WILLIAMSBURG, JULY 12 -- Mark McCumber took the lead after a storm delay with a 10th-hole birdie, then scored the knockout punch with an eagle on Kingsmill's 15th hole for the fifth victory of his PGA Tour career.

McCumber's last win was Miami's 1985 Doral Open, scene of his first tour triumph in 1979.

McCumber, in gaining a one-shot victory over Bobby Clampett, finished with 66 and tied the Kingsmill Anheuser-Busch 72-hole record with 17-under-par 267. McCumber, 35, in winning the $110,160 first prize, became the 78th golfer to move past $1 million in career earnings. He has earned $217,415 this year for a total of $1,099,215.

Clampett, who was trying to win his first tournament since the 1982 Southern Open and who pursued McCumber down to the last putt, finished second at 68 -- 268. His $66,096 payday was his biggest ever.

Scott Hoch was third at 69 -- 270, followed by third-round leader John Cook, who shot 72 -- 271. Tied for fifth at 272 were Denis Watson and Chris Perry, who closed strongly with 66s.

Said McCumber: "I was scared to death of that 1 1/2-foot putt {the par putt he made on the final green to clinch victory}. The difference between winning and losing on {the} tour is infinitesimal.

"Bobby played with a lot of heart. I said anytime he wants to back off, it wouldn't bother me."

Clampett sank a four-foot birdie on the 16th to pull within one. At the par-4 final hole, Clampett's 40-foot birdie attempt to tie ran past the hole. Then he made the six-footer coming back.

That meant McCumber had to two-putt from 25 feet to win. He lagged his first putt up close and converted.

Of his decisive 30-foot eagle putt at the 15th hole, McCumber said: "I expected to two-putt, but it went right in the hole."

For Clampett, who has been through lean times since 1982, the year he blew a big lead and lost the British Open, it was a gratifying showing.

"I thought 16-under would be the winning score," said Clampett, who finished at that mark. "That's the first time I shot four rounds in the 60s since I won the Southern Open. I'm tickled."

Cook, who took a one-shot lead over Clampett and a two-shot lead over Hoch, McCumber and Tim Simpson into the final round, made two early birdies and led McCumber and Hoch by two after eight holes when lightning halted play for 85 minutes.

When play resumed, Cook, who had played 26 straight holes without a bogey, bogeyed the ninth hole, reducing his lead to one.

On the 10th, Cook made his second straight bogey and McCumber, enjoying a two-stroke swing on the hole, birdied to take the lead for good.

Hoch, playing in the group ahead of McCumber, birdied the 15th hole to pull into a tie with McCumber, but minutes later McCumber eagled the 506-yard par-5. McCumber hit the green with a 5-iron second shot and made the long putt. Hoch bogeyed the 17th hole, reducing it to a duel between Clampett and McCumber.

Clampett pulled within one stroke with a four-foot birdie on the 16th hole.

Curtis Strange, the host Kingsmill pro who won last week's Canadian Open, shot a 73 -- 282.

Simpson, the U.S. Open champion, shot his first under-par round of the tournament, a 69, and also finished at 282. George Burns, former University of Maryland player, finished 72 -- 284.

Du Maurier Classic:

In Laval, Quebec, Jody Rosenthal shot a 6-under-par 66 to rally past third-round leader Ayako Okamoto and win the $400,000 tournament by two strokes.

Rosenthal, the 1986 LPGA rookie of the year, sank a 25-foot par putt on the 18th hole to finish at 16-under 272, tying the lowest 72-hole score ever in a major championship on the LPGA Tour. Patty Sheehan had a 16-under 272 at the 1984 LPGA Championship.

Rosenthal, 24, who started the final round six strokes behind Okamoto, overcame the deficit with seven birdies, including four straight starting at the 13th hole, and one bogey.

Okamoto had three bogeys and just one birdie for a 74 on the 6,371-yard course.

Rosenthal's only previous victory this season was at the United Virginia Bank Golf Classic in May.

Okamoto led the first three rounds, but complained of feeling weak and dizzy because of temperatures in the mid-90s and high humidity.

The du Maurier was the third leg of the women's Grand Slam. Betsy King won the Dinah Shore and Jane Geddes won the LPGA Championship.

The final leg, the U.S. Women's Open, will be played later this month.

Belgian Classic:

West Germany's Bernhard Langer won the $100,000 tournament by one stroke over Raymond Floyd of the United States. Langer finished with 137 in the two-day, 36-hole event. He and Floyd had final-round 68s.

Andy Bean (69) of the United States and Tsuneyuki Nakajima (68) of Japan tied for third at 140.