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Gary McCord
Gary Dennis McCord (born May 23, 1948) is an American professional golfer, commentator, author, and actor.Contents1 Early life and career 2 Broadcasting and writing career 3 Personal life 4 Amateur wins 5 Professional wins5.1 Nationwide Tour wins 5.2 Champions Tour
Champions Tour
wins6 U.S. national team appearances 7 References 8 External linksEarly life and career[edit] McCord was born in San Gabriel, California
San Gabriel, California
and raised in southern California, graduating from Ramona High School in Riverside. He was a two-time Division II All-American for the UC Riverside Highlanders
UC Riverside Highlanders
of the University of California, Riverside.[1] He won the NCAA Division II individual championship in 1970[2] and turned professional in 1971. McCord played in 400 PGA Tour
PGA Tour
events, but never won
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2008 Champions Tour
The 2008 Champions Tour was the 29th season for the golf tour now known as PGA Tour Champions since it officially began in 1980 as the Senior PGA Tour. The season consisted of 29 official money events with purses totalling $55,625,000, including five majors. Bernhard Langer and Eduardo Romero won the most tournaments, three. The tournament results, leaders, and award winners are listed below.Contents1 Tournament results 2 Leaders 3 Awards 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksTournament results[edit] The following table shows all the official money events for the 2008 season. "Date" is the ending date of the tournament. The numbers in parentheses after the winners' names are the number of wins they had on the tour up to and including that event
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Ingersoll-Rand Senior Tour Championship
The Charles Schwab Cup Championship is the final event of the season on the U.S.-based PGA Tour
PGA Tour
Champions, the world's leading golf tour for male professionals aged 50 and above. Played in late October or early November each year, it is PGA Tour
PGA Tour
Champions' equivalent of the PGA Tour's Tour Championship, and was formerly known as the Senior Tour Championship. Like the Tour Championship, it has a small field (30 from 1990 through 2015, and 36 from 2016 forward) and no half-way cut. Through 2015, the top 30 money winners made up the field
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1994 Masters Tournament
The 1994 Masters Tournament was the 58th Masters Tournament, held April 7–10 at Augusta National Golf Club in Augusta, Georgia. José María Olazábal won the first of his two Masters titles, two strokes ahead of runner-up Tom Lehman,[1][2][3] and became the sixth winner from Europe in the past seven Masters.[4][5] Olazábal was the second champion from Spain, following Seve Ballesteros, the winner in 1980 and 1983. Larry Mize, the 1987 champion, led after each of the first two rounds,[6][7] and Lehman assumed the 54-hole lead with one of two 69s on Saturday; Olazábal had the other and was one stroke back, with Mize one behind in third.[8] Lehman, age 35, had yet to win on the PGA Tour.[9] In the final round, Olazábal, Lehman, and Mize shared the lead entering the back nine.[4] Mize made three bogeys coming home and fell out of contention. Lehman bogeyed the par-3 12th to fall a stroke back, and at the par-5 15th hole, both Olazábal and Lehman had putts for eagle
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Bikini Waxing
Bikini
Bikini
waxing is the removal of pubic hair using a special wax, which can be hot or cold, that adheres to hairs and pulls them out when the wax is removed quickly from the skin, usually with a cloth strip. While the practice is mainly associated with women, male waxing is sometimes done to remove men's pubic hair.[1] A bikini line is the area of the upper leg and inner thigh in which pubic hair grows that is normally not covered by the bottom part of a swimsuit.[2] In some cultures, visible pubic hair in this region is disliked and/or considered embarrassing and so it is sometimes removed.[2] However, some people rem
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Body Bag
A body bag, also known as a cadaver pouch or human remains pouch (HRP), is a non-porous bag designed to contain a human body, used for the storage and transportation of corpses. Body bags can also be used for the storage of corpses within morgues. Before purpose-made body bags were available, cotton mattress covers were sometimes used, particularly in combat zones during the Second World War. If not available, other materials were used such as bed sheets, blankets, shelter halves, ponchos, sleeping bag covers, tablecloths, curtains, parachute canopies, tarpaulins, or discarded canvas—“sealed in a blanket”—slang. However, the subsequent rubber (and now plastic) body bag designs are much superior, not least because they prevent leakage of body fluids, which often occurs after someone dies. The dimensions of a body bag are generally around 36 inches by 90 inches (91 cm by 229 cm)
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Augusta National Golf Club
7,435 yd (6,799 m)[1] Longest hole is #2 - 575 yd (526 m)Course rating 78.1 (unofficial)[2]Slope rating 137 (unofficial)[2]Course record 63 - Nick Price
Nick Price
(1986), Greg Norman
Greg Norman
(1996)[1]Augusta National Golf
Golf
Club, located in Augusta, Georgia, is one of the most famous golf clubs in the world. Founded by Bobby Jones and Clifford Roberts on the site of the former Fruitland (later Fruitlands) Nursery, the course was designed by Jones and Alister MacKenzie[1] and opened for play in January 1933. Since 1934, it has played host to the annual Masters Tournament, one of the four major championships in professional golf, and the only major played each year at the same course
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Jack Whitaker
John Francis "Jack" Whitaker (born May 18, 1924) is an American sportscaster who worked for both CBS
CBS
and ABC. He also is a decorated veteran of World War II, fighting in the Normandy Campaign
Normandy Campaign
and was wounded by an artillery strike.[1]Contents1 Biography1.1 Early life and career 1.2 CBS
CBS
Sports 1.3 ABC Sports
ABC Sports
and ABC News2 Honors 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksBiography[edit] Early life and career[edit] Whitaker was born and raised in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. After graduating from Northeast Catholic High School in 1941 and Saint Joseph's University in 1947, Whitaker began his broadcasting career at WPAM in Pottsville, Pennsylvania
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1966 Masters Tournament
The 1966 Masters Tournament was the 30th Masters Tournament, held April 7–11 at Augusta National Golf Club in Augusta, Georgia. Jack Nicklaus, age 26, earned his third Green Jacket in an 18-hole Monday playoff and became the first back-to-back champion at the Masters.[2][3] He ended regulation at even-par 288, tied with Tommy Jacobs and Gay Brewer. Nicklaus shot a 70 in the extra round on Monday to defeat Jacobs (72) and Brewer (78).[4] Nicklaus' score the previous year in 1965 was significantly lower at 271 (−17), a record which stood for 32 years. On Sunday, Brewer shot a 33 (−3) on the front nine and then had eight pars as he came to the 72nd hole with a one-shot lead. After hitting his approach shot onto the green, he three-putted from 75 feet (23 m), missing a 5-foot (1.5 m) putt for par to win.[5] This was the last Masters that two-time champion Byron Nelson played in; he shot 76 and 78 and missed the cut by one stroke
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1972 Masters Tournament
The 1972 Masters Tournament was the 36th Masters Tournament, held April 6–9 at Augusta National Golf Club in Augusta, Georgia. Jack Nicklaus opened with a 68 and led wire-to-wire to win the fourth[2] of his six Masters titles, three strokes ahead of three runners-up.[3] It was the tenth of 18 major titles as a professional for Nicklaus, who also won the U.S. Open in 1972 and was the runner-up at the Open Championship in Scotland, one stroke behind Lee Trevino. It was the first Masters played without founder Bobby Jones, who died in December 1971 at age 69. The 1972 Masters was also the debut of 20 year old University of Texas golfer and future two-time champion Ben Crenshaw who was low amateur at 295 (T19). Banned from the last five Masters, commentator Jack Whitaker returned to the CBS telecast in 1972
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1998 Senior PGA Tour
The 1998 Senior PGA Tour was the 19th season since the Senior PGA Tour officially began in 1980 (it was renamed the Champions Tour in 2003 and PGA Tour Champions in 2016). The season consisted of 38 official money events with purses totalling $45,850,650, including four majors. Hale Irwin won the most tournaments, seven. The tournament results, leaders, and award winners are listed below.Contents1 Tournament results 2 Leaders 3 Awards 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksTournament results[edit] The following table shows all the official money events for the 1998 season. "Date" is the ending date of the tournament. The numbers in parentheses after the winners' names are the number of wins they had on the tour up to and including that event
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Toshiba Senior Classic
The Toshiba Classic is a golf tournament on the Champions Tour. Through 2014 it was played annually in March in Newport Beach, California at the Newport Beach Country Club but will be played in October beginning in 2015. Toshiba is the main sponsor of the tournament
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1999 Senior PGA Tour
The 1999 Senior PGA Tour was the 20th season since the Senior PGA Tour, now known as PGA Tour Champions, officially began in 1980. The season consisted of 38 official money events with purses totalling $48,900,000, including four majors. Bruce Fleisher won the most tournaments, seven. The tournament results, leaders, and award winners are listed below.Contents1 Tournament results 2 Leaders 3 Awards 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksTournament results[edit] The following table shows all the official money events for the 1999 season. "Date" is the ending date of the tournament. The numbers in parentheses after the winners' names are the number of wins they had on the tour up to and including that event. Senior majors are shown in bold
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Gateway Open
The Gateway Open was a golf tournament on the Nationwide Tour. It ran from 1990 to 1991. It was played at Gateway Country Club in Fort Myers, Florida. In 1991 the winner earned $20,000. Winners[edit] Ben Hogan Gateway Open1991 Gary McCord[1] 1990 Ted TrybaReferences[edit]^ "Golfing at Gateway - Come for the Tradition......Stay for the Future". Golf. Gateway Golf
Golf
& Country Club. Archived from the original on 2010-07-26
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1986 PGA Tour
The 1986 PGA Tour season was played from January 8 to November 2. The season consisted of 45 official money events. Bob Tway won the most tournaments, four, and there were 11 first-time winners. The tournament results, leaders, and award winners are listed below.Contents1 Tournament results 2 Leaders 3 Awards 4 External linksTournament results[edit] The following table shows all the official money events for the 1986 season. "Date" is the ending date of the tournament. The numbers in parentheses after the winners' names are the number of wins they had on the tour up to and including that event
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Web.com Tour
The Web.com Tour is the developmental tour for the U.S.-based PGA Tour, and features professional golfers who have either not yet reached the PGA Tour, or who have done so but then failed to win enough FedEx Cup
FedEx Cup
points to stay at that level. Those who are on the top 25 of the money list at year's end are given PGA Tour
PGA Tour
memberships for the next season
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