Aug. 03, 1964
Aug. 03, 1964

Table of Contents
Aug. 3, 1964

Japanese Sports
U.S.—U.S.S.R. Meet
Fairway Woods
  • No golf shots cause as much despair among women as the fairway woods, yet these are the very shots that women must learn to play well in order to compensate for their comparative lack of strength. The winner of four United States Women's Opens and many other championships, Betsy Rawls is famous for her ability with these clubs. Here she presents her technique for playing fairway woods, and adds some surprising advice about where to use them

Part II: The Monsters And Me
Harness Racing
Baseball's Week
19th Hole: The Readers Take Over


As a hobby Artist Tomi Ungerer builds kites, which he flies on the beach near his Long Island summer home. Ungerer's whim dictates the size and shape of the kites, many of which he gives bizarre names, such as 'Death Head' (below). In the fall he destroys all his kites, starting to build anew the next summer. On these pages Photographer Pete Turner focuses his colored filters on Ungerer's world

This is an article from the Aug. 3, 1964 issue Original Layout

This gargantuan creation, basically a box kite seven feet wide, was made of shelf paper and wood moldings from a lumberyard and painted with India ink.

Ungerer strolls the beach with "Fish" (left) and the box kite (right), two of the 50 that he created last summer.

"Experimenting is the most exciting part. Of course, you have to learn about the basics first, but the fascinating thing is to make something unlikely fly."