Oct. 29, 1973
Oct. 29, 1973

Table of Contents
Oct. 29, 1973

World Series
Now You Don't
No Longer Mighty
  • By Peter Carry

    Wilt Chamberlain and Bill Russell are giving their didactic all for lowly San Diego and lowly Seattle, but to date both coaches are standing immeasurably taller than their basketball teams

College Football
19th Hole: The Readers Take Over


22 Mutiny and a Bounty
Despite a disgruntled crew and a deserting skipper, the Oakland A's grabbed the swag in a stormy World Series

This is an article from the Oct. 29, 1973 issue Original Layout

28 Sorry, but Alabama Had to Run
The Crimson Tide and Tennessee were having a wild affair until Bear Bryant's boys scored three quickies to end it

30 Now You See Him, Now You Don't
All eyes are on O. J. Simpson, including those of his dumbfounded opponents, as he performs his sleight of foot

44 High but No Longer Mighty
Wilt Chamberlain and Bill Russell are giving it their didactic all, but San Diego and Seattle refuse to rise

54 Diamondhead in the Rough
A former Pinehurst resident reminisces about the old golf resort and ponders what a land developer will do to it

72 Sunrise on the Other Face of Racing
The backstretch, a colorful side of horse racing the public seldom sees, is breaking out all over with girls

104 Shades of Old Sports
Harken on Halloween to ghostly athletes from beyond the grave; things that go bump (and run) in the night

The departments

17 Scorecard
78 People
80 College Football
92 Boating
95 Hockey
101 Cricket
125 For the Record
126 19th Hole

Credits on page 125

Cover photograph by Neil Leifer


Next week

Hot toes haven't made the six-point play obsolete, but in the NFL they are booting more field goals and scoring fewer touchdowns. Tex Maule feels the fans have a kick coming.

The new kids of the National Hockey League are out on the rinks in record numbers—and at record salaries. A gallery of the best, with a close look at the NHL's No. 1 pick.

Three bull elk crash the early-morning quiet in panicky flight across a ridge on the Bitterroot Mountains. One dies there in the new snow. Robert F. Jones describes the hunt.