Starbucks is still catching heat for the incident in which a manager called the police on two black men waiting in a Philly store. Now a golf club in the same state is being accused of a similar fail.

According to the York Daily Record, five black women accused the owners and staff of Grandview Golf Club in York, Pennsylvania, of discrimination. The women claim they were told by staff they were taking too long on the course, and were asked to leave. A refund of the women's membership fees was allegedly offered, and the police were called. 

Pace of play — which is how quickly golfers proceed through a golf course — is typically defined differently at each course a player might golf. According to Grandview's scorecard, an 18-hole round should be completed within four hours and fifteen minutes.  

“Playing at a better pace is not about hurrying up or rushing around the course,” the U.S. Golf Association notes on its website. “It is simply about being more efficient with your valuable time, as well as everyone else’s.”

Regional Police Chief Mark Bentzel confirmed early this week no charges were filed against any of the women.

"No result on our end, no action," said Bentzel. "We were called there for an issue. The issue did not warrant any charges. All parties left and we left as well."

The club's ownership has released an official statement, noting that the alleged incident “does not reflect our organization’s values or our commitment to delivering a welcoming environment for everyone. We are disappointed that this situation occurred and regret that our members were made to feel uncomfortable in any way.”

JJ Chronister, one of the co-owners of the golf club (along with Jordan Chronister), said she been in contact with all of the five women involved, and wants to meet with them to "understand their perception of what happened" so that something like this does not happen again. Chronister also wants to implement sensitivity and diversity training. 

“There needs to be something more substantial to understand they don’t treat people in this manner,” she said of her employees.

"We sincerely apologize to the women for making them feel uncomfortable here at Grandview, that is not our intention in any way," Chronister stated. "We want all of our members to feel valued and that they can come out here and have a great time, play golf and enjoy the experience."

Update, May 30, 2018:

Two calls made to 911 that resulted in police arriving on the course were released this week, the USA Today reports.

Both calls feature Steve Chronister, the father and father-in-law of the course's owners, requesting 911 operators dispatch police to remove the five black women. According to Chronister, the women were playing too slowly.

Chronister told 911 the women seemed to think he was being racist, but he argued, "We’re not being racist. We’re being golf course management that has to have play moving a certain way."

When the operator asked if the women had any weapons, Chronister said, "Other than her mouth, there's not any weapons."

Police were dispatched, only to be told when they arrived they weren't needed. Not long after they left, Chronister called 911 again, repeating that he wanted police on scene.

"I want her off the golf course," Chronister said during the second call, asking the operator the make sure officers "get out here quickly."

Chronister was once again asked if the women had weapons, and he replied by recycling his earlier quip. "No. Just her mouth."

The "her" Chronister was referring to was Sandra Thompson, who happens to be a lawyer.

“I was never loud," Thompson said. "I was never cursing. I was simply pointing out he was treating us differently."

Thompson added she believes race was not only a factor, but the factor behind the calls.

"He saw a group of black women and told them to get off the course," she said. "He racially profiled us. Would he have called the cops on a white group of golfers? Would he have done that to a white lawyer and judge candidate he knew? No."