IT'S ALL IN THE FAMILY
No matter whether youngsters or their elders are in the sporting limelight, other members of the American family traditionally rally round to lend encouragement, celebrate moments of victory or help console in times of defeat
Presidential body English and look of surprise greet iron shot by 7-year-old David Eisenhower at Byers Peak Ranch near Fraser, Colo., where President was vacationing. If David's grandfather sees room for further improvement he doesn't show it.
Golf champion Julius Boros, winner of Tarn O'Shanter tournament, embraces wife Armen and 3-year-old son Jay.
Soap box speedster Richard Rohrer, 14, of Rochester, N.Y. gets kiss from mother after derby victory in Akron, Ohio.
Fatherly advice by Oil Man Laurren Moore of Bakersfield, Calif. to daughter Sally, 15, failed her in tennis match in Chicago.
Beach gymnastics on Catalina Island feature B. F. Grier, insurance solicitor, and 4-year-old daughter Cindy.
Diving champion Juno Irwin of Pasadena, Calif. clutches son Mike, daughter Maureen, after winning title.
The 1955 championship series of the Atlantic class on Long Island Sound brought victory to Auto Racer Briggs Cunningham, long a topflight sailor; second, a banker; third, another well-known citizen, Novelist John Hersey
Briggs cunningham, old hand at sailing who now competes only in the Atlantic championship, won his third class title in four years.
John Hersey, Pulitzer Prize-winning novelist (A Bell for Adano) and fine weekend sailor, finished third in the series. He poses at right with his crew: (from left) son Martin, 13, Mrs. Hersey and Mrs. Jean Anderson.
Hoyt Perry Jr. (right), 32-year-old New York banker, finished close second with a crew of Peter Duble, Mrs. William Rudkin and Mrs. Perry.
CUNNINGHAM (AT TILLER) PEERS AT BILLOWING SPINNAKER ABOARD HIS "SPINDRIFT." HIS MARGIN OF VICTORY IN SERIES WAS A SINGLE POINT
HERSEY'S "RUMOUR" IS FIRST ATLANTIC BUILT WITH ALL-FIBERGLAS HULL
PERRY'S "CAROLINA" LOST BID FOR TITLE IN THE FINAL RACE
HURRICANE SNOW IN JERSEY
Violently churning storm waters, driven by high winds and trapped between offshore bulkheads and the beaches at Ventnor, N.J. produce a creamy, snowlike froth to the delight of children living along Diane's gentler fringes
VENTNOR YOUNGSTERS WALLOW IN RICH, KNEE-DEEP FROTH WHICH, UNLIKE EVERYDAY OCEAN FOAM, WILL NOT EVAPORATE FOR SEVERAL HOURS
IN SCENE REMINISCENT OF WINTER, TWO ADVENTUROUS CHILDREN PLUNGE INTO WIND-WHIPPED PILES OF FINE-TEXTURED HURRICANE SNOW