Final Scores and Earnings from the Southern Farm

By Golf Channel DigitalNovember 7, 2005, 5:00 pm
2005 Southern Farm Bureau ClassicAnnandale Golf Club
Madison, Miss.
Purse $3,000,000
Par 72


Heath Slocum, $540,000 69-68-64-66-267
Carl Pettersson, $264,000 68-69-65-67-269
Loren Roberts, $264,000 68-67-66-68-269
Joey Snyder III, $144,000 67-68-65-70-270
Bo Van Pelt, $94,928.58 66-69-71-65-271
John Cook, $94,928.57 69-65-71-66-271
Bob Tway, $94,928.57 64-70-71-66-271
Charlie Wi, $94,928.57 68-68-69-66-271
Shaun Micheel, $94,928.57 68-69-68-66-271
Woody Austin, $94,928.57 69-69-67-66-271
Tag Ridings, $94,928.57 68-66-68-69-271
D.J. Trahan, $58,800 69-69-70-65-273
Rocco Mediate, $58,800 70-66-71-66-273
Mario Tiziani, $58,800 69-68-69-67-273
Tom Pernice, Jr., $58,800 66-68-71-68-273
Brett Wetterich, $58,800 68-67-70-68-273
Steve Lowery, $31,500 69-69-70-66-274
Aaron Baddeley, $31,500 73-67-67-67-274
Justin Bolli, $31,500 70-69-68-67-274
Kevin Na, $31,500 66-68-74-66-274
Jonathan Byrd, $31,500 65-69-72-68-274
Glen Day, $31,500 68-70-69-67-274
Omar Uresti, $31,500 70-67-72-65-274
Steve Stricker, $31,500 69-68-69-68-274
Bob Heintz, $31,500 69-70-67-68-274
Cameron Beckman, $31,500 70-69-67-68-274
Scott Gutschewski, $31,500 71-67-68-68-274
Marco Dawson, $31,500 68-69-68-69-274
Paul Gow, $31,500 67-70-67-70-274
Tom Byrum, $31,500 66-70-68-70-274
Kirk Triplett, $18,187.50 67-70-69-69-275
Frank Lickliter II, $18,187.50 70-65-70-70-275
Jeff Brehaut, $18,187.50 71-70-64-70-275
Kevin Stadler, $18,187.50 71-65-66-73-275
Brian Davis, $14,790 68-69-70-69-276
Franklin Langham, $14,790 71-69-68-68-276
Dan Forsman, $14,790 70-70-67-69-276
Shigeki Maruyama, $14,790 70-68-69-69-276
Craig Bowden, $14,790 71-67-67-71-276
Bob Estes, $12,000 69-70-69-69-277
Steve Allan, $12,000 70-71-67-69-277
Billy Andrade, $12,000 70-69-71-67-277
Tim Petrovic, $12,000 72-69-70-66-277
Brett Quigley, $9,070 70-68-70-70-278
Hunter Haas, $9,070 70-68-70-70-278
Hidemichi Tanaka, $9,070 69-68-70-71-278
Rob Rashell, $9,070 70-70-69-69-278
J.J. Henry, $9,070 69-71-69-69-278
Chris Smith, $9,070 71-66-74-67-278
Bill Glasson, $7,236 70-69-71-69-279
Danny Ellis, $7,236 70-69-72-68-279
Brian Henninger, $7,236 67-73-71-68-279
Joey Sindelar, $7,236 70-71-70-68-279
Mark Wilson, $7,236 72-69-70-68-279
Brad Lardon, $6,840 68-69-72-71-280
Tommy Armour III, $6,840 68-72-72-68-280
Tjaart van der Walt, $6,840 71-70-71-68-280
Darron Stiles, $6,570 72-69-67-73-281
Gavin Coles, $6,570 71-68-67-75-281
Briny Baird, $6,570 72-69-70-70-281
Casey Wittenberg, $6,570 72-67-74-68-281
Jeff Sluman, $6,570 69-72-72-68-281
Brian Bateman, $6,570 71-70-75-65-281
Charles Warren, $6,330 69-70-71-72-282
John E. Morgan, $6,330 71-70-72-69-282
Jose Coceres, $6,120 69-71-68-75-283
Will MacKenzie, $6,120 69-67-72-75-283
Jay Delsing, $6,120 72-68-69-74-283
Neal Lancaster, $6,120 71-69-70-73-283
Brenden Pappas, $6,120 71-68-76-68-283
Roland Thatcher, $5,940 71-70-72-71-284
Jeff Hart, $5,850 69-71-73-72-285
Chris Anderson, $5,850 68-73-76-68-285
Ben Curtis, $5,760 71-69-72-74-286
Mark Brooks, $5,700 69-69-76-75-289
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    Hadwin returns to site of last year's 59

    By Will GrayJanuary 17, 2018, 11:04 pm

    Adam Hadwin had a career season last year, one that included shooting a 59 and winning a PGA Tour event. But those two achievements didn't occur in the same week.

    While Hadwin's breakthrough victory came at the Valspar Championship in March, it was at the CareerBuilder Challenge in January when he first made headlines with a third-round 59 at La Quinta Country Club. Hadwin took a lead into the final round as a result, but he ultimately couldn't keep pace with Hudson Swafford.

    He went on to earn a spot at the Tour Championship, and Hadwin made his first career Presidents Cup appearance in October. Now the Canadian returns to Palm Springs, eager to improve on last year's result and hoping to earn a spot in the final group for a third straight year after a T-6 finish in 2016.

    "A lot of good memories here in the desert," Hadwin told reporters. "I feel very comfortable here, very at home. Lots of Canadians, so it's always fun to play well in front of those crowds and hopefully looking forward to another good week."

    Hadwin's 59 last year was somewhat overshadowed, both by the fact that he didn't win the event and that it came just one week after Justin Thomas shot a 59 en route to victory at the Sony Open. But he's still among an exclusive club of just eight players to have broken 60 in competition on Tour and he's eager to get another crack at La Quinta on Saturday.

    "If I'm in the same position on 18, I'm gunning for 58 this year," Hadwin said, "not playing safe for 59."

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    Rahm: If I thought like Phil, I could not hit a shot

    By Will GrayJanuary 17, 2018, 10:39 pm

    When it comes to Jon Rahm and Phil Mickelson, there are plenty of common bonds. Both starred at Arizona State, both are now repped by the same agency and Rahm's former college coach and agent, Tim Mickelson, now serves full-time as his brother's caddie.

    Those commonalities mean the two men have played plenty of practice rounds together, but the roads quickly diverge when it comes to on-course behavior. Rahm is quick, fiery and decisive; Mickelson is one of the most analytical players on Tour. And as Rahm told reporters Wednesday at the CareerBuilder Challenge, those differences won't end anytime soon.

    "I don't need much. 'OK, it's like 120 (yards), this shot, right," Rahm said. "And then you have Phil, it's like, 'Oh, this shot, the moisture, this going on, this is like one mile an hour wind sideways, it's going to affect it one yard. This green is soft, this trajectory. They're thinking, and I'm like, 'I'm lost.' I'm like, 'God if I do that thought process, I could not hit a golf shot.'"

    CareerBuilder Challenge: Articles, photos and videos

    The tactics may be more simplified, but Rahm can't argue with the results. While Mickelson is in the midst of a winless drought that is approaching five years, Rahm won three times around the world last year and will defend a PGA Tour title for the first time next week at Torrey Pines.

    Both men are in the field this week in Palm Springs, where Mickelson will make his 2018 debut with what Rahm fully expects to be another dose of high-level analytics for the five-time major winner with his brother on the bag.

    "It's funny, he gets to the green and then it's the same thing. He's very detail-oriented," Rahm said of Mickelson. "I'm there listening and I'm like, 'Man, I hope we're never paired together for anything because I can't think like this. I would not be able to play golf like that. But for me to listen to all that is really fun."

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    DJ changes tune on golf ball distance debate

    By Will GrayJanuary 17, 2018, 9:16 pm

    World No. 1 Dustin Johnson is already one of the longest hitters in golf, so he's not looking for any changes to be made to golf ball technology - despite comments from him that hinted at just such a notion two months ago.

    Johnson is in the Middle East this week for the Abu Dhabi HSBC Championship, and he told BBC Sport Wednesday that he wouldn't be in favor of making changes to the golf ball in order to remedy some of the eye-popping distances players are hitting the ball with ever-increasing frequency.

    "It's not like we are dominating golf courses," Johnson said. "When was the last time you saw someone make the game too easy? I don't really understand what all the debate is about because it doesn't matter how far it goes; it is about getting it in the hole."

    Johnson's rhetorical question might be answered simply by looking back at his performance at the Sentry Tournament of Champions earlier this month, an eight-shot romp that featured a tee shot on the 433-yard 12th hole that bounded down a slope to within inches of the hole.

    Johnson appeared much more willing to consider a reduced-distance ball option at the Hero World Challenge in November, when he sat next to tournament host Tiger Woods and supported Woods' notion that the ball should be addressed.

    "I don't mind seeing every other professional sport, they play with one ball. All the pros play with the same ball," Johnson said. "In baseball, the guys that are bigger and stronger, they can hit a baseball a lot further than the smaller guys. ... I think there should be some kind of an advantage for guys who work on hitting it far and getting that speed that's needed, so having a ball, like the same ball that everyone plays, there's going to be, you're going to have more of an advantage."

    Speaking Wednesday in Abu Dhabi, Johnson stood by the notion that regardless of whether the rules change or stay the same, he plans to have a leg up on the competition.

    "If the ball is limited then it is going to limit everyone," he said. "I'm still going to hit it that much further than I guess the average Tour player."

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    LPGA lists April date for new LA event

    By Golf Channel DigitalJanuary 17, 2018, 8:18 pm

    The LPGA’s return to Los Angeles will come with the new Hugel-JTBC Open being played at Wilshire Country Club April 19-22, the tour announced Wednesday.

    When the LPGA originally released its schedule, it listed the Los Angeles event with the site to be announced at a later date.

    The Hugel-JTBC Open will feature a 144-player field and a $1.5 million purse. It expands the tour’s West Coast swing, which will now be made up of four events in California in March and April.

    The LPGA last played in Los Angeles in 2005. Wilshire Country Club hosted The Office Depot in 2001, with Annika Sorenstam winning there.