Named for the infamous “Road Hole” on the Old Course in St. Andrews, Scotland.
In the early years, entrance was gained through a gate on Western Ave.
Appropriately named from the original design, the third hole was the 18th.
The first hole in the original design, this hole was aptly named “Widow”.
Early articles spoke of a "Spring" located near this hole.
"Neuk" is Scottish for an angular portion of land, fitting for this dogleg par 4.
According to club historians, Guck in German means glimpse or glance.
“Lane” suggests a narrow passage between mighty oak trees.
Named “Oak” for the large oak grove on the left side, awaiting stray layup shots.
“Glade” is Scottish for an open passage through the woods.
The hole is named “Spion Kop” after a hill in Natal, South Africa.
“Tugela” is the name of a river in Natal, South Africa flowing alongside the "Spion Kop" hill.
The name “Easy” was the original name of this hole, likely due to its very short length.
A narrow valley in Scotland is called a “Glen”, an appropriate name for this short par 4.
Birdies are rare on the meandering “Orchard”, which was once a grove.
“Braeside” means hillside in Scotland, which is where this demanding green sits.
A “Haugh” is a low-lying meadow by a riverside, but this one is most challenging.
The finishing hole will leave players with a birdie opportunity.