Final Scores Earnings from the US Open

By Golf Channel NewsroomJune 20, 2005, 4:00 pm

Pinehurst No. 2
Pinehurst, N.C.
Par 70
Purse: $6,250,000

 

Michael Campbell, $1,170,000 71-69-71-69-280 E
 
Tiger Woods, $700,000 70-71-72-69-282 +2
 
Sergio Garcia, $320,039 71-69-75-70-285 +5
 
Tim Clark, $320,039 76-69-70-70-285 +5
 
Mark Hensby, $320,039 71-68-72-74-285 +5
 
Davis Love III, $187,813 77-70-70-69-286 +6
 
Rocco Mediate, $187,813 67-74-74-71-286 +6
 
Vijay Singh, $187,813 70-70-74-72-286 +6
 
Nick Price, $150,834 72-71-72-72-287 +7
 
Arron Oberholser, $150,834 76-67-71-73-287 +7
 
Bob Estes, $123,857 70-73-75-70-288 +8
 
Corey Pavin, $123,857 73-72-70-73-288 +8
 
Peter Hedblom, $123,857 77-66-70-75-288 +8
 
Retief Goosen, $123,857 68-70-69-81-288 +8
 
Stewart Cink, $88,120 73-74-73-69-289 +9
 
Fred Couples, $88,120 71-74-74-70-289 +9
 
Ernie Els, $88,120 71-76-72-70-289 +9
 
Ryuji Imada, $88,120 77-68-73-71-289 +9
 
John Cook, $88,120 71-76-70-72-289 +9
 
Peter Jacobsen, $88,120 72-73-69-75-289 +9
 
K.J. Choi, $88,120 69-70-74-76-289 +9
 
David Toms, $88,120 70-72-70-77-289 +9
 
Fred Funk, $59,633 73-71-76-70-290 +10
 
Justin Leonard, $59,633 76-71-70-73-290 +10
 
Paul Claxton, $59,633 72-72-72-74-290 +10
 
Kenny Perry, $59,633 75-70-71-74-290 +10
 
Olin Browne, $59,633 67-71-72-80-290 +10
 
a-Matt Every 75-73-73-70-291 +11
 
Geoff Ogilvy, $44,486 72-74-71-74-291 +11
 
Jim Furyk, $44,486 71-70-75-75-291 +11
 
Adam Scott, $44,486 70-71-74-76-291 +11
 
Steve Allan, $44,486 72-69-73-77-291 +11
 
Steve Elkington, $35,759 74-69-79-70-292 +12
 
Brandt Jobe, $35,759 68-73-79-72-292 +12
 
Phil Mickelson, $35,759 69-77-72-74-292 +12
 
Bernhard Langer, $35,759 74-73-71-74-292 +12
 
Angel Cabrera, $35,759 71-73-73-75-292 +12
 
Ted Purdy, $35,759 73-71-73-75-292 +12
 
Shigeki Maruyama, $35,759 71-74-72-75-292 +12
 
Tim Herron, $35,759 74-73-70-75-292 +12
 
Lee Westwood, $35,759 68-72-73-79-292 +12
 
Mike Weir, $26,223 75-72-75-71-293 +13
 
Tom Pernice, $26,223 74-73-73-73-293 +13
 
Chad Campbell, $26,223 77-71-72-73-293 +13
 
Peter Lonard, $26,223 71-74-74-74-293 +13
 
Rob Rashell, $26,223 74-72-73-74-293 +13
 
Colin Montgomerie, $26,223 72-75-72-74-293 +13
 
Paul McGinley, $26,223 76-72-71-74-293 +13
 
J.L. Lewis, $20,275 75-73-76-70-294 +14
 
Nick O'Hern, $20,275 72-71-78-73-294 +14
 
Jason Gore, $20,275 71-67-72-84-294 +14
 
Richard Green, $17,667 72-72-78-73-295 +15
 
Soren Kjeldsen, $17,667 74-71-77-73-295 +15
 
Thomas Levet, $17,667 75-73-73-74-295 +15
 
Thomas Bjorn, $17,667 71-74-75-75-295 +15
 
Nick Dougherty, $17,667 72-74-74-75-295 +15
 
Frank Lickliter II, $15,223 75-73-78-70-296 +16
 
a-Ryan Moore 75-73-75-73-296 +16
 
J.J. Henry, $15,223 73-73-76-74-296 +16
 
Lee Janzen, $15,223 74-74-74-74-296 +16
 
Tommy Armour III, $15,223 70-72-79-75-296 +16
 
Jonathan Lomas, $15,223 72-74-75-75-296 +16
 
Ian Poulter, $15,223 77-69-74-76-296 +16
 
Steve Jones, $15,223 69-74-74-79-296 +16
 
Keiichiro Fukabori, $15,223 74-67-75-80-296 +16
 
Luke Donald, $15,223 69-73-74-80-296 +16
 
Michael Allen, $13,553 73-72-77-75-297 +17
 
Steve Flesch, $13,553 72-71-78-76-297 +17
 
John Mallinger, $13,553 74-72-73-78-297 +17
 
Bill Glasson, $13,553 74-73-71-79-297 +17
 
Stephen Ames, $12,551 71-75-76-76-298 +18
 
Rory Sabbatini, $12,551 72-74-76-76-298 +18
 
D.J. Brigman, $12,551 74-73-75-76-298 +18
 
J.P. Hayes, $12,551 77-71-74-76-298 +18John Daly, $11,674 74-72-77-76-299 +19
 
Omar Uresti, $11,674 75-73-75-76-299 +19
 
Charles Howell, $11,674 77-68-73-81-299 +19
 
Bob Tway, $11,048 71-75-79-75-300 +20
 
Jeff Maggert, $11,048 72-75-75-78-300 +20
 
Chris Nallen, $10,547 76-72-78-75-301 +21
 
Graeme McDowell, $10,547 74-74-72-81-301 +21
 
Craig Barlow, $10,171 76-71-76-80-303 +23
 
Jerry Kelly, $9,921 76-71-78-80-305 +25


Related links:
  • Leaderboard - 105th U.S. Open
  • Full Coverage - 105th U.S. Open
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    PGA Tour suspends Hensby for anti-doping violation

    By Golf Channel DigitalDecember 11, 2017, 8:02 pm

    Mark Hensby has been suspended for one year by the PGA Tour for violating the Tour’s anti-doping policy by failing to provide a sample after notification.

    The Tour made the announcement Monday, reporting that Hensby will be eligible to return on Oct. 26, 2018.

    The statement reads:

    The PGA Tour announced today that Mark Hensby has violated the Tour Anti-Doping Policy for failing to provide a drug testing sample after notification and has been suspended for a period of one year. He will be eligible to return on Oct. 26, 2018.

    Hensby, 46, won the John Deere Classic in 2004. He played the Web.com Tour this past year, playing just 14 events. He finished 142nd on the money list. He once ranked among the top 30 in the Official World Golf Ranking but ranks No. 1,623 today.

    The Sunshine Tour recently suspended player Etienne Bond for one year for failing a drug test. Players previously suspended by the PGA Tour for violating the anti-doping policy include Scott Stallings and Doug Barron.

    The PGA Tour implemented revisions to its anti-doping program with the start of the 2017-18 season. The revisions include blood testing and the supplementation of the Tour’s prohibited list to include all of the substances and methods on the World Anti-Doping Agency prohibited list. As part of this season’s revisions, the Tour announced it would also begin reporting suspensions due to recreational drug use.

    The Tour said it would not issue further comment on Hensby's suspension.

    Good time to hang up on viewer call-ins

    By Randall MellDecember 11, 2017, 7:40 pm

    Golf announced the most massive layoff in the industry’s history on Monday morning.

    Armchair referees around the world were given their pink slips.

    It’s a glorious jettisoning of unsolicited help.

    Goodbye and good riddance.

    The USGA and R&A’s announcement of a new set of protocols Monday will end the practice of viewer call-ins and emails in the reporting of rules infractions.

    “What we have heard from players and committees is ‘Let’s leave the rules and administration of the event to the players and those responsible for running the tournament,’” said Thomas Pagel, the USGA’s senior director of rules and amateur status.

    Amen.

    The protocols, formed by a working group that included the PGA Tour, LPGA, European Tour, Ladies European Tour and the PGA of America, also establish the use of rules officials to monitor the televised broadcasts of events.

    Additionally, the protocols will eliminate the two-shot penalty when a player signs an incorrect scorecard because the player was unaware of a violation.



    Yes, I can hear you folks saying armchair rules officials help make sure every meaningful infraction comes to light. I hear you saying they make the game better, more honest, by helping reduce the possibility somebody violates the rules to win.

    But at what cost?

    The chaos and mayhem armchair referees create can ruin the spirit of fair play every bit as much as an unreported violation. The chaos and mayhem armchair rules officials create can be as much a threat to fair play as the violations themselves.

    The Rules of Golf are devised to protect the integrity of the game, but perfectly good rules can be undermined by the manner and timeliness of their enforcement.

    We have seen the intervention of armchair referees go beyond the ruin of fair play in how a tournament should be conducted. We have seen it threaten the credibility of the game in the eyes of fans who can’t fathom the stupidity of a sport that cannot separate common-sense enforcement from absolute devotion to the letter of the law.

    In other sports, video review’s timely use helps officials get it right. In golf, video review too often makes it feel like the sport is getting it wrong, because timeliness matters in the spirit of fair play, because the retroactive nature of some punishments are as egregious as the violations themselves.  

    We saw that with Lexi Thompson at the ANA Inspiration this year.

    Yes, she deserved a two-shot penalty for improperly marking her ball, but she didn’t deserve the two-shot penalty for signing an incorrect scorecard. She had no idea she was signing an incorrect scorecard.

    We nearly saw the ruin of the U.S. Open at Oakmont last year, with Dustin Johnson’s victory clouded by the timing of a video review that left us all uncertain if the tournament was playing out under an incorrect scoreboard.

    “What these protocols are put in place for, really, is to make sure there are measures to identify the facts as soon as possible, in real time, so if there is an issue to be dealt with, that it can be handled quickly and decisively,” Pagel said.

    Amen again.

    We have pounded the USGA for making the game more complicated and less enjoyable than it ought to be, for creating controversy where common sense should prevail, so let’s applaud executive director Mike Davis, as well as the R&A, for putting common sense in play.

    Yes, this isn’t a perfect answer to handling rules violations.

    There are trap doors in the protocols that we are bound to see the game stumble into, because the game is so complex, but this is more than a good faith effort to make the game better.

    This is good governance.

    And compared to the glacial pace of major rules change of the past, this is swift.

    This is the USGA and R&A leading a charge.

    We’re seeing that with the radical modernization of the Rules of Golf scheduled to take effect in 2019. We saw it with the release of Decision 34/3-10 three weeks after Thompson’s loss at the ANA, with the decision limiting video review to “reasonable judgment” and “naked eye” standards. We’re hearing it with Davis’ recent comments about the “horrible” impact distance is having on the game, leading us to wonder if the USGA is in some way gearing up to take on the golf ball.

    Yes, the new video review protocols aren’t a panacea. Rules officials will still miss violations that should have been caught. There will be questions about level playing fields, about the fairness of stars getting more video review scrutiny than the rank and file. There will be questions about whether viewer complaints were relayed to rules officials.

    Golf, they say, isn’t a game of perfect, and neither is rules enforcement, though these protocols make too much sense to be pilloried. They should be applauded. They should solve a lot more problems than they create.

    Lexi 'applaud's USGA, R&A for rules change

    By Randall MellDecember 11, 2017, 5:15 pm

    Lexi Thompson’s pain may prove to be the rest of golf’s gain.

    David Rickman, the R&A’s executive director of governance, acknowledged on Golf Channel’s "Morning Drive" Monday that the new protocols that will eliminate the use of TV viewer call-ins and emails to apply penalties was hastened by the controversy following Thompson’s four-shot penalty at the ANA Inspiration in early April. The new protocols also set up rules officials to monitor TV broadcasts beginning next year.

    “Clearly, that case has been something of a focus point for us,” Rickman said.

    Thompson reacted to the new protocols in an Instagram post.

    “I applaud the USGA and the R&A for their willingness to revise the Rules of Golf to address certain unfortunate situations that have arisen several times in the game of golf,” Thompson wrote. “In my case, I am thankful no one else will have to deal with an outcome such as mine in the future.”

    Thompson was penalized two shots for improperly returning her ball to its mark on a green during Saturday’s round after a viewer emailed LPGA officials during Sunday’s broadcast. She was penalized two more shots for signing an incorrect scorecard for her Saturday round. Thompson ultimately lost in a playoff to So Yeon Ryu.

    The new protocols will also eliminate the additional two-shot penalty a player receives for failing to include a penalty when a player was unaware of the penalty.

    Shortly after the ANA Inspiration, the USGA and R&A led the formation of a video review working group, which included the PGA Tour, LPGA, European Tour, Ladies European Tour and PGA of America.

    Also, just three weeks after Thompson was hit with the four-shot penalty, the USGA and R&A released a new Rules of Golf decision decision (34-3/10) limiting video evidence in two ways:

    1. If an infraction can’t be seen with the naked eye, there’s no penalty, even if video shows otherwise.

    2. If a tournament committee determines that a player does “all that can be reasonably expected to make an accurate estimation or measurement” in determining a line or position to play from or to spot a ball, then there will be no penalty even if video replay later shows that to be wrong.

    While the USGA and R&A said the new decision wasn’t based on Thompson’s ANA incident, LPGA players immediately began calling it the “Lexi Rule.”

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    PGA Tour, LPGA react to video review rules changes

    By Golf Channel DigitalDecember 11, 2017, 1:32 pm

    The USGA and R&A announced on Monday updates to the Rules of Golf, including no longer accepting call-ins relating to violations. The PGA Tour and LPGA, which were both part of a working group of entities who voted on the changes, issued the following statements:

    PGA Tour:

    The PGA Tour has worked closely with the USGA and R&A on this issue in recent years, and today's announcement is another positive step to ensure the Rules of Golf align with how the game is presented and viewed globally. The PGA Tour will adopt the new Local Rule beginning January 1, 2018 and evolve our protocols for reviewing video evidence as outlined.

    LPGA:

    We are encouraged by the willingness of the governing bodies to fully vet the issues and implement real change at a pace much quicker than the sport has seen previously. These new adaptations, coupled with changes announced earlier this year, are true and meaningful advances for the game. The LPGA plans to adopt fully the protocols and new Local Rule as outlined.