia Migliaccio, one of the top junior golfers in the world, was brilliant in the Women’s North & South’s second round on Tuesday on Pinehurst No. 2

The 17-year-old junior golfer now in second place after starting the day 26th

BY ALEX PODLOGAR

SCORES

GROUPINGS

COURSE STATS

ROUND 1 RECAP

VILLAGE OF PINEHURST, N.C. – It is not unreasonable to state that, since Michelle Wie and Stacy Lewis on Sunday of the 2014 U.S. Women’s Open, no one has played Pinehurst No. 2 better than Emilia Migliaccio did on Tuesday.

No one.

Migliaccio, among the top-ranked junior golfers not only in North Carolina but in the world, carded a brilliant 4-under 67 in the second round of the 114th Women’s North & South Amateur to move from a share of 26th place to start the round all the way to second and just three shots off the lead, still held by Maddie Szeryk.

“I hit every green and every fairway, so, um, that’s going to help,” quipped Migliaccio, who is just 17 years old. “(In the first round), I missed the greens in some poor spots, which cost me some strokes. So (Tuesday) my mom (her caddie) and I focused on ‘middle of the green, middle of the green,’ which is what everyone has told us to do, and I did that on every hole.”

“It’s such an honor to be here. This is THE bucket list of every golfer, to play here.” -Emilia Migliaccio

Both are remarkable feats for Migliaccio, who was 10 shots better in the second round than her first on another difficult day on No. 2. Migliaccio’s round was the only one under par on Tuesday and included five birdies, three of which came on the course’s three par-5s.

“The most important thing for me was to play freely,” she said. “I know my game is solid, so there was no reason for me to be nervous over a putt or nervous over a shot.”

Migliaccio won the North Carolina state 4-A championship when she was a freshman at Athens Drive in 2013, and came into the North & South with three wins this season already to go with four runner-up finishes. A Wake Forest recruit, she has won the last two Scott Robertson Memorial Golf Tournaments, a championship whose previous champions include Paula Creamer, Brooke Henderson, Webb Simpson, Hunter Mahan and Smylie Kaufman.

But this round was a little extra special.

“It’s such an honor to be here. This is THE bucket list of every golfer, to play here,” Migliaccio said. “And I get to play so many rounds. I’m just so fortunate.

“The U.S. Open was here just a couple of years ago. I watched Michelle Wie and Lexi Thompson here,” Migliaccio added. “That was such a cool experience.”

Maddie.Szeryk

Texas A&M’s Maddie Szeryk leads the 114th Women’s North & South Amateur after the first two rounds.

As brilliant as Migliaccio was, she and the rest of the field are still chasing Szeryk, the Texas A&M star. Representing Team Canada this week, Szeryk followed up her first-round 69 with a gutsy 72 to remain at 1 under par for the championship.

“It was definitely a grinding day,” said Szeryk, who owns a slew of Texas A&M school records. “I didn’t hit the ball as well as I did (Monday), but I had a lot of really good up-and-downs.”

Szeryk got as low as 3 under for the championship, but was offset by four bogeys.

“I was able to keep it together,” she said. “I tried not to make any big numbers, which can happen out here.”

They sure can. For the second straight day, the stroke average was higher than 79, and again, there were more double bogeys – 124 to 123 – than birdies.

Teams participate in day two of stroke play at the 2016 NCAA Women's Golf National Championship at the Eugene Country Club on Saturday, May 21, 2016 in Eugene, Oregon.

Big Ten Champion August Kim is tied for second.

Still, several top players coming into the championship find themselves in the thick of the hunt for one of 16 match play seeds, which will be determined by a final round of stroke play on Wednesday. Big Ten Champion, Purdue’s August Kim, had the second-lowest round of the day with an even par 71 to share second place with Migliaccio and Florida’s Kelly Grassel at 2 over for the championship.

“I played pretty well all the way through,” Kim said. “Of course, I missed my share of greens and didn’t put myself in a some good spots, but my putting and short game were really solid. And because of that, I wasn’t really afraid of the course, and I think that was a big deal. I think a lot of the girls fell into that pitfall.”

Katelyn Dambaugh, the runner-up for the Annika Award and the highest-ranked player in the field, struggled to a 78, but is tied for 15th at 9 over. Stanford’s Casey Danielson, who was the 2014 Women’s North & South medalist, shot 76 and is tied for 10th. Alabama’s Cheyenne Knight, who made the cut in her LPGA Tour debut in April, is tied for 18th.

The Women’s North & South Amateur is the longest consecutively running amateur championship in the United States. North & South champions are among the legends of the game: Babe Zaharias, Louise Suggs, Peggy Kirk Bell, Hollis Stacey as well as Brandie Burton, Brittany Lang, Morgan Pressel and Yani Tseng.

As much as the North & South is a championship with a great past, it also continues to foster a great legacy. Ten of the last 13 Amateur champions have joined the LPGA Tour, three of whom have won major championships – Pressel, Tseng and as of Sunday, Lang, who won the 2016 U.S. Women’s Open.

 

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