• From
    • To


9 results for "hall of fame"

Page of 1
  1. Pak's journey complete with HOF induction

    Ron Sirak

    Se Ri Pak completed the foursome recently when she joined peers Juli Inkster, Annika Sorenstam and Karrie Webb in the Hall of Fame.

    Story | Conversation | September 24, 2007
  2. Time for the HOF to change its entry rules

    Ron Sirak

    Laura Davies is a Hall of Famer, but she's not in the Hall of Fame, which is one reason the rules need to be changed.

    Story | Conversation | June 25, 2007
  3. The Hall has meaning for LPGA players

    Ron Sirak

    No amount of votes can get an LPGA player into the Hall of Fame. Instead, players have to do it the old-fashioned way, earning membership by on-course criteria.

    Story | Conversation | April 17, 2007
  4. Webb and Pak give Sorenstam major company

    Ron Sirak

    It feels like old times on the LPGA Tour, where Karrie Webb and Se Ri Pak are winning majors once again.

    Story | Conversation | June 12, 2006
  5. Hall of Famer Rankin diagnosed with breast cancer

    Ron Sirak

    Hall of Fame player Judy Rankin has been diagnosed with breast cancer and is undergoing treatment that will curtail her broadcasting career for an undermined length of time.

    Story | Conversation | June 08, 2006
  6. Ceremony special even without Vijay

    Ron Sirak

    The World Golf Hall of Fame has gained such acceptance that it no longer needs to worry about accommodating the ungrateful, writes Ron Sirak.

    Story | Conversation | November 15, 2005
  7. Singh receives 56 percent of the HOF vote

    Ron Sirak

    Vijay Singh wasn't exactly the people's choice, but he got just enough votes to squeak into the World Golf Hall of Fame.

    Story | Conversation | April 20, 2005
  8. A simple answer, but a complex problem

    Ron Sirak

    Thirty years ago, there were 10 African-Americans on the PGA Tour. Today there is one. What happened?

    Story | Conversation | November 15, 2004
  9. Sifford belongs in Hall of Fame

    Ron Sirak

    Charlie Sifford isn't going into the Hall of Fame as a symbol. He's part of a movement that changed America.

    Story | Conversation | April 26, 2004