400 blows movin special extended club remix - One-Club Golf World Championship an event where less is.

    \nDaber is the Tiger Woods of one-club golf, a peculiar niche of impassioned players who think 14 clubs is 13 too many. This Monday, Nov. 8, players from around the country will gather in the Atlanta area for the annual One-Club Golf World Championship, an event Daber has won four times. (Sign up at .) The 18-hole stroke-play event at BridgeMill Athletic Club lets one-clubbers cross swords (make that middle irons and hybrids, mostly) and do battle for the first-place check. (In the past, total prize money has reached $20,000.) Dating to 1980, the event welcomes professionals and amateurs alike, who follow one simple rule: Grab any non-adjustable, USGA-approved club and play. "It's the most fun you can have on a course," says Daber, 51.

    A bird that one does not readily associate with January is the fulmar petrel, or fulmar. It is a seabird that in summer nests on cliff ledges around the coast, where each pair has a single egg that rolls around without falling off. After that the birds go
    far out into the ocean. However, if one visits their ledges in January, one often finds that these are already starting to fill up with fulmars that have come back, long before other cliff birds such as puffins and guillemots return. Fulmars are easily recognisable, since these white birds, which only superficially resemble gulls, glide about on stiff, straight wings, and have distinctive nostrils at the top of their thick, stubby beaks. They go to and fro in front of the cliffs for hours on end, or drop down to the sea in squabbling flocks to attack a shoal of herrings, when you can hear their strange gruff cackling calls, otherwise heard only in summer.