Jeff Roth wins his 6th Tournament of Champions
BOYNE FALLS – At age 61 Jeff Roth admitted he had wondered if he had enough golf game to win another major Michigan championship.
He did. The Boyne Golf Academy instructor shot a 3-under 69 on The Alpine Course and topped 70-shooting Barrett Kelpin of Kalamazoo by one to win his record sixth Tournament of Champions title Wednesday at Boyne Mountain Resort.
“It’s an emotional victory,” he said with a cracking voice after winning the 28th version of the unique tournament that invites male, female, senior, junior, professional and amateur golf champions of significant Michigan events to compete for one title. “I’m thrilled to have won again, and I’m going to keep trying to compete as hard as I can for as long as I can.”
Roth, who won wire-to-wire and collected the $8,000 first-place check, was tied with Kelpin, a 30-year-old PGA Tour Latinoamerica player, to start the final round.
After Kelpin made bogey on holes 10 and 11, Roth, who birdied 10, had a three-shot lead. Roth made an uncharacteristic three-putt bogey on No. 14, and then Kelpin pulled within one shot at No. 16 with a 15-foot birdie putt.
It came to the par 5 18th, where Kelpin bombed a second shot into the back of the green, while Roth played an errant tee shot out from under a tree to wedge distance and hit his third shot to five feet. Kelpin’s 40-foot putt for eagle rolled close, but he settled for a birdie and Roth knocked in his birdie putt for the win.
“I knew Barrett was going to go for it on 18, but I can only do what I can do,” he said. “I was fortunate to hit two nice shots to get that birdie putt and then make it. When Barrett didn’t make eagle, I knew I was going to win. There was some pressure to make that putt in the moment, but I stayed in the moment and made it. If felt really good. It was really emotional.”
Roth’s sixth win knocked him out of a tie with Michael Harris of Troy for the most TOC wins at five, and it put him into a tie with Scott Hebert of Traverse City Golf & Country Club at 16 for the most Michigan major championships in history.
Hebert, who was in the final group, shot 71 for 210 and a tie for third with Mike Nagy of Manistique, the 2017 TOC champ, who rallied with a closing 65.
Henry Do of Auburn Hills, the low amateur in the tournament, was fifth with a 71 for 211, and Steven Cuzzort of Grosse Ile, now a Florida professional, shot 69 for 212 and sixth place.
Suzy Green-Roebuck of Ann Arbor, a Michigan Golf Hall of Fame member like Roth and Hebert, shot 71 for 213 and was the low female in the field. She tied for seventh with two-time TOC champion Andy Ruthkoski of Muskegon, who also shot 71, and Jeff Bronkema of Caledonia, who shot 73. Korey Mahoney, the 2016 TOC champion from Manton, rounded out the top 10 with a 71 for 214. The low senior amateur was Brian Miller, who now lives in Fountain Hills, Ariz. He shot 74 for 218 and a tie for 22nd.
Kelpin said his bogeys at Nos. 10 and 11 made it difficult for him to win his second TOC.
“JR (Roth) made a birdie on 10 while I was making bogey and that was a big momentum shift,” he said. “I made a good birdie at 16 and had to go for the eagle at 18. I came after him, but JR hit the big putts and all the shots down the stretch he needed to win. He’s a great player and he pulled it out.”
Hebert, who is 50 and played in the final group with Roth and Kelpin, missed several birdie chances inside 10-feet through the day.
“The putter and I didn’t get along too swell,” he said. “JR and Barrett made some putts. I didn’t.”
Roth, who teaches at Boyne Highlands Resort in Harbor Springs in the summer and lives in Farmington, N. M., in the fall and winter where his wife Maureen teaches school, recalled winning his first TOC in 1995.
“There’s a picture of me and (Boyne vice-president Bernie Friedrich) in the locker room at (the Golf Club of Boyne), me with my mullet and some fancy-dancy shirt and Bernie looking like he is just out of college. This place has meant so much to me and my family over the years. We used to bring our kids here. Now we’re here with our grandson Bryson. I get to work here as an instructor, and it feels so great to win here and to represent Boyne the way I did.” In recent weeks Roth admitted he took a break from golf and didn’t practice or play as much as usual.
“Playing in the pro-am helped me get some feels back and build toward the tournament, and then I just had a really strong mental game all week,” he said. “I was able to just play one shot at a time and play with a clear mind. That is something I haven’t done in the last few years.”
Roth was one of 18 Michigan Golf Hall of Fame members in the starting field of 119, and he wasn’t the only one that celebrated on the last day. Two other Hall of Famers made hole-in-ones during the final round. Ken Allard of Troy had an ace on No. 7 in his round of 71. He tied for 46th. John Traub of Birmingham had a hole-in-one on No. 17 in his round of 75. He tied for 55th.
The 3 holes that will decide the T of C final at the Alpine at Boyne Mountain
BOYNE FALLS – Kalamazoo’s Barrett Kelpin moved into a tie with Boyne teaching professional Jeff Roth with one round remaining in the 28th Tournament of Champions at Boyne Mountain Resort.
The 30-year-old PGA Tour Latinoamerica player shot 70 while the 61-year-old Roth fired a 71 on The Monument Course Tuesday to land together at 8-under 136. They will be joined in the final group in Wednesday’s final round on The Alpine course by 50-year-old Scott Hebert of Traverse City Golf & Country Club, who shot 69 for 139.
All three are past champions of the unique $55,000 championship that brings together men, women, professionals, amateurs, seniors and juniors to compete for one championship from different tee positions. Roth counts five former TOC titles on his rich resume, while Kelpin and Hebert each have one. Roth and Hebert are also already in the Michigan Golf Hall of Fame.
“I’m looking forward to tomorrow,” Kelpin said. “The last group is where you want to be, and under-par on The Monument is good for me. I’ve had trouble there in the past. It feels good to shoot a decent number there.”
The cut to 60 scorers and ties landed at 9-over 153 with 61 players from the starting field of 119 moving on to Wednesday’s play. The field will tee off both Nos. 1 and 10 with the leaders going off No. 1 at 9:30 a.m.
Last year winner Alex Scott of Traverse City shot a record-tying 11-under 61 in the final round to force a playoff. He was eight shots behind when the final round started, which bodes well for several golfers this year.
Jeff Bronkema of Caledonia, the 2016 Michigan Open winner and now a UPS employee and new father, is one of four golfers at 140, four shots off the lead.
He shot 68 to get there, and was joined through the day by three 70-shooters – amateur Henry Do of Auburn Hills, Latinoamerica player Otto Black of Brighton and Kurt Valley, a Bay City native who is now a teaching professional in Monroe, Wash.
Randy Hutchison of Traverse City shot 73 for 141, and the trio at 142 included Michigan Golf Hall of Famer Suzy Green-Roebuck of Ann Arbor, who shot 69, Kevin Muir of The Wyndgate in Rochester, who shot 71, and Andy Ruthkoski, a two-time TOC champion from Muskegon who shot 72.
Kelpin, the 2015 TOC winner, trailed Roth by one shot to start the second round. He said The Monument was a tough test on a windy, cool day.
“The greens are tricky and very undulated, and you have to be under the hole (with your shots) or you are going to have some very fast putts with big breaks,” he said. “It was windy today, too. I felt like I did a pretty good job of getting the ball around. There are a couple of bogeys I wish I had back, but I made some good up and downs to keep momentum going. All-in-all it was solid.”
Roth, a Boyne Golf Academy instructor who shot 7-under 65 in the first round on The Alpine, agreed and said he always tiptoes around The Monument.
“You can’t play The Monument like you own it because it can come up and grab you on four or five holes and then it just kind of destroys your confidence,” he said. “I didn’t play as good as I did yesterday. I didn’t putt as good as I did yesterday, but yesterday was a really good day. It’s hard to play a really good round after a really good round. If you do that, you are probably running away with the tournament, and this is not happening.”
Hebert, the 2009 TOC winner and the winningest Michigan PGA Section golfer in history with 16 major titles just ahead of 15 for Roth and legend Al Watrous, said he isn’t hitting his driver especially well but has made just three bogeys in two rounds.
“That’s pretty good stuff around here,” he said. “I’m looking forward to The Alpine for the last round. You can score a bunch if you get it going, and the greens I think are little better over there. I’m happy with a 69 today. All you can do is give yourself a chance, and in the last group is a chance.”
Kelpin said he thinks The Alpine is a great course for a great championship.
“It should be a good last day,” he said. “I will be playing with great players and you have to play well and you have to score. I feel good about that and I hope to keep my game going.”
MIDLAND, Mich. (AP) - Cydney Clanton and Jasmine Suwannapura ran away with the Dow Great Lakes Bay Invitational on Saturday, shooting an 11-under 59 in best-ball play for a six-stroke victory.
Clanton and Suwannapura took a five-shot lead into the final round after shooting an alternate-shot 63 on Friday at Midland Country Club in the LPGA Tour's first-year team event. They finished at 27-under 253.
"It's pretty awesome," Suwannapura said. "I couldn't ask for a better partner."
Suwannapura won her second tour title, and Clanton her first.
Clanton earned spots the next two weeks in the Evian Championship and Women's British Open. The first Auburn University player to win on the tour, she began the season without a full LPGA Tour card after finishing $8 out of the top 100 on the 2018 money list. Clanton has split time this year on the LPGA Tour and developmental Symetra Tour, winning the Symetra Tour's El Dorado Shootout in April.
"I couldn't even dream up to have won a Symetra event earlier this year and then to come out and win with Jasmine," Clanton said. "It's so funny, this is the tournament that I wanted to come and play in. I was like, 'Team event, I'm in, let's go.' So, I'm blessed for the opportunity, I'm blessed that Jasmine came and let me come play with her."
Jin Young Ko and Minjee Lee closed with a 58 to finish second.
"We both played better than we did the last time we played four-balls," Lee said. "We just had a better rhythm out there. I think we just fed off each other. Jin Young had so many birdies today, so I just tried to keep up pretty much."
"I've had full status before, but it will allow for me to kind of sit back and relax a little bit and kind of set my own schedule," Clanton said. "I think it's just going to free me up because it's been something that I've been working on. I guess I was quite down for the first couple years."
Suwannapura, from Thailand, also won the Marathon Classic last year. Clanton and Suwannapura each bogeyed the first hole, then each had eight birdies.
"Actually, felt pretty good on the first tee," Clanton said. "Didn't hit a great shot into the green, but I'm not going to lie, the majority of my rounds start with bogeys. So I told Jasmine, I was like, 'Dude, we're ready. We're ready to go. We got it out of the way. we'll go low.'"
Sisters Ariya Jutanugarn and Moriya Jutanugarn tied for third with Na Yeon Choi and Jenny Shin at 20 under. They each shot 61.
"So much fun," Ariya Jutanugarn said. "Need to be patient with alternate shot, but also even best ball we still have to be patient because we feel like you going to make birdie hole after hole, but it's not going to happen."
Canadians Brooke Henderson and Alena Sharp were fifth at 19 under after a 61
SAGINAW – Sarah Shipley didn’t let a two-stroke penalty for hitting from a wrong tee box on the sixth hole ruin her day.
The Hastings resident and University of Kentucky golfer shot a 1-under 70 despite the penalty and won the 28th GAM Women’s Championship presented by Global Golf Post Tuesday at Saginaw Country Club.
“It was early enough in the round that I didn’t get that worked up about it,” she said after the four-shot win over 2017 champion Kerri Parks of Flushing and Marshall University and Yurika Tanida of East Lansing and Michigan State University, who tied for second.
“It was frustrating, but I had birdied a couple of holes and knew I had a cushion. Plus, I knew there were more birdies out there.”
Shipley’s closing 70 gave her a two-day total of 4-under 138. Parks, who rallied with a 6-under 65, and Tanida, who shot a second consecutive 71, tied at even-par 142.
Defending champion Allyson Geer-Park of Brighton and Michigan State shot 69 for 143 and fourth place. Katie Chipman of Flushing and Grand Valley State University shot 69 for 144 and fifth.
Michigan State head women’s golf coach and Michigan Golf Hall of Famer Stacy Slobodnik-Stoll of Haslett, who shot 74, and Chaithra Katamneni of Midland and the University of Nevada, who shot 72, tied at 145.
Anna Kramer of Spring Lake and the University of Indianapolis, the 2016 champion, shot 72 for 146, and Elayna Bowser of Dearborn and Loyola University-Chicago shot 72 for 147. Meghan Deardorff of Clarkston and Central Michigan, who shot 78, and Haylin Harris, another Michigan State golfer who shot 74, rounded out the top 10 at 148.
Shipley said she was in conversation with playing partners Slobodnik-Stoll and Deardorff when she stepped to what she thought was the No. 6 tee and hit a shot. Deardorff then stepped on the tee and noticed it was not the correct tee.
“I had to hit another one, take the two strokes, try to make a birdie for bogey, but I made par for a double-bogey,” she said. “I’ve never done that before. I’m glad it was earlier in the round. That’s why I didn’t get too down about it. If I do something like that late in the round it might have been a different story.”
Shipley, 21 and a senior-to-be this fall at Kentucky, said she was proud that she worked through the mistake and kept playing well.
“I had two rounds in the red (under-par) so I feel really good about that,” she said. “It’s my best play of the summer for sure. It will boost my confidence going into the season back at school. I had the kind of rounds I will need to have to go back to school and win a college tournament.”
Shipley, who was qualifying medalist in last year’s Michigan Women’s Amateur Championship, will miss the Aug. 5-9 championship at Spring Lake Country Club with a mission trip to Nicaragua with some other University of Kentucky athletes.
“I will play in the Women’s Western Amateur and that’s it before going back to school,” she said.
Parks, the defending Michigan Women’s Amateur champion said she will also miss the championship. She heads back to Marshall for summer classes on Monday.
“I’m excited I shot a good round before I head back to school,” she said after her 65 that helped her forget an opening 77. “I had good distance with my driver today and seemed to hit it to 9-iron distance a lot,” she said. “I hit good shots and made a few putts. Yesterday I hit several errant shots, but today I played much better.”
Tanida, who will be a junior at Michigan State and is originally from Japan, said her 71 was frustrating.
“I started out very bad,” she said. “I struggled to make pars, struggled all through the round.”
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Dearborn’s Elayna Bowser Tops Stacy Slobodnik-Stoll to Win Michigan Women’s Amateur Championship
SPRING LAKE – Elayna Bowser’s first phone call after winning the 103rd Michigan Women’s Amateur was to her brother Evan, who is playing on the Mackenzie Tour-PGA Tour Canada.
“He played in his share of Michigan Amateurs, but never got the title, so I got the edge on him,” she said and laughed. “He said ‘congrats, you are officially the better Bowser golfer.’” Bowser, a 22-year-old Dearborn resident who is turning professional for LPGA Qualifying in a few weeks, turned back Michigan Golf Hall of Famer Stacy Slobodnik-Stoll of Haslett 4 and 3 in the championship match Friday afternoon at Spring Lake Country Club.
“It means a lot,” she said of winning the championship presented by Carl’s Golfland. “It is the top women’s amateur tournament in Michigan and to win it feels like I reached the ultimate goal for a Michigan amateur golfer.”
Bowser, who recently graduated from Loyola University in Chicago, was a runner-up last year to Kerri Parks of Flushing in a tense 19-holes final, and she admitted it played a role in her approach to the tournament this year.
“It was a part of it, a lot of it actually, and knowing this was going to be my last amateur tournament, I wanted to finish strong,” she said. Slobodnik-Stoll, the winningest golfer in Golf Association of Michigan history with 18 titles, including two amateurs in 1996 and ’98, said Bowser played great.
“She is obviously very steady, and she got up and down when she needed to,” said the 47-year-old golfer who is also the successful Michigan State University women’s golf head coach. “She didn’t really make any mistakes. She is hard to beat. She is a super nice young woman and I wish her the best of luck in Q-School. It will be nice to follow another Michigan golfer playing in Q-School.”
Bowser took the first lead of the final match on No. 4 and went 2-up on No. 5 when Slobodnik-Stoll flew the green with a sand-shot. The coach won No. 8 with a par to pull closer, but Bowser rolled in a 12-foot putt for birdie on No. 9 to go back to 2-up.
Par-saving putts on Nos. 10 and 11 were critical for Bowser.
“Those were the key putts where I kept the lead and the momentum,” she said.
Slobodnik-Stoll said she wanted her birdie-putt effort back on No. 11.
“If I make birdie there and win the hole maybe things change or it swings momentum,” she said. “But the greens were fast. I felt like I had to be careful and I didn’t make it, and she made all the putts she had to make.”
Bowser won holes 12 and 13 with pars as Slobodnik-Stoll made bogeys to go 4-up and then closed out the match at No. 15 with a par.
“I didn’t have my best golf of the week – I think I shot around even (par) in the afternoon – but I made some key putts when I needed to and was able to grind it out,” Bowser said.
“You know (Slobodnik-Stoll) is a Michigan golf legend and you know she is going to bring it each time she plays. She is just a solid player. I stuck to my game plan though and was able to come out on top. It feels good especially after last year finishing second in 19 holes. It is the icing on top. It is going to help me move forward in my career and give me some confidence.”
Bowser earned her spot in the finals with a 4 and 3 win over Abbey Pierce of Bloomfield Hills and Grand Valley State University in the morning semifinals. Slobodnik-Stoll beat Heather Forthusniak of Brighton and Kansas State University 6 and 4 in the other semifinal.
Bowser said a persistent butterfly that swirled around her and her caddie/father Brett as she lined up to putt on No. 14 in the title match made her think of her late mother Karen, who passed away when she was 14-years-old in the summer of 2011 from Lou Gehrig’s Disease (ALS).
“Did you see that butterfly? I was like, wait, I have a putt to win the match and this butterfly won’t go away,” she said. “I started thinking it’s a sign. I mean I knew she was definitely there watching every hole this week. It felt good, knowing she is there.”
Her 57-year-old father, who continues to compete in GAM tournaments and often watches when his golfing children caddie for each other in tournaments, said Elayna wasn’t the child he expected would win the Michigan Amateur.
“As a kid she didn’t want to golf,” he said. “But it became a little family rivalry. She wanted to do a little better than her brother. This means a lot. It’s wonderful. She played hard and played great. We’re all proud of her.”
Video Picture album of the Top 50 Jr. Scholarship Golf Tour-Indianwood CC stop
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Final Team Standings
(First Day - Second Day - Total)
1. Lake Orion - 294 - 312 - 606
2. Grosse Pointe South - 317 - 300 - 617
3. Rockford - 313 - 308 - 621
4. Detroit Catholic Central - 304 - 319 - 623
5. Hartland - 315 - 309 - 624
6. Clarkston - 310 - 316 - 626
7.Brother Rice - 310 - 318 - 628
8. Bloomfield Hills - 325 - 321 - 646
9. Warren De La Salle - 336 - 312 - 648
10. Caledonia - 323 - 327 - 650
11. Ann Arbor Skyline - 324 - 329 - 653
12. AA Pioneer - 329 - 325 - 654
13. Hudsonville - 326 - 335 - 661
14. Romeo - 344 - 324 - 668
15. Grand Blanc - 339 - 331 - 670
16. Lapeer - 351 - 339 - 690
17. Okemos - 352 - 356 - 708
18. Dexter - 355 - 360 - 715
(First Day - Second Day - Total)
*1. Justin Sui, Lake Orion - 71 - 70 - 141
2. Coalter Smith, Grosse Pointe South - 71 - 70 - 141
3. Carter Housler, Grand Ledge - 70 - 74 - 144
4. Drew Coble, Lake Orion - 70 - 75 - 145
4. Tommy Sullivan, Grosse Pointe South - 73 - 72 - 145
6. Bryce Brief, Hartland - 70 - 77 - 147
6. Davis Codd, Brighton - 73 - 74 - 147
8. Kevin Healy, Rockford - 75 - 74 - 149
9. Johnny Melstrom, Birmingham Brother Rice - 73 - 77 - 150
10. Carter Cojei, Detroit Catholic Central - 78 - 73 - 151
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Which 3 Holes will likely determine the Rocket Mortgage Classic Winner?
BIG RAPIDS – A new class, a new website, a new home and raffle winners make for a big Michigan Golf Hall of Fame weekend ahead.
Go now to http://www.mghof.org to see the new official website of the Hall of Fame.
Go to http://events.eventease.com/mghof/ and order tickets before the Friday night deadline for a chance to win six great golf prizes in The Michigan Golf Hall of Fame Raffle. The drawing is Saturday.
As previously announced, the class of the late George Bayer, Ron Beurmann, Bernie Friedrich and Al Mengert will be inducted Sunday evening to the Hall of Fame, now housed in the new Ken Janke Sr. Golf Learning Center at Ferris State University’s Katke Golf Club. In addition, the Golf Association of Michigan will receive a special award marking its centennial year of providing services to Michigan golf.
“We have a lot to celebrate this weekend, a new home that will allow us to grow and thrive in a great golf and learning environment, a new website that serves as a source for Michigan golf history, and especially our 2019 class of the Hall of Fame and the Golf Association of Michigan,” Greg Johnson, chairman of the MGHOF, said.
“We are proud the center is named for Ken Janke Sr., our Hall of Fame co-founder. He was a man of vision who loved the game of golf, and his son, Ken and Ken’s wife Kim, honored this project with a great financial gift to help bring life to his vision. It’s a great weekend for the Hall of Fame, a great weekend for Ferris State University, a great weekend for the Janke family and so many other wonderful donors, and a great weekend for golf in Michigan.”
The new website, mghof.org, includes updated biographies of the 123 current members of the Hall of Fame as well as other information.
The weekend is centered around the induction of Bayer, a former Detroit Golf Club head professional and PGA Tour player, Beurmann, head professional at Country Club of Jackson, Friedrich, senior vice-president of golf operations and resort sales for Boyne Resorts, and Mengert, a former Oakland Hills Country Club head professional. They will bring the Hall of Fame’s membership to 127.
LPGA Tour- World’s best golfers team up at Dow Great Lakes Bay Invitational SCG partners with inaugural event to announce team commitments
MIDLAND, Mich. (May 29, 2019) – The world’s best golfers will team up to compete at the Dow Great Lakes Bay Invitational, an inaugural event taking place July 15-20 at Midland Country Club. The first-of-its-kind LPGA tournament will feature a 72-hole, stroke play team format, and SCG has teamed up with the event as the official sponsor of team commitments to unveil player pairings.
There are a couple of teams that have already been announced. Captain and vice-captain for Team Europe’s Solheim Cup squad, Catriona Matthew and Suzann Pettersen will team up as will Team USA stars, Cristie Kerr and Lexi Thompson. Kerr has appeared in nine Solheim Cups and has claimed the record for the most wins and points of any American in the tournament’s history. Kerr has had 10 playing partners across her nine cup appearances and Thompson is the teammate with whom she has the best and undefeated record.
Also in the field will be the team of current world numbers one and two, Jin Young Ko and Minjee Lee. The top-ranked duo share nine LPGA wins between them. Jin Young Ko, currently playing through her second year on Tour, has captured four wins, including one major championship. Lee has claimed five Tour victories and represented Australia at the 2016 Olympics in Rio de Janeiro.
Other teams that have committed to competing at the Dow Great Lakes Invitational include:
Marina Alex and Brittany Lang
· Angela Stanford and Dori Carter
· Gerina Piller and Stacy Lewis
· Austin Ernst and Bronte Law
· Amy Yang and Mirim Lee
· Shanshan Feng and Yu Liu
· Amy Olson and Katherine Kirk
· Pernilla Lindberg and Linnea Strom
· Megan Khang and Annie Park
· Ryann O’Toole and Jacqui Concolino
Top ranked players that have committed to the field without a confirmed playing partner include Ariya Jutanugarn, Nasa Hataoka, Danielle Kang, Moriya Jutanugarn, Lizette Salas, Angel Yin, and Michelle Wie.
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