Final Scores and Earnings from the FBR Open

By Golf Channel NewsroomFebruary 2, 2004, 5:00 pm
04 FBR OpenTPC of Scottsdale
Scottsdale, Ariz.
$5,200,000
Par 71


Jonathan Kaye 1 65-68-66-67 266 $936,000.00
Chris DiMarco 2 68-67-64-69 268 $561,600.00
Vijay Singh T3 71-69-63-66 269 $301,600.00
Steve Flesch T3 66-69-68-66 269 $301,600.00
Duffy Waldorf T5 70-68-68-65 271 $197,600.00
Mike Weir T5 65-69-68-69 271 $197,600.00
Phil Mickelson T7 64-68-68-72 272 $167,700.00
Scott Verplank T7 63-70-70-69 272 $167,700.00
Kevin Sutherland T9 72-65-68-68 273 $130,000.00
Justin Leonard T9 69-67-66-71 273 $130,000.00
Retief Goosen T9 70-68-68-67 273 $130,000.00
Sergio Garcia T9 71-67-65-70 273 $130,000.00
Fredrik Jacobson T9 68-68-67-70 273 $130,000.00
Stephen Ames T14 72-64-69-69 274 $78,115.55
Robert Allenby T14 71-68-68-67 274 $78,115.56
Stewart Cink T14 69-70-67-68 274 $78,115.55
Alex Cejka T14 70-67-68-69 274 $78,115.55
Rod Pampling T14 66-71-69-68 274 $78,115.56
Brenden Pappas T14 66-70-70-68 274 $78,115.56
Heath Slocum T14 71-69-67-67 274 $78,115.56
Bo Van Pelt T14 66-69-70-69 274 $78,115.56
Ricky Barnes T14 67-67-68-72 274 $78,115.55
Tom Lehman 23 71-69-66-69 275 $54,080.00
Bob Tway T24 69-71-67-69 276 $45,760.00
Tim Herron T24 72-70-68-66 276 $45,760.00
Charles Howell III T24 68-71-68-69 276 $45,760.00
Bob Estes T27 68-72-66-71 277 $36,140.00
Bernhard Langer T27 69-67-66-75 277 $36,140.00
Jeff Sluman T27 66-67-71-73 277 $36,140.00
Marco Dawson T27 71-69-68-69 277 $36,140.00
Brandt Jobe T27 70-65-71-71 277 $36,140.00
Glen Hnatiuk T27 68-71-69-69 277 $36,140.00
Paul Azinger T33 71-66-70-71 278 $27,473.34
Mark Calcavecchia T33 71-66-70-71 278 $27,473.34
Jay Haas T33 68-72-67-71 278 $27,473.33
Glen Day T33 72-68-67-71 278 $27,473.33
Kent Jones T33 67-70-68-73 278 $27,473.33
Chris Riley T33 66-69-75-68 278 $27,473.33
Lee Janzen T39 68-67-70-74 279 $22,360.00
Chad Campbell T39 70-70-70-69 279 $22,360.00
Brent Geiberger T39 71-66-70-72 279 $22,360.00
Tom Byrum T42 71-69-67-73 280 $18,720.00
Jim Carter T42 72-69-69-70 280 $18,720.00
Mark O'Meara T42 68-68-71-73 280 $18,720.00
Joey Sindelar T42 70-70-69-71 280 $18,720.00
J.P. Hayes T46 72-70-66-73 281 $15,149.34
Arron Oberholser T46 75-66-70-70 281 $15,149.33
Carl Pettersson T46 73-69-70-69 281 $15,149.33
Steve Elkington T49 69-68-72-73 282 $12,833.60
Tim Petrovic T49 68-73-70-71 282 $12,833.60
Paul Stankowski T49 70-70-69-73 282 $12,833.60
Jesper Parnevik T49 70-72-70-70 282 $12,833.60
Carlos Franco T49 68-70-70-74 282 $12,833.60
John Daly T54 71-70-71-71 283 $11,908.00
Steve Lowery T54 70-70-70-73 283 $11,908.00
Notah Begay III T54 68-70-73-72 283 $11,908.00
John Senden T54 69-71-73-70 283 $11,908.00
Briny Baird 58 70-69-70-75 284 $11,648.00
Tom Pernice, Jr. T59 69-72-70-74 285 $11,388.00
John Riegger T59 71-69-71-74 285 $11,388.00
Jeff Brehaut T59 70-70-73-72 285 $11,388.00
Scott McCarron T59 66-72-68-79 285 $11,388.00
Esteban Toledo T63 69-72-77-68 286 $10,972.00
Steve Stricker T63 69-73-71-73 286 $10,972.00
Shigeki Maruyama T63 73-66-77-70 286 $10,972.00
John Rollins T63 72-68-72-74 286 $10,972.00
Tommy Armour III 67 70-70-72-75 287 $10,712.00
Fred Funk T68 69-73-76-72 290 $10,556.00
Chris Smith T68 69-72-70-79 290 $10,556.00
David Gossett 70 70-72-74-75 291 $10,400.00
 
Missed Cut:
 
Fred Couples CUT 74-69 143
Robert Gamez CUT 70-73 143
Skip Kendall CUT 74-69 143
David Peoples CUT 70-73 143
Kirk Triplett CUT 67-76 143
Dudley Hart CUT 75-68 143
Pat Bates CUT 73-70 143
Woody Austin CUT 71-72 143
Spike McRoy CUT 74-69 143
Per-Ulrik Johansson CUT 70-73 143
Jay Williamson CUT 75-68 143
Craig Perks CUT 74-69 143
Stephen Leaney CUT 74-69 143
Steve Allan CUT 71-72 143
Matt Kuchar CUT 72-71 143
J.J. Henry CUT 74-69 143
Ben Crane CUT 68-75 143
Rich Beem CUT 72-71 143
K.J. Choi CUT 71-72 143
Richard S. Johnson CUT 71-72 143
John Huston CUT 72-72 144
Rocco Mediate CUT 72-72 144
Neal Lancaster CUT 73-71 144
Bob Burns CUT 70-74 144
Dean Wilson CUT 74-70 144
Ted Purdy CUT 70-74 144
Aaron Baddeley CUT 70-74 144
Tim Clark CUT 69-75 144
Luke Donald CUT 72-72 144
Jonathan Byrd CUT 70-74 144
Jeff Maggert CUT 71-74 145
Joe Durant CUT 70-75 145
Matt Gogel CUT 72-73 145
Ian Leggatt CUT 72-73 145
Frank Lickliter II CUT 70-75 145
Cameron Beckman CUT 69-76 145
Rory Sabbatini CUT 74-71 145
J.L. Lewis CUT 72-74 146
Billy Mayfair CUT 72-74 146
Niclas Fasth CUT 76-70 146
Geoff Ogilvy CUT 74-72 146
Patrick Sheehan CUT 71-75 146
Hank Kuehne CUT 75-71 146
Paul Casey CUT 72-74 146
Steven Tate CUT 71-75 146
Bill Glasson CUT 73-74 147
Robert Damron CUT 73-74 147
Todd Fischer CUT 75-72 147
Don Yrene CUT 78-69 147
Dan Forsman CUT 71-77 148
Gene Sauers CUT 77-71 148
Pat Perez CUT 72-76 148
GW Cable CUT 74-74 148
Harrison Frazar CUT 77-72 149
Billy Andrade CUT 70-80 150
Mark Brooks CUT 78-73 151
Hal Sutton CUT 76-75 151
Cliff Kresge CUT 77-75 152
Tony Rohlik CUT 80-74 154
Brett Upper CUT 80-75 155
Kenny Perry W/D 75 75
Jose Maria Olazabal W/D 72 72

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McIlroy: Ryder Cup won't be as easy as USA thinks

By Ryan LavnerJanuary 16, 2018, 1:18 pm

The Americans have won their past two international team competitions by a combined score of 38-22, but Rory McIlroy isn’t expecting another pushover at the Ryder Cup in September.

McIlroy admitted that the U.S. team will be strong, and that its core of young players (including Jordan Spieth, Justin Thomas and Rickie Fowler) will be a force for the next decade. But he told reporters Tuesday at the HSBC Abu Dhabi Championship that course setup will play a significant role.

“If you look at Hazeltine and how they set the course up – big, wide fairways, no rough, pins in the middle of greens – it wasn’t set up for the way the Europeans like to play,” McIlroy said, referring to the Americans’ 17-11 victory in 2016. “I think Paris will be a completely different kettle of fish, so different.”

At every Ryder Cup, the home team has the final say on course setup. Justin Rose was the most outspoken about the setup at Hazeltine, saying afterward that it was “incredibly weak” and had a “pro-am feel.” 

And so this year’s French Open figures to be a popular stop for European Tour players – it’s being held once again at Le Golf National, site of the matches in September. Tommy Fleetwood won last year’s event at 12 under.

“I’m confident,” McIlroy said. “Everything being all well and good, I’ll be on that team and I feel like we’ll have a really good chance.

“The Americans have obviously been buoyant about their chances, but it’s never as easy as that. The Ryder Cup is always close. It always comes down to a few key moments, and it will be no different in Paris. I think we’ll have a great team and it definitely won’t be as easy as they think it’s going to be.” 

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Floodlights may be used at Dubai Desert Classic

By Ryan LavnerJanuary 16, 2018, 12:44 pm

No round at next week’s Dubai Desert Classic will be suspended because of darkness.

Tournament officials have installed state-of-the-art floodlighting around the ninth and 18th greens to ensure that all 132 players can finish their round.

With the event being moved up a week in the schedule, the European Tour was initially concerned about the amount of daylight and trimmed the field to 126 players. Playing under the lights fixed that dilemma.

“This is a wonderful idea and fits perfectly with our desire to bring innovation to our sport,” European Tour chief executive Keith Pelley said. “No professional golfer ever wants to come back the following morning to complete a round due to lack of daylight, and this intervention, should it be required, will rule out that necessity.”

Next week’s headliners include Rory McIlroy, Sergio Garcia and Henrik Stenson. 

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Ortiz takes Web.com Tour clubhouse lead in Bahamas

By Golf Channel DigitalJanuary 16, 2018, 2:19 am

Former Web.com Tour Player of the Year Carlos Ortiz shot a bogey-free, 4-under-par 68 Monday to take the clubhouse lead in The Bahamas Great Exuma Classic at Sandals Emerald Bay.

Four other players - Lee McCoy, Brandon Matthews, Sung Jae Im and Mark Anderson - were still on the course and tied with Ortiz at 6-under 210 when third-round play was suspended by darkness at 5:32 p.m. local time. It is scheduled to resume at 7:15 a.m. Tuesday.

Ortiz, a 26-year-old from Guadalajara, Mexico, is in search of his fourth Web.com Tour victory. In 2014, the former University of North Texas standout earned a three-win promotion on his way to being voted Web.com Tour Player of the Year.

McCoy, a 23-year-old from Dunedin, Fla., is looking to become the first player to earn medalist honors at Q-School and then win the opening event of the season.

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Randall's Rant: Can we please have some rivalries?

By Randall MellJanuary 16, 2018, 12:00 am

Memo to the golf gods:

If you haven’t finalized the fates of today’s stars for the new year, could we get you to deliver what the game has lacked for so long?

Can we get a real, honest-to-goodness rivalry?

It’s been more than two decades since the sport has been witness to one.

With world No. 1 Dustin Johnson and former world No. 1 Rory McIlroy at the Abu Dhabi HSBC Championship this week, an early-season showdown would percolate hope that this year might be all about rivalries.

It seems as if the stars are finally aligned to make up for our long drought of rivalries, of the recurring clashes you have so sparingly granted through the game’s history.

We’re blessed in a new era of plenty, with so many young stars blossoming, and with Tiger Woods offering hope he may be poised for a comeback. With Johnson, McIlroy, Jordan Spieth, Jason Day, Justin Thomas, Jon Rahm, Hideki Matsuyama, Brooks Koepka and Rickie Fowler among today’s dynamic cast, the possibility these titans will time their runs together on the back nine of Sundays in majors excites.

We haven’t seen a real rivalry since Greg Norman and Nick Faldo sparred in the late '80s and early '90s.

Woods vs. Phil Mickelson didn’t really count. While Lefty will be remembered for carving out a Hall of Fame career in the Tiger era, with 33 victories, 16 of them with Tiger in the field, five of them major championships, we get that Tiger had no rival, not in the most historic sense.


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Phil never reached No. 1, was never named PGA Tour Player of the Year, never won a money title and never dueled with Woods on Sunday on the back nine of a major with the title on the line.  Still, it doesn’t diminish his standing as the best player not named Tiger Woods over the last 20 years. It’s a feat so noteworthy it makes him one of the game’s all-time greats.

We’ve been waiting for an honest-to-goodness rivalry since Faldo and Norman took turns ruling at world No. 1 and dueling in big events, including the back nine of multiple majors. 

In the '70s, we had Nicklaus-Watson. In the '60s, it was Nicklaus-Palmer. In the '40s and '50s, it was Hogan, Snead and Nelson in a triumvirate mix, and in the '20s and '30s we had Hagen and Sarazen.

While dominance is the magic ingredient that can break a sport out of its niche, a dynamic rivalry is the next best elixir.

Dustin Johnson looks capable of dominating today’s game, but there’s so much proven major championship talent on his heels. It’s hard to imagine him consistently fending off all these challengers, but it’s the fending that would captivate us.

Johnson vs. McIlroy would be a fireworks show. So would Johnson vs. Thomas, or Thomas vs. Day or McIlroy vs. Rahm or Fowler vs. Koepka ... or any of those combinations.

Spieth is a wild card that intrigues.

While he’s not a short hitter, he isn’t the power player these other guys are, but his iron game, short game, putter and moxie combine to make him the most compelling challenger of all. His resolve, resilience and resourcefulness in the final round of his British Open victory at Royal Birkdale make him the most interesting amalgam of skill since Lee Trevino.

Woods vs. any of them? Well, if we get that, we promise never to ask for anything more.

So, if that cosmic calendar up there isn’t filled, how about it? How about a year of rivalries to remember?