Synonyms for guldahl or Related words with guldahl

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Examples of "guldahl"
Johnny Bulla led after 54 holes at 197 (−16), a new scoring record for the tour. Playing with Guldahl, he carded a 75 (+4) in the final round and fell into a tie for fourth, four strokes back. With nine holes remaining, Bulla led Guldahl by three strokes, but then shot 39 (+3) while Guldahl made up seven strokes with 32 (−4).
This Masters was the last as competitors for two former champions: Gene Sarazen (1935) and Ralph Guldahl (1939).
Ingebjørg Øisang, née Guldahl (5 May 1892 - 2 May 1956) was a Norwegian politician for the Labour Party.
Ralph Guldahl retains his U.S. Open crown, becoming only the fourth man to win back-to-back titles.
Halvor Bache Guldahl (18 March 1859 – 10 October 1931) was a Norwegian jurist, businessman and County Governor of Nord-Trøndelag.
It was founded in 1887. People involved in the foundation were solicitor Halvor Bachke Guldahl, merchant and mayor I. W. Klüwer, Jakob Gram and businessman and politician Ananias Kleven. Guldahl was the first director of the bank. Jurist and mayor Arne Falstad was later a chairman of the board.
Metz owned a four-stroke lead over Guldahl after Saturday morning's third round, but Metz struggled in the afternoon and shot a 79 (+8) to finish at 290 (+6). Guldahl began his round with two birdies in his first six holes on his way to a 69 (–2) and an even-par 284 total, six strokes ahead of Metz. His six-shot victory was the largest since Jim Barnes won by nine strokes in 1921. Guldahl became the fourth player to successfully defend at the U.S. Open, joining Willie Anderson, John McDermott, and Bobby Jones. There have only been two since: Ben Hogan in 1951 and Curtis Strange in 1989.
Ralph J. Guldahl (November 22, 1911 – June 11, 1987) was an American professional golfer, one of the top players in the sport from 1936 to 1940.
Guldahl won the title with 19 clubs in his bag. The USGA rule (4-4) regarding a maximum of 14 clubs went into effect the following January.
Henry Cotton wins his second British Open at Carnoustie, from a field that includes the entire U.S. Ryder Cup side, including Snead, Nelson, Hagen, Sarazen and Guldahl.
In 1989, Guldahl was inducted into the Woodrow Wilson High School Hall of Fame when it was created during the celebration of the school's 60th Anniversary.
Guldahl was inducted into the World Golf Hall of Fame in 1981. He died in Sherman Oaks, California, in 1987 at age 75.
Guldahl won three major championships. He claimed the U.S. Open title in 1937 and 1938, and was the last to win the U.S. Open while wearing a necktie during play in 1938. Guldahl was runner-up at the Masters in both 1937 and 1938, before taking that title in 1939. He played on the Ryder Cup team in 1937, the last before a decade hiatus due to World War II.
18 hole scores: Guldahl: 6 up, King v Shute: all square, Rees: 1 up, Cotton: 2 up, Alliss: 1 up, Snead: 2 up, Dudley: 1 up, Picard: 1 up.
Guldahl was offered a book contract for a guide to golfing, taking two months to complete "Groove Your Golf", a book that used high-speed photographs of Guldahl on each page to create "flip-book" movies. After completing the book in 1939, he returned to the PGA Tour. His last two wins came in 1940. Two-time PGA champion Paul Runyan commented, "It's the most ridiculous thing, really. Guldahl went from being temporarily the best player in the world to one who couldn't play at all." His son, Ralph, claimed that his father overanalyzed his swing and it fell apart. According to his wife, Laverne: "When he sat down to write that book, that's when he lost his game."
Paul Collins summed up Guldahl's decision to retire with these words: "Guldahl's fate had little to do with overthinking his game, and much to do with the untutored Dallas boy who once loved to play abandoned courses and baseball diamonds alone. Far more than fame, what Ralph Guldahl wanted was a nice, quiet game of golf."
The Open returned to Oakland Hills again in 1937 when Ralph Guldahl, then a 24-year-old, won his first of two successive Opens with a 281 total. Two shots back in his oft-denied quest of an Open title was Sam Snead.
The 1937 U.S. Open was the 41st U.S. Open, held June 10–12 at the South Course of Oakland Hills Country Club in Birmingham, Michigan, a suburb northwest of Detroit. Ralph Guldahl won the first of his two consecutive U.S. Opens, two strokes ahead of runner-up Sam Snead, making his U.S. Open debut.
Guldahl played occasionally in the 1940s but then quit tournament golf for good and spent the rest of his working life as a club professional. In 1961, he became the club pro at the new Braemar Country Club in Tarzana, California, where he was an instructor until his death in 1987. Among his students was billionaire Howard Hughes.
This championship was the second major played at this course; the U.S. Open was held at Cherry Hills three years earlier in 1938, won by Guldahl. It later hosted the U.S. Open in 1960 and 1978, and the PGA Championship in 1985. The average elevation of the course exceeds above sea level.