There's a chance that the picture is not actually depicting "sports", but "news", as it looks like that kid is gonna get beaned by that ball. That might be a local news story. I am not very athletic. Any activity that involves throwing or catching a ball, running, sweating, or trying hard is not something at which I excel. But even I know that you gotta use the mitt to catch a baseball, not your face, which is what that kid is about to do.
This is the last informational page in the book. I think it's telling that the Sales Manager was covered in the book before Programming. That's radio in a nutshell.
My advice to people who want to get into radio to be rich and famous is this: Don't, unless you really understand what you're in for. The big money is in Sales & Management, unless you host a successful morning or afternoon show (and even that's no guarantee). I first started in 1990, and the time of the Powerful DJ Who Picks the Hits, was already over by then (if it ever really existed).
If you're getting into radio because you love music: Don't, unless you are lucky enough to find a little station that will let you pick some of your own tunes. If you find that station, it will be a small one. Your friends won't be able to hear the station because the signal only reaches the parking lot, so you will direct them to listen to your show on the internet. So just start your own radio station on the web. Cut out the middleman. Be your own boss. Make a show that radio would want to buy, and then sell it to them. If it worked for this fictional teenager, it can work for you!
As I mentioned on the very first page, I'm not bitter about not being on the radio, just being realistic. This is how the business works, and it has been this way for a long time.
Next: The Big Finish