Final Scores and Earnings from the US Open

By Associated PressJune 21, 2004, 4:00 pm

 
Shinnecock Hills Golf Club
Southampton, N.Y.
Purse $6.25 million
Yardage 6,996
Par 70

 

(a-amateur)
Retief Goosen, $1,125,000    70-66-69-71--276  -4
Phil Mickelson, $675,000 68-66-73-71--278 -2
Jeff Maggert, $424,604 68-67-74-72--281 +1
Mike Weir, $267,756 69-70-71-74--284 +4
Shigeki Maruyama, $267,756 66-68-74-76--284 +4
Fred Funk, $212,444 70-66-72-77--285 +5
Robert Allenby, $183,828 70-72-74-70--286 +6
Steve Flesch, $183,828 68-74-70-74--286 +6
Jay Haas, $145,282 66-74-76-71--287 +7
Stephen Ames, $145,282 74-66-73-74--287 +7
Chris DiMarco, $145,282 71-71-70-75--287 +7
Ernie Els, $145,282 70-67-70-80--287 +7
Tim Herron, $119,770 75-66-73-74--288 +8
a-Spencer Levin 69-73-71-75--288 +8
Timothy Clark, $119,770 73-70-66-79--288 +8
Angel Cabrera, $109,410 66-71-77-75--289 +9
Skip Kendall, $98,477 68-75-74-73--290 +10
Tiger Woods, $98,477 72-69-73-76--290 +10
Corey Pavin, $98,477 67-71-73-79--290 +10
Mark Calcavecchia, $80,644 71-71-74-75--291 +11
David Toms, $80,644 73-72-70-76--291 +11
Kirk Triplett, $80,644 71-70-73-77--291 +11
Sergio Garcia, $80,644 72-68-71-80--291 +11
Daniel Chopra, $63,328 73-68-76-75--292 +12
Tim Petrovic, $63,328 69-75-72-76--292 +12
Nick Price, $63,328 73-70-72-77--292 +12
Lee Janzen, $63,328 72-70-71-79--292 +12
Vijay Singh, $51,774 68-70-77-78--293 +13
Shaun Micheel, $51,774 71-72-70-80--293 +13
Ben Curtis, $46,089 68-75-72-79--294 +14
Peter Lonard, $41,759 71-73-77-74--295 +15
K J Choi, $41,759 76-68-76-75--295 +15
Padraig Harrington, $41,759 73-71-76-75--295 +15
David Roesch, $41,759 68-73-74-80--295 +15
Bo Van Pelt, $41,759 69-73-73-80--295 +15
a-Casey Wittenberg 71-71-75-79--296 +16
Lee Westwood, $36,813 73-71-73-79--296 +16
Hidemichi Tanaka, $36,813 70-74-73-79--296 +16
Charles Howell III, $36,813 75-70-68-83--296 +16
Joe Ogilvie, $30,672 70-75-74-78--297 +17
Pat Perez, $30,672 73-67-76-81--297 +17
Spike McRoy, $30,672 72-72-72-81--297 +17
Jerry Kelly, $30,672 76-69-71-81--297 +17
a-Bill Haas 72-73-71-81--297 +17
Geoffrey Sisk, $30,672 72-72-71-82--297 +17
Scott Verplank, $30,672 71-71-72-83--297 +17
Stephen Leaney, $30,672 72-70-71-84--297 +17
John Rollins, $23,325 76-68-76-78--298 +18
Kris Cox, $23,325 68-74-77-79--298 +18
Jim Furyk, $23,325 72-72-75-79--298 +18
Zachary Johnson, $23,325 70-73-75-80--298 +18
Chris Riley, $23,325 72-71-72-83--298 +18
Scott Hoch, $19,390 75-70-73-81--299 +19
Dudley Hart, $19,390 71-73-70-85--299 +19
Trevor Immelman, $18,405 69-70-79-82--300 +20
Tom Carter, $18,405 74-71-70-85--300 +20
Joakim Haeggman, $17,304 74-69-76-83--302 +22
Phillip Price, $17,304 70-73-75-84--302 +22
Tom Kite, $17,304 72-71-75-84--302 +22
Craig Parry, $16,353 70-73-75-85--303 +23
Alex Cejka, $16,353 75-70-73-85--303 +23
Cliff Kresge, $15,888 72-73-77-82--304 +24
a-Chez Reavie 73-72-71-88--304 +24
J J Henry, $15,630 75-69-86-76--306 +26
Kevin Stadler, $15,372 68-72-82-85--307 +27
Billy Mayfair, $15,089 70-70-81-89--310 +30

 
Related links:
  • U.S. Open Photo Gallery
  • Full Coverage - U.S. Open
     
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    What's in the bag: CareerBuilder winner Rahm

    By Golf Channel DigitalJanuary 22, 2018, 10:37 pm

    Jon Rahm defeated Andrew Landry in a playoff to earn his second PGA Tour title at the CareerBuilder Challenge. Here's what's in his bag:

    Driver: TaylorMade M4 (9.5 degrees), with Aldila Tour Green 75 TX shaft

    Fairway wood: TaylorMade M3 (19 degrees), with Aldila Tour Green 75 TX shaft

    Irons: TaylorMade P790 (3), P750 (4-PW), with Project X 6.5 shafts

    Wedges: TaylorMade Milled Grind (52, 56 degrees), Milled Grind Hi-Toe (60 degrees), with Project X 6.5 shafts

    Putter: TaylorMade Spider Tour Red

    Ball: TaylorMade TP5x

    Getty Images

    Strange irked by Rahm-Landry friendly playoff

    By Jason CrookJanuary 22, 2018, 9:45 pm

    Curtis Strange knows a thing or two about winning golf tournaments, and based on his reaction to the CareerBuilder Challenge playoff on Sunday, it’s safe to say he did things a little differently while picking up 17 PGA Tour victories in his Hall-of-Fame career.

    While Jon Rahm and Andrew Landry were “battling” through four extra holes, Strange, 62, tweeted his issues with the duo’s constant chit-chat and friendly banter down the stretch at La Quinta Country Club, where Rahm eventually came out on top.

    The two-time U.S. Open champ then engaged with some followers to explain his point a little more in depth.

    So, yeah ... don't think he's changing his perspective on this topic anytime soon ever.

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    Randall's Rant: The Euros won't just roll over

    By Randall MellJanuary 22, 2018, 9:36 pm

    The Ryder Cup may not be the King Kong of golf events yet, but you can hear the biennial international team event thumping its chest a full eight months out.

    As anticipation for this year’s big events goes, there is more buzz about Europe’s bid to hold off a rejuvenated American effort in Paris in September than there is about the Masters coming up in April.

    Thank Europe’s phenomenal success last weekend for that.

    And Rory McIlroy’s impassioned remarks in Abu Dhabi.

    And the provocative bulletin board material a certain Sports Illustrated writer provided the Europeans a couple months ago, with a stinging assault on the Euro chances that read like an obituary.

    McIlroy was asked in a news conference before his 2018 debut last week what he was most excited about this year.

    The Ryder Cup topped his list.

    Though McIlroy will be trying to complete the career Grand Slam at Augusta National come April, he talked more about the Ryder Cup than he did any of the game’s major championships.

    When asked a follow-up about the American team’s resurgence after a task-force overhaul and the injection of young, new star power, McIlroy nearly started breaking down the matchup. He talked about the young Americans and how good they are.

    “Yeah, the Americans have been, obviously, very buoyant about their chances and whatever, but it’s never as easy as that. ... The Ryder Cup’s always close,” McIlroy said. “I think we’ll have a great team, and it definitely won’t be as easy as they think it’s going to be.”



    McIlroy may have been talking about Alan Shipnuck’s bold prediction after the American Presidents Cup rout last fall.

    Or similar assertions from TV analysts.

    “The Ryder Cup is dead – you just don’t know it yet,” Shipnuck wrote. “One of the greatest events in sport is on the verge of irrelevancy. The young, talented, hungry golfers from the United States, benefitting from the cohesive leadership of the Task Force era, are going to roll to victory in 2018 in Paris.”

    European Ryder Cup captain Thomas Bjorn won’t find words that will motivate the Euros more than that as he watches his prospective players jockey to make the team.

    And, boy, did they jockey last weekend.

    The Euros dominated across the planet, not that they did it with the Ryder Cup as some rallying cry, because they didn’t. But it was a heck of an encouraging start to the year for Bjorn to witness.

    Spain’s Jon Rahm won the CareerBuilder Challenge on the PGA Tour, England’s Tommy Fleetwood started the week at Abu Dhabi paired with American and world No. 1 Dustin Johnson and won the European Tour event, and Spain’s Sergio Garcia won the Singapore Open in a rout on the Asian Tour.

    And McIlroy looked close to being in midseason form, tying for third in his first start in three months.

    Yes, it’s only January, and the Ryder Cup is still a long way off, with so much still to unfold, but you got an early sense from McIlroy how much defending European turf will mean to him and the Euros in Paris in September.

    The Masters is great theater, the U.S. Open a rigorous test, The Open and the PGA Championship historically important, too, but the Ryder Cup touches a nerve none of those do.

    The Ryder Cup stokes more fervor, provokes more passion and incites more vitriol than any other event in golf.

    More bulletin board material, too.

    Yeah, it’s a long way off, but you can already hear the Ryder Cup’s King Kong like footsteps in its distant approach. Watching how the American and European teams come together will be an ongoing drama through spring and summer.

    Getty Images

    Quail Hollow officials promise players easier conditions

    By Rex HoggardJanuary 22, 2018, 9:14 pm

    Quail Hollow Club - a staple on the PGA Tour since 2003 - debuted as a longer, tougher version of itself at last year’s PGA Championship, receiving mixed reviews from players.

    The course played to a lengthened 7,600 yards at last year’s PGA and a 73.46 stroke average, the toughest course in relation to par on Tour in 2017. As a result, it left some players less than excited to return to the Charlotte, N.C.-area layout later this spring for the Wells Fargo Championship.

    It’s that lack of enthusiasm that led officials at Quail Hollow to send a video to players saying, essentially, that the course players have lauded for years will be back in May.

    The video, which includes Quail Hollow president Johnny Harris and runs nearly five minutes, begins with an explanation of how the first hole, which played as a 524-yard par 4 at the PGA, will play much shorter at the Wells Fargo Championship.

    “I had a number of my friends who were playing in the tournament tell me that tee was better suited as a lemonade stand,” Harris joked of the new tee box on the fourth hole. “I doubt we’ll ever see that tee used again in competition.”

    Harris also explained that the greens, which became too fast for some, will be “softer” for this year’s Wells Fargo Championship.