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Latest News

For Ko, Lewis, fortune and fortitude

Sunday, November 23, 2014 9:06:00 PM

NAPLES, Fla. – Lydia Ko took home a fortune Sunday at the CME Group Tour Championship.

Stacy Lewis was more than happy realizing the promise of a very special fortune cookie.

Ko, just 17, swept the big money prizes at Tiburon Golf Club, claiming the $1 million jackpot as winner of the season-long Race to the CME Globe and a $500,000 first-place check after winning the Tour Championship in a three-way playoff. Lewis swept the tour’s important awards, becoming the first American since Betsy King in 1993 to claim the Rolex Player of the Year, Vare Trophy for low scoring and the official money title in the same season. 

Afterward, Lewis reached into her pocket, pulling out a fortune she dug out of a fortune cookie her father handed to her the night before, while they were watching her beloved Arkansas Razorbacks win.

CME Group Tour Championship: Articles, videos and photos

“I never really read into these things at all,” Lewis said. “But ...”

Lewis read the fortune: “Good news of a long awaited event will arrive soon.” She liked it so much she stuck it in her pocket before the final round Sunday.

“Pretty good omen,” Lewis said. “I thought that was pretty cool.”

Lewis claimed the Rolex Player of the Year Award for the second time in three seasons. She claimed the Vare Trophy for the second year in a row. She claimed the official money title for the first time.

“That's what I came here for,” Lewis said. “I went into the week wanting to win these three awards. The $1 million and all would've been nice, but I would take these three over $1 million any day.”

Lewis, 29, relished what the awards mean.

“The coolest part to me is I get to be on the trophies with some pretty amazing women, and be a part of history,” Lewis said. “I've said all along I don't play for the money. The money is nice, but that's not what I play for. I play to win tournaments and to play consistent golf. That's what these awards show, who plays the most consistent throughout the entire year.”

Ko made some big money, but she also made some history as well. She clinched youngest Rolex Louise Suggs Rookie of the Year before arriving this week. While the $1 million prize that comes with winning the Globe doesn’t count as official money, the $500,000 Tour Championship winner’s check does. It makes her the first rookie to win more than $2 million in a season.

“This is a pretty special week,” Ko said. “It’s a week I’ll never forget.”

Ko needed overtime to add to her remarkable resume, winning at the fourth hole of a sudden-death playoff. She beat Carlota Ciganda with a par after Ciganda pulled her approach into a hazard and after Granada was eliminated when she missed a 5-foot putt for par at the second playoff hole.

Though Ko won’t turn 18 for another four months, she has now won five LPGA titles. It’s her third victory this season, equaling Lewis and Inbee Park for most this season.

At week’s start, Ko was staggered seeing $1 million stuffed into a glass cube. She thought the $16,603 she won in her professional debut here a year ago was a lot of money.

“When I saw that $1 million in the box, I was like, `Wow, I wonder who the winner of that will be?’” Ko said. “It's amazing. I've never seen that much cash in one place before.”

What’s she going to do with the $1.5 million total winnings? Ko says she would like to purchase an expensive purse that her mother has been eyeing, but she says she won’t be making any large purchase for herself.

Ko was thrilled at Sunday’s finish, Lewis relieved.

While winning the Globe and Tour Championship were nice frosting on a brilliant rookie year for Ko, Lewis desperately wanted to sweep those awards, prizes she seemed to have in hand until Park began pushing her hard the last couple months of the season. While Park was heating up at year’s end, Lewis was cooling off.

“I just feel like a ton of weight has been lifted off my shoulders,” Lewis said.

Hall of Famer Beth Daniel followed Lewis around Sunday. She has been watching her from afar through this push at season’s end.

“I knew the last month her golf game wasn’t there,” Daniel said. “She gutted it out. I mean, it was a total gut-out. I told her when she walked off the 18th green here, that might have been the hardest round she’ll play her entire life.”

Meg Mallon, the four-time major championship winner, was there Sunday watching Lewis, too.

“It’s just a testament to her character that she kept fighting and didn’t give up,” Mallon said.

For Lewis and Ko, fortunes truly favored them.

After Further Review: Stellar end to stellar LPGA season

Sunday, November 23, 2014 7:28:00 PM

Each week, takes a look back at the week in golf. In this edition of After Further Review, our writers weigh in on a terrific year for the LPGA, a historic vote for the PGA of America and an anti-climactic finish in the Race to Dubai.

The LPGA’s stars shined all year long. Big names kept delivering big wins.

From Paula Creamer’s 75-foot bomb for eagle to win at HSBC, to Lexi Thompson outdueling Michelle Wie in the season opening major at the Kraft Nabisco, to Wie winning the U.S. Women’s Open, to Mo Martin’s Cinderella Story victory at the Ricoh Women’s British Open, to Christina Kim’s win in Mexico to Rolex world No. 1 Inbee Park’s beating No. 2 Stacy Lewis in a back-nine duel in Taiwan, the year was loaded with drama.

The women didn’t disappoint Sunday in their season-ending event in Naples. Lydia Ko and Lewis gave the tour a big-bang finish, with Ko taking home $1.5 million, sweeping the Tour Championship and the Race to the CME Globe, and Lewis sweeping the Rolex Player of the Year Award, Vare Trophy and money title.

Ko and Lewis were a pair of exclamation points on a terrific year. - Randall Mell

While Saturday’s vote at the PGA of America annual meeting was historic, it was not hasty. Suzy Whaley became the association’s first female officer and is now on track to ascend to the presidency of one of golf’s most influential organizations.

As monumental as Whaley’s election may have been, it should not be viewed as an overreaction to recent events.

When Ted Bishop was ousted from office following an insensitive tweet in which he called Ian Poulter a “Lil Girl” last month, there was a school of thought among some observers that the PGA had become cornered by circumstances.

But Whaley’s commanding victory on the first ballot proved the association elected the right person, regardless of gender. - Rex Hoggard

People are always gonna complain about something.

No, that's not a new concept, but we were reminded of it once again this week, when Rory McIlroy merely had to remain alive and breathing to clinch the European Tour's Race to Dubai crown.

This lack of drama follows a FedEx Cup finale two months ago during which Billy Horschel, who had barely made a peep in the regular season, won his second straight event to vanquish McIlroy and every other top player who hadn't spent the previous 11 months in hibernation.

You can dislike the uninteresting nature of McIlroy's season-long title. You can hate the volatility of Horschel's win. But to complain about both? Well, that's literally a no-win situation. - Jason Sobel

Ko captures LPGA season-ender, $1 million bonus

Sunday, November 23, 2014 7:47:00 PM

NAPLES, Fla. - New Zealand teenager Lydia Ko ended her LPGA rookie year with the biggest payoff in women's golf.

Ko won the $1 million bonus from the inaugural "Race to CME Globe" on Sunday by getting into a three-way playoff. Then, the 17-year-old added an extra $500,000 when she defeated Carlota Ciganda of Spain on the fourth extra hole at Tiburon Golf Club to win the CME Group Tour Championship.

Ko made par all five times she played the 18th hole on Sunday, and the last one paid handsomely.

"It's been an awesome week, and a week that I'll never forget," Ko said. "When I saw that $1 million in the box, I was like, `Wow, I wonder who the winner of that will be?' It's amazing. I've never seen that much cash in one place before."

Only the tournament earnings counted toward the money list. The $500,000 from her third victory of the year made Ko the first LPGA rookie to surpass $2 million in one season.

CME Group Tour Championship: Articles, videos and photos

Ciganda and Julieta Granada of Paraguay certainly helped Ko's cause.

Granada, who closed with a 1-under 71, was the first to exit the playoff when she three-putted from just off the 18th green. Her 5-foot par putt spun in and out of the cup.

Ciganda, who shot a 70, had two good chances to win. She missed a 3-foot birdie on the 17th hole in regulation that would have given her the lead. She also missed a 5-foot birdie putt on No. 18 in the third playoff hole for the victory.

On the fourth time at No. 18 in the playoff, Ciganda pulled her approach from the fairway and watched it bounce down a slope and into the hazard.

"What the ..." Ciganda said, without finishing the sentence as her shot sailed toward trouble.

She took a penalty drop and chipped to 3 feet. Ko needed only two putts for the win, and her first putt stopped an inch from going in. No matter. The kid was a winner again, her fifth LPGA title before her 18th birthday. She was an amateur when she won her first two LPGA titles.

Ko wasn't the only big winner in the LPGA finale.

Stacy Lewis never had a chance to win the tournament or the $1 million bonus, though she walked away with her own slice of history. Lewis became the first American in 21 years to sweep the three most significant LPGA awards - player of the year, the Vare Trophy for the lowest scoring average and the money title.

"The $1 million would have been nice," Lewis said after a 71 to tie for ninth place. "But those three, that's what I came here for."

Ko had a 68-68 weekend, and she established herself quickly on another blustery day with three birdies in eight holes to take the lead. She hit her approach to 3 feet on the 13th and looked as though she might pull away.

Ciganda made back-to-back birdies on the 13th and 14th holes to join Ko at 10-under par, and Granada chipped in on the 15th for birdie to make it a threesome. They finished at 10-under 278 to force the third straight LPGA playoff.

The LPGA decided to use one hole for the playoff - the 18th hole, which yielded only four birdies all week. True to form, victory went to the player who didn't make a mistake. Then again, Ko didn't do much wrong in a rookie season like no other.

"She's a great player," Lewis said. "She got that innocence about her that she doesn't even realize what's going on. She probably has no idea how the scenarios and points work out. Maybe it's to her advantage."

Going into the LPGA finale, the top three in the Race to CME Globe only had to win the tournament to capture the $1 million bonus. Lewis wound up six shots out of the playoff. Inbee Park, who was at No. 2 in the standings, never got on track and tied for 24th at even-par 288.

Ko wrapped up the race by getting into the playoff, win or lose, which she said helped to alleviate the pressure.

Morgan Pressel had a 72 and finished alone in fourth, while Michelle Wie (70) tied for fifth.