Publish date:

April 10, 1967 Table Of Contents

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The Lincoln

Only hope lay ahead at Lincoln

Every horse was a dark horse when the British racing season was kicked off at Lincolnshire

By Paul Brock

Shopwalk

If you like to race yachts but hate to go sailing, this may be the boat for you

By Jeannette Bruce

In The Jug?

CHAMP IN THE JUG?

In a fateful week it suddenly seemed possible that Muhammad Ali would prefer jail to Army duty. Ironically, this came when Manager Herbert Muhammad was working to make Ali less objectionable

By Robert H. Boyle

ZORA FOLLEY RANKS MUHAMMAD ALI AS NO. 1

Back home in Chandler, Ariz. after his seventh-round knockout in New York, Challenger Folley assessed what had happened to him in their bout—and became a true believer

By Morton Sharnik

FORD RACES TO A BIG SHOWDOWN

Humiliated by Ferrari at Daytona, Ford struck back at Sebring with an ultralight new racer. Ferraris were absent, but, surviving a rough Chaparral challenge, Ford looked ready to tackle them at Le Mans

By Bob Ottum

SORE ARMS AND NO CIGARETTES

Hank Bauer's pitchers are hurting and his doctor has told him to quit smoking, a parlay that should have left the Baltimore manager snapping at people. But things really don't look bad at all for the Orioles

By Joe Jares

Side-Kick Issue

SPIKING THE SIDE-KICK ISSUE

Are soccer-style field-goal kickers really better? To find out, Sports Illustrated carried a pair of U.S. pros almost to Newcastle to test two of the best in all Britain

By Edwin Shrake

The Masters

A WEEK WHEN THE WORLD COMES TO AUGUSTA

THE MASTERS SENDS AN INVITATION TO REMEMBER

By Alfred Wright

People

PEOPLE

Bridge

A cataclysm at the Cavendish Club

By Charles Goren

Boxing

Gypsy Joe: fire and music and miniculture

Joe Harris burst upon New York—and welterweight king Curtis Cokes—like an infant Muhammad Ali. He danced and feinted and landed just often enough to win a fight his opponent was having little part of

By Mark Kram

Horse Racing

In Reality shows that he's for real

Continuing to race consistently, Sunshine Calvert's colt allowed himself to be rated, then drew away (right) in Florida's Derby

By Whitney Tower

Bowling

Over 30 is over the hill

The biggest payday on the pro tour—Akron's $100,000 Tournament of Champions—turned into a grab bag for the new crop of wonder kids

By Gary Ronberg

The Eye

AN EYE ON THE MASTERS

For CBS, the 1966 Masters began with instant crisis when Jim Jensen, at right, misidentified himself and a V.P. reached for a phone

By Dan Jenkins

For The Record

A roundup of the sports information of the week

FACES IN THE CROWD

19th Hole: The Readers Take Over

19TH HOLE: THE READERS TAKE OVER

Departments

LETTER FROM THE PUBLISHER

By Garry Valk

SCORECARD

CREDITS