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ST ANDREWS---For all the debate over whether
the British Open should have started yesterrday,
Dustin Johnson only cared about the finish.
A second round that lasted nearly 39 hours due
to rain one day and a raging wind the next finally
ended with Johnson driving the 18th green and taking
two putts from 150 feet for birdie and a 3-under 69.
That gave him a one-shot lead over Danny Willett
of England, who for the second straight year did not
hit a single shot in the British Open yesterday. Last
year it was because he missed the cut. This time it
was because he finished his second round Friday.
Even a championship with 155 years of history can
deliver a strange twist.
And there were plenty on the Old Course. Brooks
Koepka refused to play when his ball wouldn t stay
still on the 11th green. Jordan Spieth three-putted
five times in one round. Tiger Woods posted his
highest 36-hole in the British Open.
Rarest of all is that the wind delay that lasted more
than ten hours forced the first Monday finish in 27
years at the British Open.
Not so peculiar was Johnson atop the leaderboard
at 10-under 134.
Spieth, going after the third leg of the Grand Slam,
shot 72 and was five behind.
One month after a three-putt from 12 feet cost
him a shot at the US Open, Johnson walked the Old
Course with a swagger. He did enough damage Friday
that even a couple of bogeys didn t get him off track,
and he showed in the short time he played yesterday
he could handle the wind.
"Every aspect of your game is challenged," Johnson
As gusts began to top 40 mph when the second
round resumed in the morning, Johnson chose to
chip up the steep slope at the front of the par-5 14th
green. He didn t hit quite hard enough. And then,
the player with a reputation of being in too much
of a hurry at the majors made the mistake of taking
his time. An inch away from placing his coin behind
United States' Dustin Johnson follows his drive from
the 18th tee during the second round of the British
Open Golf Championship at the Old Course, St
Andrews, Scotland, yesterday. AP PHOTO
the ball to mark it, a gust moved his ball
and it picked up enough momentum to roll
off the green and cause Spieth to jump out
of the way.
Three putts later, Johnson had his second
bogey of the week. One hole later, the
R&A realised it was too windy to contin-
ue.Johnson returned nearly 11 hours later,
made two solid pars and finished with his
birdie. It was the fourth time in the last
six rounds at the majors that he has had
at least a share of lead, though not when
it mattered---at the end.
This might be his best chance yet.
Spieth three-putted for par on the 14th
hole and swiped his putter in disgust as
leaving two of those putts short. He had
another three-putt from about 90 feet on
the 17th hole. But he stayed in the game
by driving the 18th green for a birdie.
But after spending two days playing
alongside Johnson, he also realized a third
straight major will require some help.
"I need a really solid round tomorrow
because Dustin is not letting up," Spieth
said. "Dustin is going to shoot a good
round tomorrow with less wind, and I m
going to need to shoot a great round to
really give myself a chance."
The second round didn t finish Friday
because a burst of heavy rain flooded the
course. That was nothing compared with
the gusts off the Eden Estuary, and the
R&A knew it was going to be on the edge
to play. R&A officials said they spent an
hour on the 11th green---the most exposed
part of the golf course---to make sure golf
balls weren t moving. And then it started,
and Koepka s ball wouldn t stay put.
He took nearly 30 minutes to hit one
putt. He kept marking his golf ball and
protesting with a rules official and finally
said he wouldn t play when his ball moved
a couple of inches on three occasions. (AP)
After 10-hour wait for wind, Johnson leads British
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