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$lii)(;''RTIHIR.?Sewd place; teany -the FfrKobv Tom Bell worked manfully tQ oveifc
I be Regulars, 'chalked up a 10-8 sea- come the Inexperience n of thexi
Photos by jOHhi D. ARTHUR and sort record,roacbe4 by Bill ILeitt- Navy- charges. Although their boys
conquered could be jchanged to we
came, we played, we won and. ap
plied to the Ft Clayton Junior Ca
SUlfuUj ;uided? Jiy '? coach and
manager X3arencei3li Swanson,
the Clayton Teeners romped
through 18 victories as against, no
losses with one protested game
still under advisement.
met, the team displayed their skill
by ; completing' double play.
Their pitcher. Bill Ashley came up
wun two no-mt games against the
Albrook and Navy teams.- Larry
Self, who holds the team's highest
batting average-,' -474, thrilled hte
team by pounding out two homers.
Tne Navy Teenage team shared
the cellar of the Armed Forces Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Teenage JBaseball League
with the Albrook Junior Flyers.
Manager Bob Taht and coach
Although their boyi
completed pnly, two double plays
during yi season and the highest
batting average was Pete Peter
son's .280, they were dangerous
contenders at all times.v,. f v
The" Junior Flyers coach and
manager TSgfc Charles Beesler
Jr., laced similar obstacles. Larry
O'Quinn was the outstanding bat batter
ter batter with .307 avenge. Pitching was
the main problem and it became
(Continued o.n Page 3) r .:
' j ' t
JIMMY SMOLKA, last year's Little Leaeue aU star nlavpr ha w
, Uv,ed up to hisLgood reputation. He has becdme one Of Ft. Kobbe's ?
., best infielders. -'i,
1 11 1 fwmmmMmmmmvmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmtmifmmmm
iiiai'isii8i r ii nnir-iTiinmnl
FT. CLAYTON JUNIOR CAVALIERS From 1. to r kmpl
KSr li ?.VSn?'f,,,H. SllV8S' Reuben Rlw;ra' Bob Arthur' P 0rt"' coach and manager Sp.eC.M.'swanson.aSd John Swanson.1
1 in .:
v, w .. V) ? lTi-i n vfifTnni- ii I,,,,, i I
"'V s '' 1 '; sLfiiiii win inn ii i
. 4 U .-j
ur iu bat Uonald H. Egan, score keeper for Clay
vtonJjuuurjC3vaUer8, doubled In brass as announcer and publi-
k itr-'if r vi'utf- city man. ,-
BAT BOY MARK ROGERS talks Strateev with catcher Joe Aeeuln.'1"! ind1 tHfrd h.Pm
mberi of Clayton'a team. ,. r ii,
George Silvas, all members
Sunday American Supplement
r if I
: SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 1959 f
( i 1
t ; oc Picnic
. ; ,r;;' (Continued from Vkt 8"J
i-i'ilic .,:,A' '. f i
' j""-caiy io. .convert snore stop
,. j Butch Bagley and third baseman
. .ira lnomas.to moundsmen. De De-.
. De-. fensively the learn ran up a, total
. pi nve qouwe plays. Always a po-
- 'tential threat this season, thB Jun Jun-i;
i; Jun-i; ,; lor Flyers .will be a team to watch
.. I lPt. Plnvfntl'V !fimtMt -.Stair ltaif
' nave done remarVuhlv wll in thoir
", three years of existence. ."..They
. weni irom rags to .riches. This
- :- rear s neat, well-fitting uniforms
, c were jt far cry from the cast-offs
-'. worn dv tne oriemai team.
''t-'-'i' --i--w''"rO 71-;
. '.-) 4. -Doug-Bergere .and Jteuben Rive-'
fa pitched their' team from victory
'V- W Victory, beautifully supported by
-i -v -;i i?-aouDie pjays ana tne season's,
-v : I'kjtrf- nnlv. fMn1 nlnw '."" j.r . i,i.t c-v.
' i 1 A sound team spirit ran from the
-v j noiaer ot tne highest batting ayer ayer-;
; ayer-; fge, Tom !gan..-.6l?, 'down to the
'.: V 1 ind manager CM-. Swanson found
,,..;' : pw rewara tor ail nuf troubles and
BI work in turiing out top
j Additional adult" support was
i pven oy-uonaio: .Egart, official
' icon keeper; announcer and pub pub-4
4 pub-4 'jfcity director, '.
iVll. Ctayton's players were'hon were'hon-f
f were'hon-f wed with a "banquet and dance at
Wnich trophies were presented to
tach team member by post com commander
mander commander Col. John D Coney.
The fathers" of tha' M m
awarded theiil sons efforts by
paring to meet them on the dia diamond.
mond. diamond. The fathers lost but gra graciously
ciously graciously sponsored a picnic for. the
Teeners. - j
Th Albrook Flyers plan a father-son
game which will be fol followed
lowed followed by a barbecue at the Albrook
, (Continued on Page 6)
lis :r. : I
?AWE'S OVIR Clayton's Junior Cavaliers enjoy a cool soda, provided by their mothers after each" game.
t' wvT S if
T;fY;'r,r" r"---! ''W ...
yr jars' i i. t jwfe 'V y ., itar vsar
j'l-i-IXT1-. r aM' a
Y TEENAGR BASEBALL TP AM unn ?. .t 'i.t:. x.it.l''.l" l I. ....
' And Ann Tnnw W T D.l.,n w ?T ; """" xuinueiuiiB ana son urice L,. car. M. K. ihomDson
Sunday American Supplement
.. rwwnn muon
. 'IS J7 H tmilf' d P O
. 4 r"fninMM( a 74 n lmu
' Cm ADOMCM PAMAMCPtCAM. Paa
Cot on Ornci I 7 CfiiwM mw 12? an I3t (IMn
. ronwu NtniHMMTnis IOSHUA B POWERS INC
P Month in Adv4m&.
Fm Sim Month. ,N.rvNr4
on vra in AdvnckCJ,
A Prayer On The Night
By JOHN HOLMES
My God, Whose law I believe in, and have signed to serve in my best,
My voice1 i-omes stung? to. You, and new. and never raised before.
This is the new time and 1 have a first prayer to make, addressed
Not so much n hibilation as in need, as the newcomer asks more.
Make my mother's dying easy and soon, and make my son's growing
Long. Give my ife her child. Allow me years enough. And gather
Under Your care those i believe Yea love as 1 Jo, not much showing
Love, except in the unspoken ways of being and of coming together.
Heal our illnesses whice we have brought upon ourselves. Help us.
I myself have evaded punishment, and have been subtle, and secret.
Lord, do justly what heat, weigbt.and watet do and star-rise: .,;
Hear me. My beloved rust my trust in You, tht You never forget;
1 ask too much, stirred who snouk be stilled by this holiday.
What a beggar! I burst out with my troubles and my crowded love,
Trying to say everything at once. But 1 way never taught to pray.
Forgive me, and let me help You remember those I am thinking of.
Prisoners uf war, the war far away and brutal, or the war hear.
Silent and .errible and complicated and within, where wars' begin.
I would like to know You know. I think always if someone somewhere
Who cries "ut to me anc You, and may not be heard, and cries again.
And those with no words., all those' with, nu luctey skill; and no luck.
The twisted The trapped in small anxieties The girtjVith no face
A man will. look at The man who cari workand .cant find no work.
Lord, think with me., think with me as I reach'Ytn'fxom this place.
My wife carrying our child I said that. All those Separated.
All those who w?it. Those, too, whe rule themselves, or else rule.
Those leading the way through workings of the 'aw, and those led.
Those lost. The very voung. The very old. But 1 know You know
them atl. p:
For my kind jf selfishness; thank-You, that I have been let be
This busy 'inadmirable jthis persistent unruly this same me.
But I will not cance' myself in Your eyes I must be here.
I must be. And s 1 cnj, and with Your consent, I must care.
Thank You for the example of great men to men less known,
And somehow let them know that they stand, and tbey stand up.
I mean, too, the quiet irtists, and doctors, men on their own
Working. Put Yourjurd under them, that they may not stop,
That they may not tan! tha Bke tlie force of gravity. Yea, '
Whose hand is under us all, will ba'ance and bear us. And keep
Oh kitchen and wood-smell ours, and all we hardly know'we do,
And keep for us those if us who need it. sleep, ind sleep.
Courtesy The Atlantic Menthry
Hrnwith 'find solution to Sunday Crossword Pux Pux-zlc
zlc Pux-zlc No 778, published today. .'., ,
PE LOT a C ER AT A REM AlTtEl
ADORER fAgR ATtEBl
RESEMT p I VgRT JSP' RAMtI
AN I I" T E R E T Ejn ESTLE Z3aUI
9iC IlenqI "Ir e l y Z t Ajcm
RE?L AT t VE"Sfr0S!EAR'i
ZZQDE ZS PtlR I L L. "ST R ATfiAl
RACE HE CHEER LIES TEE hpfpl
TAN, TP e A SAVE 4kBlJ
&Tt Si ,DU E L T S T R E WINLiC EfRE
TANA 6 g g Z S O R NE I, A 115
E R E B DISDE SCAPE !F A t IT:
NjS ZTPUR E"C flTR EIL E SS
5 N SCPMr MfJ A BHCNOiL
tame CHgpfrZ jZ mfoyAco
ALB ZfF Q NPE RLiL I DID ED G S E W
TALKING "FA HI NE"Rl SIDE
ITERATE BJNEVEN (SfLAVES
CFPAYED LiSTE S TL-EiLtDlElstT
Anawer fr Smdny, Dee, tl, Cryptoqnlp: FUB
Licrrr man wghtfullt promotes public
Read Our Classifieds
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- i 5 j'jJt A)- t
i iiiMJu'ii. iimmi nam i. miii iiiiu.i) mu m mini iii ,n ml 1 1.. ....H.fc
B 34 P
:, atop' 7 tir
The Wgtra MGfctiwnd
Defense Neil McEIroy, the aoap
tycoon, fcsd M mouth wasted
ut the other day with suoe iof
bis own nroducLf
He was summoned te the, WbiU.1
House by Presideot :w:nBoer
te "explain a press-cenfereivce com
ment that Bussta couiani iaiw:i
surprise attack in this day
electronic espionage. ;
"Thia is wnat our cuets ne-
Beve and what I believe he M
the press. ', -?.
When Ike read this, He new eu
of his ehair spluttering exple
tives. But it was McEIroy. whtue
mouth was antisepticized next
morning at the White House, m
was accompanied by v Gen. Na
than Twining, chairman of ut
Joint Chiefs -whom MeElrey had
The President sternly reminded
them that an American delega
tion had spent the' past few
months arguing in Geneva that a
surprise attack is possible. Thts
is the whole basis of the u. S. de
mand for international inspection
of nuclear facilities.
Ike made, it clear be didn't
want his military chiefs eonua eonua-dicting
dicting eonua-dicting his nuclear negotiators
McEIroy : meekly promised to
guard bis tongue more carefully
until he goes back to manufactoi
mg detergents for-Proctor and
Gamble in June.
Note The President has taken
more active command of foreign
and military policy since Secreta
ry of State John Foster Dulles'
hospitalization. Formerly Ike at
tended topevej meetings more tit
be briefed than to make pohcy.
Now he dominates the discusses
of foreign affairs. V
This has made him more toueh-
y than usual over what appears
in the cress. In the middle oi a
National Security Council debate
whether to ston rotating troops
home from Germany durins tBe
Berlin crisis, for example, he
leaped out of His chair slamned
both fists on the table and shou;
ed: "1 don't want ,anv Dublicitv
RE ID CALLED "LULU
The appointment of Ogden Reid,
former publisher of the New York
Herald Tribune and a director oi
the Panama CanaV Comnanv. as
AmDassador to Israel Jias been
described in a confidential : Sen Senate
ate Senate memo as a "lulu" nut over
on the State Department by the
nepunucan national Committee-
Tbe memo was written hv Cart
Marcy, chief counsel of toe V-
ate Foreign relations Committee,
io cnairman wuuam Fulbngnt l
In response, Fulbright has call
ed for a crackdown On the pre
tice of handinc out amnaMiatttr.
ships as political plums.' He wrote
to ine Mate Department oevMad-
'"K a complete repon on we 4s-
nueations of future ambassadors
and -the reasons for sefeetiAp
won. mis letter pomtcdly
siarcrs memo, dated Feb. 5.
was never meant for pubiicau.
However, this column bad obtain
ed a copy. ;
"Lait night," he wrote. "1 sent
yoa a letter from the State De
partment intorming (the comraH comraH-lee)
lee) comraH-lee) that the department expects
soon to send the name of Oguen
Reid, turner publisher of ibz
Herald Tribune, to be U S. am
bassador to IsrseL This undoa?.
is uie iDuiYiouai wnon one
aiaie uepanmrnt .officer, recently
incrrco n i iuiu" put over
en the department by the Natioe
Note Reid has political amr
uona in New York whose Targe
jcwisD popoiauon coum ia tniiu tniiu-enced
enced tniiu-enced by his appointment te Is
FICHT OVER GIRL.
t.engressman Albert Thomas et
icxas, who- has a reputation ,, in
congress lor championing the bi
ue people got into a aenfflc the
outer eta championing a counj
girL The loser by a knockdawn
was William. BrockweiL maaa&er
ef the House restaurant, wbe is
new nursing an injured baek.
Aitnougb botk adversaries a t ei
talk!, and trinv, they 4vesen i
siange con,irasi, i nomas jnasjine
lean, leathery ldo f a cowtwMl
Sunday American Suppiownt
mtHTit a dignified, well-bred gen
ttemaa with the bearing of a but butler.
ler. butler. , .. I'
The : encounter took place in
Brockwell's private office wnrc
Thomas came seeking a job'; for
tne counter gin.
Jtirociweii replied coldly thai his
employes aren't subject to poirf.
caj eairunage ana uai ne cowan i
operate the House restaurant e
conenueauy if he; Had to hire the
friends of all 43S Congressmen
Thomas., a power in the House.
isn't accustomed to taking no 7to
an answer.' xne resulting disa
greement ended in a shoving
matcn during which Brockweli
was floored, his dignity': and bis
back miured. The latter was
treated at a near-by hospital.
The incident was reported to
Bouse Speaker Sam BaytrVin
wbe promptly bushed it up Me in
while-the two sparring partners
ire friends again.
Brockwell is a fine man." the
Congressman assured this column.
P.S. .The counter girl didn't
get the job:
.President- Eisenhower told GOP
NEW YORlt (UPI)jOne jof
the most enjoyable of s:ere rec-'
ords is a dance LP made by ,an
old pro who may win widetj;.-fr,
claim than he ever hoped fort
Pan Americana" by nay
Sannella and his Musical Fellas
(Everest SDBR-1004) is an imag
inative interpretation of popular
dance styles by i a perfectionist;. -Sannella's
name may be, mv.:
familiar to the younger genera generation
tion generation but others will remember
him as a pioneer recording artist
and one-tirno mainstay on .radio.
He was a featured .soloist for
Natharel "Skilkret's orchestra
and radio -buffs of the 1930's ta taped:
ped: taped: their feet to his s'eel guitar,
breaks on. "Hippy Days Are Here
Again." :'A-r:" f f-tf .'
"Pan-Aaterkana' is. en emp
nenfly listaMblo as wefl as
aanceablo LP. Side two is parv
tkularty ewtstandNig. ft oocrs
wH The Iter People, ef Pap Pap-Is,'
Is,' Pap-Is,' slides kwe f MwrHaft end :
winds- w wiHi an off-beat die
clia che evsie of the faja
clMsic, "Ja da" Sound aepar.
Hon b sharp witk ne wander wander-in
in wander-in er twimtins. I? this Ireeerd
nwI make Sannella a here, :
ue case iweeless.;, ; '''
Stereo Standouta: Teresa Brew
er is something luce a transitor.
tinv but nowerfuL She bel s the
numbers in "Teresa Brewer and
the number iai i Teresa -Brewer
and the Dixieland Band" ccorai
era Sing Dixieland Jaix'; (Lari-
ton STLP Jt-105) also pu J empha
sis on voices, but the muse is
snare swing than Dixie. Jump-
in' 'With Jonah" hy, Jonah Jones
(Capitol ST-W3S h gooar
nough on a conventional diA Ttnit
is a real jamper oc stereo;
IIP ef the Worfw rve TleareV
I Hit $enev ,wefere bpa
Pane (MercWy MQ-203t) Iwstles
en ever-09avlar seiitthinl wrougn
vario'y at tones that. wevW
cawee a lesser sinner h
Sinnle of the Week: "No Joe
Tonight" and "A Soul Full ef
Sunshine, A Heart Full of Love
by Bonnie King (BrnnswicB -KM).
Bonnie known bow to
handle a., ballad as well as a
Sure-fire singles: "Ess Me ard
lUss Me and Kiss Me" by-Perry
Come (RCA Victor 47 -7.
"Where's the Girl" by Juhus U
Resa (Rouk'te R 4131L "Hi
Hoe" by the Blockbusters (Crys (Crys-taHePe
taHePe (Crys-taHePe 725X and 'The' Rockin
Beet ky t Leon Merjan Jim
orewstr zum-rox iviaa ). i f j
j Asia roefipmerKlotEf'ff'olk ifyi
CMgressienal 'leaders theother
day. that he wi(L not only;eto
Democratic appropriation bilia if.
thejusyeai too;-much but -will
tine 4 CkpitDirtfill in person to
eebeer the first veto message. .
MeanwbiteJ'ttr has asked ior -$,-..
70,9fM extra money before th
fiscal year runabout on June 30.
This whopping deficiency appro-
pnitlew will further upset, this
year's budget which most pf ople
have forgetten but which is attea-dy-4adly
out of balance. But it
will keep- sacrosanct next year's
budget which Ike has talked so
much about. '.Democrats suspect-that
the extra $8,700,000,000
if voted now, would actually be
spent during the next GseaJ year
se the upcoming, sacrosanct Con
gressman Clarence Cannon, griz grizzled
zled grizzled eld Chairman of the House
Appropriations Committee, has put
all the penny pi ncbers on a spe special
cial special subcommittee to examine
Ike'ti requests for extra motiiy.
Result: Most of it-won't be; ip-
provedj' . Cannon'i strategy Ms
te force Ike to ask for the mon
ey again next year, tnus-Bneai-
aneing his own budget.
NEW YORK. tfJPD -r. Gick'e
opera "Alceste" makes i1 very
pirtieularly wpq iffsten iag iag-stad
stad iag-stad 'and Raoul Jobin as the
principal singers, even though it
long age ecsed being a piece for
the opera house: .ir
That's beouu the stage actio
and' emotion are painfully obso obsolete.
lete. obsolete. But the TiObit still gloirani
warms and fia can ignore! the
words that- go with it. A most
musicunlv v reeordrnj.. this I s
principals are back 1 by Geraint
ches'ra and ; singers (London-OSA-1403).
Verdi's lasi opera, "Falstaff,"
has its bounce cons'derahly en
hanced by the stereophonic ..ver
sion ef Qe Herbert von ftarajan
reeordinp which had 'Tito Gobbi
doing the tile '.ole wi b. inspired
hilarity, and eaizabetn cnwarz-
knnf linpino most merrilv aMlS-
trees Alice Ford It was altoc' ti
er an aO-itar -ast. as '.it included
Nan Merrimax. Fedora Bvbieri,
Beaate Ercolani a: Nicola xac xac-caria.
caria. xac-caria. (Angsl ?552).
Bet e Bera with Whicn
Fnaa Lehar finally net eO the
keardh : ef she Vienna Qpora
ttaraty deserves being roserrtct roserrtct-eV
eV roserrtct-eV e it ho boon m a reced reced-int
int reced-int ny well knowi. Viennese
"tiniditta" reuresents a tedious
re-wrkinf by Lebar of his own
well-warn maskai substance. The
cvmposer Merry Widow"
wa etd and tired- when he
ground out th!3 one; and o u
bear that in tbe music (Lmion-O&A-1301.
' r .. S
Bruno Walter" newest TeEord
ed eerformauce of Beethoven's
"Ereiea" symphony is a mallow
me. Nothing ii- hurried and- no no-talagls
talagls no-talagls poshetfj yoii feel th?, "con "conductor
ductor "conductor is jeekjni to permit Seep-
m meamegs to come through
that might have been lost in'
auOy eooeenttalet playing
OoWe fne current evr-a-hundirri
ef "Ereka' record-
inee,-Watfer prejeetkn ot any
sywipnonk s c o r e is fe 'he
Iklened to -ItonHvoly end re re-swctMIy.
swctMIy. re-swctMIy. The orchestra Is the
N Coknihie Sywpheny (Cetombla-t
fhe adventurous should give
an ear to the "Corroboree" bal ballet
let ballet suite ot the living Australian
eontsoser, John AntilL It is bas based
ed based ee the savage dances of. the
Australian abori genes. The record 1
mg was mi.de by Sir .Eugene
Goossena, conducting the London
m tne jar torpers- u.ey- iir
kii IWDlraFfH and i"waiues"i f
by atuel E-ct". ifvpi .8021)1
;- SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 1959
... r. .i-?-'-v. .... 'f (-..
Preinier Sunday Gross-Word Puzzle
' U J
Uj jff r JACK GAVIR j
&EW YORKTUPI)- "My Fair
.Xady" will be -ihree years old
March IS. and a little clarification
; of the ticket Ration of this tre tremendous
mendous tremendous bit seems in order.
, The fact is that it stiU in't easy
to get tickets tor the show;- The
weekly grun continues to add up
,tqcapacity-plus-standeef, and in indications
dications indications are that this stituation
will prevail lot; some yt'm to
There may be a vacant chair
' here and there during mid-week
or a few less standees than in the
past, but the over-all picture is
little changed for the general pub public.
.t Of course. Mm ticket scalpers
- aren't getting quite as rich off
"My Fair Lady" as during the
first couplt of years.
A little confusion seems to have
: been caused when the manage management
ment management ran newspaper adveritise adveritise-;
; adveritise-; sients early in- February which
. said .that "a limited number j of
eats for evening 3 'performances
: Monday through Thursday are now
CThis caused .some peersons to
think that thev could Just dron a-
. round to the theater at almost any
Time now and have no trouble get
.-iiHg what they wanted when hv
wanted it But that isn't quite true.'
The ad means this:
""In the past when vou. went to
the box office at the Mark Hel Hel-linger
linger Hel-linger Theater, anv tickets you
, might have been able to buv' were
usually i for weeks In advance.
ame thir-f if you sent 1n a mail
order. Now it Is possible to find
Ikthe box office a "limited num
ber" of tickets for immediate or
jnear aates. v ,:
vBut this does not hold true or
- for WednesoVy and Saturday mt
; tineas. These are. still Jn the;
j "wnIii ahead" eataoar.? Z
!ln short. "My Fait Lady"? la still
a "hot ticket? it the end of tnree
.years.: out-of-townera : especially
should con inue to operate on this
theory and write weH ahead for
reservations because thev can't be
ion hand for the daily box-office
scramble ur the nope of getting
the few tickets. lor right, now.
-The management reports that
the. ads .actually have caused a
spurt beyond the recent normal
pace of- the advance sale, both at
the theatei and by mail, so that
the over-ad ticket situaion is sill
mighy tight. .-. 1
Producer Robert Whitehead re
calved the annual award of the
Barter Theater, of Abingdon, Va.,
for the season's "most distin distinguished
guished distinguished contribution to the Ame American
rican American Hieater.; His Current at at-tractions,
tractions, at-tractions, as executive head of
the Producers' Thea'er are
"Goldilocks," "A Touch ej the
Poet" and "The Cold Wind and
the Warm." r ,,
As part of the award a half
acre of Abingdon mountain land,
a Virginia ham and- a platter go
with- it -v Whitehead listened te
more than 200 aspiring youngsters
audition and selected two to work
for 16 weeks m the Barters re
pertory this summer. s
He chose Virginia James of
Gladstone. Ore., and William Cor
rie of St. Paul, Minn.
The wording of the Barker cita
tion was changed this year for
tne first time since: its jncep'ion
more than 20 years aeo. Previous
ly it was only for outstanding act
ing during a New York season.
What Do. You Read?
Cricket Smith, by Mone Link Link--
- Link-- letter. Anyone who grew up in a
smaU town during the '30's and
doesn't enjoy this little book has
become hopelessly atiult. The
; mrondrous world of Cricket Smith,
rureacher's nephew who is sore
be.set, is something to behold and
to recollect, cricket r allows; -i
aever did ?et the tobacco hab;t.
nbr smoke much, nor drink beer
stjonger than root, but I alway3
Had a hard time staying away,
from 'he deacons' daughters."
.Cricket's a djv e n t u r e s come
"through so real "that fori a while
.yotf will feel you didn't, after all
-mislay your sown' youth., This is a
ibSok that can JusUy. take it place
W,:th Huck Finn and Tom 'Sawyer
i. ohn, King of England',fby John
T: ADDleby (Knopf): The monarcn
who signed the Magna Car' a made
more trouble for mmseii man ne
could handle, and he got his come comeuppance
uppance comeuppance at Runnymede. Thin is an
assiduously researched account of
-John's untrusting f and untrustea
-life in an age of chivalry dufjlic dufjlic-,.4ty
,.4ty dufjlic-,.4ty conspiracy.! interdict and ex.
' communication-. jTo keep the Irou Irou-'".pled
'".pled Irou-'".pled throne inherited from "his
-"-brother. Richar4- of the' Llon'f
Heart. John-once tried to-bargain
. iui a Sultan't'JJd by :.i promising
that England wonld embrace "Is "Is-lam.
lam. "Is-lam. Although inclusion ofi co 'tail
""detail and obscure namer". "slows
; ihe pace of thstory, it is-a rich
-Jreasury of medieval English his history.
tory. history. Acrobat Admits, by Alfred Gross Gross-'
' Gross-' man (Braziller)r "A literary ven ven-1
1 ven-1 ture into the grotesque,' combin
Ing bitter wit,, savage satire and
r frightening fantasy. The hero of
this firt novel, identified only as
"George," it 4 young man work work-Ing
Ing work-Ing as an editor of a trade maga
'tine. Bored with his job and just
about everything else, George day
dreams himself into liaisons with
- two girls, becoming snared in a
net from which he can't escape.
Th:s is a well written, sparsely
, constructed novel as astringent as
a gulp of quinine and as bkely to
leive- a bad taste in youi&mouUu
tr'HThejQrjeat Siodt Uprisiitr, by C.
Oehler (Oxford). A gruesome
and almost forgotton chapter of
frontitr history is told in this cart
fully researched volume about the
bloodiest Indian massacre 'the
West has ever known. Oehler has
the good sense to let the drama dramatic
tic dramatic and often harrowing facts ten
themselves. He brings vividly to
life the summer of 1862 when four
young Sioux braves murdered five
white se'tlers and launched a
frightful week" of arson, looting,
race and murder in Minnesota
before Federal troops subdued, the
Indians and hanged them, at t
mass execution. s
1 Spanish- 42 Affray
, American 43 Pertinent
; feame 45 Portico
7 Horns .47 Costly
tl (zool.) 49 Style
-' 13 Reduce to 60 Piercing
ashes 62 Layers
20 Beloved of ,56 Flower
.. i Aphrodite cluster
21 Idolizer 59 Inspirit
; "22 Charges 60 Honored
. i 'with 62 Elliptical
-gaa 63 On land
23 Ruler 65 Tanning
24 Deflect solution
25 A frica 66 Fish
v tive 67 Brown
26 Bird of 68 VegeU VegeU-'
' VegeU-' Florida Wea
2T Cylindrt- 68 Kxtept
cal in 70 Earlike
j cross part
section 71 Hima-
29 Cuddle layan
31 Bleat plant
32 Cut Into 73 Affair of
etibes 74 Scattered
r- 34 Cotton 76 Waxlike
fabric ; akin on
35 Depend bird's
36 Savoir- bea.lt
faire 77 Birds of
37 Baby- finch
? r hero 79 Disdain
k (myth.) 80 Delights
39 Vn" 82 Volcano
Bleached in Ant
41 Quote arctic
O ANC JD JBrI WLP K J U V B ,Z X.C C R
SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 1959
Compiled by Publishers' Weekly
' ; i Fiction r
DOCTOB 2HIVAGO Boris Pasted
LOLITA Vlad'mir Nabokov :
FROM THE-TERRACE John 0'
hara t- t r
EXODUlLeon Mi Uris f
THE UGUT AMERICAN- William
J. Lederer and Eugene L. Bur-
-dick .-''',' 4 "4.'-t i
AROUNI) THE WORD "WITH
AUNTIE MAME-J-Patrick- Dennis
" Anv r Hom'ii Gary
VICTORINE Frances Parkinson
ONLY IN AMERICA Harry Go!
AKU-AKTJ -Thor Heverdahl J
TWIXT TWELVE AND TWENTY
WET1EMEYER REPORTS! Gen
" Albert C.Wedemeyer
THE COMING OF THE NEW
DEAL Ar'hur M. RrhMnw
THE VEMOms OF FtW'Tj MAR
NATTTILUS N1MKTY NORTH -Commander
Will' am R. Ander
soi and Clir Blv Jr. v
BAA BA BLACK SHEEP Pan Pan-nv
nv Pan-nv RtSvlngfnn
TITK, TREE EDWARDS Th
89 Unweary Unwearying
ing Unwearying 93 Connects
105 City of
109 Having a. -cover
114 Starva Starvation
tion Starvation 116 Inhere ;
'. with wax
2 Alumi Aluminous
nous Aluminous amphibole
4 Single unit
6 Arch in
12 Of a
13 Haying a
--t or tress
15 City of
, Pennsyl Pennsyl-,'
,' Pennsyl-,' vania
36 Ring on
husk coconut-husk 42 Paraguay
64 Right of
67 Embodi Embodiment
ment Embodiment 58 Like a dog
, 69 Milk
93 Pertain Pertaining
ing Pertaining to
" at rest
94 Roof of
95 One going
into a row
61 Boil gently 102 Spanish
64 Goad card game
65- -City in 104 Laconic
Vermont 107 Decree
69 Extracted 108 Genus of
C ore frogs
72-rA county 109 Dwell
- 74 Blemish
; 75 Close to
Arcrat thaa of tl alaaUtr
..It's The Sunday American
-y j.. 4 ....
For The Best In Foto & Features
W m m M: .m
-j'? Ml I tihi mi ,zq i4
3 Zi I -....-. -. JM S
Sunday American Supplement
(CQntjrtned.frirt.PaJ j ''
. f. j-
Ft. Kobbe Junior Kegulars4 will
be feted with. a baajciuet'tp be'giv be'giv-en
en be'giv-en at the Ft. KobbeTeen Club-;
Unfortunately '-Uhe t season ,w
marred by a lack of good, hard
playing; fine competitive spirit and
Mothers, sitting in the grand grandstands',
stands', grandstands', were hoping fquietly that
their son would get a hit while the
deep baritone voices of the fathers
shouted advice to junior at the
Friendly verbal battles were
fought between the parents of the
opposing teams and a good time
was had by all. V ;
.Teenage IJeams tmajt not b 9s
spectacular as regular or profes professional,'
sional,' professional,' leagues..; butthey ..are pf
. Theystill the'hunger for action, action,-so
so action,-so much part of every Teenage
boy ,and lead their surplus energy
into healthy channels. ."v-.;
V f ; .: i
Coaches and managers jure well
aware of that fact and gave freely
of their time and efforts.
Their difficult task could be made
easier if parents would give them
more support; Almost without ex-
( Continued on Pag 7)
' ' '
vf 'V V-
STEEE-RIKTWOI Umpire Carattini makes his call much to
the dispust of Pat Thomas, Junior Flyer batsman.
. -j- v
FT. KOBBI JUNIOR REGULARS wound up in second place .of the Armed Foreei PacifieTeenagB
Baseball League. Kneeling are Jimmy Smolka' and Dean Oglesby, standing Larry Self- and Bill Ashley.
Other members of the team, not shown, are; Bill LemmavJValter Skeistaitia, Joha Fortune, Joha
Todd, Bob Hathleyf Fred Girk, John Pecor, Bob Street, Butch Seekins, Joe Van Orman, Louia Cot
I viat, Tony Hassler and Bill Self f
mmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmiMmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimim miimiiinnr i 1 ipiiwmwiimmiiiwwwimimmm v
, ,9-, i f s x j
AI.BROOK JUNIOR FLYERS,' who finished thiasea son in a tie with, th Navy eenag- Baseball Tean,,Knpe 1 ,t
Larry O'Quinn, Young Cage. Jim Hall, and Joe Wolf. Sta nding: Williams, Hodge Frd' Mosley coach-manager T Sgt Harry Beelser Jp., Jim Cole, JPat Thomas, and Butcn ,,
McCttnnelL 'Missineln'tffispictubkrt'BdbCoffe ; :tfiij y 2
' j Continued from Pago )-
ception, the coaches and raanagej
wera not only teaches and train trainers
ers trainers but they were also chauffeurs,
grounds" keepers, equipment
scroungers and- almost anything
else .-one can imagine,'
Participation in Teenage base baseball
ball baseball teaches boys one very Impor Important
tant Important ingredient of life," working to to-i.
i. to-i. gether fox common goal without
Whether : winner or loser, the
' members of all four teams deserve
hearty congratulations for a job
' I By tO FITZGERALD
the 'Smithsonian 'ihitiiiuon "in
" Washington, 1) CjwiiI soon be
disDlavms the first portable (it
tromc 4flash-", unit vever use.l" fr
Dr.' Harold E. Edgettjit the ia
wpntor of electronic flash, has "re
ceived n invitation from Alex-
T ander J W.edderbura, aiso:iate
ruratnr at the Smithsonian, to hav
the venerable speedtfgat displayed
.among olhei historic exh'bi'.s in the
- : Edgerton, a professor' of t
trkal measurements at tn Mas Massachusetts
sachusetts Massachusetts Institute of Ttchno.o-
logy, and .Georgo Woodruff, form
- of manager or tn international
New Photos bureau' in Boston,'
were the first practitioners if
he .revolutionary new light
source. : : ''
Both' Edgerton .and Woodruff
" chuckle when they recall their first
carried to the INP office in an
old shoe box. ...
'After several recommendations
by Woodruff from rthe photogra
U'AKh a. A.Li' UA ti-r,
' able "strobe" was a reality. It was
mounted' in a fairly compact 1 me
'- tal case which weighed about 22
pounds'' complete -with shoulder
strap ana. a large flasn tunc set
a. .1 ...... ..i rt i-."-'" '.s'
in a large cnroinuiui reuecior,
The portable Was first used in
194Q with Woodruff, working, the
flash on a speed graphic camera
Edgerton worked closely .with
Woodruff In the succeeding months
and together they established ma
ny f.rsts in the field 5. of high
They made photographs of rac
ins greyhound i bullets shot from
guns the concussion of a foot
ball .player's foot as it imbedded
itself in the football and many
other subject that would have
been impossible without electro
Edgerton and Woodruff were
also resnonsible for the first col
.or pictures ever made at a cham
pionsh'n boxing match. It was the
Louis-Conn fight at Yankee Sta Stadium
dium Stadium in 1946.
Tho flash tubes were mounted
above the Vina to furnish a strong
cross, light. Woodruff made tho
xoosure .of tho action while'
Edgerton worked feverishly be beneath
neath beneath th ring chocking1 w'res
and "power. ,
When the power nacks were sufficient!-charged.'
worm' his wav under the ring and
give Woodruff's trousers a tug to
tell hint the batteries, were ready,
verbal communication being im impossible
possible impossible on account of the crowd.
The Kodachrom- transparencies
turned out perfectly.
: .The OAS
, Record Show
- Every Sunday
- las' iS -'ri jrr".
GALA CELEBRATION Guests of-Honor at a banquet, given for Ft. Clayton's Cavaliers, are from (1. to r.): Mrs. Egan (her hus husband,
band, husband, Donald Kganj-was present but not shown on photo), team cap tain Frank Browning, Mrs. Swanson Col. and Mrs. John D. Coney,
and coach and manager Sp.6 C. M. Swanson. ." i a
rT-nrrr-- mutmmmuwn ... f
THE CHAMPIONS SMILE Unbeaten in la a rtmnA rt$ ftiaki
trophies, presented to them by their post.comnrander, CoL John D. Coney.
IMPORTANT HUDDLE Coach and mannrep r.lnria,M !a. nmii vivo hia ,innlnif)i;nllnr lo.f m!niita.icirniMr.. K.ri tha
stat of the same "" t.,Hm..w. Jf.)..,.vri.h.rWa w