Fort Worth Invitational

Colonialan annual eventCharles Schwab Challenge
Annika Sörenstam played in the 2003 tournament and became the first woman to play in a PGA Tour event in 58 years, since Babe Zaharias made three cuts as an amateur in 1945. Sörenstam's participation drew high media attention, but she shot 71 and 74 and missed the cut by four strokes. The event currently has no sponsor, but will be sponsored by Charles Schwab beginning in 2019. Previous sponsors were Dean & Deluca (2016–2017), Crowne Plaza (2007–2015), Bank of America (2003–2006), MasterCard (1996–2002), and Southwestern Bell (1989–1994). There was no title sponsor in 1995 or 2018.

Vijay Singh

Singh, Vijay
Singh entered the PGA Tour in 1993, winning his first PGA Tour event, the Buick Classic in a playoff over Mark Wiebe. That victory led to his being named the 1993 PGA Tour Rookie of the Year. After being hampered with back and neck problems in 1994, he came back to win the Buick Classic again in 1995 as well as the Phoenix Open. After playing well in 1996 (but with no victories), he won both the Memorial Tournament and the Buick Open in 1997. In 1998, Singh was victorious at the PGA Championship at Sahalee Country Club in Sammamish, Washington, playing a 70-66-67-68 over the four days (the 66 tied a course record) and earning him his first Major title.

Michelle Wie

M. WieM.WieWie
In the initial Rolex World Golf Rankings in February, 2006, Wie was placed third, behind Annika Sörenstam and Paula Creamer, but eventually dropped to 7th, partially due to a limited schedule. 2006 also involved several competitions against male competitors, starting with the PGA Tour Sony Open, where she again missed the cut, this time by four strokes. In May she became the first female medalist in a local qualifier for the men's U.S. Open, but did not advance past the New Jersey final stage qualifier. At the PGA John Deere Classic, after a 6-over-par first round, and 10 strokes off the projected cut, midway through round two, she withdrew from the tournament, citing heat exhaustion.

Skins Game (PGA Tour)

Skins GameThe Skins Game
The Skins Game was an unofficial-money event on the PGA Tour from 1983 to 2008. It took place in November or December each year after the end of the official PGA Tour season. It was recognized by the PGA Tour but did not count towards the official money list. It was most recently sponsored by LG and was officially known as the LG Skins Game, hosted at the Indian Wells Golf Resort in Indian Wells, California. The Skins Game differed from most PGA Tour golf tournaments in several ways. Only four golfers were invited to the tournament and the golfers played to win individual holes or "skins" in a match play format.

Jack Nicklaus

NicklausGolf ForceJack "The Bear" Nicklaus
After his first year on the PGA Tour in 1962, Nicklaus received the PGA Tour Rookie of the Year award. As well as receiving the PGA Tour Player of the Year five times and topping the PGA Tour money list eight times, he has also attained the Bob Jones Award and the Payne Stewart Award, among others. Nicklaus was inducted into the World Golf Hall of Fame in the inaugural class of 1974 and the Canadian Golf Hall of Fame in 1995. His likeness was featured on a special commemorative issue five-pound note issued by the Royal Bank of Scotland, making him the first living person outside the Royal Family to appear on a British banknote.

Babe Didrikson Zaharias

Babe DidriksonBabe ZahariasBabe
While Zaharias missed the cut in the 1938 PGA Tour event, later, as she became more experienced, she made the cut in every PGA Tour event she entered. In January 1945, Zaharias played in three PGA tournaments. She shot 76-76 to qualify for the Los Angeles Open. She then shot 76-81 to make the two-day cut in the tournament itself, but missed the three-day cut after a 79, making her the first (and currently only) woman in history to make the cut in a regular PGA Tour event. She continued her cut streak at the Phoenix Open, where she shot 77-72-75-80, finishing in 33rd place. At the Tucson Open, she qualified by shooting 74-81 and then shot a 307 in the tournament and finished tied for 42nd.


LPGA TourMoney winnerLadies Professional Golf Association
This is different from the PGA Tour, which runs the main professional tours in the U.S. and, since 1968, has been independent of the club and teaching professionals' organization, the PGA of America. The LPGA also administers an annual qualifying school similar to that conducted by the PGA Tour. Depending on a golfer's finish in the final qualifying tournament, she may receive full or partial playing privileges on the LPGA Tour. In addition to the main LPGA Tour, the LPGA also owns and operates the Symetra Tour, formerly the Futures Tour, the official developmental tour of the LPGA.

The Cannonball Run

Cannonball Runfirst film1981 film
Dean Martin and Sammy Davis Jr. as race car driver Jamie Blake and scam artist Morris Fenderbaum, disguised as Catholic priests. Jimmy "The Greek" Snyder plays himself as Fenderbaum bets on his success. (Snyder was Dean Martin's neighbor when both were growing up in Steubenville, Ohio.) Blake's car, a Ferrari 308 GTS 1979, is the same as the model in the TV series TV Magnum, P.I.. George Furth as Arthur J. Foyt, the uptight main antagonist of the film, who tries to have the race stopped. Jackie Chan and Michael Hui as drivers of a Subaru GL filled with gadgets.

Suzy Whaley

Whaley Rule
Female golfers who have competed in men's PGA tournaments: Annika Sorenstam. Michelle Wie. Babe Didrikson Zaharias. Brittany Lincicome.

Wendy's 3-Tour Challenge

The tournament was a unique stroke play event, and, as the name suggests, pitted three teams, with three members per team, from the PGA Tour, the LPGA Tour, and the Champions Tour (known as the Senior PGA Tour prior to 2001) against each other. The 2013 purse was $1 million. The challenge event was done in one day, over 18 holes, and is usually held on a Tuesday. It was preceded by an amateur tournament and a one-day pro-am tournament. The event was handicapped to level the playing field. The PGA Tour players played the course at its full length, while the Champions Tour players hit from tee positions that made the course shorter and the LPGA players from even shorter tee positions.

Tiger Woods

Tiger Woods' swingWoods Tiger Woods
Woods was named Sports Illustrateds 1996 Sportsman of the Year and PGA Tour Rookie of the Year. On April 13, 1997, he won his first major, the Masters, in record-breaking fashion and became the tournament's youngest winner at age 21. Two months later, he set the record for the fastest ascent to No. 1 in the Official World Golf Rankings. After a lackluster 1998, Woods finished the 1999 season with eight wins, including the PGA Championship, a feat not achieved since 1974. In 2000, Woods won six consecutive events on the PGA Tour, which was the longest winning streak since Ben Hogan did it in 1948. One of these was the 2000 U.S.

Los Angeles Open

Los AngelesNissan OpenGenesis Open
While most of the recipients have been of African-American descent, the 2015 exemption went to PGA Tour rookie Carlos Sainz, Jr., of Filipino and Bolivian descent; and the 2016 recipient, J. J. Spaun, is also of Filipino descent. The 2018 exemption went to Cameron Champ, who nine months later became the first past recipient of this exemption to win on the PGA Tour when he won the Sanderson Farms Championship in the fall portion of the 2019 season. Source: Rain-shortened to 54 holes ^Rain-shortened to 36 holes; unofficial win Note: Green highlight indicates scoring records.

2003 PGA Tour

The 2003 PGA Tour season was played from January 9 to November 9. The season consisted of 48 official money events. Tiger Woods won the most tournaments, five, and there were seven first-time winners. The tournament results, leaders, and award winners are listed below. The following table shows all the official money events for the 2003 season. "Date" is the ending date of the tournament. The numbers in parentheses after the winners' names are the number of wins they had on the tour up to and including that event. Majors are shown in bold. Source: Scoring Average leaders Source: Money List leaders Source: Career Money List leaders Source: * PGA Tour official site

David Duval

While in college, he led an official PGA Tour event, the BellSouth Classic (which he would win as a professional), after three rounds. After two years on the Nike Tour where he won twice, he earned his PGA Tour card in 1995. Success came quickly, as Duval posted seven second-place finishes on the PGA Tour from 1995 to 1997, qualifying for the 1996 Presidents Cup and posting a 4–0–0 record for the victorious American team. But a PGA Tour victory eluded him until he won the Michelob Championship at Kingsmill in October 1997, and winning his next two tournaments in the same month, including the 1997 Tour Championship.

Phil Mickelson

PGA Tour playoff record (8–4) 1 Co-sanctioned with Asian Tour, Sunshine Tour and PGA Tour of Australasia 2 Co-sanctioned with the PGA Tour 3 Official event on European Tour, Asian Tour, Sunshine Tour & PGA Tour of Australasia, but not an official PGA Tour event European Tour playoff record (3–1) *1993 Tournoi Perrier de Paris *2004 Telus Skins Game, PGA Grand Slam of Golf LA = Low amateur CUT = missed the half-way cut "T" = tied Results not in chronological order prior to 2015. 1 Cancelled due to 9/11 QF, R16, R32, R64 = Round in which player lost in match play "T" = tied NT = No Tournament The HSBC Champions did not become a WGC event until 2009.

Fred Couples

Wendy's 3-Tour Challenge (representing PGA Tour): 1992, 1994 (winners), 1996 (winners), 1997 (winners), 1998, 2001, 2004, 2005, 2009. List of golfers with most Champions Tour wins. List of golfers with most PGA Tour wins.

Mark O'Meara

Longest streak of top-10s – 2 (1998 Open Championship – 1998 PGA). Alfred Dunhill Cup: 1985, 1986, 1987, 1996 (winners), 1997, 1998, 1999. Ryder Cup: 1985, 1989 (tie), 1991 (winners), 1997, 1999 (winners). Nissan Cup: 1985 (winners). Presidents Cup: 1996 (winners), 1998. World Cup: 1999 (winners). UBS Cup: 2001 (winners), 2002 (winners), 2003 (tie). List of golfers with most PGA Tour wins. List of golfers with most wins in one PGA Tour event.

Sammy Davis Jr.

Sammy Davis, Jr.Sammy DavisSammy Davis Jr
His catalog includes rare photos of his father dancing onstage as part of the Will Mastin Trio and intimate snapshots of close friends Jerry Lewis, Dean Martin, Frank Sinatra, James Dean, Nat "King" Cole, and Marilyn Monroe. His political affiliations also were represented, in his images of Robert Kennedy, Jackie Kennedy, and Martin Luther King Jr. His most revealing work comes in photographs of wife May Britt and their three children, Tracey, Jeff and Mark. Davis was an enthusiastic shooter and gun owner. He participated in fast-draw competitions.

Memorial Tournament

golf coverageMemorialThe Memorial
The win is Woods' 73rd PGA Tour victory, tying Jack Nicklaus for second most PGA Tour wins. 2013: Defending champion Woods posts a third round back nine score of 44, the worst in his career. He finished 20 shots behind winner Matt Kuchar. 2014: Hideki Matsuyama wins in a playoff against Kevin Na. He was the first Japanese PGA Tour winner since 2008. 2015: In the third round, Tiger Woods shoots an 85, the worst round of his professional career.

2006 LPGA Tour

20062006 season
Lorena Ochoa became the first Mexican to top the money list on the LPGA Tour, or any major international golf tour, while Annika Sörenstam held her position as the top ranked player through the whole season. Multi-time major champions Karrie Webb and Se Ri Pak had comeback seasons after fallow periods, each claiming a major championship. 2006 saw a growth in the international presence on the Tour. Of the 33 events, only seven were won by Americans, with Cristie Kerr the only American to win more than once (three times). By contrast, Mexican Lorena Ochoa won six events, Australian Karrie Webb five, Swede Annika Sörenstam three, and nine different South Koreans combined to win 11 events.

Pak Se-ri

Se Ri Pak
She won the Rolex Rookie of the Year award for that season. Since 1998, she has gone on to win 21 more events on the Tour, including three more majors. In June 2007, at age 29, she qualified for the World Golf Hall of Fame, surpassing Karrie Webb as the youngest living entrant ever. (Tom Morris, Jr., who died in 1875 at the age of 24, had been elected in 1975.) Pak has also competed in a professional men's event, at the 2003 SBS Super Tournament on the Korean Tour. The Korean Tour was a feeder tour for the Asian Tour and did not offer world ranking points.

ADT Championship

LPGA Playoffs at The ADTArch Wireless Championship
Beginning in 2007, the PGA Tour also employed a playoff system. Through the 2008 season, the title sponsor was ADT, a worldwide supplier of electronic security and fire alarm systems, communication systems and integrated building management systems, with headquarters in Boca Raton, Florida. On October 16, 2008 it was announced ADT would not extend its sponsorship.

Kingsmill Championship

KingsmillPure Silk Championship
Annika Sörenstam set the event's 72-hole scoring record in 2008 at 265, 19 strokes under par. Shin set the stop's single round record in 2012, with a 62 (−9) in the first round. River Course in 2013 Opened 44 years ago in 1975, the River Course was designed by noted course architect Pete Dye, who also supervised its renovation in 2004. Tournament winner 2003: Michelob Light Open at Kingsmill. 2004–2009: Michelob ULTRA Open at Kingsmill. 2012–2017: Kingsmill Championship. 2018–present: Kingsmill Championship presented by GEICO. Coverage on the LPGA Tour's official site. Kingsmill Resort – LPGA event.

2003 LPGA Championship

2003McDonald's LPGA Championship
Annika Sörenstam won in a playoff over Grace Park with a par on the first sudden death hole. It was the first of three consecutive LPGA Championships for Sorenstam and the fifth of her ten major titles. Two weeks earlier, Sörenstam played in a PGA Tour event, the Colonial in Fort Worth, Texas. The DuPont Country Club hosted this championship for eleven consecutive seasons, from 1994 through 2004. Source: Source: Sunday, June 8, 2003 Source: The sudden-death playoff began on the par-4 18th hole, where Park missed the green, chipped from the heavy rough to 12 ft but failed to save par. Sörenstam had a 20 ft for birdie, then tapped in for par to win. * Sudden-death playoff played on hole 18.