Final Scores and Earnings from Pebble

By Golf Channel NewsroomFebruary 14, 2005, 5:00 pm
2005 AT&T Pebble Beach Pro-Am
Pebble Beach Golf Links
Pebble Beach, Calif.
Purse $5,300,000


Phil Mickelson, $954,000 62s-67p-67b-73b--269
Mike Weir, $572,400 66p-67b-73s-67b--273
Greg Owen, $360,400 67b-69s-67p-72b--275
Paul Goydos, $233,200 67p-68b-70s-71b--276
Tim Clark, $233,200 67p-71b-67s-71b--276
Darren Clarke, $184,175 70p-66b-70s-71b--277
Arron Oberholser, $184,175 71p-66b-69s-71b--277
Graeme McDowell, $164,300 68s-69p-70b-71b--278
Davis Love III, $148,400 65p-72b-71s-71b--279
Jeff Sluman, $148,400 71s-66p-69b-73b--279
Joel Kribel, $112,360 72p-70b-68s-70b--280
Luke Donald, $112,360 71s-70p-68b-71b--280
Charles Howell III, $112,360 65b-71s-72p-72b--280
Robert Gamez, $112,360 70b-71s-66p-73b--280
Billy Andrade, $112,360 74s-70p-63b-73b--280
Joe Ogilvie, $67,310 69s-71p-70b-71b--281
Craig Barlow, $67,310 74p-68b-68s-71b--281
K.J. Choi, $67,310 67s-75p-68b-71b--281
Charles Warren, $67,310 70b-70s-70p-71b--281
Arjun Atwal, $67,310 68p-68b-73s-72b--281
Todd Fischer, $67,310 68b-69s-72p-72b--281
Daniel Chopra, $67,310 65b-72s-71p-73b--281
Andrew Magee, $67,310 67b-68s-70p-76b--281
Jose Maria Olazabal, $67,310 70b-67s-68p-76b--281
Kevin Sutherland, $67,310 65p-70b-70s-76b--281
Sean O'Hair, $40,015 71b-74s-65p-72b--282
Patrick Sheehan, $40,015 70b-69s-70p-73b--282
Ted Purdy, $40,015 67b-70s-71p-74b--282
Jason Bohn, $40,015 70b-69s-73p-70b--282
Paul McGinley, $30,151.12 69b-69s-72p-73b--283
Scott Gutschewski, $30,151.11 71s-69p-69b-74b--283
D.J. Trahan, $30,151.11 72p-70b-69s-72b--283
Dicky Pride, $30,151.11 66p-71b-72s-74b--283
Mark Wilson, $30,151.11 75s-68p-68b-72b--283
Dean Wilson, $30,151.11 68p-71b-70s-74b--283
Kent Jones, $30,151.11 71s-65p-73b-74b--283
Richard S. Johnson, $30,151.11 68b-69s-70p-76b--283
Tom Gillis, $30,151.11 70s-71p-71b-71b--283
Chris Riley, $22,260 69p-70b-71s-74b--284
Hunter Mahan, $22,260 65b-73s-72p-74b--284
Jeff Hart, $22,260 69b-72s-70p-73b--284
Jim Furyk, $22,260 71b-70s-70p-73b--284
Carl Pettersson, $16,138.50 70s-69p-72b-74b--285
Mark Brooks, $16,138.50 76s-67p-68b-74b--285
Olin Browne, $16,138.50 72p-65b-72s-76b--285
Mario Tiziani, $16,138.50 66p-72b-73s-74b--285
Matt Kuchar, $16,138.50 70s-73p-69b-73b--285
Matt Gogel, $16,138.50 73b-69s-70p-73b--285
Rocco Mediate, $16,138.50 76p-70b-66s-73b--285
Hunter Haas, $16,138.50 71p-68b-73s-73b--285
Mark O'Meara, $12,402 69b-72s-69p-76b--286
Tim Herron, $12,402 72p-67b-71s-76b--286
Fred Funk, $12,402 70b-69s-71p-76b--286
Ryan Palmer, $12,402 68p-71b-70s-77b--286
Steve Pate, $12,402 68p-72b-72s-74b--286
Peter Tomasulo, $12,402 69s-75p-68b-74b--286
Tim Petrovic, $12,402 71b-70s-71p-74b--286
Charlie Wi, $11,819 68s-72p-70b-77b--287
Tom Scherrer, $11,819 68b-72s-72p-75b--287
Justin Bolli, $11,607 70s-71p-69b-78b--288
Robert Damron, $11,607 70p-68b-73s-77b--288
John Senden, $11,395 76p-66b-69s-79b--290
Lee Westwood, $11,395 68p-69b-74s-79b--290
Larry Mize, $11,236 72s-73p-67b-82b--294
Qualified, but did not advance due to size of field
Tom Byrum, $10,547 74b-68s-71p--213
Stephen Leaney, $10,547 72p-68b-73s--213
Chris M. Anderson, $10,547 70s-68p-75b--213
Casey Martin, $10,547 70p-74b-69s--213
David Howell, $10,547 73p-68b-72s--213
David Edwards, $10,547 70s-72p-71b--213
Lee Janzen, $10,547 71p-68b-74s--213
Mathias Gronberg, $10,547 72p-69b-72s--213
Gene Sauers, $10,547 71s-73p-69b--213
Neal Lancaster, $10,547 70b-73s-70p--213
Nick Watney, $10,547 69p-73b-71s--213
Bo Van Pelt, $10,547 71p-69b-73s--213

Related Links:
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  • Full Coverage - AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am
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    First-tee grandstand 'biggest you'll ever see'

    By Ryan LavnerSeptember 25, 2018, 8:27 am

    SAINT-QUENTIN-EN-YVELINES, France – The first-tee nerves could be even more intense this week at the Ryder Cup.

    If only because of the atmosphere.

    The grandstand surrounding the first hole at Le Golf National is unlike anything that’s ever been seen at this event – a 6,500-seat behemoth that dwarfs the previous arenas.

    “It’s the biggest grandstand you’ll ever see at a golf tournament,” Tommy Fleetwood said.

    “It’s hard to explain to someone who hasn’t had to hit that tee shot before,” Ian Poulter said. “When I think back (to my first Ryder Cup) in 2004, the stand is nothing like what we have today. So it really is going to be quite a special moment Friday, and it’s going to be very interesting to see.”

    Poulter said it’ll be his job to prepare, as best he can, the team’s rookies for what they’ll experience when the first ball goes in the air Friday morning.

    “The No. 1 thing I’ve pictured since the Ryder Cup became a goal is that first tee shot,” Fleetwood said. “But nothing prepares you for the real thing. The grandstand is pretty big – there’s no denying that.

    “It’s something that everybody wants in their career, so as nerve-wracking as it is, and whatever those feelings are, everybody wants that in their life. So you just have to take it on and let it all happen.”  

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    Impressionist Moore creates 'hilarious' video for Euros

    By Ryan LavnerSeptember 25, 2018, 7:54 am

    SAINT-QUENTIN-EN-YVELINES, France – The European Ryder Cup team began its week by laughing at itself.

    Noted impressionist Conor Moore made a 10-minute clip in which he took turns poking fun at the 12 team members in a press-conference setting.

    The video has not, and probably will not, be made public.

    “It was extremely funny, I have to say,” Ian Poulter said. “Clips like that, they can help the team get together. Although we’re taking the mickey out of one another, it’s quite a good way to start the week off.”

    The best impression, apparently, was of reigning Open champion Francesco Molinari.

    “I think Fran’s has made me giggle for about 10 hours now," Tommy Fleetwood said. 

    "Just how deadpan he was – just trying to make how excited he was with his deadpan tone. It was perfect, really. It was absolutely spot-on."

    Even the typically stoic Molinari found the video hilarious.

    “I’m actually thinking of it all the time now answering questions, trying to smile a bit more,” he said, laughing.

    So is this the new, more lively version of Molinari?

    “Can’t you tell the difference?” he said dryly.

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    Woods' final round is highest-rated FEC telecast ever

    By Golf Channel DigitalSeptember 24, 2018, 9:05 pm

    We've heard it a million times: Tiger Woods doesn't just move the needle, he IS the needle.

    Here's more proof.

    NBC Sports Group's final-round coverage of Woods claiming his 80th career victory in the Tour Championship earned a 5.21 overnight rating, making it the highest-rated telecast in the history of the FedExCup Playoffs and the highest-rated PGA Tour telecast in 2018 (excluding majors).

    The rating was up 206 percent over 2017's Tour Championship.

    Final FedExCup standings

    Full-field scores from the Tour Championship

    Tour Championship: Articles, photos and videos

    Coverage peaked from 5:30-6PM ET (7.19) as Woods finished his round and as Justin Rose was being crowned the FedExCup champion. That number trailed only the 2018 peaks for the Masters (11.03) and PGA Championship (8.28). The extended coverage window (1:30-6:15 PM ET) posted a 4.35 overnight rating, which is the highest-rated Tour Championship telecast on record.

    Sunday’s final round also saw 18.4 million minutes streamed across NBC Sports Digital platforms (up 561 percent year-over-year), and becomes the most-streamed NBC Sports Sunday round (excluding majors) on record.

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    Randall's Rant: Woods' comeback story ranks No. 1

    By Randall MellSeptember 24, 2018, 8:40 pm

    We’re marveling again.

    This time over the essence of the man as much as the athlete, over what Tiger Woods summoned to repair, rebuild and redeem himself, after scandal and injury so ruinously rocked his career.

    We watched in wonder Sunday as Woods completed the greatest comeback in the history of sport.

    That’s how we’re ranking this reconstruction of a champion. (See the rankings below.)

    We marveled over the admiration that flooded into the final scene of his victory at the Tour Championship, over the wave of adoring fans who enveloped him as he marched up the 18th fairway.

    This celebration was different from his coronation, when he won the Masters by 12 shots in 1997, or his masterpiece, when he won the U.S. Open by 15 shots in 2000, or his epic sweep, when he won at Augusta National in ’01 to claim his fourth consecutive major championship title.

    The awe back then was over how invincible Woods could seem in a sport where losing is the week-to-week norm, over how he could decimate the competition as no other player ever has.

    The awe today is as much over the transformed nature of the rebuilt man.

    It’s about what he has overcome since his aura of invincibility was decimated in the disgrace of a sex scandal, in the humiliation of a videotape of a DUI arrest, in the pain of four back surgeries and four knee surgeries and in the maddening affliction of chipping yips and driving and putting woes.

    The wonder is also in imagining the fierce inventory of self-examination that must have been grueling, and in the mustering of inner strength required to overcome foes more formidable than Dustin Johnson, Justin Rose, Rory McIlroy, Jordan Spieth and today’s other stars.

    It’s in Woods overcoming shame, ridicule, doubt and probably some despair to rebuild his life outside the game before he could rebuild his life in the game.

    Woods may never let us know the detail or depth of those inner challenges, of what helped him prevail in his more spiritual battles, because he’s still fiercely private. He may never share the keys to rebuilding his sense of himself, but he’s more open than he has ever been. He shares more than he ever has.

    As a father of two children, as a mentor to so many of today’s young players, there’s more depth to the picture of this champion today. There also is more for fans to relate to in his struggles than his success. There’s more of the larger man to marvel over.

    The greatest comebacks in the history of sports:

    1. Tiger Woods

    Four back surgeries and four knee surgeries are just part of the story. It’s why Woods ranks ahead of Ben Hogan. Woods’ comeback was complicated by so many psychological challenges, by the demon doubts created in his sex scandal and DUI arrest. There was shame and ridicule to overcome on a public stage. And then there were the chipping yips, and the driving and putting woes.

    2. Ben Hogan

    On Feb. 2, 1949, a Greyhound bus attempting to pass a truck slammed head on into Hogan’s Cadillac on a Texas highway. Hogan probably saved his life throwing himself over the passenger side to protect his wife, Valerie. He suffered a double fracture of the pelvis, a cracked rib, a fractured collarbone and a broken ankle, but it was a blood clot that nearly killed him a few weeks later. Hogan needed 16 months to recover but would return triumphantly to win the 1950 U.S. Open and five more majors after that.

    3. Niki Lauda

    In the bravest sporting comeback ever, Lauda returned to grand prix racing 38 days after his Ferrari burst into flames in a crash in a race in Germany in 1976. Disfigured from severe burns, the reigning Formula One world champion was back behind the wheel at the Italian Grand Prix, finishing fourth. He won the world championship again in ’77 and ’84.

    4. Greg LeMond

    In 1987, LeMond was shot and nearly killed in a hunting accident. Two years later, he won his second Tour de France title. A year after that, he won it again.

    5. Babe Zaharias

    In 1953, Babe Zaharias underwent surgery for colon cancer. A year later, she won the U.S. Women’s Open wearing a colostomy bag. She also went on to win the Vare Trophy for low scoring average that year.

    6. Monica Seles

    Away from tennis for two years after being stabbed with a knife between the shoulder blades during a match in Germany, Seles won in her return to competition at the 1995 Canadian Open. She was the highest ranked women’s tennis player in the world at the time of the attack.

    7. Lance Armstrong

    After undergoing chemotherapy treatment in a battle with potentially fatal metastatic testicular cancer in 1996, Armstrong recovered and went on to win seven Tour de France titles. Of course, the comeback wasn’t viewed in the same light after he was stripped of all those titles after being implicated in a doping conspiracy.

    8. Mario Lemieux

    In the middle of the 1992-93 season, the Pittsburgh Penguins star underwent radiation treatment for Hodgkin disease and missed 20 games. Making a start the same day as his last treatment, Lemieux scored a goal and assist. The Penguins would go on a 17-game winning streak after his return and Lemieux would lead the league in scoring and win the Hart Trophy as league MVP.

    9. Peyton Manning

    Multiple neck surgeries and a spinal fusion kept Manning from playing with the Indianapolis Colts for the entire 2011 season. He was released before the 2012 season and signed with the Denver Broncos. He won his fifth NFL MVP Award in ’13 and helped the Broncos win the Super Bowl in the ’15 season.

    10. Bethany Hamilton

    A competitive surfer at 13, Hamilton lost her left arm in a shark attack in Hawaii. A month later, she was surfing again. Less than two years later, she was a national champion.