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Indianapolis
THE MAGNIFICENT AND THE MACABRE
Doughty A.J. Foyt (below) won his second Indianapolis 500 on iron nerve and matchless skill after a fiery calamity that took the lives of two drivers; the ill luck was persistent, reducing the field to a brave few
ONE MORE TO MAKE IT NINE
In 46 years eight horses have worn Thoroughbred racing's Triple Crown (right). Northern Dancer will join the list if he captures this week's Belmont
Barry Ryan
HERE THE SPORT IS GOING SOUR
Prospering mightily, U.S. racing is also developing in ways that dismay many who have loved it best and longest. E. Barry Ryan, highly qualified and unusually frank, here tells our turf editor just why he is worried. A member of a distinguished American family, Ryan has devoted his life to racing, as breeder, owner and trainer. His Normandy Farm in Kentucky is one of the gems of the Bluegrass
It's A Business
IT'S NOT A SPORT IT'S A BUSINESS
Not all trainers take a pessimistic view of U.S. racing. Among those happily sharing in the game's bonanza is Brooklyn's Howard (Buddy) Jacobson, who last year led all trainers with 140 winners and who operates his public stable at Aqueduct like an assembly line. He simply and sincerely believes that IT'S NOT A SPORT IT'S A BUSINESS
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Jockeys
THE MEN THEY CALL BOYS
They may be no bigger than children, but the tough little athletes who sweat off ounces in a steam box and then steer 1,000 pounds of cantankerous Thoroughbred down the stretch are not playing a kid's game
Baseball's Week
For The Record
Acknowledgments
19th Hole: The Readers Take Over
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