April 13, 1964
April 13, 1964

Table of Contents
April 13, 1964

Golfing Cowboy
The Dancer
  • By Tom C. Brody

    In this Olympic sport the U.S. has shown that you can, and the 1964 Tokyo squad will continue that winning tradition. There seems to be a natural, happy affinity between the American boy and the basketball

Motor Sports
Johnny Keane
19th Hole: The Readers Take Over


Danny Bolduc, 10, a center on the Waterville, Me. All-Star Pee Wee hockey team, made seven big goals in three games at the national championships in Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. and was named the tournament's most valuable player despite his team's third-place finish.

This is an article from the April 13, 1964 issue Original Layout

Tom Saunders, 17, a senior wrestler on the Upper Arlington High School team in Columbus, Ohio, topped off an unbeaten 29-0 season with four straight victories in the state tournament (including a defeat of the 1963 champion) for the Ohio 154-pound title.

Bill Mains, 20, a sailor and student at St. Johns River Junior College in Palatka, Fla., took four firsts in the tech dinghy class competition at the Intercollegiate Invitational Regatta in St. Petersburg, Fla. to win the series' individual high-point award.

Suzanne Venning, 18, who won both the Charleston, S.C. city girls' and women's tennis titles for the second time last summer, changed courts and led St. Andrew's High girls' basketball team to a 17-game undefeated season with an average of 10 points a game.

Michael Santistevan, 14, a Taos, N. Mex. skier who also likes to hunt and fish and play team sports, won the junior boys' title and was runner-up overall in a ski marathon with 50 runs down a 1,620-foot course—a total of 15 miles—in just seven hours.

Tommy Simpson, 26, an Englishman who gave up an engineering career to pursue pro bicycling on the Continent and in 1962 was the first Briton ever to become overall leader in the Tour de France, placed first in London's Southern Counties Professional Omnium.