London: Dow and Low. n.d. ca. 1920. n.d. circa 1920 100pp Taylor writes the introduction "The marvelous spread of the game of Golf during the last decade, and the multitude of Links that are now to be found scattered up and down the country, are responsible for the migratory habits of the modern Golfer.
He is not content to confine his prowess to his own particular district, but rather is he inclined to wander further afield in order to test the possibilities of different courses, and by so doing to improve and consolidate his stock of playing knowledge, for it has passed into a truism that nothing improves one's game more than playing over different courses, which has the effect of expanding the player's golfing intellect of how the various strokes should be played under the manifold conditions of wind, weather, and environment.
This multiplicity of Links, proving as it does the strongest possible evidence in favour of the healthiness of the game, yet has its drawbacks to the Golfer of wandering tendencies, inasmuch as it is impossible for him to carry in his mind the peculiarities and subtleties of its own that every course undoubtedly possesses in the way that the hazards are placed, the state of the greens and of the many and one things that strike the eye on the occasion of a first visit.
In this little Book the golfing public can make such memoranda at the time. which may be referred to again whenever necessary, thereby fortifying the player against the dangers and troubles that lie ahead of him, and which must be encountered during the progress of the game.
For this reason I hope the Book will be acceptable. and also prove a pleasing record of games that have been played.
J. H. TAYLOR" Also a page of "don'ts" very good condition. Very Good. Item #5265