"They're awful. I can't hit 'em," he said.
"We got more money for design—local businesses are becoming involved—and four more courses are planned," Becker said. "We are also developing a mobile course that can be used in poorer economic areas where kids haven't had the chance to learn the fundamentals of Frisbee. This is really catching on. One of the phys ed classes from La Ca�ada High School, a block away, comes down here twice a week, and several engineers from the NASA jet propulsion lab come over on their lunch hours.
"We've seen ancient Frisbees appearing on the course, which shows that people's interest in the game has been renewed, and some players use more than one size Frisbee for tricky shots."
A member of a threesome who was "out of work, so I play every day," discussed the infinite possibilities of Frisbee courses. "Man, if you put in lights or water hazards and charged people, you could make a fortune," he said. "People would pay to do this." Another man, who was wearing a Budweiser T shirt, shook his head and said, "No they wouldn't." "You wait and see in the next few years," said his friend.
You could almost see Clifford Roberts presenting an international orange blazer to the winner.