That's what they need to do, come up with a name for the "new" Par. I believe if you look into the history of par and bogey, they originally used the term bogey for what we know today as par. They came up with Par because better equipment and golf balls, had golfers hitting the ball farther, so a new term was needed to indicate sub-bogey scores, Hence, the use of Par. Maybe we could call it the Woods, or the koepka, or the Johnson.😬
From the Web: As golf developed, scores were coming down, but many old British courses did not adjust their courses or their bogey scores, which meant good golfers and all the professionals were achieving lower than a bogey score. This meant the US had an up-to-date national standard of distances for holes, while the British bogey ratings were determined by each club and were no longer appropriate for professionals. The Americans began referring to one over par as a bogey, much to the British chagrin.