By J. A. Maxtone Graham
He had pitched a no-hitter in Cincinnati four days before. Could he repeat the performance now in Ebbets Field?
By Billy Reed
Willie And Clyde
Slugger Willie McCovey (right) and bespectacled Giant Manager Clyde King don't really plan to murder anybody. They just want to steal away with the title in baseball's hottest race
By Mark Mulvoy
Now in his second year as head coach, general manager and part owner of the Bengals, Paul Brown is still sending in plays, but his players often tell him which ones they prefer to run
By Patrick F. Putnam
They may never get a chance to show their stuff at the Masters, but last week at a miniature course in Fayetteville, N.C., 128 of "the best putters in the world" competed for $110,000
By staging the sport's richest race at night, Marje Everett starts a civil war
A British authority drives a fascinating dream car and predicts that its system of rotors (inset) will supplant the time-honored reciprocating piston engine at Mercedes-Benz
It is recorded that the first intercollegiate football game was held at New Brunswick on Nov. 6, 1869 between Rutgers and Princeton and that Rutgers won 6-4, the scoring and playing rules being considerably different than they are today. What is not known are the names of the heroes of that game, for, surely, in a sense, they were the first All-Americas. It was not until 20 years later that such a list was officially compiled, and since then hundreds of players have been so honored, by newspapers, magazines and, more recently, television. Now, on the 100th anniversary of that first game, the writer boils down the list of All-Americas to 11, the first All-Century team
By Dan Jenkins
Experimenting with contemporary themes in opera, the University of Iowa staged an absorbing production involving a construction crew and a fishing camp. But would you fish with these characters?
By Bob Asbille
Australia's Rod Laver proved again at Forest Hills last week that the best players in the world are no match for him as he waltzed away with the men's singles title to complete his second Grand Slam
By Roy Blount Jr.
Bucking a trend, the first team of professionals played up to form
The beginnings were hilarious—and profitable-but then hokum took over as Hollywood made hundreds of sport movies, most of them stinkeroos
For The Record
By Kent Hannon
19th Hole: The Readers Take Over
By Garry Valk