Final Scores and Earnings from the John Deere

By Golf Channel NewsroomJuly 11, 2005, 4:00 pm

TPC at Deere Run
Silvis, Ill.
Purse: $4 million
Par 71

 

Sean O'Hair, $720,000 66-69-68-65--268 -16
Robert Damron, $352,000 65-68-69-67--269 -15
Hank Kuehne, $352,000 68-66-67-68--269 -15
Mark Hensby, $165,333.34 70-66-70-64--270 -14
Wes Short, Jr., $165,333.33 66-67-71-66--270 -14
J.L. Lewis, $165,333.33 64-65-69-72--270 -14
Hunter Mahan, $124,666.67 63-68-74-66--271 -13
Shigeki Maruyama, $124,666.67 68-63-72-68--271 -13
Richard S. Johnson, $124,666.66 65-68-68-70--271 -13
Kevin Stadler, $100,000 72-63-69-68--272 -12
D.J. Trahan, $100,000 68-69-67-68--272 -12
Jeff Brehaut, $100,000 66-70-66-70--272 -12
Esteban Toledo, $68,571.43 70-67-69-67--273 -11
Todd Hamilton, $68,571.43 68-67-70-68--273 -11
Matt Kuchar, $68,571.43 71-67-67-68--273 -11
Jonathan Byrd, $68,571.43 70-69-70-64--273 -11
Heath Slocum, $68,571.43 68-69-67-69--273 -11
Carlos Franco, $68,571.43 68-68-67-70--273 -11
Craig Bowden, $68,571.42 65-68-68-72--273 -11
Robert Gamez, $39,155.56 74-65-67-68--274 -10
Joey Sindelar, $39,155.56 70-69-69-66--274 -10
Justin Bolli, $39,155.56 69-66-73-66--274 -10
Garrett Willis, $39,155.56 66-72-68-68--274 -10
Ryan Palmer, $39,155.56 66-68-74-66--274 -10
Brendan Jones, $39,155.55 66-73-66-69--274 -10
Phillip Price, $39,155.55 69-69-67-69--274 -10
Brandt Jobe, $39,155.55 66-66-72-70--274 -10
Woody Austin, $39,155.55 72-65-68-69--274 -10
Billy Mayfair, $24,885.72 68-69-70-68--275 -9
Brett Wetterich, $24,885.72 68-68-70-69--275 -9
John Senden, $24,885.72 69-67-69-70--275 -9
Stewart Cink, $24,885.71 68-70-67-70--275 -9
Steve Lowery, $24,885.71 66-73-70-66--275 -9
Joey Snyder III, $24,885.71 67-66-70-72--275 -9
Omar Uresti, $24,885.71 72-66-73-64--275 -9
Kevin Sutherland, $19,250 70-69-68-69--276 -8
Matt Gogel, $19,250 70-69-69-68--276 -8
Glen Hnatiuk, $19,250 65-71-69-71--276 -8
Zach Johnson, $19,250 68-69-66-73--276 -8
Tom Gillis, $15,200 68-69-70-70--277 -7
Roland Thatcher, $15,200 71-68-69-69--277 -7
Michael Long, $15,200 73-66-69-69--277 -7
Duffy Waldorf, $15,200 66-71-69-71--277 -7
David Toms, $15,200 67-72-69-69--277 -7
John Huston, $15,200 67-71-72-67--277 -7
Scott Gutschewski, $10,080 71-66-70-71--278 -6
David Hearn, $10,080 68-70-69-71--278 -6
Blaine McCallister, $10,080 68-67-72-71--278 -6
Steve Stricker, $10,080 71-66-71-70--278 -6
Paul Claxton, $10,080 66-72-70-70--278 -6
Guy Boros, $10,080 68-69-69-72--278 -6
Will MacKenzie, $10,080 67-67-74-70--278 -6
Patrick Sheehan, $10,080 69-68-72-69--278 -6
Matt Davidson, $10,080 71-67-71-69--278 -6
Dudley Hart, $10,080 69-70-70-69--278 -6
John Maginnes, $10,080 70-67-68-73--278 -6
Steve Jones, $10,080 68-71-71-68--278 -6
Arjun Atwal, $8,920 70-68-69-72--279 -5
Jason Knutzon, $8,920 69-70-70-70--279 -5
Stephen Leaney, $8,720 70-68-69-73--280 -4
Darron Stiles, $8,720 68-68-71-73--280 -4
Bob Heintz, $8,720 69-68-70-73--280 -4
Brenden Pappas, $8,480 67-71-72-71--281 -3
Kent Jones, $8,480 70-69-71-71--281 -3
Paul Goydos, $8,480 69-68-75-69--281 -3
Jeff Sluman, $8,240 67-66-77-72--282 -2
Michael Bradley, $8,240 69-70-72-71--282 -2
Glen Day, $8,240 66-70-76-70--282 -2
Jeff Maggert, $8,080 71-67-73-72--283 -1
Dean Wilson, $8,000 67-69-74-74--284 E
Mario Tiziani, $7,920 71-68-71-75--285 +1
Mike Springer, $7,840 68-71-73-74--286 +2
Olin Browne, $7,680 69-70-74-74--287 +3
Arron Oberholser, $7,680 68-71-74-74--287 +3
Grant Waite, $7,680 68-70-78-71--287 +3
Ted Purdy, $7,520 69-68-75-78--290 +6
 
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    Watch: Tiger's Saturday birdies at Honda

    By Golf Channel DigitalFebruary 24, 2018, 8:07 pm

    Tiger Woods looks in complete control of his iron play at PGA National.

    Four back to start the day, Woods parred his first seven holes before pouring in his first Saturday birdie with via this flagged iron from 139 at the par-4 eighth:

    Woods' hit three more quality approaches at 9, 10 and 11 but couldn't get a putt to drop.

    The lid finally came off the hole at No. 12 when he holed a key 17-footer for par to keep his scorecard clean.

    One hole later, Woods would added a second circle to that card, converting this 14-footer for a birdie-3 that moved him back into red figures at 1 under par for the week.

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    O. Fisher, Pepperell share lead at Qatar Masters

    By Associated PressFebruary 24, 2018, 5:13 pm

    DOHA, Qatar - Oliver Fisher birdied his last four holes in the Qatar Masters third round to share the lead at Doha Golf Club on Saturday.

    The 29-year-old Englishman shot a 7-under 65 for an overall 16-under 200. Eddie Pepperell (66) picked up shots on the 16th and 18th to catch his compatriot and the pair enjoy a two-shot lead over American Sean Crocker (67) in third.

    David Horsey (65) was the biggest mover of the day with the Englishman improving 31 places for a share of fourth place at 12 under with, among others, Frenchman Gregory Havret and Italian Andrea Pavan.

    Fisher, winner of the 2011 Czech Open, made some stunning putts on his way in. After an eight-footer on the par-4 15th, he then drove the green on the short par-4 16th for an easy birdie, before making a 12-footer on the 17th and a 15-footer on the 18th.

    Like Pepperell, Fisher also had just one bogey to show on his card, also on the 12th hole.


    Full-field scores from the Commercial Bank Qatar Masters


    ''I gave myself some chances coming in and thankfully I made them,'' said Fisher, who has dropped to 369th in the world rankings.

    ''You can quite easily make a few bogeys without doing that much wrong here, so it's important to be patient and keep giving yourself chances.''

    Pepperell, ranked 154th in the world after a strong finish to his 2017 season, has been a picture of consistency in the tournament. He was once again rock-solid throughout the day, except one bad hole - the par-4 12th. His approach shot came up short and landed in the rocks, the third ricocheted back off the rocks, and he duffed his fourth shot to stay in the waste area.

    But just when a double bogey or worse looked imminent, Pepperell holed his fifth shot for what was a remarkable bogey. And he celebrated that escape with a 40-feet birdie putt on the 13th.

    ''I maybe lost a little feeling through the turn, but I bounced back nicely and I didn't let it bother me,'' said the 27-year-old Pepperell, who hit his third shot to within four feet on the par-5 18th to join Fisher on top.

    The long-hitting Crocker is playing on invites on the European Tour. He made a third eagle in three days - on the par-4 16th for the second successive round.

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    Uihlein fires back at Jack in ongoing distance debate

    By Randall MellFebruary 24, 2018, 4:32 pm

    PALM BEACH GARDENS, Fla. – Wally Uihlein challenged Jack Nicklaus’ assault this week on the golf ball.

    Uihlein, an industry force as president and CEO of Titleist and FootJoy parent company Acushnet for almost 20 years, retired at year’s start but remains an adviser.

    In an interview with ScoreGolf on Friday, Uihlein reacted to Nicklaus’ assertions that the ball is responsible for contributing to a lot of the troubles the game faces today, from slow play and sagging participation to the soaring cost to play.

    Uihlein also took the USGA and The R&A to task.

    The ball became a topic when Nicklaus met with reporters Tuesday at the Honda Classic and was asked about slow play. Nicklaus said the ball was “the biggest culprit” of that.

    “It appears from the press conference that Mr. Nicklaus was blaming slow play on technology and the golf ball in particular,” Uihlein said. “I don’t think anyone in the world believes that the golf ball has contributed to the game’s pace of play issues.”

    Nicklaus told reporters that USGA executive director Mike Davis pledged over dinner with him to address the distance the golf ball is flying and the problems Nicklaus believes the distance explosion is creating in the game.

    “Mike Davis has not told us that he is close, and he has not asked us for help if and when he gets there,” Uihlein said.

    ScoreGolf pointed out that the Vancouver Protocol of 2011 was created after a closed-door meeting among the USGA, The R&A and equipment manufacturers, with the intent to make any proposed changes to equipment rules or testing procedures more transparent and to allow participation in the process.

    “There are no golf courses being closed due to the advent of evolving technology,” Uihlein said. “There is no talk from the PGA Tour and its players about technology making their commercial product less attractive. Quite the opposite, the PGA Tour revenues are at record levels. The PGA of America is not asking for a roll back of technology. The game’s everyday player is not advocating a roll back of technology.”

    ScoreGolf said Uihlein questioned why the USGA and The R&A choose courses that “supposedly” can no longer challenge the game’s best players as preferred venues for the U.S. Open, The Open and other high-profile events.

    “It seems to me at some point in time that the media should be asking about the conflict of interest between the ruling bodies while at the same time conducting major championships on venues that maybe both the athletes and the technology have outgrown,” he said. “Because it is the potential obsolescence of some of these championship venues which is really at the core of this discussion.”