In This New FREE Report You'll Discover 7 Quick And Easy Things To Instantly Improve Your Ball Striking. Here's a small preview of what you'll find in the PDF:
- Shortcut#1: Discover Ben Hogan's secret for hitting the sweet spot consistently.
- Shortcut #2: The cure for fat shots.
- Shortcut #3: The key to a successful golf swing.
- Shortcut #4: How to hit one shot - consistently.
- Shortcut #5: Improve your consistency by doing this.
- Shortcut #6: The real way to play one shot at a time.
- Shortcut #7: Ben Hogan's secret to low scores.
This vid belongs to the series of the Forgotten Great Swings that shows my personal choice of biokinetically sound motions that are worth learning from.
Thomas Dickson Armour (September 24, 1894 — September 11, 1968) was a Scottish-American professional golfer. He was nicknamed The Silver Scot.
Armour was born in Edinburgh, Scotland, and educated at Fettes College and the University of Edinburgh.
During his service in World War I, Armour rose from a private to Staff Major in the Tank Corps. His conduct earned him an audience with George V. However, he lost his sight to a mustard gas explosion and surgeons had to add a metal plate to his head and left arm. During his convalescence, he regained the sight of his right eye and took to golfing.
Armour won the French Amateur tournament in 1920. He moved to the United States and met Walter Hagen, who gave him a job as secretary of the Westchester-Biltmore Club. He became a U.S. citizen at this time. In 1924 Armour became a professional golfer.
Armour won the 1927 U.S. Open, 1930 PGA Championship, and the 1931 Open Championship. His 1930 campaign was overshadowed by Bobby Jones’ Grand Slam, and Armour seems to have been overlooked.
At the Shawnee Open in 1927, Armour shot the first ever “Archaeopteryx” (15 or more over par) when he shot a 23 on a par 5, for 18-over par. This still stands as the highest score on one hole in PGA history. This historic performance happened just one week after winning the U.S. Open.
Armour retired from professional golf after the 1935 season and taught at the Boca Raton Club in Florida, for $50 a lesson. His pupils included Babe Didrikson Zaharias and Lawson Little.
During World War II, Armour played in exhibitions for USO and Red Cross.
Armour cowrote a book How to Play Your Best Golf All the Time (1953) with Herb Graffis. It became a best seller and for many years was the biggest-selling book ever authored on golf. A series of 8mm films based on the book were released by Castle Films including Short Game parts I and II, Long Hitting Clubs, Grip and Stance.
Armour died in Larchmont, New York, and was cremated at the Ferncliff Cemetery in Hartsdale, New York, but is not interred there. Some modern golf equipment is still marketed in his name.
Armour is succeeded by his grandson, Tommy Armour III, who is a two-time winner on the PGA Tour and currently holds the record for the lowest total score on 72 holes (254), which he set in his second PGA Tour victory at the Valero Texas Open.
Armour was inducted into the World Golf Hall of Fame in 1976.
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Film material taken from eFOOTAGE.COM