Final Scores and Earnings from the Honda Classic

By Golf Channel NewsroomMarch 15, 2004, 5:00 pm
04 Honda ClassicThe Honda Classic
Purse $5,000,000
Course The Country Club at Mirasol
Par 72


Todd Hamilton 1 68-66-68-74 276 $900,000.00
Davis Love III 2 69-69-70-69 277 $540,000.00
Brian Bateman 3 71-69-70-68 278 $340,000.00
Woody Austin T4 71-69-69-70 279 $196,875.00
Robert Allenby T4 68-74-67-70 279 $196,875.00
Fredrik Jacobson T4 67-69-70-73 279 $196,875.00
Kevin Na T4 67-72-71-69 279 $196,875.00
Brad Faxon 8 68-66-76-70 280 $155,000.00
Tommy Armour III T9 69-69-73-70 281 $130,000.00
Lee Janzen T9 74-66-70-71 281 $130,000.00
Chad Campbell T9 71-70-71-69 281 $130,000.00
Rory Sabbatini T9 66-72-71-72 281 $130,000.00
Tom Pernice, Jr. T13 70-68-70-74 282 $83,125.00
Craig Bowden T13 69-69-72-72 282 $83,125.00
Chris Riley T13 72-67-68-75 282 $83,125.00
Mark Hensby T13 65-73-71-73 282 $83,125.00
Rod Pampling T13 75-67-67-73 282 $83,125.00
Geoff Ogilvy T13 73-70-70-69 282 $83,125.00
Zach Johnson T13 69-75-66-72 282 $83,125.00
Carl Pettersson T13 63-68-76-75 282 $83,125.00
Larry Mize T21 68-71-70-74 283 $54,000.00
Briny Baird T21 68-71-73-71 283 $54,000.00
Aaron Baddeley T21 72-69-67-75 283 $54,000.00
Luke Donald T21 70-69-75-69 283 $54,000.00
Fred Couples T25 68-70-73-73 284 $39,000.00
David Toms T25 72-72-69-71 284 $39,000.00
Brett Quigley T25 69-74-71-70 284 $39,000.00
Justin Leonard T25 71-73-69-71 284 $39,000.00
Brenden Pappas T25 69-72-70-73 284 $39,000.00
Chris DiMarco T30 74-68-74-69 285 $30,375.00
Steve Flesch T30 66-76-71-72 285 $30,375.00
Jesper Parnevik T30 66-72-74-73 285 $30,375.00
John Senden T30 72-66-75-72 285 $30,375.00
Ted Purdy T30 69-73-70-73 285 $30,375.00
Ryan Palmer T30 72-68-74-71 285 $30,375.00
Craig Parry T36 73-68-72-73 286 $24,583.33
Cliff Kresge T36 73-70-72-71 286 $24,583.34
Justin Rose T36 71-70-71-74 286 $24,583.33
Notah Begay III T39 72-72-72-71 287 $22,000.00
Roger Tambellini T39 70-70-74-73 287 $22,000.00
Billy Mayfair T41 70-69-73-76 288 $18,500.00
Craig Perks T41 72-70-74-72 288 $18,500.00
Hidemichi Tanaka T41 71-68-72-77 288 $18,500.00
Patrick Sheehan T41 71-71-76-70 288 $18,500.00
D.J. Brigman T41 72-69-73-74 288 $18,500.00
Mark O'Meara T46 71-73-74-71 289 $13,371.43
John Riegger T46 67-75-71-76 289 $13,371.42
Chris Smith T46 70-73-73-73 289 $13,371.43
Brandt Jobe T46 69-73-74-73 289 $13,371.43
Glen Hnatiuk T46 69-72-72-76 289 $13,371.43
Carlos Franco T46 67-75-73-74 289 $13,371.43
Ken Duke T46 68-74-71-76 289 $13,371.43
Joe Durant T53 73-71-70-76 290 $11,700.00
Charles Howell III T53 72-71-75-72 290 $11,700.00
Per-Ulrik Johansson T55 74-70-70-77 291 $11,350.00
Dean Wilson T55 70-73-72-76 291 $11,350.00
Craig Barlow T55 73-70-72-76 291 $11,350.00
J.J. Henry T55 74-68-79-70 291 $11,350.00
Skip Kendall T59 71-73-76-72 292 $10,850.00
Jeff Sluman T59 72-68-80-72 292 $10,850.00
Pat Bates T59 72-72-69-79 292 $10,850.00
Glen Day T59 69-70-74-79 292 $10,850.00
Robert Damron T59 69-72-74-77 292 $10,850.00
David Gossett T59 69-74-73-76 292 $10,850.00
Bernhard Langer T65 71-71-75-76 293 $10,350.00
Scott McCarron T65 69-74-73-77 293 $10,350.00
Danny Ellis T65 71-69-75-78 293 $10,350.00
Mathias Gronberg T65 71-72-75-75 293 $10,350.00
Jason Dufner 69 72-72-79-71 294 $10,100.00
Jay Delsing T70 72-72-73-78 295 $9,900.00
Gene Sauers T70 68-73-76-78 295 $9,900.00
Joe Ogilvie T70 71-70-77-77 295 $9,900.00
Michael Allen 73 69-73-76-80 298 $9,700.00
 
Missed Cut
Paul Azinger CUT 75-70 145
Steve Stricker CUT 73-72 145
Dan Olsen CUT 74-71 145
Jeff Brehaut CUT 73-72 145
Kent Jones CUT 72-73 145
Brian Gay CUT 74-71 145
Daniel Chopra CUT 73-72 145
Vaughn Taylor CUT 73-72 145
Richard S. Johnson CUT 74-71 145
Bob Estes CUT 74-72 146
Joey Sindelar CUT 71-75 146
Neal Lancaster CUT 70-76 146
Paul Stankowski CUT 73-73 146
Omar Uresti CUT 73-73 146
Cameron Beckman CUT 72-74 146
Jose Coceres CUT 71-75 146
Todd Fischer CUT 72-74 146
Alex Cejka CUT 73-73 146
David Branshaw CUT 71-75 146
John Rollins CUT 74-72 146
Jason Bohn CUT 72-74 146
Fulton Allem CUT 75-72 147
Olin Browne CUT 68-79 147
Tom Byrum CUT 73-74 147
Hal Sutton CUT 70-77 147
Stephen Ames CUT 74-73 147
Dean Prowse CUT 74-73 147
Spike McRoy CUT 74-73 147
Jay Williamson CUT 77-70 147
Arjun Atwal CUT 72-75 147
Hank Kuehne CUT 70-77 147
Danny Briggs CUT 76-72 148
David Frost CUT 76-72 148
Robert Gamez CUT 75-73 148
Steve Pate CUT 73-75 148
Bob Burns CUT 71-77 148
Matt Gogel CUT 75-73 148
Tim Herron CUT 72-76 148
Hunter Mahan CUT 75-73 148
John Cook CUT 75-74 149
Andy Morse CUT 71-78 149
Bob Heintz CUT 79-70 149
Todd Gleaton CUT 77-72 149
Steve Allan CUT 76-73 149
Rich Barcelo CUT 75-74 149
Pat Perez CUT 75-74 149
Fred Funk CUT 73-77 150
Tommy Tolles CUT 72-78 150
Boyd Summerhays CUT 76-74 150
Greg Chalmers CUT 76-74 150
Matt Kuchar CUT 72-78 150
Ramon Bescansa CUT 75-75 150
Russ Cochran CUT 76-75 151
Blaine McCallister CUT 75-76 151
Kenny Perry CUT 69-82 151
Lee Rinker CUT 77-74 151
Bo Van Pelt CUT 72-79 151
Ricky Barnes CUT 72-79 151
Grant Waite CUT 79-73 152
Billy Andrade CUT 76-78 154
Tom Carter CUT 76-78 154
Len Mattiace CUT 79-78 157
J.P. Hayes CUT 80-77 157
John Bungert CUT 81-79 160
Esteban Toledo CUT 79-84 163
Mark Brooks W/D 77 77
Greg Norman D 72 72
Curtis Strange W/D 82 82
Marco Dawson W/D 77 77
Tripp Isenhour W/D 76 76
Mark Calcavecchia W/D

 

 

Related Links:
  • Leaderboard - The Honda Classic
  • Full Coverage - The Honda Classic
  • Open Qualifying Series kicks off with Aussie Open

    By Golf Channel DigitalNovember 21, 2017, 4:24 pm

    The 147th Open is nearly eight months away, but there are still major championship berths on the line this week in Australia.

    The Open Qualifying Series kicks off this week, a global stretch of 15 event across 10 different countries that will be responsible for filling 46 spots in next year's field at Carnoustie. The Emirates Australian Open is the first event in the series, and the top three players among the top 10 who are not otherwise exempt will punch their tickets to Scotland.

    In addition to tournament qualifying opportunities, the R&A will also conduct four final qualifying events across Great Britain and Ireland on July 3, where three spots will be available at each site.

    Here's a look at the full roster of tournaments where Open berths will be awarded:

    Emirates Australian Open (Nov. 23-26): Top three players (not otherwise exempt) among top 10 and ties

    Joburg Open (Dec. 7-10): Top three players (not otherwise exempt) among top 10 and ties

    SMBC Singapore Open (Jan. 18-21): Top four players (not otherwise exempt) among top 12 and ties

    Mizuno Open (May 24-27): Top four players (not otherwise exempt) among top 12 and ties

    HNA Open de France (June 28-July 1): Top three players (not otherwise exempt) among top 10 and ties

    The National (June 28-July 1): Top four players (not otherwise exempt) among top 12 and ties

    Dubai Duty Free Irish Open (July 5-8): Top three players (not otherwise exempt) among top 10 and ties

    The Greenbrier Classic (July 5-8): Top four players (not otherwise exempt) among top 10 and ties

    Aberdeen Standard Investments Scottish Open (July 12-15): Top three players (not otherwise exempt) among top 10 and ties

    John Deere Classic (July 12-15): Top player (not otherwise exempt) among top five and ties

    Stock Watch: Lexi, Justin rose or fall this week?

    By Ryan LavnerNovember 21, 2017, 2:36 pm

    Each week on GolfChannel.com, we’ll examine which players’ stocks and trends are rising and falling in the world of golf.

    RISING

    Jon Rahm (+9%): Just imagine how good he’ll be in the next few years, when he isn’t playing all of these courses for the first time. With no weaknesses in his game, he’s poised for an even bigger 2018.

    Austin Cook (+7%): From Monday qualifiers to Q-School to close calls on the Web.com, it hasn’t been an easy road to the big leagues. Well, he would have fooled us, because it looked awfully easy as the rookie cruised to a win in just his 14th Tour start.

    Ariya (+6%): Her physical tools are as impressive as any on the LPGA, and if she can shore up her mental game – she crumbled upon reaching world No. 1 – then she’ll become the world-beater we always believed she could be.  

    Tommy Fleetwood (+4%): He ran out of gas in Dubai, but no one played better on the European Tour this year than Fleetwood, Europe’s new No. 1, who has risen from 99th to 18th in the world.   

    Lexi (+1%): She has one million reasons to be pleased with her performance this year … but golf fans are more likely to remember the six runners-up and two careless mistakes (sloppy marking at the ANA and then a yippy 2-footer in the season finale) that cost her a truly spectacular season.


    FALLING

    J-Rose (-1%): Another high finish in Dubai, but his back-nine 38, after surging into the lead, was shocking. It cost him not just the tournament title, but also the season-long race.  

    Hideki (-2%): After getting blown out at the Dunlop Phoenix, he made headlines by saying there’s a “huge gap” between he and winner Brooks Koepka. Maybe something was lost in translation, but Matsuyama being too hard on himself has been a familiar storyline the second half of the year. For his sake, here’s hoping he loosens up.

    Golf-ball showdown (-3%): Recent comments by big-name stars and Mike Davis’ latest salvo about the need for a reduced-flight ball could set up a nasty battle between golf’s governing bodies and manufacturers.

    DL3 (-4%): Boy, the 53-year-old is getting a little too good at rehab – in recent years, he has overcome a neck fusion, foot injury, broken collarbone and displaced thumb. Up next is hip-replacement surgery.

    LPGA Player of the Year (-5%): Sung Hyun Park and So Yeon Ryu tied for the LPGA’s biggest prize, with 162 points. How is there not a tiebreaker in place, whether it’s scoring average or best major performance? Talk about a buzzkill.

    Titleist's Uihlein fires back at Davis over distance

    By Golf Channel DigitalNovember 21, 2017, 12:59 am

    Consider Titleist CEO Wally Uihlein unmoved by Mike Davis' comments about the evolution of the golf ball – and unhappy.

    In a letter to the Wall Street Journal, the outlet which first published Davis' comments on Sunday, Uihlein took aim at the idea that golf ball distance gains are hurting the sport by providing an additional financial burden to courses.

    "Is there any evidence to support this canard … the trickle-down cost argument?” he wrote (via Golf.com). “Where is the evidence to support the argument that golf course operating costs nationwide are being escalated due to advances in equipment technology?"

    Pointing the blame elsewhere, Uihlein criticized the choices and motivations of modern architects.

    "The only people that seem to be grappling with advances in technology and physical fitness are the short-sighted golf course developers and the supporting golf course architectural community who built too many golf courses where the notion of a 'championship golf course' was brought on line primarily to sell real estate," he wrote.

    The Titleist CEO even went as far as to suggest that Tiger Woods' recent comments that "we need to do something about the golf ball" were motivated by the business interersts of Woods' ball sponsor, Bridgestone.

    "Given Bridgestone’s very small worldwide market share and paltry presence in professional golf, it would seem logical they would have a commercial motive making the case for a reduced distance golf ball," he added.

    Acushnet Holdings, Titleist's parent company, announced in September that Uihlein would be stepping down as the company's CEO at the end of this year but that he will remain on the company's board of directors.

    Class of 2011: The groups before The Group

    By Mercer BaggsNovember 20, 2017, 9:00 pm

    We’ve been grouping things since the beginning, as in The Beginning, when God said this is heaven and this is earth, and you’re fish and you’re fowl.

    God probably wasn’t concerned with marketing strategies at the time and how #beastsoftheearth would look with a hashtag, but humans have evolved into such thinking (or not evolved, depending on your thinking).

    We now have all manner of items lumped into the cute, the catchy and the kitschy. Anything that will capture our attention before the next thing quickly wrests said attention away.

    Modern focus, in a group sense in the golf world, is on the Class of 2011. This isn’t an arbitrary assembly of players based on world ranking or current form. It’s not a Big Pick A Number.

    There’s an actual tie that binds as it takes a specific distinction to be part of the club. It’s a group of 20-somethings who graduated from high school in the aforementioned year, many who have a PGA Tour card, a handful of who have PGA Tour wins, and a couple of who have major titles.

    It’s a deep and talented collective, one for which our knowledge should continue to expand as resumes grow.

    Do any “classes” in golf history compare? Well, it’s not like we’ve long been lumping successful players together based on when they completed their primary education. But there are other notable groups of players, based primarily on birthdate, relative competition and accomplishment.

    Here’s a few on both the men’s and women’s side:

    BORN IN 1912

    Birthdate Player PGA Tour wins Major wins
    Feb. 4, 1912 Byron Nelson 52 5
    May 27, 1912 Sam Snead 82 7
    Aug. 13, 1912 Ben Hogan 64 9

    Born six months within one another. Only a threesome, but a Hall of Fame trio that combined for 198 PGA Tour wins and 21 majors.


    BORN IN 1949

    Birthdate Player PGA Tour wins Major wins
    Sept. 4, 1949 Tom Watson 39 8
    Dec. 5, 1949 Lanny Wadkins 21 1
    Dec. 9, 1949 Tom Kite 19 1

    Only 96 days separate these three Hall of Fame players. Extend the reach into March of 1950 and you'll get two-time U.S. Open winner Andy North.


    BORN IN 1955

    Birthdate Player PGA Tour wins Major wins
    Jan. 30, 1955 Curtis Strange 17 2
    Jan. 30, 1955 Payne Stewart 11 3
    Feb. 10, 1955 Greg Norman 20 2

    Another trio of Hall of Fame players. Strange and Stewart were born on the same day with Norman 11 days later. Fellow PGA Tour winners born in 1955: Scott Simpson, Scott Hoch and Loren Roberts.


    WITHIN A CALENDAR YEAR, 1956-57

    Birthdate Player LPGA wins Major wins
    Feb. 22, 1956 Amy Alcott 29 5
    Oct. 14, 1956 Beth Daniel 33 1
    Oct. 27, 1956 Patty Sheehan 35 6
    Jan. 6, 1957 Nancy Lopez 48 3

    A little arbitrary here, but go with it. Four Hall of Famers on the women's side, all born within one year of each other. That's an average (!) career of 36 tour wins and nearly four majors.


    EUROPE'S BIG 5

    Birthdate Player Euro (PGA Tour) wins Major wins
    April 9, 1957 Seve Ballesteros 50 (9) 5
    July 18, 1957 Nick Faldo 30 (9) 6
    Aug. 27, 1957 Bernhard Langer 42 (3) 2
    Feb. 9, 1958 Sandy Lyle 18 (6) 2
    March 2, 1958 Ian Woosnam 29 (2) 1

    The best 'class' of players Europe has to offer. Five born within a year of one another. Five Hall of Fame members. Five who transformed and globalized European golf.


    WITHIN A CALENDAR YEAR, 1969-70

    Birthdate Player PGA Tour wins Major wins
    Sept. 12, 1969 Angel Cabrera 3 2
    Oct. 17, 1969 Ernie Els 19 4
    May 12, 1970 Jim Furyk 17 1
    May 12, 1970 Mike Weir 8 1
    June 16, 1970 Phil Mickelson 42 5

    Not a tight-knit group, but a little more global bonding in accordance to the PGA Tour's increased international reach. Add in worldwide wins – in excess of 200 combined – and this group is even more impressive.


    BORN IN 1980

    Birthdate Player PGA Tour wins Major wins
    Jan. 9, 1980 Sergio Garcia 10 1
    July 16, 1980 Adam Scott 13 1
    July 30, 1980 Justin Rose 8 1

    Could be three future Hall of Fame members here.

    Editor's note: Golf Channel's editorial research unit contributed.