Golf: A Royal and Ancient Game [anon.]

Robert Clark
Macmillan & Company, 1893 - 304 sider

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Side 119 - England, and thus hath still continued since, to our great regret, with little amendment, save that now of late in our last riding through our said county...
Side 119 - ... common and meaner sort of people from using such exercises as may make their bodies more able for war...
Side 120 - And on the other part, that no lawful recreation shall be barred to our good people which shall not tend to the breach of our aforesaid laws, and canons of our Church...
Side 121 - Declaration ; the rather because of late in some counties of our kingdom, we find that under pretence of taking away abuses, there hath been a general forbidding, not only of ordinary meetings, but of the feasts of the dedication of the churches, commonly called wakes.
Side 296 - ... any vessel, wheelbarrow, tool, roller, grass-cutter, box, or other similar obstruction has been placed upon the course, such obstruction may be removed. A ball lying on or touching such obstruction, or on clothes, or nets, or on ground under repair or temporarily covered up or opened, may be lifted and dropped at the nearest point of the course, but a ball lifted in a hazard shall be dropped in the hazard. A ball lying in a golf hole or flag hole may be lifted and dropped not more than a club...
Side 120 - God: prohibiting in like sort the said recreations to any that, though conform in religion, are not present in the church at the service of God, before their going to the said recreations.
Side 119 - The report of this growing amendment amongst them made us the more sorry when with our own ears we heard the general complaint of our people that they were barred from all lawful recreation and exercise upon the Sunday's afternoon after the ending of all Divine Service, which cannot but produce two evils...
Side 296 - ... (7) If a competitor's ball strike the other player, or his clubs or caddie, it is a 'rub of the green,' and the ball shall be played from where it lies.
Side 46 - ... but of a much harder consistence. This they strike with such force and dexterity from one hole to another that they will fly to an incredible distance.
Side 297 - RULE 24. If the player's ball strike or be stopped by himself or his partner or either of their caddies or clubs, or if, while in the act of playing, the player shall strike the ball twice, his side loses the hole.

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