|Articles||Go Fund Me||All-Species List||Hot Spots||Go Fund Me|
|Web Epoch NJ Web Design | (c) Copyright 2016 StocksandNews.com, LLC.|
Remembering Wes Unseld
[Posted Tues. p.m.]
Golf Quiz: Just ten more days to the return of the PGA Tour. It seems like forever, March 8, when Tyrrell Hatton wrapped up his first tour victory at Bay Hill. Heck, I totally forgot Hatton won the thing. So name the top ten in the Official World Golf Ranking. Answer below.
MLB….the two sides exchange proposals…
The players’ association, represented by executive director Tony Clark and lead negotiator Bruce Meyer, delivered its proposal to the owners Sunday night in a teleconference with commissioner Rob Manfred and his top aide, Dan Halem. The plan called for 114 games and the players would receive their prorated salaries for games played.
MLB initially proposed 82 games and a sliding scale in which the richest players would take the biggest hit and reduce salaries for everyone because of the severe revenue shortfall in not being able to play before fans.
The two sides clearly remain far apart and they must come together by early next week if there is to be any baseball in 2020.
Joel Sherman / New York Post
“MLB has been concerned that the players association has misrepresented the March 26 agreement to the players by dismissing language that called for new conversations about economic feasibility if games return without paying spectators and stating that the issue was settled with a management promise of prorated salaries in the same document.
“To that end, Halem told The Post in a text, ‘The one piece of good news out of [Sunday’s] meeting is that Tony Clark acknowledged that the March Agreement contemplated another negotiation over player salaries if the 2020 season could not be played in front of fans. We were concerned based on media reports if players knew that. Tony told us the players were aware that the March Agreement did not resolve the issue of player salaries in a season without fans. And he said the players’ decision to accept nothing less than 100 percent of their prorated salaries was due to the risks of playing the season, not because they were promised it in the March 26 agreement.’
“When Clark was provided that quote, he responded in an email:
“ ‘Dan’s quote about Sunday’s meeting is purposefully misleading and inaccurate. We have an agreement on compensation that says clearly how players get paid in the event games are played – pro rata. In fact, the league recently confirmed in writing that, ‘We agree with the Association that, under the Agreement, players are not required to accept less than their full prorated salary.’
“ ‘We have never denied that MLB has the ability to come back and try to persuade us to change that agreement based on their economic concerns. They’ve tried unsuccessfully. In fact, Rob confirmed [Sunday] that, ‘We can pay you 100 percent of salary right now.’ This is all part of the league’s attempts to negotiate through the media instead of focusing on how to bring baseball back to its fans.’
“Where does this leave the two sides? Not in a great place. As part of the Sunday meeting, MLB floated a concept that it could pay players their prorated salaries, but do so for just 40-60 games. MLB believes that the March 26 agreement empowers Manfred to do that as long as certain economic and health issues are covered. The union would counter that the agreement calls for the sides in good faith to try to play as many games as possible and that a reduction from MLB’s initial 82-game proposal is not good faith.”
The players’ plan calls for playing through October, while MLB is concerned over a resurgence in the coronavirus at that time. The players see MLB’s plan as a way to lower salaries.
“For now, the negotiations are not bringing the sides closer to an agreement. Their historic mistrust and hostilities – not solutions – are currently dominating the relationship.”
Dave Sheinin / Washington Post
“The latest concept for the potential structure of the pandemic-delayed Major League Baseball season – a regular season of around 50 to 60 games with prorated salaries for players, an idea floated by MLB on Monday – by itself had little chance of ending the stalemate between MLB and its players’ union over the economics of a shortened season.
“But that concept, combined with the union’s formal proposal of a 114-game season, represented the most optimistic signs in weeks that the sport could find a way back to the field this summer….
“The most important aspect of MLB’s latest idea isn’t the number of games – it’s the willingness to pay players their prorated salaries. Similarly, the most important aspect of the union’s latest proposal wasn’t the 114 games – it was the willingness to make an economic concession, namely the deferral of $100 million of players’ 2020 salaries in the event the postseason is canceled or shortened by a second wave of the coronavirus.
“With the union now at 114 games and MLB at 50 to 60 – the former too many to squeeze into a limited calendar, the latter too few to contest a representative season – there is a discernible pathway to a mutually acceptable regular season in the neighborhood of 80 games, played without fans and beginning around July 1. That probably would be followed by an expanded, 14-team postseason wrapping up by the end of October.”
To Sheinin, “the framework is in place for a productive give-and-take.”
“Perhaps MLB agrees to another few weeks’ worth of games at prorated salaries, or close to them. Perhaps the union agrees to further deferrals – which is unlikely to be enough to satisfy owners worried about their cash flow – or reluctantly accepts a small, additional round of pay cuts. Perhaps the sides find other incentives – focused on improving players’ paths to free agent riches – to complete the deal….
“But for the first time in weeks, the pathway to a 2020 season – shortened, fan-less and not without risk to participants, but real, live baseball played by major leaguers in major league stadiums nonetheless – is not only visible but achievable.”
Former All-Star first baseman Adrian Gonzalez, in an interview with the Los Angeles Times, was pessimistic when asked about the chances for having baseball this year.
“I honestly don’t see a way to salvage it.”
Gonzalez was known as being one of the more thoughtful players in his day, having served on the players’ association’s executive board. As Dylan Hernandez of the L.A. Times writes, he’s also “never been known for making outrageous remarks for the sake of attention.”
“From Gonzalez’s perspective, saving the season would require owners to open their books, which they never have done and probably never will. So long as that’s the case, the players will remain justifiably suspicious of any of their claims of financial hardship and reluctant to accept any salary reductions proposed by the league.”
On how the sport’s audience would be impacted if there is no season, Gonzalez said, “I get it. It’s about having a game for the fans.”
He is also sensitive to how the acrimonious negotiations look from the outside.
“It’s really hard to speak about losing some dollars when some people are losing their jobs,” Gonzalez said. “You don’t want to offend somebody because you know how hard everybody’s had it. You’re almost talking about what people call champagne problems.”
But Gonzalez said that didn’t mean the players should cave to the owners.
“You can’t just give up everything to get something going and destroy the whole business,” Gonzalez said.
If anything, Gonzalez believes the players have a responsibility to future generations of players to hold a line.
“I understand why people went on strike for us and I would hate for people to forget about that,” he said.
--I noted the other day how baseball-reference.com has a fun daily almanac and in just catching up a bit, for May 27, I noticed that Norm Zauchin had a 10-RBI game for the Red Sox in 1955. Norm Zauchin? Never heard of him, but he’s one of just 16 in baseball history to have 10 or more ribbies in a single contest. Zauchin went 4-for-5, 3 homers and a double, as Boston beat the Senators 16-0 at Fenway. [Tom Brewer pitched the shutout…Brewer 91-82 lifetime in eight seasons for Boston, including 19-9 in 1956.]
But Zauchin’s huge game was part of a rookie season where he hit 27 homers and drove in 93, finishing third in the Rookie of the Year balloting. But he only hit .239, and he was a bit player for five more seasons, finishing with 159 RBI lifetime.
Jim Bottomley, 1924, and Mark Whitten, 1993, hold the record with 12 RBIs in a game.
--So the other day I mentioned Pinky Higgins, 1930-46, having forgotten what an outstanding player he was, and Johnny Mac countered with Pinky Whitney, who played from 1928-39, with four 100-RBI seasons in his first five years with the Phillies. The slick fielder, as Johnny described him, hit .295 for his career, driving in 927 runs…very similar to Higgins.
So parents, if you want a big-leaguer in your family, name your boy ‘Pinky’ and your kid will grow up to hit .290 (Pinky Higgins at .292 lifetime).
But Johnny reminded me of what a godawful franchise the Phils were, particularly from like 1926-42.
In 1927 they were 51-103. In ’28, 43-109; in 1930, 52-102.
And then you have the stretch 1938-42…45-105, 45-106, 50-103, 43-111, 42-109.
Eegads! It should be little wonder that from 1926-42, the most fans they drew in that time was 305,000 in 1927. For those of you forced to home school your kids, give them an assignment to figure out the per game attendance for all those seasons.
But the Phillies had some great hitters, including Pinky Whitney. I mean we are talking Lefty O’Doul, Chuck Klein. In fact the ’29 team had four players with 200 hits, topped by O’Doul’s 254, as he batted .398. That team went 71-82 despite hitting .309 as a club!
So what happened? Err, pitching happened. As in very, very (crappy) pitching…like to the tune of a 6.13 ERA!
Then in 1930, the team hit .315, yet still went 52-102. Klein hit .386, driving in 170. O’Doul batted .383.
But the Phillies’ pitching staff had an ERA of 6.71. When asked how his Phillies could have finished 40 games back of first while batting .315, manager Burt Shotton fired back, “Have you looked at my pitching, by any chance?”
It didn’t help they played in the Baker Bowl, which was just 280’ down the right-field line and 300’ in right-center.
Burt Shotton, by the way, later managed the 1947 and ’49 Brooklyn Dodgers to the NL pennant, only to lose both World Series to the Yankees.
And now you know…the rest of the story.
--When the PGA Tour resumes play on June 11 at Colonial Country Club in Fort Worth, it will be the beginning of 25 straight weeks of tournament golf…fingers crossed. Fans will not be in attendance at least the first four events, and there will be no Open Championship.
But golf isn’t restarting in a one- or two-city hub, so with weekly travel comes risks. As Joel Beall of Golfworld points out, there are stringent monitoring protocols for players and caddies, yet there will be 700 others on tournament sites who won’t be tested for Covid-19. It’s inevitable someone is going to get it.
As for Tiger Woods, it’s possible we don’t see him until the Memorial (July 16-19). Aside from the three majors left, he might only play the opening-round of the FedEx Cup playoffs and one or two others. Assuming the Ryder Cup comes off (Sept. 25-27), that’s a week after the U.S. Open. We’ll see. It’s also unlikely he’ll travel to Japan to defend his title at the Zozo Championship (Oct. 22-25), especially as it’s two weeks before The Masters.
Among the other story lines to look to…will Jordan Spieth finally turn it around?
Back to the Ryder Cup, both Brooks Koepka and Rory McIlroy have balked at the prospect of a spectator-less event, both advocating the matches be postponed until fans can attend.
As for Koepka, how will he hold up since his knee procedure last year. His best finish since the Tour Championship at East Lake is a T-43 at Riviera. He said himself back in February, “I don’t know if my knee will ever be 100 percent.” Koepka is teeing it up at Colonial.
Regarding international players, Homeland Security made an exemption last week allowing professional athletes, including golfers and caddies, living outside of the U.S. to enter the country. However, each individual faces a quarantine once they arrive, and then most face a similar situation when they return to their home country. So it’s likely a lot of international players won’t be playing in the States the rest of 2020. Adam Scott, for example, announced he will sit out the first two months back.
Tommy Fleetwood said he’s not sure. “Two weeks of quarantine at both ends of a trip across the Atlantic is a huge issue.”
Lastly, while the focus has been on 2019 Player of the Year McIlroy, who started this season with six top-five finishes in six starts, Jon Rahm has 14 top 10s in 18 starts since last year’s U.S. Open. And Justin Thomas has eight top 10s in his last 11 outings. [Pssst…those are three clues to the quiz up above.]
--Phil W. wanted me to note an organization he is tangentially related to, E4E Relief, a nonprofit that manages the Golf Emergency Relief Fund, which has awarded over $4 million to more than 3,300 individuals involved in golf, including employees of local/state golf associations, caddies and certain professionals playing on developmental tours, to help offset Covid-19 related financial hardships, such as living and medical expenses. But this is just Phase 1. Phase 2 is underway for additional grants.
PGA of America CEO Seth Waugh said, “As evidenced by the incredible demand, the need is critical. We will continue to turn to our friends both in and outside of golf who love the game for their generous and immediate financial support.”
The PGA’s contribution to the Golf Emergency Relief Fund included every member of the executive leadership team voluntarily reducing their compensation, and additionally, personal donations from members of the Board of Directors have been pledged.
If you grew up a Knicks fan in the 1960s and ‘70s as I did, you grew to respect one player in particular on the opposition, that being Wes Unseld of the Bullets. The Hall of Famer died Tuesday at 74. Unseld was the most important figure in the history of the franchise, and he was so unique, along with Wilt Chamberlain, Unseld was just the second player in NBA history to be both Rookie of the Year and MVP his first season.
Unseld was not a scorer, averaging just 10.8 points per game over his career, 1968-81, but he averaged 14.0 rebounds…a rebounding machine.
Unseld’s Bullets also played my Knicks six straight seasons in the playoffs, 1969-74. The series’ were brutal, hard-fought affairs. Unseld and teammates like Gus Johnson, Jack Marin, Earl Monroe, Kevin Loughery…and when Monroe was traded to the Knicks, Mike Riordan, Phil Chenier, Archie Clark.
Dave Sheinin / Washington Post
“Wes Unseld’s calling card during a Hall of Fame career was not a majestic jump shot or a slick crossover dribble or a thunderous dunk – it was the precise, bone-crushing picks he set on opposing defenders, inevitably freeing up one of his teammates for a score. His impact was measured less in points and rebounds than in bruises.
“ ‘I don’t know of anybody who ever set a meaner screen,’ former shooting guard Doug Collins of the rival Philadelphia 76ers once said of him….
“Mr. Unseld’s name is virtually synonymous with the Bullets. As an undersized (he was listed 6’7”, 245, but by all accounts was at least an inch shorter) but legendarily tenacious center, he was the team’s foundation during its greatest run of sustained success – the 12-year stretch beginning with his rookie season of 1968-69, during which the team made 12 straight playoff appearances and won its lone championship, over the Seattle Supersonics, in 1978.”
After Unseld’s playing career ended, he served the franchise for 23 years as an executive, broadcaster, head coach and general manager.
Unseld also played with arthritic knees that became so bad, he often skipped a week’s worth of practices, as well as pregame warmups, because he could tolerate the pain only for the two hours of game time.
“(His) biggest contributions were invisible on the stats sheets: his pinpoint outlet passes to start the offense back down the court, his suffocating defense against opposing centers such as the Lakers’ Wilt Chamberlain and the Boston Celtics’ Bill Russell [Ed. these two played against each other just one season] and – of course – those devastating picks, in which he used positioning to block a defender from covering a teammate open for a shot.
“ ‘People ask me how tough Russell and Chamberlain were,’ Willis Reed, a longtime rival with the New York Knicks, said at Mr. Unseld’s Hall of Fame induction in 1988. ‘They don’t understand how much this man abused your body.’
“Asked once about his modest stats, Mr. Unseld replied: ‘It’s not my job to look good. It’s my job to make other people look good.’”
And that is why basketball fans respected the man.
Unseld was born in Louisville and was recruited by Kentucky’s Adolph Rupp, who was being pressured to integrate the school’s all-white team, but Unseld, who reportedly received racial threats, said he went instead to the University of Louisville in part to be closer to his father, who had suffered a heart attack. He was twice named an All-American at the school.
The Bullets then made him the second pick of the 1968 draft – behind only Elvin Hayes of the University of Houston.
Unseld changed the trajectory of the team immediately, taking what had been a 36-46 club the year before to 57-25 and first in their division.
Elvin Hayes would later become a teammate and the two, along with Bob Dandridge, would lead the Bullets to the title in 1977-78 under coach Dick Motta, after just a 44-38 regular season.
Herbert Stempel, RIP
Stempel, a fall guy and whistleblower of early television whose confession to deliberately losing on a 1950s quiz show helped drive a national scandal and join his name in history to winning contestant Charles Van Doren, died at the age of 93. Stempel actually passed away on April 7, but word of his death just became known to the Associated Press on Sunday after his former wife notified them.
So it’s an excuse to reprise a piece I did a little over a year ago when Van Doren died, the same age, as Stempel’s story is woven into it.
Valerie J. Nelson / Los Angeles Times
“Charles Van Doren, one of the first intellectual stars of the television era as a contestant on the NBC show ‘Twenty One,’ who quickly became the country’s leading villain after admitting that his winning streak on the popular game show had been rigged, died Tuesday. He was 93.
“As many as 50 million Americans tuned in to watch who they thought were ordinary people hitting it big on the show. But in fact ‘Twenty One’ had been scripted down to the dramatic pauses and theatrical stutters as Van Doren ‘struggled’ to recall the answers that producers had fed him beforehand.
“In a 90-minute confession before a congressional committee, the charismatic Van Doren – whose popularity in the late 1950s had been compared to Elvis Presley’s – admitted, ‘I have deceived my friends, and I had millions of them.’
“The fallout was nothing short of a morality play acted out on a national stage. President Eisenhower called the deception ‘a terrible thing to do to the American public.’ The writer John Steinbeck raged against ‘the cynical immorality of my country.’ Editorial writers wondered about the moral fiber of America.
“Some saw the quiz show scandal, in which about 100 contestants and producers lied under oath, as the first major crack in the façade of a more trusting era. A public that had believed in the integrity of the fledgling TV industry became uniformly skeptical, a trait that would be honed in the turbulent 1960s. Not since members of the Chicago White Sox conspired to fix the 1919 World Series had there been such a widespread violation of public faith.”
An extensive investigation led to almost all prime-time quiz shows being pulled from the air in the late 1950s.
Van Doren and nine other contestants who had appeared on one of three NBC shows – ‘Twenty One,’ ‘Tic Tac Dough’ and ‘High Low’ – pleaded guilty to perjury but were given suspended sentences. The producers lost their jobs and were unofficially blackballed from the industry for years.
It was felt for the contestants that national scorn was punishment enough. Asked after his legal proceedings were over what he planned to do, Van Doren responded, “For me it will never be over.” He ended up landing a job as an editor at Encyclopedia Britannica, where he stayed for more than 20 years. As of 2008, he was teaching English at the University of Connecticut.
Van Doren grew up in New York City, the son of intellectual parents. His father won the Pulitzer Prize for poetry and his mother was a novelist and an editor of the Nation.
There were various stories as to how Van Doren was first cast for “Twenty One,” but in 1993, David Halberstam wrote in his book, “The Fifties,” that Van Doren, who impressed producers with his intelligence and telegenic upper-crust looks, became interested when told he could win prize money in six figures. Deputy producer Al Freedman told him that every show was controlled in some way, because it was show business.
Freedman, a deputy producer for NBC’s “Twenty One,” met Van Doren and thought he would be the perfect contestant to cast against Herb Stempel, “the rumpled reigning champion of the game show.”
Valerie J. Nelson:
“When Van Doren finally agreed to appear on ‘Twenty One,’ he asked to play it straight but was told that no one did.
“ ‘Once I saw him, I knew my days on the show were numbered,’ Stempel told The Times in 1994. ‘He was tall, thin and WASP-y, and I was this Bronx Jewish kid. It was as simple as that.’
“Stempel and Van Doren first faced each other on Nov. 28, 1956, playing three tie games. Producer Dan Enright waited until the night before their second match to tell Stempel he would be taking a dive.
“On Dec. 5, 1956, the script called for Stempel to flub a question: Which movie won the Academy Award for best picture in 1955? It was ‘Marty,’ and Stempel had seen it three times but he answered ‘On the Waterfront.’
“As Van Doren made a record 15 appearances on the show, his shy, gentle manner brought hundreds of letters a day praising him as America’s hope for a more cerebral figure.
“On March 11, 1957, after a series of tie games staged to heighten the drama, he lost to attorney Vivienne Nearing when he failed to correctly identify Belgium’s king.
“He walked away with $129,000, a quiz show record at the time, the equivalent in 2019 of $1.15 million. NBC hired him to be a cultural correspondent on the ‘Today’ show, where he discussed non-Euclidean geometry and recited 17th century poetry.
“Stempel, bitter over losing to Van Doren in a fixed game and resentful that producers wouldn’t let him have an honest chance at beating the champion the country worshipped, sought out reporters to write about the scandal but could provide no corroborating evidence.
“Finally, the notebook of a woman filled with answers was seen by another contestant, who complained. Another contestant mailed a registered letter to himself with an exact description of his coaching and the answers – evidence that could be used by the courts.
“The New York district attorney’s office launched an investigation of quiz shows in 1958 that showed rigging was rampant, but for reasons that were never made clear, the judge impounded all the evidence.
“On a hunch, Richard Goodwin – then a rookie lawyer for the House subcommittee on legislative oversight – reopened the case and pieced together the truth. His findings led to congressional hearings and the passage of laws regulating quiz shows.
“While investigating Van Doren, Goodwin found him charming and admitted in his 1988 book, ‘Remembering America: A Voice From the Sixties,’ that Van Doren ‘almost got away. I wanted him to.’ When Goodwin met with the House panel in closed session, he said he saw no need to publicly destroy Van Doren, since in his mind the networks were the villains and the sponsors benefitted. The committee agreed.
“Goodwin instructed Van Doren to avoid saying anything publicly but NBC gave him a choice: Send a telegram declaring his innocence to the committee or lose his job on the ‘Today’ show. Van Doren sent the cable.
“Goodwin sought advice from Supreme Court Justice Felix Frankfurter, who told him that Van Doren personified the quiz shows to the public.
“ ‘It would be like playing ‘Hamlet’ without Hamlet,’ he said. ‘You’re not pursuing an innocent victim, but a willing participant.’
“Testifying before Congress in 1959, Van Doren’s confession began, ‘I would give almost anything I have to reverse the course of my life in the last three years.’”
Van Doren avoided publicly commenting on the quiz show scandal until 2008, when, at 82, he wrote a first-person piece for the New Yorker that revealed little.
In 1994, the feature film “Quiz Show” revived interest in the scandal. Directed by Robert Redford, it starred the rakish Ralph Fiennes as Van Doren.
--Clemson receiver Justyn Ross will miss the 2020 season, and his career could be in jeopardy after he was diagnosed with what coach Dabo Swinney called a “congenital fusion” in his spine.
Ross was expected to be the focal point of the Tigers’ 2020 season, after two terrific years, including 2018 as a freshman in Clemson’s run to the national championship.
Ross suffered what the team thought was a stinger during a scrimmage in the final practice session before the coronavirus pandemic ended spring workouts. The next day, team doctors said X-rays revealed the issue, which Swinney said Ross has had since birth without being aware of it.
Ross is to undergo surgery on Friday in Pittsburgh. Dr. David Okonkwo, a leading neuroscientist who will perform the surgery, said he is “optimistic” that Ross will be able to get back to football at some point, according to Swinney, but Dabo said he is unaware of any player who has undergone surgery for this issue and returned.
Next January, should the injury appear healed, Swinney said Ross will have to make a decision whether to return to Clemson for a fourth season or attend the NFL combine.
Ross has 112 receptions for a 16.7 average and 17 touchdowns his first two years.
--Brad K. passed along a piece from the Daily Mail titled “Invasion of mutant blood-sucking ticks hits Russia, with hospitals running out of vaccines to treat bite victims.”
“The discovery comes amid swarm of ticks, said to be caused by warmer weather. In one region of Siberia, reports say there are 428 times more ticks than usual….
“The swarm has also sparked growing fears that hospitals in the sparsely populated Siberia are running out of the vaccines and medications for the types of diseases which ticks can inflict on the humans they bite.
“These include encephalitis – an inflammation of the brain which is estimated to have killed more than 150,000 in 2015 – and the often debilitating if untreated Lyme disease.”
All this while the region deals with rising numbers of coronavirus deaths.
--Dennis Rodman called for an end to the looting in response to the death of George Floyd, telling his social media followers Sunday that “we’re human beings, not f—king animals.”
“I think someone needs to come out and say, ‘Hey, guys, Why are we looting? Why are we stealing? Why are we creating more issues, more problems?” Rodman said in an Instagram video, titled ‘Rest in Power George Floyd.’ “This is a bad, bad situation. But the fact that you’re gonna protest, protest in the right way. You don’t have to go and burn down things, steal things, burn things and stuff like that.”
Yes, I saw Kareem’s op-ed…that’s material for the other column I do.
Top 3 songs for the week 6/6/64: #1 “Chapel Of Love” (The Dixie Cups) #2 “Love Me Do” (The Beatles) #3 “My Guy” (Mary Wells)…and…#4 “Love Me With All Your Heart” (The Ray Charles Singers) #5 “Hello, Dolly!” (Louis Armstrong) #6 “A World Without Love” (Peter and Gordon) #7 “Walk On By” (Dionne Warwick…great tune…) #8 “Little Children” (Billy J. Kramer with The Dakotas…unique sound…) #9 “(Just Like) Romeo & Juliet” (The Reflections…has held up surprisingly well…been singing it all week, myself…) #10 “P.S. I Love You” (The Beatles)
Golf Quiz Answer: Top ten Official World Golf Ranking….
1. Rory McIlroy 9.42
2. Jon Rahm 8.61
3. Brooks Koepka 7.91
4. Justin Thomas 7.53
5. Dustin Johnson 6.59
6. Patrick Cantlay 5.97
7. Webb Simpson 5.94
8. Patrick Reed 5.93
9. Adam Scott 5.91
10. Tommy Fleetwood 5.67
11. Tiger Woods 5.56
12. Xander Schauffele 5.48
63. Phil Mickelson 2.01
Next Bar Chat, Monday.