September 09, 2008

Golf World September 12, 2008

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Cover Photograph By J.D. Cuban

BUNKER

Remembering Hall of Famer Tommy Bolt

Gary Wolstenholme finally turns pro

Tadd Fujikawa's father indicted

The man who had Jack Nicklaus' number

COLUMNS & DEPARTMENTS

Pay attention to the gaps in lofts on your wedges

By E. Michael Johnson

The LPGA's language campaign: Is the damage reparable?

By Ron Sirak

Golf is too pure and clean to be part of the Olympics

By Bob Verdi

TOUR TALK

DURAMED FUTURES TOUR

Vicky Hurst and four other Futures players gain full LPGA status for '09

PGA TOUR

Expect more fine-tuning of the FedEx Cup format this off-season

A Ryder Cup berth and a baby birth are keeping Chad Campbell busy

How the PGA Tour can finally get its playoff format right

CHAMPIONS TOUR

The old guys go back to their old ways (almost) for the tour's Q-school system

LADIES EUROPEAN TOUR

Annika Sorenstam finishes third in her final European event

EUROPEAN TOUR

Missed one-footer is a costly lesson for teen Ulsterman Rory McIlroy

AMATEURS

Alabama hopes youngsters will help keep the Tide rolling

FEATURES

At the BMW, Camilo Villegas finally picks off his first win, and Vijay Singh effectively locks up the FedEx Cup

By Bob Verdi

RYDER CUP PREVIEW

Who's Who

Detailed profiles on all the players, rankings, grades and their Ryder Cup histories

By Bret Avery

This year's Ryder Cup needs to be taut for the event to keep thriving

By John Hawkins

Golf World travels to the Arctic Circle to visit Europe's Robert Karlsson, a man who has spent a career trying to understand himself

By John Huggan

As host captains have done in years past, Paul Azinger is keeping his course setup options at Valhalla open

By Geoff Shackelford

Paul Azinger, never one to back down from a challenge, takes a candid look at U.S. prospects, his relationship with Nick Faldo, Cup gamesmanship ... and much more

By Bob Verdi

In NBC's galaxy of talent, foot soldier Roger Maltbie shines with candor, humor

By Mike Purkey

In 1967 at Champion's, the U.S. scored the most one-sided victory in Cup history, but for one writer the big story was Ben Hogan's commanding, intimidating captaincy

By Nick Seitz