Golf's Lucky Charms
Many PGA Tour pros carry a good-luck charm while playing a tournament to help ward off golf's bogeyman. Parnevik's cigar (five years old and counting) is to be lit only in the case of a win.
Two 1963 quarters whose dates -- minus the 19s -- denote a desired score.
A tiger headcover embroidered with "good luck" in Thai by his mother, Kultida.
Tommy Armour III
Two Mercury-head dimes and a divot tool bearing an unprintable sentiment on the back.
A bag tag bearing a photo of his 17-month-old son, Jaxon.
An 1889 silver dollar and quarters dated with the years that he (1965) and wife Jennifer (1970) were born.
Photos in his yardage book of his daughters, Kristen (top), 12, and Brooke, 11.
A divot tool from the 1995 U.S. Amateur, won by Tiger Woods, at Newport (R.I.) Country Club.
The PGA Tour I.D. badge of his coach Ross Herbert, who died in 2000.
A ball marker engraved with his name, given to him by his wife, Angie.
The number 15 on his club, because he believes golfers are athletes and should have a number.
A Filipino coin given to him by an anonymous spectator in 1993 at his first Nationwide tour event.
A horn from Naples, Italy, that he wears on a chain around his neck.
A chestnut given to him by Polly Mitchell, Andrade's 99-year-old neighbor in Atlanta.
Hawaiian-print golf balls given to him by a marshal behind the 7th hole at the Sony Open.
A crucifix given by a stranger in a Burger King before a high school match at which Howell shot a 64.
Hawaiian tea leaves given to him every January at the Sony Open by a friend named Dot.
A 50-cent piece received as change in Garden City, Kans., in 1991 during the week of his first pro tournament.