Anna Davis doesn't make it to the next round of the Augusta National Women's Amateur because of a terrible slow-play penalty.

Anna Davis, who had won the Augusta National Women’s Amateur before, got a terrible penalty for the second year in a row at the fifth event. This time it was for slow play, and she missed the cut again.

Anna Davis doesn't make it to the next round of the Augusta National Women's Amateur because of a terrible slow-play penalty.
Anna Davis doesn’t make it to the next round of the Augusta National Women’s Amateur because of a terrible slow-play penalty.

Davis played in the second round at Champions Retreat with tournament leader Lottie Woad and Maria Jose Marin. During the round, Davis was told several times that her group was out of place, according to a statement from the event’s rules committee chair, Jim Hyler.

Davis, who is 18 years old, got her first bad time when she hit her second shot on the fifth hole. She got her second bad time when she hit her second shot on the seventeenth hole. She was given a one-stroke penalty, which she used on the 17th hole and made a bogey.

Davis had a rough day and shot 78, which was 6 strokes over par. He ended the tournament 4 strokes over par and missed the cut by one stroke. The top 30 players and ties will play in the final round at Augusta National Golf Club on Saturday.

After the round, there was a sad Davis came out of the building with her dad on Thursday afternoon, but she was too upset to talk to a group of reporters. She did laugh, though. Still, it was too raw.

Just yesterday, Davis was making jokes with reporters about the cards that were given out on Wednesday morning that explained how to tell good lies.

Davis got four strokes off last year because she picked up the ball twice from the rough to start the first round. The rule says that preferred lies can only be used in “areas cut to fairway height or less.” Last year, she missed the cut by two strokes.

Davis laughed when she saw the cards earlier this week. She had talked about how much she has changed since she won the ANWA as a 16-year-old bucket-hat star. Because she won Augusta at such a young age and then played in several LPGA majors, she said, it made her grow up a little faster.

The Auburn student said on Tuesday, “I think I have seen myself grow.” “Just because of what happened last year. That’s how I dealt with it. If you had put me in that position a few years ago, things might have been different.I believe I would handle that situation better now than I did last year.

She had no idea that another hard lesson would come up so quickly.

Read More:

  1. The Women’s Professional Golf Tour has made a decision about transgender golfers.
  2. Hailey Davidson, a transgender golfer, answers to her ban from the women’s professional tour.
  3. A healthy and happy Nelly Korda is having the best golf season of her career and has won three straight LPGA events.
  4. The world’s best golfer, Rose Zhang, is going back to Stanford and has no plans to go to LPGA Q-School right now.
  5. Annika Sorenstam is a golf legend who won almost all of the sport’s big awards. What comes next is what matters most, though.

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