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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Lincicome grouped with two rookies in Barbasol

By Golf Channel DigitalJuly 17, 2018, 9:54 pm

Brittany Lincicome will tee it up with a pair of rookies when she makes her first start in a PGA Tour event Thursday at the Barbasol Championship at Keene Trace Golf Club in Nicholasville, Ky.

Lincicome, an eight-time LPGA winner, is scheduled to go off the 10th tee at 9:59 a.m. ET in the first round with Sam Ryder, 28, and Conrad Shindler, 29. They’re off the first tee Friday at 2:59 p.m. ET

Lincicome will become just the sixth woman to play in a PGA Tour event, joining Babe Zaharias, Shirley Spork, Annika Sorenstam, Suzy Whaley and Michelle Wie.

“The first three or four holes, I’ll be a nervous wreck, for sure,” Linicome said.

 

 

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Lincicome thrilled by reception from male pros

By Randall MellJuly 17, 2018, 8:31 pm

Brittany Lincicome wondered how PGA Tour pros would greet her when she arrived to play the Barbasol Championship this week.

She wondered if there would be resentment.

She also wondered how fans at Keene Trace Golf Club in Nicholasville, Ky., would receive her, and if a social media mob would take up pitchforks.

“I can’t stop smiling,” Lincicome said Tuesday after her first practice round upon arriving. “Everyone has been coming up to me and wishing me luck. That means a lot.”

PGA Tour pro Martin Piller, husband of LPGA pro Gerina Piller, welcomed her immediately.

Other pros sought her out on the practice putting green.

She said she was also welcomed joining pros at a table in player dining.

Fans have been stopping her for autographs.

“It has been an awesome reception,” said Dewald Gouws, her husband, a former long-drive competitor. “I think it’s put her much more at ease, seeing the reception she is getting. There’s a lot of mutual respect.”

Lincicome, 32, wasn’t sure if she would be playing a practice round alone Tuesday morning, but when she made her way to the first tee, Domenico Geminiani was there, just about to go off.

He waved Lincicome over.

“He said, `Hey, Brittany, do you want to join me?’” Gouws said. “Come to find out, Dom’s a pretty cool guy.”

Geminiani made it into the field as a Monday qualifier.

“The two of us were both trying to figure things out together,” Lincicome said.

Keene Trace will play to 7,328 yards on the scorecard. That’s more than 800 yards longer than Highland Meadows, where Lincicome finished second at the LPGA’s Marathon Classic last weekend. Keene Trace was playing even longer than its listed yardage Tuesday, with recent rains softening it.

Nicknamed “Bam Bam,” Lincicome is one of the longest hitters in the women’s game. Her 269.5 yard average drive is 10th in the LPGA ranks. It would likely be dead last on the PGA Tour, where Brian Stuard (278.2) is the last player on the stats list at No. 201.

“I think if I keep it in the fairway, I’ll be all right,” Lincicome said.

Lincicome is an eight-time LPGA winner, with two major championships among those titles. She is just the sixth woman to compete in a PGA Tour event, the first in a decade, since Michelle Wie played the Reno-Tahoe Open, the last of her eight starts against the men.

Lincicome will join Babe Zaharias, Shirley Spork, Annika Sorenstam, Suzy Whaley and Wie in the elite ranks.

Zaharias, by the way, is the only woman to make a 36-hole cut in PGA Tour history, making it at the 1945 L.A. Open before missing a 54-hole cut on the weekend.

What are Lincicome’s expectations?

She would love to make the cut, but . . .

“Just going to roll with it and see what happens,” she said. “This is once in a lifetime, probably a one-and-done opportunity. I’m just going to enjoy it.”

Lincicome grew up playing for the boys’ golf team at Seminole High on the west coast of Florida. She won a couple city championships.

“I always thought it would be cool to compete against the guys on the PGA Tour,” Lincicome said. “I tend to play more with the guys than women at home. I never would have gone out and told my agent, `Let’s go try to play in a PGA Tour event,’ but when Tom Murray called with this opportunity, I was really blown away and excited by it. I never in a million years thought I would have this opportunity.”

Tom Murray, the president of Perio, the parent company of Barbasol and Pure Silk, invited Lincicome to accept one of the tournament’s sponsor exemptions. Lincicome represents Pure Silk.

Lincicome said her desire to play a PGA Tour event is all about satisfying her curiosity, wanting to know how she would stack up at this level. She also wants to see if the experience can help take her to the next level in the women’s game.

As a girl growing up, she played Little League with the boys, instead of softball with the girls. She said playing the boys in golf at Seminole High helped her get where she is today.

“The guys were better, and it pushed me to want to be better,” Lincicome said. “I think playing with the guys [on the PGA Tour], I will learn something to take to LPGA events, and it will help my game, for sure.”

Lincicome has been pleased that her fellow LPGA pros are so supportive. LPGA winner Kris Tamulis is flying into Kentucky as moral support. Other LPGA pros may also be coming in to support her.

The warm fan reception Lincicome is already getting at Keene Trace matters, too.

“She’s already picked up some new fans this week, and hopefully she will pick up some more,” Gouws said. “I don’t think she’s putting too much expectation on herself. I think she really does just want to have fun.”

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Stunner: Inbee Park steps aside for Int. Crown

By Randall MellJuly 17, 2018, 4:00 pm

There was a big surprise this week when the LPGA announced the finalized lineups for the UL International Crown.

Rolex world No. 1 Inbee Park won’t be teeing it up for the host South Koreans Oct. 4-7 in Incheon.

She has withdrawn, saying she wanted another Korean to be able to experience the thrill of representing her country.

It’s a stunner given the importance the LPGA has placed on taking the UL International Crown to South Korea and its golf-crazy allegiance to the women’s game in the Crown’s first staging outside the United States.

Two-time major champion In Gee Chun will replace Park.

"It was my pleasure and honor to participate in the first UL International Crown in 2014 and at the 2016 Olympics, and I cannot describe in one word how amazing the atmosphere was to compete as a representative of my country,” Park said. “There are so many gifted and talented players in Korea, and I thought it would be great if one of the other players was given the chance to experience the 2018 UL International Crown.”

Chun, another immensely popular player in South Korea, was the third alternate, so to speak, with the world rankings used to field teams. Hye Jin Choi and Jin Young Ko were higher ranked than Chun but passed because of commitments made to competing in a Korean LPGA major that week. The other South Koreans who previously qualified are So Yeon Ryu, Sung Hyun Park and I.K. Kim.

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Na: I can admit, 'I went through the yips'

By Rex HoggardJuly 17, 2018, 3:35 pm

CARNOUSTIE, Scotland – Following his victory two weeks ago at A Military Tribute at the Greenbrier, Kevin Na said his second triumph on the PGA Tour was the most rewarding of his career.

Although he declined to go into details as to why the victory was so gratifying at The Greenbrier, as he completed his practice round on Tuesday at the Open Championship, Na shed some light on how difficult the last few years have been.

“I went through the yips. The whole world saw that. I told people, 'I can’t take the club back,'” Na said on Tuesday at Carnoustie. “People talked about it, 'He’s a slow player. Look at his routine.' I was admitting to the yips. I didn’t use the word ‘yip’ at the time. Nobody wants to use that word, but I’m over it now so I can use it. The whole world saw it.”


Full-field tee times from the 147th Open Championship

Full coverage of the 147th Open Championship


Na, who made headlines for his struggles to begin his backswing when he found himself in the lead at the 2012 Players Championship, said he asked other players who had gone through similar bouts with the game’s most dreaded ailment how they were able to get through it.

“It took time,” he said. “I forced myself a lot. I tried breathing. I tried a trigger. Some guys will have a forward press or the kick of the right knee. That was hard and the crap I got for it was not easy.”

The payoff, however, has steadily arrived this season. Na said he’d been confident with his game this season following a runner-up showing at the Genesis Open and a fourth-place finish at the Fort Worth Invitational, and he felt he was close to a breakthrough. But being able to finish a tournament like he did at The Greenbrier, where he won by five strokes, was particularly rewarding.

“All good now,” he smiled. “I knew I was good enough to win again, but until you do it sometimes you question yourself. It’s just the honest truth.”