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The AT&T Pebble Beach Pro-Am is a professional golf tournament on the PGA Tour, held annually at Pebble Beach, California, near Carmel. The tournament is typically held during the month of February on three different courses, currently Pebble Beach Golf Links, Spyglass Hill Golf Course, and Monterey Peninsula Country Club.

AT&T Pebble Beach Pro-Am
AT&T Pebble Beach Pro-Am logo.png
LocationPebble Beach, California
Established1937, 82 years ago
Course(s)Pebble Beach Golf Links
Spyglass Hill Golf Course
Monterey Peninsula CC, Shore Course
Par72 (PB), 72 (SH), 71 (MP)
Length6,913 yd (6,321 m) (PB)
6,858 yd (6,271 m) (SH)
6,958 yd (6,362 m) (MP)
Organized byMonterey Peninsula Foundation
Tour(s)PGA Tour
FormatStroke play
Prize fund$7.6 million
Month playedFebruary
Aggregate265 Brandt Snedeker (2015)
To par−22 Brandt Snedeker (2015)
United States Phil Mickelson
Pebble Beach is located in the United States
Pebble Beach
Pebble Beach
Location in the United States
Pebble Beach is located in California
Pebble Beach
Pebble Beach
Location in California

The event was originally known as the Bing Crosby National Pro-Amateur, or just the Crosby Clambake. After Crosby's death in 1977, the tournament was hosted by his family for eight years.[1] The Crosby name was dropped after the 1985 event,[2][3] and AT&T Corporation became the title sponsor 33 years ago in 1986.[4] It is organized by the Monterey Peninsula Foundation.[5]

Contents

HistoryEdit

Founded 82 years ago in 1937, entertainer Bing Crosby hosted the first National Pro-Am Golf Championship in southern California at Rancho Santa Fe Golf Club in San Diego County, the event's location prior to World War II.[3] Sam Snead won the first tournament, then just 18 holes, with a winner's share of $500.[6] A second round was added in 1938 and was played through 1942.[6][7][8]

After the war, it resumed in 1947 as a 54-hole event, up the coast on golf courses near Monterey,[9][10] where it has been played ever since. Beginning that year, it was played at Pebble Beach Golf Links, Cypress Point Club, and Monterey Peninsula Country Club until 1966. The tournament became a 72-hole event in 1958.[11][12]

In 1967,[13] Spyglass Hill replaced Monterey Peninsula CC as the third course (with the exception of 1977, when it returned to MPCC). In 1991, the private Cypress Point Club was dropped by the PGA Tour because it would not admit an African-American member,[14] and was replaced as a tournament venue by Poppy Hills, which hosted through 2009. Poppy Hills was not well received by the players, primarily due to poor drainage, and Monterey Peninsula CC returned to the rotation in 2010.

Notable professionals in recent years have included Tiger Woods, Phil Mickelson, Mark O'Meara, Davis Love III, Jordan Spieth, and Vijay Singh. Notable celebrities have included fan favorite Bill Murray, Glenn Frey, Kevin Costner, Steve Young, George Lopez, Tom Brady, Bill Belichick, Kenny G, Justin Timberlake, Ray Romano, Clay Walker, and Carson Daly. Past celebrities included many Hollywood legends, some of whom were accomplished amateur golfers. Jim Backus, best known as the voice of Mr. Magoo and as Thurston Howell III on Gilligan's Island, made the 36-hole pro-am cut in 1964.

The tournament continues to be a success every year despite the rainfall that often occurs, notably in 1996, 1998 and 1999 (see Format section below).

There is a similar celebrity pro-am event on the European Tour, called the Alfred Dunhill Links Championship.

Gene Littler holds a unique record in this event. When he won the 1975 event, it marked the only time that a player had won this particular event as a professional after having previously been the amateur on the winning pro-am team which Littler did as a 23-year-old amateur in 1954.[15]

Tournament playing formatEdit

 
Singer Justin Timberlake at the 2006 AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am.

The starting field consists of 156 professionals and 156 amateurs. Each professional is paired with an amateur player. On the first three days 156 two-man teams will play a better ball format with one round on each of the three courses. The pros also play an individual stroke play format. On the final day, those professionals and pro-am teams making the 54-hole cut will play on the Pebble Beach Golf Links.

  • Individual pro cut: At 54 holes, the low 60 scorers plus any ties. Players between 61st and 70th (and ties) will receive both official money and FedEx Cup points, as the cut for this tournament ensures the field is smaller than a standard tournament cut of 70 to accommodate the pro-am teams playing on the last day. They are indicated as MDF (made cut, did not finish); this designation is used in other PGA Tour events when more than 78 players make the cut and the field is reduced to 70 and ties after the third round.
  • Pro-Am cut: At 54 holes, the low 25 teams, plus any ties.

Only professionals may compete in the individual competition part of the tournament. Amateurs are restricted to playing only in the pro-amateur team competition. The local Pebble Beach tournament officials organize the pairing of professionals with amateurs, while the PGA Tour manages the assignment of the pros' tee times.

Professional fieldEdit

The professional field consists of 156 players selected using the standard eligibility rankings except that the following shall first be eligible:[16][17]

  1. AT&T Pebble Beach winners prior to 2000 and in the last five seasons
  2. The Players Championship and major championship winners prior to 2000 and in the last five years

There is no open qualifying for this tournament.

FormatEdit

Conducted as a planned 72-hole event, 1958–present. Exceptions are as follows:

  • 18 holes: 1937
  • 36 holes - planned: 1938 to 1942
  • 36 holes - due to bad weather: 1952
  • 54 holes - planned: 1947 to 1951, 1953 to 1957
  • 54 holes - due to bad weather: 1974, 1981, 1986, 1998, 1999, and 2009
    • In 1996, the first 36 holes were played as scheduled on Thursday and Friday. Rain on Saturday and Sunday prevented the completion of the tournament and it was canceled (54 holes required to be official due to three course setup).[18][19]
    • In 1998, weather conditions prevented the tournament from being finished on schedule (9 holes were played Thursday, 9 on Friday, 18 on Saturday, rain Sunday and Monday). The third round was delayed until August to prevent cancellation similar to 1996. 43 of 168 players withdrew rather than return for the final round.

Tournament hostsEdit

Venue Years Times
Pebble Beach Golf Links 1947–present 73
Spyglass Hill Golf Course 1967–1976, 1978–present 52
Monterey Peninsula CC, Shore Course 1965, 1966, 1977, 2010–present 13
Poppy Hills Golf Course 1991–2009 19
Cypress Point Club 1947–1990 44
Monterey Peninsula CC, Dunes Course 1947–1964 18
Rancho Santa Fe Golf Club 1937–1942 6

WinnersEdit

Year Player Country Score To par Margin
of victory
Runner(s)-up First
prize ($)
Ref
AT&T Pebble Beach Pro-Am
2019 Phil Mickelson (5)   United States 268 −19 3 strokes   Paul Casey 1,368,000
2018 Ted Potter Jr.   United States 270 −17 3 strokes   Jason Day
  Dustin Johnson
  Phil Mickelson
  Chez Reavie
1,332,000
2017 Jordan Spieth   United States 268 −19 4 strokes   Kelly Kraft 1,296,000
2016 Vaughn Taylor   United States 270 −17 1 stroke   Phil Mickelson 1,260,000
AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am
2015 Brandt Snedeker (2)   United States 265 −22 3 strokes   Nick Watney 1,224,000
2014 Jimmy Walker   United States 276 −11 1 stroke   Dustin Johnson
  Jim Renner
1,188,000
2013 Brandt Snedeker   United States 267 −19 2 strokes   Chris Kirk 1,170,000
2012 Phil Mickelson (4)   United States 269 −17 2 strokes   Charlie Wi 1,152,000
2011 D. A. Points   United States 271 −15 2 strokes   Hunter Mahan 1,134,000
2010 Dustin Johnson (2)   United States 270 −16 1 stroke   David Duval
  J. B. Holmes
1,116,000
2009 Dustin Johnson   United States 201^ −15 4 strokes   Mike Weir 1,098,000
2008 Steve Lowery   United States 278 −10 Playoff   Vijay Singh 1,080,000
2007 Phil Mickelson (3)   United States 268 −20 5 strokes   Kevin Sutherland 990,000
2006 Arron Oberholser   United States 271 −17 5 strokes   Rory Sabbatini 972,000
2005 Phil Mickelson (2)   United States 269 −19 4 strokes   Mike Weir 954,000
2004 Vijay Singh   Fiji 272 −16 3 strokes   Jeff Maggert 954,000
2003 Davis Love III (2)   United States 274 −14 1 stroke   Tom Lehman 900,000
2002 Matt Gogel   United States 274 −14 3 strokes   Pat Perez 720,000
2001 Davis Love III   United States 272 −16 1 stroke   Vijay Singh 720,000
2000 Tiger Woods   United States 273 −15 2 strokes   Matt Gogel
  Vijay Singh
720,000
1999 Payne Stewart   United States 206^ −10 1 stroke   Frank Lickliter 504,000
1998 Phil Mickelson   United States 202^ −14 1 stroke   Tom Pernice, Jr. 450,000
1997 Mark O'Meara (5)   United States 268 −20 1 stroke   David Duval
  Tiger Woods
342,000
1996 Tournament canceled after two rounds due to weather [18][19][20]
1995 Peter Jacobsen   United States 271 −17 2 strokes   David Duval 252,000
1994 Johnny Miller (3)   United States 281 −7 1 stroke   Jeff Maggert
  Corey Pavin
  Kirk Triplett
  Tom Watson
225,000
1993 Brett Ogle   Australia 276 −12 3 strokes   Billy Ray Brown 225,000
1992 Mark O'Meara (4)   United States 275 −13 Playoff   Jeff Sluman 198,000
1991 Paul Azinger   United States 274 −14 4 strokes   Brian Claar
  Corey Pavin
198,000
1990 Mark O'Meara (3)   United States 281 −7 2 strokes   Kenny Perry 180,000
1989 Mark O'Meara (2)   United States 277 −11 1 stroke   Tom Kite 180,000
1988 Steve Jones   United States 280 −8 Playoff   Bob Tway 126,000
1987 Johnny Miller (2)   United States 278 −10 1 stroke   Payne Stewart 108,000
1986 Fuzzy Zoeller   United States 205^ −11 5 strokes   Payne Stewart 108,000
Bing Crosby National Pro-Am
1985 Mark O'Meara   United States 283 −5 1 stroke   Kikuo Arai
  Larry Rinker
  Curtis Strange
90,000
1984 Hale Irwin   United States 278 −10 Playoff   Jim Nelford 72,000
1983 Tom Kite   United States 276 −12 2 strokes   Rex Caldwell
  Calvin Peete
58,500
1982 Jim Simons   United States 274 −14 2 strokes   Craig Stadler 54,000
1981 John Cook   United States 209^ −7 Playoff   Bobby Clampett
  Ben Crenshaw
  Hale Irwin
  Barney Thompson
40,500
1980 George Burns   United States 280 −8 1 stroke   Dan Pohl 54,000
1979 Lon Hinkle   United States 284 −4 Playoff   Andy Bean
  Mark Hayes
54,000
1978 Tom Watson (2)   United States 280 −8 Playoff   Ben Crenshaw 45,000
1977 Tom Watson   United States 273 −15 1 stroke   Tony Jacklin 40,000
1976 Ben Crenshaw   United States 281 −7 2 strokes   Mike Morley 37,000
1975 Gene Littler   United States 280 −8 4 strokes   Hubert Green 37,000
1974 Johnny Miller   United States 208^ −8 4 strokes   Grier Jones 27,750
1973 Jack Nicklaus (3)   United States 282 −6 Playoff   Raymond Floyd
  Orville Moody
36,000
1972 Jack Nicklaus (2)   United States 284 −4 Playoff   Johnny Miller 28,000
1971 Tom Shaw   United States 278 −10 2 strokes   Arnold Palmer 27,000
1970 Bert Yancey   United States 278 −10 1 stroke   Jack Nicklaus 25,000
1969 George Archer   United States 283 −5 1 stroke   Bob Dickson
  Dale Douglass
  Howie Johnson
25,000 [21][22]
1968 Johnny Pott   United States 285 −3 Playoff   Billy Casper
  Bruce Devlin
16,000 [23][24]
1967 Jack Nicklaus   United States 284 −4 5 strokes   Billy Casper 16,000 [25][26]
1966 Don Massengale   United States 283 −4 1 stroke   Arnold Palmer 11,000 [27][28]
1965 Bruce Crampton   Australia 284 −3 3 strokes   Tony Lema 7,500 [29][30]
1964 Tony Lema   United States 284 −4 3 strokes   Gay Brewer
  Bo Wininger
5,800 [31][32]
1963 Billy Casper (2)   United States 285 −3 1 stroke   Dave Hill
  Jack Nicklaus
  Gary Player
  Bob Rosburg
  Art Wall, Jr.
5,300 [33][34]
1962 Doug Ford   United States 286 −2 Playoff   Joe Campbell 5,300 [35][36]
1961 Bob Rosburg   United States 282 −6 1 stroke   Roberto De Vicenzo
  Dave Ragan
5,300 [37][38]
1960 Ken Venturi   United States 286 −2 3 strokes   Julius Boros
  Tommy Jacobs
4,000 [39][40]
1959 Art Wall, Jr.   United States 279 −9 2 strokes   Jimmy Demaret
  Gene Littler
4,000 [41][42]
Bing Crosby National Pro-Am Golf Championship
1958 Billy Casper   United States 277 −11 4 strokes   Dave Marr 4,000 [43][44]
1957 Jay Hebert   United States 213 −3 2 strokes   Cary Middlecoff 2,500 [45][46]
1956 Cary Middlecoff (2)   United States 202 −14 5 strokes   Mike Souchak 2,500 [47][48]
Bing Crosby National Pro-Am Golf Championship
1955 Cary Middlecoff   United States 209 −7 4 strokes   Julius Boros
  Paul McGuire
2,500 [49][50]
1954 Dutch Harrison (2)   United States 210 −6 1 stroke   Jimmy Demaret 2,000 [51][52]
1953 Lloyd Mangrum (2)   United States 204 −12 4 strokes   Julius Boros 2,000 [53][54]
Bing Crosby Pro-Am
1952 Jimmy Demaret   United States 145^ +1 2 strokes   Art Bell 2,000 [55][56]
1951 Byron Nelson   United States 209 −7 3 strokes   Cary Middlecoff 2,000 [57][58]
1950 Jack Burke, Jr.
Dave Douglas
Smiley Quick
Sam Snead (4)
  United States 214 −2 n/a 2,000[a] [59][60]
1949 Ben Hogan   United States 208 −8 2 strokes   Jim Ferrier 2,000 [61][62]
1948 Lloyd Mangrum   United States 205 −10 5 strokes   Stan Leonard 2,000 [63][64]
1947 George Fazio
Ed Furgol
  United States 213 n/a 2,000[b] [65]
1943–46: No tournament due to World War II
1942 Johnny Dawson (a)   United States 133 −11 3 strokes   Leland Gibson
  Lloyd Mangrum
(800)[c] [66][67]
1941 Sam Snead (3)   United States 136 −8 1 stroke   Craig Wood 500 [68]
1940 Ed Oliver   United States 135 −9 3 strokes   Vic Ghezzi 500 [69]
1939 Dutch Harrison   United States 138 1 stroke   Byron Nelson
  Horton Smith
500 [70]
1938 Sam Snead (2)   United States 139 −5 2 strokes   Jimmy Hines 500 [71]
1937 Sam Snead   United States 68 −4 4 strokes   George Von Elm 500 [72]

^Weather-shortened
Note: Green highlight indicates scoring records.
Main source[73]

Multiple winnersEdit

Thirteen players have won this tournament more than once through 2019.

In addition, Nicklaus won the U.S. Open at Pebble Beach in 1972, Watson in 1982.

Two others have won an AT&T and a U.S. Open at Pebble Beach; Tom Kite (1983 & 1992), and Tiger Woods (2000 & 2000).

NotesEdit

  1. ^ Four-way tie, no playoff, each won $1237.50
  2. ^ Tie, no playoff, each won $1625
  3. ^ Won by amateur, top two professionals each took $700

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Crosby tourney will continue". Gettysburg Times. Pennsylvania. Associated Press. October 17, 1977. p. 12.
  2. ^ "Crosby family ends ties to familiar golf tourney". Lawrence Journal-World. Kansas. Associated Press. April 23, 1985. p. 11.
  3. ^ a b "Exploitation blamed for Crosby cancellation". Times Daily. Florence, Alabama. Associated Press. April 24, 1985. p. 6D.
  4. ^ "Pebble Beach key: weather, draw". Ocala Star-banner. (Florida). Associated Press. January 30, 1986. p. 4B.
  5. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am - Charities
  6. ^ a b "Golfers ready for opening of Crosby's meet". Sarasota Herald-Tribune. Florida. Associated Press. January 24, 1941. p. 9.
  7. ^ "Sam Snead repeats to win Crosby tournament". Lawrence Daily Journal-World. Kansas. Associated Press. January 17, 1938. p. 8.
  8. ^ "To Crosby fiesta". Lawrence Daily Journal-World. (Kansas). Associated Press. January 29, 1942. p. 8.
  9. ^ "Fazio protects 'Bing' golf lead". Spokesman-Review. (Spokane, Washington). Associated Press. January 13, 1947. p. 7.
  10. ^ "Fazio and Furgol split top Crosby golf prize". Milwaukee Sentinel. Associated Press. January 13, 1947. p. 5, part 2.
  11. ^ "Toughest golf hole stymies great in Crosby's Open play". Spokane Daily Chronicle. (Washington). Associated Press. January 10, 1958. p. 12.
  12. ^ "Casper is winner of Crosby event". Spokane Daily Chronicle. (Washington). Associated Press. January 13, 1958. p. 18.
  13. ^ "Pebble Beach: new course". Eugene Register-Guard. Oregon. AP, UPI reports. June 23, 1966. p. 1D.
  14. ^ Diaz, Jamie (September 18, 1990). "Cypress Point Drops PGA Tour Event Instead of Changing Its Rules". The News York Times.
  15. ^ Shain, Jeff (February 1, 2013). "AT&T Pebble Beach – First Look". PGA Tour. Retrieved February 2, 2013.
  16. ^ "2015-2016 PGA Tour Eligibility Ranking". Retrieved 2 April 2016.
  17. ^ "2015–16 PGA Tour Player Handbook & Tournament Regulations" (PDF). October 5, 2015. Archived from the original (PDF) on April 12, 2016.
  18. ^ a b "Pebble Beach a washout". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Associated Press. February 5, 1996. p. D6.
  19. ^ a b "Wet rounds force the cancellation of Pebble Beach tournament". Milwaukee Journal Sentinel. Associated Press. February 5, 1996. p. 10C.
  20. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1996
  21. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1969
  22. ^ "Archer Wins Bing Crosby Golf Tourney". Gettysburg Times. Gettysburg, Pennsylvania. Associated Press. January 25, 1969. p. 9. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  23. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1968
  24. ^ "Johnny Pott Wins Crosby Golf Title In Sudden-Death Playoff". The Modesto Bee. Modesto, California. Associated Press. January 12, 1968. p. A-11. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  25. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1967
  26. ^ "Casper Takes Crosby Tourney Lead". Spartanburg Herald. Spartanburg, South Carolina. Associated Press. January 23, 1967. p. 9. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  27. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1966
  28. ^ "Massengale Nips Palmer For Crosby Golf Title". The Gazette. Montreal, Quebec, Canada. Associated Press. January 24, 1966. p. 36. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  29. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1965
  30. ^ "Crampton Captures Crosby Golf Title". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Associated Press. January 25, 1965. p. 22. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  31. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1964
  32. ^ "Lema Nabs Crosby Golf Title". The Deseret News. Salt Lake City, Utah. United Press International. January 20, 1964. p. 4B. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  33. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1963
  34. ^ "Casper Captures Crosby Golf Tournament". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Associated Press. January 21, 1963. p. 20. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  35. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1962
  36. ^ "Bing Crosby Golf Tourney Opens With 324 Hopefuls". Ocala Star-Banner. Ocala, Florida. Associated Press. January 28, 1962. p. 13. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  37. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1961
  38. ^ "Crosby Golf Show Opens; Demaret Aces". Eugene Register-Guard. Eugene, Oregon. Associated Press. January 18, 1961. p. 3D. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  39. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1960
  40. ^ "Fading Venturi Wins Top Money In Crosby Golf". Spartanburg Herald. Spartanburg, South Carolina. Associated Press. January 25, 1960. p. 7. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  41. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1959
  42. ^ "Art Wall In Crosby Golf Lead". Schenectady Gazette. Schenectady, New York. Associated Press. January 17, 1959. p. 21. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  43. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1958
  44. ^ "Bill Casper Is Crosby Golf Victor". St. Petersburg Times. St. Petersburg, Florida. Associated Press. January 13, 1958. p. 1-C. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  45. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1957
  46. ^ "Bill Maxwell Holds Two-Stroke Margin". Ottawa Citizen. Ottawa, Ontario, Canada. January 12, 1957. p. 15. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  47. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1956
  48. ^ "Cary Middlecoff Shatters Bing Crosby Golfing Mark". Ottawa Citizen. Ottawa, Ontario, Canada. Associated Press. January 16, 1956. p. 12. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  49. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1955
  50. ^ "Barber, Leonard Share Golf Lead". The Day. New London, Connecticut. Associated Press. January 15, 1955. p. 11. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  51. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1954
  52. ^ "Veteran Pro Captures Bing Crosby Event By One Stroke". Lodi News-Sentinel. Lodi, California. United Press. January 18, 1954. p. 10. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  53. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1953
  54. ^ "Crosby Lead To Mangrum". The Milwaukee Sentinel. Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Associated Press. January 11, 1953. p. B1. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  55. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1952
  56. ^ "Demaret Wins Crosby Golf". The Day. New London, Connecticut. Associated Press. January 14, 1952. p. 12. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  57. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1951
  58. ^ "Nelson Bags One of Most Satisfying Wins of Career". Reading Eagle. Reading, Pennsylvania. Associated Press. January 15, 1951. p. 14. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  59. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1950
  60. ^ "Snead and Three Tie To Win Crosby Tourney". The Palm Beach Post. West Palm Beach, Florida. Associated Press. January 16, 1950. p. 7. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  61. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1949
  62. ^ "Hogan Wins Crosby Tourney With Total Of 208". Daytona Beach Morning Journal. Daytona Beach, Florida. Associated Press. January 17, 1949. p. 5. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  63. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1948
  64. ^ "Mangrum Wins Crosby GolfWith 10-Under-Pr 205". The Day. New London, Connecticut. Associated Press. January 12, 1948. p. 8. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  65. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am History - 1947
  66. ^ "John Dawson. amateur, wins Crosby golf". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Associated Press. February 2, 1942. p. 14.
  67. ^ Wagoner, Ronald (February 2, 1942). "Dawson's Record 133 Wins Crosby Golf, But No Cash!". Pittsburgh Press. United Press. p. 20.
  68. ^ "Snead Wins Crosby Open Golf Event". St. Petersburg Times. St. Petersburg, Florida. Associated Press. January 27, 1941. p. 11. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  69. ^ "Oliver Sets Record For Crosby Golf". Reading Eagle. Reading, Pennsylvania. Associated Press. January 29, 1940. p. 14. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  70. ^ "Crosby Tourney Winner to Feed Hogs With Prize". Sarasota Herald-Tribune. Sarasota, Florida. Associated Press. January 30, 1939. p. 6. Retrieved 2010-02-10.
  71. ^ "Sam Snead Wins His Second Bing Crosby Tourney". The Modesto Bee. Modesto, California. United Press. January 17, 1938. p. 8.
  72. ^ "Parks Sixth In Tourney". The Pittsburgh Press. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. February 8, 1937. p. 27. Retrieved 2010-02-10.
  73. ^ AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am - Winners Archived 2009-02-16 at the Wayback Machine - at golfobserver.com (since 1970)

External linksEdit