Jeff Maggert birdied his final hole Saturday morning to join Ryan Moore and Chris Riley atop the leaderboard through two rounds of the weather-delayed Wyndham Championship.
They are at 11-under 129 in the PGA Tour's last event before the playoffs.
The third round was scheduled to begin later Saturday. Round 2 was halted Friday night due to darkness with 28 players left on the course as tour officials play catch-up after a four-hour weather delay Thursday.
Maggert birdied the par-4 No. 18, hitting his approach shot 13 feet from the flagstick and rolling in the putt.
A total of 87 players made the cut of 2-under.
THIS IS A BREAKING NEWS UPDATE. Check back soon for further information. AP's earlier story is below.
GREENSBORO, N.C. (AP) _ Two incomplete rounds, two shared leads for Ryan Moore at the Wyndham Championship. The tournament may not have found its rhythm yet, but Moore certainly has.
Moore was at 11 under through 17 holes of the second round and was tied with Chris Riley when play was stopped Friday night due to darkness at the PGA Tour's last event before the playoffs.
He had one hole remaining when he walked off the darkened course and _ already assured a late third-round tee time _ anticipated at least one more day of stopping and starting.
"(Saturday) is going to be a little weird, kind of go warm up a little bit, go out and hit three shots, hopefully, and, you know, be done" with Round 2, Moore said.
Riley shot a season-best 63 to move to 129, while Jeff Maggert was 10 under with one hole remaining when play was halted at around 8 p.m. with 28 players still on the course.
The round was scheduled to resume at 7:45 a.m. Saturday. Tour officials, continuing to play catch-up after Thursday's four-hour weather delay, said they expected to make the cut and start third-round threesomes off split tees at about 10 a.m.
Sergio Garcia had two eagles during his 64 and joined 18-hole leader Bill Haas (69) and Chez Reavie (67) at 131. Kevin Stadler (63), Marc Leishman (65), Boo Weekley (67), Johnson Wagner (66) and Fred Couples (66) were at 132.
Riley, who finished 15 holes of Round 1 before play was called due to darkness, completed that round Friday morning before turning around and hitting the course again during another long day at the Donald Ross-designed course at Sedgefield Country Club.
Using his driver only a handful of times in favor of his hybrid club and his 3-wood, he was bogey-free the second time around and birdied four of his final six holes. That included consecutive birdies to close the round _ highlighted by an impressive uphill chip on No. 18 that rolled in from 13 yards out.
The former UNLV player arrived in Greensboro on the FedEx Cup playoff bubble at No. 129 on the points list. But now, after his best 36-hole start of the season, he moved into contention for his second top-10 finish of the year _ and possibly even his second career PGA Tour victory, and first since the 2002 Reno-Tahoe Open.
"I just step onto the tee and see what (club) feels the best," Riley said, adding that partners Kent Jones and Mathias Gronberg "were giving me some looks. They were like, 'What are you doing?' I'm like, 'I'm just putting it in play.'"
Later, he chuckled, adding that, "I don't care what they think."
Moore _ who shared the lead with Reavie and Brandt Snedeker on Thursday night when it became too dark to continue the first round _ started the second round on the back nine and finished strong with consecutive birdies on Nos. 4-6. Play was suspended after he sank a 2 1/2-foot par putt on No. 17.
Garcia, who came to Sedgefield at No. 115 on the points list and looking for a push, used the same formula for both of his second-round eagles, following his drives on Nos. 5 and 15 with 5-iron shots that set up makeable putts.
"The course was there for the taking," Garcia said. "There's only one thing that you need to do to make the course harder, and it's not to grow the rough or make the fairways narrower or anything like that. ... The toughest courses we play are ones where the greens are firm and fast, and that's where things happen. If you have a course where the greens are not too big, and the weather needs to help, but you manage to get them firm and fast, that's it."
Haas, the son of nine-time winner Jay Haas, brought a strong local flavor to the top of the leaderboard. The Charlotte native who played collegiately at nearby Wake Forest _ his uncle still coaches the Demon Deacons' golf team _ had a 26-hole marathon Friday, finishing the final eight of his career-best 62 in the first round before returning to the course for a second go-round.
"Any time you can make a cut is good, and to be 9 under par after two rounds is even better," said Haas, who missed the cut in 12 of his previous 22 tournaments. "If you're not confident, you're not going to play well. There's nobody that says, 'I didn't have it this week, and I won.' Tiger (Woods), maybe, with his 'C' game, can win. He's still confident."