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U.S. Women's Open Conducted by the USGA

Round 4 - Chun storms to victory at first U.S. Women's Open

July 12, 2015

In Gee Chun of South Korean made the best of her very first appearance in the U.S. Women’s Open Championship Conducted by the USGA and shot a 66 on Sunday for a come-from-behind victory over Amy Yang. Chun, who is a member of the KLPGA and JLPGA, started the day four shots off the lead and birdied three of her final four holes to finish at 8-under par 272 and one shot clear of Yang who struggled on Sunday and closed with a 71. Chun recorded seven birdies and three bogeys on the day and her four-day total of 272 matched Annika Sorenstam (1996) and Juli Inkster (1999) for the championship scoring record.

Chun made four previous starts on the LPGA Tour this season and said those experiences have led her to great success this season in Korea and this week in Lancaster.

“This year at the beginning of the season I played four tournaments at LPGA,” said Chun. “I had a great experience from those four tournaments and that has led to three wins in Korea and one major win in Japan. And with that, with all those four wins this year, I got a lot of confidence bringing into this tournament. And that’s why I could enjoy every moment of the tournament.”

Chun got off to a fast start with birdies on Nos. 1 and 3 to get to 6-under par and within two shots of Yang and made the turn within striking distance. Yang missed a 12-foot par putt on No. 11 to drop her third shot of the day and dropped to 7-under par and Chun responded with a birdie on the 12th hole to get within one shot.

Rolex Rankings No. 3 Stacy Lewis showed her usual grit and fought back from a double bogey on the par-4 5th hole with birdies on No. 7 and then the 13th hole to get into a tie for second with Chun and within one shot of Yang. The final four holes of the championship unfolded with plenty of drama and momentum changes.

Yang hit her 25-foot birdie putt on No. 14 four feet past the hole and missed her par putt coming back to drop into a tie with Chun and Lewis at 6-under par. Chun then went on a streak of three-consecutive birdies on Nos. 15-17 to get to 9-under par but Yang kept fighting and eagled the 16th and birdied the 17th to get within one shot.

“I actually saw it,” Yang said on seeing her position on the leaderboard. “I really tried hard last three holes, final three holes, just to get there. It was tough.”

Chun, who was playing one group in front of Yang, missed her 12-foot par putt on the 18th hole to open the door for Yang. But after spinning her approach shot 10 feet in front of the hole, Yang failed to convert on her par putt and to force a playoff.

Another close call:
Amy Yang held the 54-hole lead at the U.S. Women’s Open Championship conducted by the USGA for the second-consecutive year and started the final round with a three-shot lead over Stacy Lewis. In 2014, Yang finished solo 4th and four shots back of champion Michelle Wie and this year fell just short of eventual champion In Gee Chun (-8).

This was her second runner-up finish (2012) at the U.S. Women’s Open and her fourth top-5 finish and fifth top-10

finish in the last six U.S. Women’s Opens. Yang is used to being in contention here and is looking on the bright side after another close finish.

“Yes, it was another good experience,” Yang said after the Championship. “It just didn’t go as well as I thought, but I learned another great lesson here. And it’s going to make me better player, improve my game.”

Fighter mentality:
Followers of the LPGA Tour have learned to never count out Stacy Lewis. The 30-year old double bogeyed the fifth hole to dig herself into an early hole but grinded through the next nine holes without a bogey and stayed right within striking distance of the lead.

“I don’t know. I just know the way this tournament is, and I know the way majors are that you can’t give up,” said Lewis. “And it was way too early to throw the towel in. I felt like I hadn’t missed a shot. I was hitting it the way I needed to, and I felt like I could make some birdies to still be in the tournament.”

The two-time major champ said knew it was going to be a shootout on the final nine holes and that she was fully aware of her position all day.

“I knew it wasn’t going to come down to the two of us,” said Lewis. “I knew somebody was going to shoot a number to get up there. But I watch scoreboards, whether I’m barely making the cut or I’m in the last group. So it doesn’t change for me…Obviously you could tell by some of the cheers and the roars there at the end that the group ahead of us was making some birdies.”

Lewis, who came up short on another major title said the week was not a total loss. She said the women’s game as a whole won this week with such a strong turnout in Lancaster, a crowd that broke U.S. Women’s Open attendance records.

“It was an unbelievable week,” said Lewis. “Just the energy in the crowd right off the first tee. The first tee was packed. It gave me some energy. I think I hit my longest drive of the day off the first tee, which I never do. The energy of the crowd, just walking up 18, seeing the number of people around that hole was unbelievable. And it’s great for women’s golf. It’s great that we’re on a big stage like this.”

Quote of the day:
“I think it was great. Since the practice round we had so many people coming out and watching us. It’s just so exciting to see that many people come out and watch us all the time. Over the weekend it was just amazing. There was roars everywhere on so many holes. And the last hole was just great. You really want to hit a great shot into the last green because there were so many people rooting for you.”

- Inbee Park on the great support at the Lancaster Country Club this week.

Click here for full scores & prize money.

Round 3 - Yang maintains lead over Lewis

July 11, 2015

Amy Yang will hold the 54-hole lead at the U.S. Women’s Open Championship conducted by the USGA for the second-consecutive year after carding a 1-under 69 on Saturday and sits atop the leaderboard with a three-shot lead over Stacy Lewis (69). Yang and Lewis were paired in the final group on Saturday and battled each other throughout the day.

Yang said she had blinders on throughout the round and tried to block out any of the back and forth between her and Lewis.

“I don't know, I'm just not thinking so much anything like that out there,” said Yang. “I just try to hit one shot at a time the best I can do.”

Lewis said that Yang kept the pressure on her with answers to each of her close approach shots.

“I mean it's hard. I felt like I hit some great shots that put a lot of pressure on her, and then she just would respond and hit it right in there with me,” said Lewis. “There were multiple times today that it was iffy who was away. I mean, we were hitting shots on top of each other. In a sense it's frustrating, because you're trying to get closer but you really can't get any closer.”

Lewis said she expects more of the same tomorrow.

“But it's also what you want,” said Lewis. “I think it's great golf. I think we both played really well today given the circumstances, and I expect more of it tomorrow. She's hitting the ball great, so I don't see that changing too much.”

Yang extended her lead to the largest margin on the 1st hole to five shots when she birdied and Lewis picked up her first of three bogeys of the day. But Lewis answered with a birdie on the second and kept within three shots the rest of the day. The lead was cut to two shots with a two-shot swing on No. 14 but Lewis would miss her five-foot par putt on the 17th to drop three shots back.

Lewis admitted she kept her eye on the leaderboard all day and that she’ll do the same tomorrow.

“I was watching the leaderboards today, waiting for someone to jump up there and it just never happened,” said Lewis. “So I think I'll again go with the same mindset. I like watching the leaderboard, I like to see what people are doing, just to see how the golf course is playing. I'll go in with the same mindset.”

This week marks the fifth time that Yang will hold the 54-hole lead at an LPGA event and has only won once in her previous four times at the 2013 KEB-HanaBank LPGA Championship. Last year she was tied for the lead at this event with Michelle Wie at Pinehurst No. 2 but closed with a 74 to finish solo fourth. She having those experiences only helps.

“It was good experience the last two-- the final group experience,” said Yang. “Me and my coach, we prepared. We practiced hard. I'll go out there and I'll just do my best, like what I practice.”

In Gee Chun (68) of South Korea and member of the KLPGA is in solo third at 4-under par and Shiho Oyama (71) of Japan is five shots back in solo fifth.

Still Wie's trophy:
Michelle Wie isn’t ready to hand over the U.S. Women’s Open trophy just yet. The defending champion started the day at even par, knowing she had some work to do in order to catch leader Amy Yang.

Wie posted a 2-under 68 in the third round thanks to three birdies right after making the turn. She battled pain, walking with a noticable limp at times, but she was able to fight it and heads into the final round three shots back of leader Amy Yang (-8).

“I’m very grateful that it hasn’t really hurt my backswing, I just feel it on the way through,” Wie said. “So I kind of pep myself up, and it is what it is, and you just kind of go for it. But I’m proud of myself today, I hung in there, for sure.”

Wie was aware of the leaderboard throughout the day and came away happy she gave herself an opportunity.

“Yeah, I was definitely focusing a little bit on it. I knew I had to post a low number, which is a little frustrating,” Wie said. “Those easy bogeys that came around today were a little bit frustrating. I felt like the birdies came today. I just -- those bogeys are precious, you can’t really be making bogeys out here. I’m grateful that I have an opportunity, I have a chance. So I’m going to try to do as much as I can with it.”

Chella Choi makes history in Lancaster:
Chella Choi etched her name in the U.S. Women’s Open history books on Friday after going out in 29 in her first nine holes. It marks the lowest nine-hole score in U.S. Women’s Open history. Five players have shot 30, most recently Jodi Ewart Shadoff (first round, first nine) in 2013. Choi had a 30-foot birdie putt on the 18th hole to also set the 18-hole scoring record but ran it four feet past the hole. Her par putt coming back horseshoed the lip of the hole and missed tying the record of 63 by one shot. Her round of 64 was her best in a major championship.

“My shot is really good today so I have a lot of chance,” said Choi. “I missed a couple par-putt, but I have a lot of chance out there. So confidence and, yeah, I made a lot.”

Choi is coming off a rough patch in her 2015 season that includes four missed cuts in her last six starts. She said her dad, who also serves as her caddie, recommended to change something with her putting at the start of the week. So Choi swapped her Odyssey No. 5 for an Odyssey No. 1 and made it clear on what the difference has been.

“Made a putt,” said Choi.

Choi made the most out of moving day and moved from tied for 54th to T5.

Numbers to know:
16 - Total number of birdies for Amy Yang in this championship
29 - Low front nine score today by Chella Choi
32 - Low back nine score today by Brooke Henderson
64 - Low round of the day by Chella Choi
87 - Number of putts for Na Yeon Choi in this championship, the lowest total through 54 holes

Of note...
Lee Lopez made a hole-in-one at the par-3, 156-yard sixth hole, using a 6-iron.

Rolex Rankings No.1 spot up for grabs:
Inbee Park has held the No. 1 spot in the Rolex Women’s World Golf Rankings for four weeks since overtaking Lydia Ko for the top spot after her win at the KPMG Women’s PGA Championship but her reign is at stake this week in Lancaster. Ko is the only player who can unseat Park for No. 1.

Lydia Ko can take over No. 1 if:
She wins AND Inbee Park finishes in a tie for 7th or worse.

Quote of the day:
“I see new faces every year I play on the Tour. And a lot of really young generations of players from Korea come out and play really well. It’s always good to see and have the company. And obviously they’re ten years younger than me, but they’re the new generations of golf.”

- Inbee Park on the rise of South Korean players out on Tour.

Round 2 - Yang takes 3-shot lead over Lewis and Oyama

July 10, 2015

Amy Yang shot a 4-under 66 on Friday to take the 36-hole lead at the U.S. Women’s Open Championship conducted by the USGA. The 25-year old from South Korea leads Rolex Rankings No. 3 Stacy Lewis (67) and Shiho Oyama (66) of Japan by three shots and sits atop the leaderboard at 7-under par. First-round co-leader Marina Alex (71) is in solo fourth at 3-under par and four shots back. Yang and Oyama tied for low round of the day. Yang’s two day total of 133 is the second-lowest 36-hole score in U.S. Women’s Open history.

Yang separated herself from the pack on the back nine with a stretch of four-consecutive birdies on Nos. 11-14. She hit 15 greens in regulation on Friday and missed only two fairways.

“I'm hitting it very solid throughout the week,” said Yang. “And it's important to keep the ball on the fairway, especially this big, long rough. And I had good fairway regulation yesterday and today. Yeah, just mostly my swing was really good.”

It will be the first time in Yang’s career to hold the 36-hole lead at a major. She’s had a great record at this championship in the recent past and has recorded four top-10 finishes in her last five appearances.

“I just enjoy it out here,” said Yang. “And I know the golf courses are very tough. And make sure I be patient on the course. Just enjoy the tough condition golf courses.”

Stacy Lewis trailed Yang by just two shots heading to the 9th hole, her last of the day, but failed to get up-and-down from the greenside bunker to drop her to 4-under par. She said pushing her second shot will be the mistake she’ll lose sleep over.

“Then at 9 that miss has got to be left all day,” said Lewis. “More than anything that's what I'm kicking myself about.”

Lewis is seeking her third-career major championship and first U.S. Women’s Open title. The 30-year old said her confidence is riding high and that her iron play was crucial on Friday. She hit 16 of 18 greens in regulation and ranks tied for fifth in the field through two rounds.

“It's been a really long time since I felt that way over the ball,” said Lewis. “Just disappointed with the hybrids coming in. Other than those two swings on 8 and 9, everything was right where it needed to be. It's nice when you are tapping in a couple 5-irons. All in all, pretty solid.”

Defending champion Michelle Wie improved from her first-round 72 with a 2-under 68 and jumped up the leaderboard into a tie for 12th at even-par.

“It went pretty well,” said Wie. “I'm pretty happy with how my round went, a lot better than yesterday. Kind of felt good that I kind of fixed what went wrong yesterday. I hit a lot more fairways today and my irons were a little bit sharper than yesterday. I just have to keep on improving what I improved on today.”

Yang made changes:
Yang took an extended break after the 2014 LPGA season concluded to rest both her mind and her body. She said she was tired of what she was doing, started working with her new coach Tony Ziegler and started to play more serious golf.

Yang won the 2015 Honda LPGA Thailand , her second career LPGA win, and credited her off-time as the reason she found herself in contention again. That week, she was paired in the final round with Stacy Lewis, who is currently three shots bak of Yang.

Early start on Friday:
It was an early start on Friday at Lancaster Country Club with 55 players returning to the course to finish the first round. Jane Park wasted no time and drained a 15-foot birdie putt on her first hole of the day, the 14th hole, to take a share of the lead at 4-under par with Karrie Webb and Marina Alex. The trio would sit atop the leaderboard at the conclusion of the first round.

Jane Park said coming out and needing five more holes to finish the round wasn’t an obstacle for her.

“I think it’s better,” said Park. “You can kind of get into a routine and I feel warmed up for my second round already. So my warmup will be nice and short here in a couple minutes. Good way to start the day. Beautiful course in the morning. It’s absolutely gorgeous.”

Park finished her second round with a 72 and sits five shots back at 2-under par.

Different day for Alex:
Marina Alex said her second round on Friday was a complete opposite from her opening round of 66 and said that she was pleased with the way she kept her composure and didn’t let things unravel throughout the day. She’s solo fourth and four shots off the lead.

“Oh, totally different,” said Alex. “Yesterday, tee to green I was really, really solid. Today off the tee I struggled in certain parts. I just didn’t really find a good rhythm, but I managed to just fight through that. I made a lot of good pars.”

Alex was 3-over through 13 holes after a double bogey on the par 5 13th hole. But she bounced back with birdies on Nos. 14 and 16 to finish with a 71. She said she’s excited with her position heading into the weekend and hopes to improve on her best finish at a major: T9 at the 2014 RICOH Women’s British Open.

“It’s great. I’m going to go with it, embrace it and see what the weekend, where it takes me,” said Alex.

No surprise to see Inbee:
Inbee Park has continued her major prowess this week in Lancaster and is in striking distance heading into the weekend. She’ll have some work to do in the final two rounds to catch second-round leader Amy Yang and trails by five shots. In her two previous U.S. Women’s Open wins, Park was in second place after 36 holes in 2008 and was leading in 2013.

“Yeah, it’s always fun,” said Park. “It’s always so much fun being in contention in a major championship and I really know how it feels like. It’s very exciting. Yeah, to have a chance at a trophy on the weekend is always so much to play for and definitely gives me a lot of motivation.”

Park is playing for her fourth title of the season and 16th of her career. She would increase her major title total to seven and claim her third U.S. Women’s Open win.

Big goal in reach:
Following an accomplished amateur career, Jane Park turned professional in August of 2006 and qualified for the LPGA Tour that winter earning exempt status for the 2007 season. But it hasn’t been a total walk in the park for the 28-year old during her pro career. Park has been hampered by injuries and is still playing for her first career victory. After 36 holes in Lancaster, she’s put herself in good position to make a run at it this weekend. She’s tied for fifth at 2-under and five shots back.

“I guess that’s my next goal, really, is to try to win out here,” said Park. “But honestly, coming into this year I was healthy, which was a big help. And when you’re not healthy, your confidence isn’t as high as it should be and you don’t quite believe in your swing as much as you can. But you know what, I’m really happy that I’m playing well and I’m very happy that I’m in this position and injury-free, which is a lot more than I can say about last year.”

Park, who is making her 11th appearance at this event, was candid after her round about how much this championship means to her. Her best finish this season was a tie for 13th at the JTBC Founders Cup in March.

“I kind of psyched myself up for this tournament,” said Park. “Like I said, it’s my favorite event. My season so far has been mediocre. I’ve had a couple of good rounds, but I haven’t been able to put four good rounds together. But I feel like I’m slowly working towards that. So making a little bit of progress every day is what my goal is and staying injury-free.”

Of note...
Haeji Kang has withdrawn from the U.S. Women’s Open, citing a back injury.

Rolex rankings No.1 spot up for grabs:
Inbee Park has held the No. 1 spot in the Rolex Women’s World Golf Rankings for four weeks since overtaking Lydia Ko for the top spot after her win at the KPMG Women’s PGA Championship but her reign is at stake this week in Lancaster. Ko is the only player who can unseat Park for No. 1.

Lydia Ko can take over No. 1 if:
She wins AND Inbee Park finishes in a tie for 7th or worse.

Quote of the day:
“To just not try to force anything. When you’re a couple back of the lead at a normal tournament you can think let’s go and try to make some birdies. But here you just can’t try to page 1 of 2 make birdies, you’ve got to try to hit good shots and that’s what I need to keep telling myself tomorrow.”

- Stacy Lewis on what her biggest challenge will be in the third round

Round 1 - Webb and Alex in lead, play suspended due to weather

July 09, 2015

World Golf and LPGA Halls of Famer Karrie Webb and 24-year Marina Alex set the pace in the morning wave of the first round of the U.S. Women’s Open Championship each carding rounds of 4-under 66 and currently sit atop the leaderboard. Play was suspended for the day at 6:03 p.m. EST due to dangerous weather in the area and was called for the night at approximately 8:00 p.m. due to unplayable course conditions. Fifty-six players were still on the course when the horn blew with the final group having seven holes left to play.

Amy Yang (67), Na Yeon Choi (three holes to play) and Jane Park (four holes to play) are currently in a tie for third at 3-under par.

Webb is seeking her third U.S. Women’s Open title and her eighth major win and commending the course setup for the first round.

“I used every club in my bag except the 6-iron,” said Webb. “When they set up a course like that to use every club, it’s a good setup.”

Alex is coming off her season-best finish two weeks ago, a T9 at the Walmart NW Arkansas Championship, and said pieces of her game started to align. Her round of 66 today tied her career low round which she shot in the first round in Arkansas.

“A lot of things have fallen together,” Alex said. “I’ve been working on my swing, and I have my caddie, who is absolutely awesome, I love her, she helped me out so much. It’s little things here and there piecing it together, and it’s kind of showing right now, which is great.”

Defending champion Michelle Wie is currently in a tie for 62nd after finishing with a 2-over 72. World No. 1 Inbee Park is two shots back at 2-under par through 14 holes while No. 2 Lydia Ko finished her day with an even-par 70.

Due to course conditions, it has not yet been determined what time play will resume tomorrow morning.

Emotions in check for Webb:
Karrie Webb is making her 20th appearance at the U.S. Women’s Open this week but said that two decades of experience doesn’t necessarily make things much easier at the toughest test in golf. The 40-year old said controlling her emotions at this major is something she has worked on over the years.

“You’d think a lot, but I still have my challenges at a U.S. Open,” said Webb. “You always want to do well at this event. And for me it’s about controlling my emotions and not getting too high or too low, especially in the first couple of rounds. I did a really good job of that today.”

Webb, who is a two-time winner of this event had a lights-out ball-striking day and hit all 14 fairways and only missed one green, on her final hole, the par 4 9th. She made the turn at even-par and all four of her birdies came on her back-nine.

“My game made it a little bit easier for me,” said Webb. “I played very well, I didn’t miss a fairway. When you play like that, you know, it’s not easy but it’s less stressful than I could have made it…I hit the first 17 greens, and gave myself a lot of looks. And on the front nine, I wouldn’t have added up to 20 feet with the four birdies I made.”

With a win this week, Webb would become just the fifth player in history to win three U.S. Women’s Opens and would join the likes of Babe Zaharias, Susie Berning, Hollis Stacy and Annika Sorenstam.

You've come a long way:
Marina Alex has come a long way since her U.S. Women’s Open debut seven years ago in 2009 at Saucon Valley, an hour and a half drive from Lancaster. Alex just finished her freshman year at Vanderbilt and said she can’t compare much from that experience to this week. She would shoot rounds of 82-78 and missed the cut in her first appearance and looks to improve that record this week.

“It’s totally different,” said Alex. “I was an amateur. I qualified like the last spot on my sectional. I think I was just finishing my first year of college. My game then and now is not even remotely the same. So that was just -- I mean I was a nervous kid pretty much.”

After an opening-round 66 and holding a share of the first-round lead, Alex credits her week-to-week experiences out on the LPGA Tour for giving her a sense of comfort on the big stage.

“Now I have been out here my second year, it’s just more comfortable and more familiar and I know that it is a major and it is the U.S. Open, but I see the same faces every week,” said Alex. “I’m in the same process as I have been for the past two years, so it’s just -- it’s totally different playing it now than it was then.”

Title defense off to a rocky start for Wie:
Michelle Wie’s title defense didn’t get off to the start she was hoping for and finished the first round at 2-over par and currently sits six shots off the leaders. Wie had four bogeys and two birdies in her round of 72.

“Really close, just a couple of shots here and there. I couldn’t get my irons as close as I wanted to,” said Wie. “The holes were -- to give yourself a good position, you have to get it close and make a birdie. Just couldn’t get that going today. Made a lot of good par saves kind of a mediocre round, but at the same time just a lot of good feelings, and I’m excited about the rest of the tournament.”

Wie is sitting in a tie for 62nd and flirting with the cut line. The top-60 players and ties will play on the weekend. Birdie Kim was the last defending champion to miss the cut in 2006.

“You can’t win the tournament on the first day, but you definitely can lose it,” said Wie. “I definitely feel like I’m in there. I think I held it together today. I had a lot of opportunities where I had to make big putts, and I’m proud of myself for that. I definitely feel like I’m -- it’s a tough golf course, so I think you have to try to make birdies when you can.

B game keeps Pressel in the mix:
Morgan Pressel sits just two shots off the lead after her first round of the U.S. Women’s Open and the 27-year old said that she wasn’t even in her best form in her round of 68.

“I’m not on my “A” game, and to shoot 2-under par I’ll definitely take that,” said Presel. “I grinded very hard today. I putted really well. That was encouraging, it’s something that I’ve been struggling with. Just haven’t putt as well as I would have liked to, but I certainly putted well today.

Pressel needed only 27 putts on Thursday and ranked first the field in putts among players who finished. She’s played extremely well in majors this year already and finished third at the ANA Inspiration and tied for fifth at the KPMG

Women’s PGA Championship. The two-time LPGA Tour winner said a never-give-up attitude is key to finishing well at majors and said she drew from that mentality from a certain player while she was covering the men’s U.S. Open at Chambers Bay.

“I think it’s an attitude thing more than a game thing,” said Pressel. “I really felt like I didn’t play very well at KPMG. I hit the ball, I thought, very poorly that week, and I still was able to finish 5th. Today I didn’t have my game. But it’s just, okay, it’s gone, move forward kind of an attitude.”

“I think what was interesting to watch, too, is Louis Oosthuizen at the men’s Open in the opening rounds and that never-give-up attitude that he had, and how he nearly came back and won,” Pressel added. “And that’s what it takes to win, period, let alone to win the biggest championship in golf.”

Of note:
Jimin Kang withdrew after 16 holes citing illness

Rolex rankings No.1 spot up for grabs:
Inbee Park has held the No. 1 spot in the Rolex Women’s World Golf Rankings for four weeks since overtaking Lydia Ko for the top spot after her win at the KPMG Women’s PGA Championship but her reign is at stake this week in Lancaster. Ko is the only player who can unseat Park for No. 1.

Lydia Ko can take over No. 1 if:
She wins AND Inbee Park finishes in a tie for 7th or worse.


Pos. Player Scores Total Dif. Prize Money
1 In Gee Chun 68 - 70 - 68 - 66 272 -8 $810,000.00
2 Amy Yang 67 - 66 - 69 - 71 273 -7 $486,000.00
3T Inbee Park 68 - 70 - 70 - 67 275 -5 $267,072.00
3T Stacy Lewis 69 - 67 - 69 - 70 275 -5 $267,072.00
5T Brooke M. Henderson 70 - 73 - 68 - 66 277 -3 $141,396.00
5T So Yeon Ryu 72 - 68 - 70 - 67 277 -3 $141,396.00
5T Pernilla Lindberg 70 - 70 - 70 - 67 277 -3 $141,396.00
5T Morgan Pressel 68 - 70 - 71 - 68 277 -3 $141,396.00
5T Jane Park 66 - 72 - 71 - 68 277 -3 $141,396.00
5T Shiho Oyama 70 - 66 - 71 - 70 277 -3 $141,396.00
11 Michelle Wie 72 - 68 - 68 - 70 278 -2 $100,542.00
12T Lydia Ko 70 - 72 - 69 - 68 279 -1 $89,589.00
12T Min Lee 71 - 68 - 70 - 70 279 -1 $89,589.00
14T Lizette Salas 71 - 69 - 72 - 68 280 E $70,838.00
14T Brittany Lang 70 - 70 - 72 - 68 280 E $70,838.00
14T Karrie Webb 66 - 72 - 73 - 69 280 E $70,838.00
14T Rumi Yoshiba 70 - 68 - 72 - 70 280 E $70,838.00
14T Mi Hyang Lee 68 - 72 - 68 - 72 280 E $70,838.00
19 Jenny Shin 74 - 68 - 69 - 70 281 1 $59,245.00
20T Ayako Uehara 71 - 70 - 73 - 68 282 2 $48,082.00
20T Lee Lopez 71 - 70 - 72 - 69 282 2 $48,082.00
20T Sydnee Michaels 68 - 74 - 69 - 71 282 2 $48,082.00
20T Marina Alex 66 - 71 - 74 - 71 282 2 $48,082.00
20T Ryann O'Toole 71 - 70 - 69 - 72 282 2 $48,082.00
20T Chella Choi 71 - 73 - 64 - 74 282 2 $48,082.00
26T Alison Lee 70 - 73 - 74 - 66 283 3 $34,363.00
26T Jaye Marie Green 71 - 73 - 72 - 67 283 3 $34,363.00
26T Ha Na Jang 72 - 72 - 71 - 68 283 3 $34,363.00
26T Angela Stanford 71 - 69 - 72 - 71 283 3 $34,363.00
26T Na Yeon Choi 67 - 74 - 70 - 72 283 3 $34,363.00
26T Kris Tamulis 72 - 69 - 69 - 73 283 3 $34,363.00
32T Q Baek 70 - 71 - 71 - 72 284 4 $28,199.00
32T Azahara Munoz 69 - 72 - 71 - 72 284 4 $28,199.00
32T Ai Suzuki 70 - 71 - 69 - 74 284 4 $28,199.00
35T Kim Kaufman 72 - 72 - 71 - 70 285 5 $23,683.00
35T I.K. Kim 74 - 69 - 72 - 70 285 5 $23,683.00
35T Mo Martin 71 - 72 - 72 - 70 285 5 $23,683.00
35T Erika Kikuchi 71 - 71 - 72 - 71 285 5 $23,683.00
35T Megan Khang 71 - 70 - 73 - 71 285 5 $0.00
35T Teresa Lu 71 - 71 - 70 - 73 285 5 $23,683.00
35T Jung-Min Lee 70 - 71 - 70 - 74 285 5 $23,683.00
42T Mariel Galdiano 70 - 74 - 71 - 71 286 6 $0.00
42T Paula Creamer 69 - 73 - 73 - 71 286 6 $19,030.00
42T Sei Young Kim 73 - 67 - 75 - 71 286 6 $19,030.00
42T Charley Hull 71 - 72 - 71 - 72 286 6 $19,030.00
42T Lexi Thompson 71 - 72 - 68 - 75 286 6 $19,030.00
47T Mirim Lee 71 - 73 - 72 - 71 287 7 $14,796.00
47T Maria Balikoeva 74 - 69 - 73 - 71 287 7 $14,796.00
47T Danielle Kang 71 - 73 - 71 - 72 287 7 $14,796.00
47T Austin Ernst 68 - 74 - 72 - 73 287 7 $14,796.00
47T Laura Davies 70 - 72 - 70 - 75 287 7 $14,796.00
47T Sakura Yokomine 71 - 73 - 67 - 76 287 7 $14,796.00
53T Hannah O'Sullivan 72 - 71 - 74 - 71 288 8 $0.00
53T Gerina Piller 71 - 72 - 72 - 73 288 8 $12,795.00
53T Muni He 68 - 74 - 73 - 73 288 8 $0.00
56T Lee-Anne Pace 73 - 69 - 77 - 70 289 9 $12,268.00
56T Karine Icher 73 - 71 - 71 - 74 289 9 $12,268.00
56T Candie Kung 71 - 70 - 72 - 76 289 9 $12,268.00
59 Lala Anai 71 - 70 - 75 - 74 290 10 $11,843.00
60T Haruka Morita-WanyaoLu 71 - 73 - 75 - 72 291 11 $11,690.00
60T Emma Talley 70 - 72 - 74 - 75 291 11 $0.00
62 Mi Jung Hur 73 - 69 - 76 - 76 294 14 $11,537.00
63 Elizabeth Nagel 68 - 75 - 83 - 70 296 16 $11,402.00
CUT Dewi Claire Schreefel 75 - 70 145 5 $0.00
CUT Gwladys Nocera 74 - 71 145 5 $0.00
CUT Mariajo Uribe 74 - 71 145 5 $0.00
CUT Minjee Lee 73 - 72 145 5 $0.00
CUT Yani Tseng 73 - 72 145 5 $0.00
CUT Hee Young Park 72 - 73 145 5 $0.00
CUT Eun-Hee Ji 75 - 71 146 6 $0.00
CUT Regina Plasencia 75 - 71 146 6 $0.00
CUT Maria Fassi 74 - 72 146 6 $0.00
CUT Shanshan Feng 73 - 73 146 6 $0.00
CUT Beatriz Recari 73 - 73 146 6 $0.00
CUT Anna Nordqvist 71 - 75 146 6 $0.00
CUT Hyo Joo Kim 70 - 76 146 6 $0.00
CUT Moriya Jutanugarn 75 - 72 147 7 $0.00
CUT Haru Nomura 75 - 72 147 7 $0.00
CUT Amelia Lewis 74 - 73 147 7 $0.00
CUT Xi Yu Lin 74 - 73 147 7 $0.00
CUT Catriona Matthew 74 - 73 147 7 $0.00
CUT Jennifer Coleman 73 - 74 147 7 $0.00
CUT Julieta Granada 73 - 74 147 7 $0.00
CUT Ji Young Oh 73 - 74 147 7 $0.00
CUT Nikolette Schroeder 73 - 74 147 7 $0.00
CUT Laura Diaz 72 - 75 147 7 $0.00
CUT Christina Kim 72 - 75 147 7 $0.00
CUT Belen Mozo 72 - 75 147 7 $0.00
CUT Thidapa Suwannapura 72 - 75 147 7 $0.00
CUT Mina Harigae 71 - 76 147 7 $0.00
CUT Suzann Pettersen 79 - 69 148 8 $0.00
CUT Daniela Darquea 78 - 70 148 8 $0.00
CUT So Young Lee 77 - 71 148 8 $0.00
CUT Mika Miyazato 77 - 71 148 8 $0.00
CUT Cristie Kerr 75 - 73 148 8 $0.00
CUT Katherine Kirk 75 - 73 148 8 $0.00
CUT Alejandra Llaneza 74 - 74 148 8 $0.00
CUT Tiffany Joh 72 - 76 148 8 $0.00
CUT Gaby Lopez 72 - 76 148 8 $0.00
CUT Stephanie Connelly 71 - 77 148 8 $0.00
CUT Wei-Ling Hsu 71 - 77 148 8 $0.00
CUT Celine Boutier 76 - 73 149 9 $0.00
CUT Sarah Jane Smith 76 - 73 149 9 $0.00
CUT Mallory Blackwelder 75 - 74 149 9 $0.00
CUT Jodi Ewart Shadoff 75 - 74 149 9 $0.00
CUT Dylan Kim 75 - 74 149 9 $0.00
CUT Brittany Lincicome 75 - 74 149 9 $0.00
CUT Nontaya Srisawang 74 - 75 149 9 $0.00
CUT Suzuka Yamaguchi 73 - 76 149 9 $0.00
CUT Min Gyeong Youn 73 - 76 149 9 $0.00
CUT Carlota Ciganda 72 - 77 149 9 $0.00
CUT Ilhee Lee 82 - 68 150 10 $0.00
CUT Ariya Jutanugarn 79 - 71 150 10 $0.00
CUT Sandra Gal 77 - 73 150 10 $0.00
CUT Pornanong Phatlum 77 - 73 150 10 $0.00
CUT Lindsey Weaver 76 - 74 150 10 $0.00
CUT Lauren Taylor 75 - 75 150 10 $0.00
CUT Ally McDonald 74 - 76 150 10 $0.00
CUT Breanna Elliott 73 - 77 150 10 $0.00
CUT Jessica Korda 81 - 70 151 11 $0.00
CUT Sun Young Yoo 79 - 72 151 11 $0.00
CUT Line Vedel 77 - 74 151 11 $0.00
CUT Lilia Khatu Vu 77 - 74 151 11 $0.00
CUT Kristen Gillman 75 - 76 151 11 $0.00
CUT Bertine Strauss 74 - 77 151 11 $0.00
CUT Su-Hyun Oh 79 - 73 152 12 $0.00
CUT Beth Lillie 77 - 75 152 12 $0.00
CUT Jennifer Song 76 - 76 152 12 $0.00
CUT Angella Then 76 - 76 152 12 $0.00
CUT Holly Aitchison 75 - 77 152 12 $0.00
CUT Caroline Masson 75 - 77 152 12 $0.00
CUT Sarah Burnham 79 - 74 153 13 $0.00
CUT Stephanie Meadow 79 - 74 153 13 $0.00
CUT Kylie Walker 78 - 75 153 13 $0.00
CUT Haley Italia 77 - 76 153 13 $0.00
CUT Christina Foster 71 - 82 153 13 $0.00
CUT Natalie Gulbis 81 - 73 154 14 $0.00
CUT Samantha Wagner 80 - 74 154 14 $0.00
CUT Yuting Shi 79 - 75 154 14 $0.00
CUT Georgia Hall 78 - 76 154 14 $0.00
CUT Meena Lee 77 - 77 154 14 $0.00
CUT Lauren Doughtie 76 - 78 154 14 $0.00
CUT Birdie Kim 74 - 80 154 14 $0.00
CUT Jennifer Park 81 - 74 155 15 $0.00
CUT Babe Liu 77 - 78 155 15 $0.00
CUT Brooke Pancake 76 - 79 155 15 $0.00
CUT Heather MacRae 80 - 76 156 16 $0.00
CUT Yanhong Pan 77 - 79 156 16 $0.00
CUT Ayaka Matsumori 75 - 81 156 16 $0.00
CUT Caroline Hedwall 80 - 77 157 17 $0.00
CUT Misuzu Narita 79 - 79 158 18 $0.00
CUT Dori Carter 80 - 80 160 20 $0.00
CUT Lori Adams 84 - 77 161 21 $0.00
CUT Nikki Long 86 - 79 165 25 $0.00
WDC Haeji Kang 80 80 10 $0.00
WD Jimin Kang 0 E $0.00



DATES:  July 09-12
SITE: Lancaster Country Club, PA
PRIZE MONEY: $4,500,000
Click here for tournament stats & info

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