A few months ago, I was at a restaurant in the heart of Jerusalem’s Haifa neighborhood when the sound of two women’s voices from a different part of the restaurant filled the air.
I was staring at them, and I realized that I was looking at two of the best golfers of my generation, and my favorite of them all.
One was a five-time World Golf Championship (WGC) champion, the other was a three-time PGA Tour winner, both of whom were the two best players in the world at the time.
The two of them were driving on the same street, and they were on the driver’s side.
The women were driving the car.
The driver was a woman who was 20 years old.
The woman was a teenager who was 16.
The young woman’s face lit up when she saw the two men.
“That’s a lot of money,” she said.
“This is a lot.
You guys are really smart.”
The two men were the co-owners of the golf club that the two young women owned.
When the men were invited to join the club in a recent meeting, they refused.
“I said, ‘I’m sorry, you have to drive.
It’s a bad idea.
We are playing,'” the woman told me.
“They said, “We’ll drive, but you have a car.
Why don’t you drive the car for the rest of the evening?””
I asked them, ‘Why are you asking us to drive?’
They said, [expletive deleted].
Then I said, I’m tired of driving the way I am.
I am a student.
Why are you forcing me to drive?
“The two men took off their jackets and drove away, and the woman left the restaurant.
We were on our way to a tournament, but they stopped us because we were driving. “
My boyfriend was driving.
We were on our way to a tournament, but they stopped us because we were driving.
They said we were breaking rules, and that we were violating the club’s rules,” she told me over the phone.
“It was like a slap in the face.
I wanted to be able to play golf at the club, and now I’m not going to.”
The woman’s story is not unusual.
As a young woman, I experienced the same thing.
I often found myself driving with two other young women who were not only good drivers, but were also the nicest and most fun people I know.
But one day, I met the two women who became my heroes.
They were two of my most memorable and beloved golf partners.
They are, in fact, two of four golfers in the PGA TOUR.
Two of the four are women, and four of them are men.
It is no coincidence that this is the top golf tournament in the US, with more than 500 members, that also happens to be the top tournament for the PNC (Pittsburgh Golf Links) course.PGA TOUR: Five of the Top Golfers in IsraelThe PGA has a history of hiring female and male members from around the world.
For example, in 2015, the PPG hired the first female director of its golf course development program in the history of the course.
In the past, PGA tour members were often recruited from abroad and put on tours to prove themselves at the highest level.
And in 2013, the world’s oldest and most prestigious tournament, the European Open, held in Brussels, Belgium, included only men.
The fact that women are able to achieve this feat in the United States is a testament to the power of women’s golf.
As the American Women’s Open grew in popularity and viewership in recent years, the American Open’s women’s rankings rose.
In 2016, the tournament held in Chicago was the first major in which a women’s tournament drew over 20,000 fans.
The PGA, which is owned by the USGA, has an active women’s division that, over the past decade, has produced six women to win its major championships.
The Women’s World Golf Championships, held every four years in PGA-owned clubs, is the only major in the country with a women-only field.
In a country where golf is the second most popular sport in the U.S., it is remarkable that women, who have the opportunity to play for a living, still dominate the P2 and P3 positions at the P3 level.
In 2017, PPG’s women-and-children division was ranked second in the tournament, with 14 women playing.
This is in part because of the growing popularity of the PPC, which, along with the PGN, is now the second largest golf tournament by membership.
The number of women in the field at PGA tournaments, which are also hosted by PGA