Golfers continue to strike lusty blows on and off the course.
Tom Watson could be found traipsing around the periphery of the Open at St Andrews last month, somewhat alarmingly when one ponders it for too long, lamenting his inability to take advantage of the "old lady" when she didn't have any clothes on, or sentiments to similar effect.
This had nothing to with erectile dysfunction or being in awe of Tiger Woods, but was Watson's unique way of describing the uneasiness he felt at failing to post a low number in benign conditions on the opening day of a Major.
Watson's musings were proven right when the wind and rain scarred St Andrews on the second day, and the old lady was no longer in the mood to be seduced.
A similar storyline has adorned the US PGA Championship where several players scorecards have whistled down the wind at Whistling Straits, including the US Open champion Graeme McDowell and Open winner Louis Oosthuizen who could not make the cut.
We've had a six-hour delay due to fog on the first two days and sampled wind and rain, but Saturday was a day where the Old Lady of Whistling Straits got her Gladrags on, and was firmly in a mood to flirt.
They was little or no wind, the greens became soft and receptive and suddenly the last Major of the year became a classic test of target golf. Not what you really want from a Major, but it was easy enough on the eye.
Young blood in the form of the leader Nick Watney, Dustin Johnson, Martin Kaymer and Rory McIlroy were busy gathering forward momentum, but it was a fellow from China who really showed the field what they were missing out on.
Wenchong Liang's course record of 64 was enthralling and thrusts him into contention for the final day, but one suspects it could go if conditions remain similar. At least Liang knows he will carry off the tournament if he reproduces such figures today.
The most surprising aspect of all these shenanigans, was that Woods and Phil Mickelson, the world's two highest ranked players, could not join the party. The pair moved forwards and backwards with some predictability, but never went anywhere fast.
Woods ended on three under, Mickelson on one under.
Like Watson at St Andrews last month, when the lady was willing, they were snoring.
Colin Montgomerie could do worse than study Steve Elkington's movements if he is planning to rescue what remains of a once burgeoning career. When the Ryder Cup is over and done with, what will become of Montgomerie the man?
The Scottish player says he is concentrating on the Ryder Cup, but he must be concerned that his life as a Tour player, certainly as we knew him, is in some sort of terminal decline.
Montgomerie came up with some truly horrific figures in the first two rounds of the tournament, finishing second from last as figures of 79 and 83 left him at 18 over.
Elkington produced a fine round of 67 to finish the third round at eight under, only five behind the leader Watney.
Elkington defeated Montgomerie in a play-off to win the PGA Championship in 1995.
They are both 47, but only one has looked his age this week.
Shot of the day
Shot of the day and shot of any day was Tom Lehman's effort at the par-3 17th hole.
The 1996 British Open champion qualified for the tournament by winning the Senior PGA Championship, and made the most of it by holding his tee shot with a four-iron from 217 yards.
He celebrated by high-fiving with Darren Clark and Troy Matteson.
John Daly outfit of the day
Gone, but not forgotten. Daly has withdrawn from the tournament, but his spirit lives on in the shape of silly polo shirts. Not too many colours of the rainbow to eye, but Jim Furyk did well to stay in touch in an orange polo. Onwards and upwards on the final day with more daft attire.