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Contents

Feb. 17, 1969
Feb. 17, 1969

Table of Contents
Feb. 17, 1969

Yesterday
Whitewash
New Heroes
No Place To Go
Snowmobile Hunt
Les Girls
The Stable
Winter Sports
Track & Field
Tennis
Basketball's Week
19th Hole: The Readers Take Over

Contents

12 Whitewash in Kentucky
The main issue in the Derby scandal is ducked again. Elsewhere, a likely 1969 winner pops up and a lady debuts

This is an article from the Feb. 17, 1969 issue

16 The Big Leagues Select a Fan
Baseball finally named a commissioner and—surprise—this one, Bowie Kuhn, knows the game and likes it

18 A New Generation of Heroes
A group of brash kids to whom a $25,000 putt means nothing are making inroads on golf's established stars

22 On Top with No Place to Go
Tom Gola's La Salle Explorers are No. 1 in the East. They are also on probation and will miss the big tournaments

28 Snarling Tractors and No Tallyho
Fox hunting on snowmobiles may not be sporting, but a lot of people do it on a cold day in Minnesota

34 Les Girls in Des Moines
They play basketball, so prettily and with so much verve that, come tournament time, they outdraw the boys

40 A Stable Full of Dreams
These are the days when grooms look at the young trotters on Joe O'Brien's farm and see Hambletonian winners

58 Pretend He's Your Sister
A New Jersey surgeon caters to the needs of over privileged boys with a fist-flailing class in aggression

The departments

7 Scorecard
49 People
50 Winter Sports
52 Track
55 Tennis
69 For the Record
70 Basketball's Week
72 19th Hole

Credits on page 69

Cover photograph by Sheedy & Long

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Next week

A blistering race, pro basketball's finest in years, is drawing big crowds as surprising New York and Baltimore battle Boston and Philadelphia. A report in pictures and text.

Pope of skiing is a 64-year-old Austrian professor named Stefan Kruckenhauser. Having invented Wedeln, he is now telling the world to forget the fancy stuff and ski like a kid.

A Tarpon's life is pretty much a secret of the ocean deeps, but the known habits of this sleek wanderer are depicted in color—and in amazing detail—by Artist Stanley Meltzoff.