You can still order “Sequential Golf.” It might be damaged and wrinkled, however it reads just great.
It tells you to pretend somebody just threw a bag of rocks for you to capture if you’re worried about discovering the proper balance. Your knees will flex instinctively.
If you’re disturbed that your many hours on the range are only producing more majestic pieces, it tells you that practice does not make best. Perfect practice makes best.
If you’re afflicted by a “hozzle rocket,” a euphemism for “shank,” then the remedy is to gather your clubs and continue to the cars and truck. There will be another, brighter day.
The book was written in 1987 in the reassuring voice of Bill Cunerty, who passed away Oct. 22 of Parkinson’s illness at 74.
Cunerty was a scratch golf enthusiast. “He might not hit it that far,” kept in mind Conner Manning, “however he put it in the fairway and after that he ‘d hit it to 5 feet, whenever.”
Cunerty was likewise the Saddleback College golf coach, and the football coach, after he was the offensive organizer for 14 years. His Gauchos won the national title in 1996. He later ended up being the football analyst on Cox’s telecasts in south Orange County, and there was always an opportunity he had actually worked with one or both of the quarterbacks.
Plus, he and Rod Sherman had actually arranged fantasy camps at USC during Pete Carroll’s time, and stockbrokers and insurance agents got an opportunity to get encouraged by Ed Orgeron or gone after by Charles White. Cunerty utilized to laugh about how peaceful the bus was on the last day, when it concerned the Coliseum for the climactic “video game.”
Cunerty laughed a lot. He had actually played at USC, as the backup to the backup quarterback. He was proud of his flair for the interception that would trigger Marv Goux, the terrifying assistant coach, to finally take the defense off the field at practice. Or a minimum of that’s how he informed it.
Lots of functions, so many chairs, and yet Cunerty was most comfortable at the instructor’s desk.
Like former Cal State Fullerton football coach Gene Murphy, he was much more famous within football than without. Blessed are those who streamline the complex, and Cunerty did that everywhere. His insights were neighborhood property, not to be hoarded.