Watson laid up ... on a par 3. Other times he purposely hit into bunkers rather than try to land it on some of these greens.
Scott had 168 yards left on his second shot to the par-4 seventh hole ... and didn't go for the green. When's the last time he did that?
"Not often, I must say," he said.
Ernie Els, who shot 75-78, said it was a three-club wind at times and that shots could drift 40-50 yards.
In all, 113 balls were drowning victims during the second round. That's a record here. Actually, the number was 114 if you count the ball that a disgusted Mickelson tossed into the water after a double-bogey on the par-4 third hole. He could later be seen sprawled on the grass, cap pulled down over his eyes as he waited for the traffic jam on the No. 4 tee box to unwind.
There was carnage everywhere. Brett Rumford opened his tournament with an 11 on the par-5 10th, finished with an 83, followed it up with a 79 and then contemplated a career in food services.
PGA champion Jason Dufner, who actually led or had a share of the lead at various parts of the first round, began his second round with a front-nine 40. So did world No. 6 Rory McIlroy. And did I mention that Garcia hit a ball out of a bunker that bounced off the top of a hospitality tent and into a water hazard?
Who's the best player in the game at this exact moment? Got me.
Woods is dealing with a cranky back and needed a 92-foot birdie putt to help salvage his day.
Scott, playing in only his fourth event of the season, said he is clinging to the "dream" of a weekend comeback here at Doral.
Stenson shanked a wedge six shots into the tournament.
The No. 4-ranked Jason Day never hit a shot. He withdrew on Thursday with a bad thumb.
The No. 5-ranked Mickelson often looked like a guy who wanted to be anywhere -- at an Ivanka Trump news conference, a Vijay Singh birthday party, a federal correctional institution -- than here.
This is your 2014 WGC-Cadillac Championship. May the best survivor win.