Final Scores and Earnings from the Chrysler Classic

By Golf Channel NewsroomMarch 1, 2004, 5:00 pm

 
Omni Tucson National Golf Resort
Tucson, Arizona
Purse $3,000,000
Par 72

 

 

Heath Slocum 1 67-64-70-65 266 $540,000.00
Aaron Baddeley 2 68-69-64-66 267 $324,000.00
Mark Hensby T3 65-68-69-68 270 $156,000.00
Harrison Frazar T3 66-67-71-66 270 $156,000.00
Rory Sabbatini T3 69-68-69-64 270 $156,000.00
Bill Glasson T6 66-66-71-68 271 $104,250.00
Per-Ulrik Johansson T6 65-69-69-68 271 $104,250.00
Mike Heinen T8 66-71-65-70 272 $84,000.00
Carlos Franco T8 65-69-68-70 272 $84,000.00
Todd Fischer T8 68-68-69-67 272 $84,000.00
Tim Clark T8 66-68-72-66 272 $84,000.00
Dan Olsen T12 69-69-66-69 273 $63,000.00
Garrett Willis T12 71-69-67-66 273 $63,000.00
Angel Cabrera T12 66-71-68-68 273 $63,000.00
Michael Clark II T15 68-65-72-69 274 $52,500.00
Notah Begay III T15 68-70-69-67 274 $52,500.00
Mark Calcavecchia T17 67-69-69-70 275 $45,000.00
Geoff Ogilvy T17 67-66-72-70 275 $45,000.00
Hunter Mahan T17 69-68-69-69 275 $45,000.00
Danny Briggs T20 67-72-70-67 276 $31,285.71
Blaine McCallister T20 71-67-69-69 276 $31,285.71
Dennis Paulson T20 67-72-69-68 276 $31,285.72
Brian Bateman T20 73-66-69-68 276 $31,285.72
Brian Gay T20 69-70-70-67 276 $31,285.71
Hidemichi Tanaka T20 69-70-69-68 276 $31,285.72
Ted Purdy T20 69-66-72-69 276 $31,285.71
Billy Mayfair T27 71-68-70-68 277 $20,400.00
Larry Mize T27 68-72-70-67 277 $20,400.00
Chris Smith T27 68-70-70-69 277 $20,400.00
Frank Lickliter II T27 63-73-72-69 277 $20,400.00
Cameron Beckman T27 70-68-70-69 277 $20,400.00
David Branshaw T27 70-67-71-69 277 $20,400.00
Patrick Sheehan T27 68-69-72-68 277 $20,400.00
Olin Browne T34 66-72-70-70 278 $15,150.00
David Edwards T34 69-68-71-70 278 $15,150.00
Steve Elkington T34 69-66-70-73 278 $15,150.00
J.L. Lewis T34 71-67-69-71 278 $15,150.00
Steve Pate T34 71-69-68-70 278 $15,150.00
Vaughn Taylor T34 66-68-69-75 278 $15,150.00
Todd Hamilton T40 70-68-70-71 279 $12,300.00
Dean Wilson T40 69-71-69-70 279 $12,300.00
Brent Geiberger T40 67-70-72-70 279 $12,300.00
Russ Cochran T43 67-70-72-71 280 $9,620.00
Omar Uresti T43 68-70-71-71 280 $9,620.00
John Maginnes T43 70-69-68-73 280 $9,620.00
Tripp Isenhour T43 71-69-70-70 280 $9,620.00
Cliff Kresge T43 70-67-71-72 280 $9,620.00
Brenden Pappas T43 70-69-75-66 280 $9,620.00
David Frost T49 68-71-70-72 281 $7,404.00
Steve Lowery T49 71-67-73-70 281 $7,404.00
Deane Pappas T49 70-70-75-66 281 $7,404.00
Tag Ridings T49 67-68-72-74 281 $7,404.00
Ricky Barnes T49 68-72-75-66 281 $7,404.00
Brian Watts T54 67-72-72-71 282 $6,780.00
Guy Boros T54 68-71-71-72 282 $6,780.00
Pat Bates T54 71-69-72-70 282 $6,780.00
Kris Cox T54 69-69-75-69 282 $6,780.00
Dicky Pride T54 71-68-72-71 282 $6,780.00
Keiichiro Fukabori T54 72-67-73-70 282 $6,780.00
D.J. Brigman T54 70-67-71-74 282 $6,780.00
Andre Stolz T61 69-70-72-72 283 $6,480.00
Don Yrene T61 68-72-71-72 283 $6,480.00
Jason Bohn T61 71-68-69-75 283 $6,480.00
Tom Lehman 64 67-70-72-75 284 $6,360.00
Brian Henninger T65 66-71-72-76 285 $6,240.00
Greg Chalmers T65 70-70-70-75 285 $6,240.00
Steve Allan T65 65-72-76-72 285 $6,240.00
Roger Tambellini 68 69-69-75-73 286 $6,120.00
John Daly T69 67-73-76-74 290 $6,000.00
Casey Martin T69 69-70-77-74 290 $6,000.00
Joel Kribel T69 69-70-75-76 290 $6,000.00
 
Missed Cut
Jay Williamson W/D 70-70-77 217
Don Pooley CUT 71-70 141
Ted Tryba CUT 69-72 141
Willie Wood CUT 71-70 141
Craig Bowden CUT 70-71 141
Glen Day CUT 73-68 141
Hirofumi Miyase CUT 70-71 141
Boyd Summerhays CUT 69-72 141
Arjun Atwal CUT 72-69 141
Joe Ogilvie CUT 72-69 141
John Douma CUT 71-70 141
Jim Carter CUT 71-71 142
Donnie Hammond CUT 72-70 142
Sean Murphy CUT 69-73 142
Jeff Brehaut CUT 73-69 142
Mathias Gronberg CUT 70-72 142
Rich Barcelo CUT 71-71 142
Kevin Muncrief CUT 69-73 142
Jason Dufner CUT 69-73 142
Lucas Glover CUT 70-72 142
Roland Thatcher CUT 72-70 142
Mark Brooks CUT 70-73 143
Jay Delsing CUT 70-73 143
David Peoples CUT 74-69 143
Stan Utley CUT 70-73 143
Mark Wiebe CUT 70-73 143
David Sutherland CUT 71-72 143
Kevin Sutherland CUT 71-72 143
Tom Carter CUT 71-72 143
Ken Duke CUT 70-73 143
Daniel Chopra CUT 71-72 143
Mark Wilson CUT 71-72 143
Kevin Na CUT 70-73 143
Jay Don Blake CUT 72-72 144
Trevor Dodds CUT 71-73 144
Scott Simpson CUT 71-73 144
Mike Grob CUT 69-75 144
Paul Stankowski CUT 73-71 144
Matt Gogel CUT 73-71 144
Brian Kortan CUT 73-71 144
Ryan Palmer CUT 72-72 144
Pat Perez CUT 71-73 144
Scott Harrington CUT 70-74 144
Chris Nallen CUT 74-70 144
Grant Waite CUT 71-74 145
Tommy Tolles CUT 70-75 145
Bob Burns CUT 70-75 145
Carl Paulson CUT 69-76 145
Bart Bryant CUT 71-75 146
Michael Allen CUT 71-75 146
David Berganio, Jr. CUT 72-74 146
Chris Couch CUT 76-70 146
Scott Hend CUT 71-75 146
Tom Byrum CUT 74-73 147
Mike Standly CUT 75-72 147
Benoit Beisser CUT 72-75 147
Brett Upper CUT 78-70 148
Jose Maria Olazabal CUT 69-79 148
David Morland IV CUT 74-74 148
Patrick Moore CUT 75-73 148
Richard S. Johnson CUT 75-75 150
John E. Morgan CUT 74-79 153
Fulton Allem CUT 82-75 157
Robin Freeman W/D 74 74
Ken Green W/D 72 72
Jeff Maggert W/D 73 73
Brad Lardon W/D 72 72
Jim McGovern W/D 77 77
Wes Short, Jr. W/D 72 72
Glen Hnatiuk W/D 74 74
Ian Leggatt W/D 72 72
Aaron Barber W/D 71 71
Tony Rohlik W/D 76 76

Related Links:
  • Leaderboard - Chrysler Classic of Tucson
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  • If Park is nervous, she sure doesn't show it

    By Randall MellNovember 17, 2017, 11:24 pm

    NAPLES, Fla. – Sung Hyun Park says she can feel her heart pounding every time she steps to the first tee.

    She says she always gets nervous starting a round.

    You don’t believe it, though.

    She looks like she would be comfortable directing a sky full of Boeing 737s as an air traffic controller at Incheon International Airport . . .

    Or talking people off the ledges of skyscrapers . . .

    Or disarming ticking bombs . . .

    “In terms of golf, I always get nervous,” she insists.

    Everything about Park was at odds with that admission Friday, after she took control halfway through the CME Group Tour Championship.

    Her Korean nickname is “Dan Gong,” which means “Shut up and attack.” Now that sounds right. That’s what she looks like she is doing, trying to run roughshod through the Tour Championship in a historic sweep of all the LPGA’s most important awards and honors.

    Park got just one look at Tiburon Golf Club before this championship began, playing in Wednesday’s pro-am. Then she marched out Thursday and shot 67, then came out Friday and shot 65.

    At 12 under overall, Park has a three-shot lead on Caroline Masson and Sarah Jane Smith.

    She is six shots up on Lexi Thompson, who leads the CME Globe point standings in the race for the $1 million jackpot.

    She is 11 shots up on world No. 1 Shanshan Feng.

    And 11 shots up on So Yeon Ryu, who leads the Rolex Player of the Year point standings.


    CME Group Tour Championship: Articles, photos and videos

    Full-field scores from the CME Group Tour Championship


    There’s a long way to go, but Park is in position to make an epic sweep, to win the Tour Championship, that CME Globe jackpot, the Rolex Player of the Year Award, the Rolex Rookie of the Year Award, the Vare Trophy for low scoring average, the LPGA money-winning title and the Rolex world No. 1 ranking.

    Nobody’s ever dominated a weekend like that in women’s golf.

    It’s all there for the taking now, if Park can keep this going.

    Park has another nickname back in South Korea. Her fans call her “Namdalla.” That means “I am different.” She’ll prove that if she owns this weekend.

    Park, 24, isn’t assuming anything. She’s humbly aware how much talent is flooding the LPGA, how the tour’s depth was underscored in a year where five different players have reigned as world No. 1, five different players won majors and 22 different winners stepped forward in 32 events.

    “I don’t think it’s quite that far a lead,” Park said of her three-shot advantage. “Two, three shots can change at any moment.”

    About those nerves that Park insists plague her, even Hall of Famer Judy Rankin can’t see it.

    Not when Park unsheathes a driver on a tee box.

    “She’s the most fearless driver of the ball out here,” Rankin said. “I would put Lexi a close second and everybody else a distant third. She hits drivers on holes where you shouldn’t, and she hits it long and she just throws it right down there between hazard stakes that are 10 yards apart, like it’s nothing. Now, that’s a little hyperbole, but she will hit driver almost everywhere.”

    David Jones, Park’s caddie, will attest to that. He was on Park’s bag when she won the U.S. Women’s Open in July and won the Canadian Pacific Women’s Open in August.

    “She reaches for driver a lot because she is a good driver,” Jones said. “She isn’t reckless. She’s as accurate with a driver as she is a 3-wood.”

    Park and Thompson played together in the first round. Park is eighth on tour in driving distance, averaging 270 yards per drive, and Thompson is third, averaging 274.

    Thompson loves to hit driver, too, but . . . 

    “Lexi hit a lot of 3-woods compared to us when we played together yesterday,” Jones said.

    Jones doesn’t find himself talking Park out of hitting driver much.

    “It’s really simple,” Jones said. “When you hit driver as straight as she does, why mess around?”

    Count Golf Channel analyst Brandel Chamblee, a student of the swing, among admirers of Park’s abilities.

    “No other swing in the game comes close to her technical perfection and elegance in my opinion,” Chamblee tweeted Friday.

    Come Sunday, Park hopes to complete a perfect sweep of the LPGA’s most important awards.

    National champion Sooners meet with Trump in D.C.

    By Golf Channel DigitalNovember 17, 2017, 11:10 pm

    The national champion Oklahoma men's golf team visited Washington D.C. on Frday and met with President Donald Trump.

    Oklahoma topped Oregon, 3 1/2 to 1 1/2, in last year's national final at Rich Harvest Farms to win their second national championship and first since 1989.

    These pictures from the team's trip to Washington popped up on social media late Friday afternoon:

    Rookie Cook (66-62) credits prior Tour experience

    By Rex HoggardNovember 17, 2017, 10:36 pm

    ST. SIMONS ISLAND, Ga. – Austin Cook is a rookie only on paper. At least, that’s the way he’s played since joining the circuit this season.

    This week’s RSM Classic is Cook’s fourth start on Tour, and rounds of 66-62 secured his fourth made cut of the young season. More importantly, his 14-under total moved him into the lead at Sea Island Resort.

    “I really think that a couple years ago, the experience that I have had, I think I've played maybe 10 events, nine events before this season,” Cook said. “Being in contention a few times and making cuts, having my card has really prepared me for this.”


    RSM Classic: Articles, photos and videos

    Full-field scores from the RSM Classic


    Cook has been perfect this week at the RSM Classic and moved into contention with four consecutive birdies starting at No. 13 (he began his round on the 10th hole of the Seaside course). A 6-footer for birdie at the last moved him one stroke clear of Brian Gay.

    In fact, Cook hasn’t come close to making a bogey this week thanks to an equally flawless ball-striking round that moved him to first in the field in strokes gained: tee to green.

    If Cook has played like a veteran this week, a portion of that credit goes to long-time Tour caddie Kip Henley, who began working for Cook during this year’s Web.com Tour finals.

    “He’s got a great golf brain,” Henley said. “That’s the most flawless round of golf I’ve ever seen.”

    Cook fires 62 for one-shot lead at RSM Classic

    By Associated PressNovember 17, 2017, 10:26 pm

    ST. SIMONS ISLAND, Ga. – PGA Tour rookie Austin Cook made a 6-foot birdie putt on his final hole for an 8-under 62 and a one-shot lead going into the weekend at the RSM Classic.

    Cook has gone 36 holes without a bogey on the Plantation and Seaside courses at Sea Island Golf Club. He played Seaside - the site of the final two rounds in the last PGA Tour event of the calendar year - on Friday and ran off four straight birdies on his opening nine holes.

    ''We've just been able to it hit the ball really well,'' Cook said. ''Speed on greens has been really good and getting up-and-down has been great. I've been able to hit it pretty close to the hole to make some pretty stress-free putts. But the couple putts that I have had of some length for par, I've been able to roll them in. Everything's going well.''

    The 26-year-old former Arkansas player was at 14-under 128 and had a one-stroke lead over Brian Gay, who shot 64 on Seaside. No one else was closer than five shots going into the final two rounds.

    The 45-year-old Gay won the last of his four PGA Tour titles in 2013.


    RSM Classic: Articles, photos and videos

    Full-field scores from the RSM Classic


    ''I've hit a lot of greens and fairways,'' Gay said. ''I've hit the ball, kept it in front of me. There's a lot of trouble out here, especially with the wind blowing, so I haven't had to make too many saves the first couple days and I putted well.''

    Cook has made the weekend cuts in all four of his starts this season. He earned his PGA Tour card through the Web.com Tour, and has hired Gay's former caddie, Kip Henley.

    ''With him being out here so long, he knows everybody, so it's not like I'm completely the new kid on the block,'' Cook said. ''He's introduced me to a lot of people, so it's just making me feel comfortable out here. He knows his way around these golf courses. We're working really well together.''

    First-round leader Chris Kirk followed his opening 63 on the Plantation with a 70 on the Seaside to drop into a tie for third at 9 under with C.T. Pan (65) and Vaughn Taylor (66).

    Brandt Snedeker is looking strong in his first start in some five months because of a sternum injury. Snedeker shot a 67 on the Plantation course and was six shots back at 8 under.

    ''I was hitting the ball really well coming down here,'' Snedeker said. ''I was anxious to see how I would hold up under pressure. I haven't played a tournament in five months, so it's held up better than I thought it would. Ball-striking's been really good, mental capacity's been unbelievable.

    ''I think being so fresh, excited to be out there and thinking clearly. My short game, which has always been a strength of mine, I didn't know how sharp it was going to be. It's been really good so far.''