Item Description

Wilson Vintage Wood Golf Club Custom Registered 4300 4

Wilson Wood with original Wilson  Grip

This golf club is a excellent condition vintage golf club.  Has its original label that says

Dynamic.  Made in the USA

Condition:  Excellent - Nice condition - shaft straight - new Wilson Grip

 


Those who share a passion for collecting Vintage Golf Clubs, whether beginner or experienced collector, tend to have a preference for either wood or irons.
And then of course there are people that like to collect all varieties. Every category of Vintage Golf Clubs has it's own set of criteria which aids in determining the ultimate value of the club. Most serious collectors will invest most of their energies in a specific category of club. This helps to minimize the amount of research which one must perform, and allows one to become much more of a subject matter expert in their particular niche.

The first written record of golf dates to 1457 when King James II of Scotland issued a law banning the game as it was interfering with his soldiers archery practice. Some rare examples of ancient woods and irons remain but it is difficult with any certainty to date them accurately. The earliest set known is believed to date to the early 1600?s, and maybe the late 1500?s.
You can see that a game and equipment with such a rich history offers the collector an amazing level of challenge and satisfaction.

Even though Scotland is widely credited with the distinction of being the birthplace of golf, the modern game can actually be traced back to a Roman game named paginica. History tells us that the Romans inhabited portions of England and Scotland from AD 43 to approximately AD 400. Paginica was a street game played with a bent stick and leather ball which was stuffed with feathers. The purist may in fact define this as the beginning of our modern day hobby of collecting antique Golf Clubs, Antique Golf Collectibles, and really any form of Golf Memorabilia. Others trace the game to a Dutch game called het kolven, a French and Belgian game called chole, a French game called jue de mail, and an English game called Cambuca. The most widely accepted belief however, is that golf as we know it, was developed and refined in Scotland, thus the popular widely used designation Scottish Golf