Baseball Hall of Famer Bob Feller, whose blazing fastball enabled him to compile a 266-162 record in 18 seasons with the Cleveland Indians. Feller reviews films of his three no-hitters and his two starts in the 1948 World Series. Host: Tom Seaver.
Bobby Riggs, the most celebrated hustler in the history of tennis. Riggs reviews highlights of his career, including his 1939 Wimbledon title and his "challenge of the sexes" matches against Margaret Court and Billie Jean King.
Paul Hornung, the versatile "Golden Boy" of pro football. Called by coach Vince Lombardi "the finest player ever between the 20-yard line and the end zone," Hornung set a league record in 1960, scoring 176 points.
Jockey Johnny Longden, who guided Thoroughbreds to the winner's circle for more than 40 years. While reviewing his career with host Tom Seaver, Longden names Count Fleet as "the greatest horse I ever rode."
Pole vaulter Bob Seagren reminisces about his gold-medal-winning performance at the 1968 Olympics, his disappointment at finishing second at the 1972 Games and his victory in the original "Superstars" competition.
Running back Doak Walker, who made his mark in football both as collegian and pro. While at SMU, Walker earned All-American honors three times and won the Heisman Trophy in 1948. Playing in the NFL, he helped lead the Detroit Lions to league titles in 1952 and '53.
1973 Triple Crown winner Secretariat. Secretariat's owner, Mrs. Helen "Penny" Tweedy, joins host Paul Hornung to discuss the big red colt's celebrated performances at the track and in retirement at stud.