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April 26, 1965
April 26, 1965

Table of Contents
April 26, 1965

Yesterday
Braves
Jack Nicklaus
  • The record-tying round that Nicklaus shot on the third day of the tournament was the most overpowering in the long history of the Masters. Eight of his drives were more than 300 yards. Twice his second shot on par-5 holes was a five-iron. Fifteen times he had birdie putts of 25 feet or less. Only twice was he in the rough. Here he assesses each stroke of his fabulous round and offers some insights on how a lot of skill and a little luck added up to 64.

Liston
Morley
Conservation
Horse Racing
19th Hole: The Readers Take Over

Contents

24 Leave Us Eddie Mattress
Thus do Milwaukee fans plead for their last favorite as the Atlanta-bound Braves start a lame-duck year

This is an article from the April 26, 1965 issue Original Layout

26 The Gallery Had Me Grinning
Jack Nicklaus tells his own story of his tremendous Masters triumph, and discloses how he changed his game to win

30 The Play That Won the Title
Exclusive pictures show the last five seconds of the final game between the Celtics and the 76ers

32 Sonny Smiles for the Movies
The great scowl dissolves sometimes and on the Hollywood set of "Harlow" Liston got a lot of laughs

40 Horses, Roses, Groaning Boards
The parties that fill Derby Week brighten six pages of color photographs and are described by Liz Smith

52 A Morley View of Sport
The famous British actor tells why he believes games of chance are the only proper sporting occupations

64 From Witless Bay to Erewhon
Fishing for cod in Newfoundland's chill waters can be a numbing experience—but a rewarding one

96 Swing Now, Madam!
An imperfect golfer living in a computerized tomorrow is provoked into challenging a robot pro

The departments

17 Scorecard
71 Dogs
78 Golf
81 Conservation
87 Horse Racing
117 For the Record
118 19th Hole

Credits on page 117

Cover painting by Frank Mullins

PHOTO24PHOTO30PHOTO32PHOTO40PHOTO52ILLUSTRATION64ILLUSTRATION96

Next week

The Kentucky Derby preview features color pictures of the outstanding contenders, along with Whitney Tower's last-minute analysis of their condition at Churchill Downs.

The confusing Yankees are torn by dissension, happy as clams, sure to lose at last, a cinch to win once again. Jack Mann visits the team and gives his view of the situation.

DR. HERBERT R. AXELROD—adventurer, publisher, linguist, all-round genius—has made his fortune in tropical fish. Robert Boyle gives us a report on the doctor's strange ways.