A Specialty Drink MenuInspired by…The ARTGOLF at th eMuseum Tickets can be purchased at the front desk.
14MASTER’S MARGARITASauza Silver Tequila, Lavender, Blackberries, LimeOld Man Tracy of Tracy and Tracy, 1926 Humor is integral to the game of golf—anyone who has played it knows that elements of the absurd and ridiculous are, indeed, “par for the course”—and humorists often use it as a subject, parodying the game that Mark Twain once called “a good walk spoiled.” The subject of golf was a perfect match for Norman Rockwell, whose style is distinguished by great attention to detail and a love of the anecdotal vignette. This wonderful piece combines his signature sense of humor with the American love for the game of golf.Norman Rockwell (American, 1894-1978), Old Man Tracy ofTracy and Tracy, 1926, oil on canvas, 22 x 36 inches. UnitedStates Golf Association Museum, Far Hills, New Jersey. Photoby Cindy Momchilov.
SIPPIN SHIPPENRémy V, VeeV Açaí Liquor, Lemon, Peaches John Shippen, undated In 1896 John Shippen (1879–1968) became the first African American golfer to compete in the U.S. Open. He was sixteen years old when he entered the event at Shinnecock Hills Golf Club. Protests were raised from both British and Scottish professionals in the field, but USGA president Theodore Havemeyer allowed Shippen to compete and he finished fifth.Shippen played in five more U.S. Open championships and wasthe head professional at the Shady Rest Golf and Country Clubin Scotch Plains, New Jersey, from 1924 to 1960. In 2009 thePGA of America granted him a posthumous membership.Unknown Photographer, John Shippen, undated, Gelatin SilverPrint,United States Golf Association Museum and Archives, FarHills, New Jersey
BOBBY’S CROWNBourbon, St. Germain Elderflower Liquor, Lime, Cherry, Blood OrangeBittersBobby Jones, 1926In 1926 a group of prominent Atlanta businessmencommissioned Wayman Adams to commemorate Jones after he won “The Double”—the U.S. Open and the British Open. The portrait was paid for by subscriptions to the Atlanta Georgian and the Sunday American and presented to Jones. One of the businessmen, J. J. Haverty, founder of Haverty’s Furniture and early supporter of the High, encouraged the artist in a letter, writing, “you are not making the portrait of sport, but of a young man with a high order of mental capacity, of wonderful concentration, self-control, culture, determination, and ambition.” 3
THE MORRIS MOJITOBacardi Silver, Bacardi 8, Mint, Lime(Cucumber, Basil, Jalapeño, Strawberry, Raspberry, Blueberry, Blackberry)Tom Morris, Sr., 1903In 1902 The Royal and Ancient Golf Club of St Andrewscommissioned GeorgeReid to paint a portrait ofTom Morris, then agedeighty-one, tocommemorate his manyyears of service andprofound dedication tothe Club. In addition towinning the OpenChampionship four timesbetween 1861 and 1867,Morris founded a thrivingclub- and ball-manufacturing business,designed many golfcourses, andrevolutionizedgreenkeeping techniques.This painting usually hangs in the Big Room of The Royal andAncient Golf Club’s of St Andrew’s clubhouse.4
LADY ROSEGrey Goose Orange, Peach Liquor, Fresh Lemon, RosewaterThe Ladies Club, 1886Formed in 1867, the St Andrews Ladies Club grew to include 500members within twenty years—a total close to that of theexclusively male Royal and Ancient Golf Club of St Andrew’smembership of 795. Strict conventions governing acceptabledress meant that women were obliged to play in the restrictive,tightly laced, full-length clothes then deemed fashionable andappropriate. More practical golfing attire became popular at theturn of the century.Unknown Photographer, The Ladies’ Club, 1886, photograph, 141/8 x 22 3/8 inches. British Golf Museum. Reproduced by kindpermission of The Royal and Ancient Golf Club of St Andrews. 5