24 All Alone at the Top
His record-breaking Masters leaves Jack Nicklaus without a peer
This is an article from the April 19, 1965 issue
30 Skip, Skip, Skip—and Thwack!
Hugh Whall takes a rough ride to the Bahamas to help Outboarder Howard Weiler win his third Miami-Nassau
32 The Shark Ran into a Tiger
Bill Daly managed things nicely for Carlos Ortiz, but both tripped over Ismael Laguna, El Tigre y El Campeón
38 My Life in a Bush League: Part II
Wilt Chamberlain answers the charge that he is a loser and proposes cures for pro basketball's ills
42 IMMUTABLE—BUT CHANGING
The grand old game is the same as always—almost
44 THE CARDINALS AND GUSSIE
Six pages of full color, plus a talk with Mr. Busch
80 White Sox
92 Red Sox
101 LOOK! IT'S THE MONSTER
The best relief pitcher is fearsome, but not very
120 A Champ for all Time!!!
Joe Palooka of the funny papers has held the heavyweight title for 30 years and whoopee! he may defend it soon
108 Track & Field
141 For the Record
142 19th Hole
Credits on page 141
Cover photograph by Richard Meek
Fantastic Jack Nicklaus tells the story of his historic Masters win, with a stroke-by-stroke account of the crucial 64-stroke round that enabled him to break Hogan's record.
The Kentucky Derby will start in spirit a week early. By Derby Sunday there is hardly a sprig of mint left in town. Liz Smith describes and Richard Meek photographs the festivity.
Jigging for cod in the cold waters of Newfoundland may not be considered a sport, but Franklin Russell tells of the Utopian pleasure it can offer a masochist, a poet, or a gourmet.