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"I'm sure that everybody will do their best to deal with it...people just seemed to enjoy themselves a little bit too much at times." America's Jordan Spieth tried to do his part to quell the crowd interruptions by making interventions where he could, insisting he wanted the Ryder Cup to be played in a fair environment.
"I think that we just wanted to make sure that everybody could play their game," he said.
"We wanted to just hush them down so that they (European players) were able to hit under the same conditions we were able to hit under. "Obviously, just like when we play over there, there's going to be cheers when shots are poor for the opponent and then extreme jubilation when we do something well.
"But we wanted to beat them at their best and we thought it would be fair to make sure that we did our part in, I guess, giving them the opportunity that we had when we were hitting shots." Clarke was asked about the matter again as he held a press conference at the end of the day.
The Northern Irishman said: "It's disappointing but I think you have 99.99 per cent of the crowd out there that are wonderfully respectful.
Mandatory Credit: Rob Schumacher-USA TODAY Sports "It is unfortunate because I think 85 per cent of the people are great and I love playing in America - my girlfriend is American - but that 15 per cent is really bad and it makes them look bad.
"I feel ashamed for my girlfriend because I know how bad she feels when she hears all the things they tell us but it is what it is, simple as that." One fan was heard to shout "Sergio, you suck" during the fourballs, leading to US vice-captain Tom Lehman telling people to calm down.