Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on October 3, 1949 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Monday, October 3, 1949
Page 6
Start Free Trial

PAO1S •—NjAUOATUCKjyBWIMCONN.), MONDAY, OCT. 3, 1040 Watertown Whips Grays, 6-3; Nevers Scatters Four Hits AA Take 1-0 Lead In League Playoff Series The Watertown AA scored four runs in the first two innings and went on to defeat the Naugatuok Grays, 6-3. at Deland Field. Watertown. yesterday afternoon. It was the first game of the best-of three series for the Western Connecticut League championship. The winners scored three runs in the first innipg, on a walk, a fielder's choice', an infield hit by Rawlinson, a'nd a single over second off Ed Kogut's glove, to Bcore. the first run. Had Kogut been able to come up with the ball It would have been an easy double play. Contois then bloopcd a single just over George McCann's head to score the second run. and after a fly out, Speraw singled to center to send the final run of the Inning across. The AA scored another run in the second on a double by Nevers and an infield error. Watertown took a 5-0 advantage in the fourth on a walk, a sacrifice, an infield out ,and an infield hit. The Grays tallied one in the fifth on Tom Wisniewski's triple and . an Infield out. but Watertown look n 6-1 lead in the last of the fifth' on a. walk, a stolen base, a wild pitch, and an infield out. The .locals made it 6-2 in the sixth on an error, and three walks, and scored their final run in the seventh, on a single by John White, a ground out, and a single by Tom Wisniewskl. Frannie Nevers. Springfield College flinger, held the Grays to four hits, but four bases on balls, and four, teammate errors aided the Grays' in scoring. Neversr struck out seven. Ray Wisniewski, who suffered his first loss with the Grays, allowed 10 hits, three of which were of the Infield variety, and walked three. He struck out five. Five of the six runs scored off him were earned. Ravlinson and Brooks each had two' hits for the winners, while Tom Wisniewski garnered two off the Grays' four hits. Employes'Activity Schedule Released The schedule of employes' activities at the TJ. S. Rubber Co. footwear plant during the coming week la as :"ollows: Monday, October 3 1:00-5:00 p. m.—Girl's Interde- partment Bowling League—rPasho's Alleys—Naugatuck. . 6:00 p. m.—Men's Varsity Bowling Team vs. Natl. Division, N. Y. I. C. League—TMCA Alleys—Naugatuck. Tuesday, October 4 1:00-5:00 p. m—Girls' »Interde- partment Bowling League—Pasho's Alleys—Naugatuck. 1:00 p. m.—Men's Interdepart- cu»ht Bowling League—Pasho's Alleys—Naugatuck. Wednesday, October 5 S:00"p- m.—Men's Office Bowling League — Pasho's Alleys — Nauga- tock. Thursday, October 6 S:OO p. m—Men's Office Bowling League — Pasho's Alleys — Naugatuck. 7:00 p. ro.—Girls' Varsity Bowling Team vs. Benrus Watch Co.—Wtby. IRA -League—Sena's Alleys—Waterbury. • Friday, October 7 °,:00 p. m.—Men's Varsity Bowling Team—N. T. L C. League, Amer. Division — Pasho's Aleys — Naugatuck, Sunday. October 9 3:00-6:00 p. m.—U. S. Girls' Club Membership Tea—Colonial Room— Hotel Elton—Waterbury. The score: WATBRTOWN A. A. (8) ab h po Heroux, 3b 2 Pichettc, ss 4 Rawlinson, If .... 4 Brooks, rf 4 Orcnier, rf Contois, cf . Glrvln. Ib . . . Speraw, 2b .. Randall, c .. .. 0 . . 3 .. 4 .. 4 , . 4 Nevers, p 3 0 1 2 1 0 1 13 2 7 0 Totals 32 10 27 13 NAUGATUCK GRAYS (3) ab 4 4 4 4 Paseabet, cf .... McCann, 3b White, c Schuster, If ...... T. Wisniewskl, Ib 3 R, Wisnie.wski, p. 4 Kogut, 2b' 3 Oldflkowgki. ss . . 3 Canfield, rf 4 h 0 0 1 0 2 0 1 0 0 po 1 0 4 4 9 1 3 Totals 3? 4 24 14 Grays 000011100 Watertown 31011000x Runs — Pichette, Rawlinson, Brooks. Contois, Nevers 2. White, T. Wianicwski, Oldakowski. Errors—Pichette 2 Speraw, Heroux, Oldakowaki. Runs batted in— Rawlinson, B r o o k s, Contois, Speraw 2. McCann T. Wlsnlnwskl. Two base hits—Nevers Randall. Three base hits—T. Wisniewskl. Stolen bases—Contois. Sacrifices— Heroux. Left on bases—Naugatuck 8; Watertown 7. Bases on balls—off R. Wisniewski 3; off Nevers 4. Hit by pitcher—by Nevers (T. Wisniewski). Struck out.— by Nevers 7; by R. Wisniewski 5. Wild pitches—Wisniewski. Winning pitcher—Nevers. Losing pitcher—R. • Wisniewski. Umpires— Dtmpsey, Crighton. Time—2:25. Cleveland Trips Detroit, 8-4, To Clinch Third Place The Cleveland Indiana won sole possession of third place in the American League yesterday, by defeating the Detroit Tigers, 8-1, in the final game of the season for both teams. Bob Feller, who relieved Bob Lemon in the sixth and pitched two hit ball the rest of trie '>vay, won his 15th game against 14 losses. Virgil Truck-^. who was seeking his 20th win, was the loser, taking his Itth defeat. In other American League game?, Lloyd Hittle limitet* thp Philadelphia A's to two hits as the Washington Senators won, 3-0. and the Chicago White Sox and the St. Louis Browns split a double header, the Sox taking the opener, 4-3, and the Browns the nightrap. 5-3. In the National League, the Boston Braves clinched fourth place by defeating the New York Giants 2-1, as Warren Spahn won his 21st game. Pittsburgh split with Cincinnati, taking the first 4-2 and dropping the nightcap, 0-5. Risdon Loses In State Dusty Play Industrial Softball League champions, were defeated in the semifinals of the state industrial softball tournair.ent yesterday, going down before Stamford Electro-Lux. 15-0. The locals managed only one hit off Ifuence, while the winner? pounded out 20 off loser Bil' Sweeney. Electro-Lux lost in the finals to Moore Tool Co., of Bridgeport, 1-0 in 15 innings. Red Cowan hurled one hit ball for the winners. TERRIFIC TAR HEEL By Alan Mover When The Dodgers 'Ran WHd' Wilby Rallies For Last Period TD To Tie Greyhounds, 6-6 Bringing in the fifth run of the exciting third Inning, Hodges of the Brooklyn Dodgers comes romping home on Newcoml» t 3 tingle. Catcher Seminlck has been pulled rvway from the plate by a b»d throw in while Reese (No. l) stands by waiting to bat. The Brooklynltes fought out a tough ten Inning game, wlniiiiie » to 7. thus toopinir the f«»tio"i*l League and putting the World Series between the Yanks and the Dodgem, The J'hllUus rnire tn life laf« In tho Kiinw, which was played at Philadelphia. (International) '" As Yanks Start Winning Streak 'CHQQ JUSTICE MUM CHARUB STARTS eau.fOf HE JUST A fALL CARRlffi PtftHAPS AS HQ.i AOAtH AHB ALSO After clapping one of Boston Red Sox-pltchnr Kinder's offf.-rlnex :nto deep left field for a triple, Scooter Bizzuto slides safely into third as Ted Williams' throw came in too late. Pesky was covering ihird base lor Bosox. A^moment after this picture was taken Scooted went home for the first score of the game at Yankee Stadium, New York. Final score of r, to 3 put the Yankees on top of the American League and Icept the World Series between the Dodgers and the Yanks. (Int.) Composing Room Takes Lead In Weekly Grid Pofl The Composing Room took over first place in the weekly NEWS Collepriate football poll, coming up with 17 winners in 20 games. Sports Department, which had led during the first two weeks, slumped to second during: a weekend which 'aw most of the other experts falter badly. Composing- missed only on the Illinois Wisconsin 13-13 tic, Iowa 'tale's 19-6 win over Kansas and Kentucky's 47-0 rout of Mississippi. The leaders now have 50 winners n 60 frames chosen this season. SporU Department is in second •lace, only one game behind the 'oraposing room. In addition to he Illinois-Wisconsin tie, and Kentucky's rout oC Mississippi, -.ports missed on Boston College's '3-7 triumph over Wake Forest, Columbia's 14-7 defeat of Harvard ind LSU's 14-7 triumph over Rice, jports was the only department to nick a game on the nose, predicting that Baylor would beat Mississippi State, 14-6, which was the final score. Editorial clung to third place by one game over Advertising, naming 13 winners while Advertising had 15. Last place Circulation sank oven deeper into the cellar by pick- Ing only ninu winners in the 20 games. The standings: WHby High school j (polled No.ii- gntuok a C-0 load in the third quarter and >.hen came- roaring back to score a fourth period touchdown and gain a, 5-0 tie at Recreation Field Saturday afternoon. Charlie Alogi climaxed a 64-yard drive midway through the third period by cutting around his loft end. for the only Nmugtittick touchdown. Bob "Red" White attempt- tho goal line. Withy's touchdown early in the fdurth period, after Joe Igramal returned a Naugatuck kick 36 yards, from his own 34 to the Naugatuck 35. On tho first play from scrimmage Igrassi cut off tackle and went 18 yards to the Naugatuck 17 before bolnjr brought down. r.awlor, IgraHsi and Red Lurkln alternated for n first down on the four and then Lawlor IHuniifcd over. Quarterback Frank: LaChance's place mien t for the extra point went wide. First Half The first ihalf saw the teams batting- back and fourth , with neither able to o*pen a long drive. Fumbles and 1 intercepted passes halted any drives before they had a chance to iret started. White received the opening kickoff on the Nauigatucuk 20 and returned it to tho 3!5 before being brought down. On the first play from scrimmage Alogi went for five to the 40. White then plowed through center and crossed the midfieid stripe, tout fumbled when tackled and. Wilby recovered on Its 48. • .A few, moments Inter center Don Fowler intercepted one of LaChance's (,-la.sses on the Naugatuck 40 but on the first play from scrim-mage, Bob Rabtoy fumbled back on the Naugatuck 24, with Johnny Santulli, Wilby tackle, recovering. An offside penalty and two running plays put Wilby back on the 36 and; a last down pai?,s gained 15 yards to the 21, where Naugatuck; took over. Wilby got another break a second later, when a punt by Alan CroBBWait went out of bounds on the 38. The quarter ended with Wiltoy in possession with a first down on the 26. Two running plays and two passes failed to gain any ground as the Garnet line stiffened, and Naupntuck took over on the 27. Whlto lost one yard and Alcgl picked ulp nine to the 30, Rubtoy gave the Greyhounds a firtit down for nn eight-yard loss on the 35. Alcgi picked tip six to the 41. but once again White was spilled for a loss, this time on the 33 from where Crosswait kicked, the ball going out on the Wllby 49 yard line. On the first play from scrimmage, Wilby was penalized 15 yards for clipping. On third down La- Composing . Sports idii.orial . . Advertising Circulation W L Pet. 50 10 .833 49 11 .817 45 15 .750 44 16 .733 37 23 .617 Garnet Jr. Varsity Plays Seymour The Naugatuck High school junior varsity will play Lhe Seymour High seconds this afternoon r>,t 3 o'clock in a Naugatuck Valley Junior Varsity Football League i;arr.e, at ^vmour. The locals will be coached by Alex Kraveske, of the High school faculty. Coach George !F. Goodwin ".-ill be working with the varsity at Recreation Field. Post Office Wins First Round Title The Post Office won the first round championship in the Community Softball League yesterday, by defeating Pond Hill, 7-1, in a playoff game. Bill Dunn twirled for the winners, with Swanson on the hill for the losers. Dunn aided his own cause with a home run, while Peck had a homer for the Hillies. Next Sunday afternoon the Post Office will play Platts Mills in a playoff for the second round title. The winners will then meet Pond Hill for the round championship. The winners of the two rounds will play for the league title. Cutters Win Rubber Company Softball League Championship The 1949 season of the U. S. Rubber Co. Interdepartment Softball T,no.e«ie elided with a sensational comeback victory by Fabric Cut- ung, ''over Waterproof Packing .beading by one game going into '.he Little World Series, the Cutters, overwhelming favorites, were trounced 21-13 In the opening Same. Sparked by the pitching of Emo Gablni, the Packers pounded t.he combined pitching of Red and Joe Gesseck for 17 to--tie the scries. Billy Reed 'cd the attack for the victors with tour hits including two doubles in five trips. A big 13-run second inning clinched the game for the winners. Ed Walker with two doubles and a single paced the Cutters to victory and the championship in the second game as the pitcher, Stutzman. returned to form and held the Packers in check. Gabini who had never pitched .before and was filling in'for Jim Jameson who could not' attend, almost performed the outstanding feat of the season. Players on both the champion and runnur-uu team received individual trophies. : ' First Game Fabric Cut. 112244 0—13 14 3 Wtpf Pack. 1 13 3 0 2 2 x—21 17 3 Stutzman, Gesseck (2) and We- "iuch; Gabini and Culski. Second Game Fabric Cut. ..20 33100—9 10 1 Wtpf Pack. 100101 x— 362 Stutzman and Weducrr; Gabini and Culski NATIONAL LEAGUE Yesterday's Results Brooklyn 9, Philadelphia 7. St. Louis 13, Chicago 5. Boston 2, New York 1. Pittsburgh 4. Cincinnati 2 (1st). Cincinnati 6, Pittsburgh 5 (2d). THE FINAL STANDING - W. L Pet GB Brooklyn .. . 95 57 .630 St. Louis 96 58 '.623 1 Philadelphia 81 73 .526 16 Boston New York Pittsburgh Cincinnati Chicago . . . 75 79 .487 22 73 81 .474 24 71 83 .461 26 62 92 .403 35 .61 93 .396 36 AMERICAN LEAGUE Yesterday's Results .New York 5, Boston 3. Cleveland 8, Detroit 4. Chicago 4, St. Louis 3 (1st). St.-Loui»5, Chicago 2 (2d>. Washington 3, Philadelphia 0. THE FINAL STANDING W L Pet GB Now York 97 57 .630 — Boston • 96 58 .623 1 Cleveland 89 65 .578 Detroit Philadelphia Chicago St. Louis 87 67 .565 10 81 73 .526 16 63 91 .409 34 53 101.344 44 50104.325 47 As Navy Hit Princeton Line MINING GIVES JOBS More than 1,000.000 Americans work in mineral production. HOME MADE OF WOOD Over four-fifths of U. S. houses are made of 1 wood. IRISH FREE STATE AREA IDire occupies about four-fifths of the island of Ireland. tin .-.»«;>• rir.jvun its successful attack ;on Princeton, Bill rowers of the Midshipmen's greatly improved team is dropped by Princeton's Collins (29) at the Baltimore Stadium. The game ended that Navy's two year losing streak. The score was 38 to 7. (International) Alegi Intercepted one of Clhancc's Ipiassoa on the tuck 4!> and ran it back to the Wilby 30 before being brought down. The locals advanced to a P-l-st down on the 12 in two plays, aided toy an offside penalty, but Rabtoy fumbled and Wilby recovered seconds before the half ended. Greyhounds Score Alegi sparked Naugatuck to its touchdown midway through the third period .when, with second down and five to go for a first down on the NauguUick 41. ho took a handoff from Hnbtoy and skirted his left end, racing down the sidelines for 39 yards to the Wlllby 20 before 'being tackled. Rabtoy picked up six to the 14 and Alegi carried to the nine for a flr-.t down. After White was stopped fo rno gain,, Rabtoy went off tackle to the, four. Alcgl carried througih the line to the two and on the next play went around end for ths iscorei An exchange of kicks found Naugatuck on its own 30 yard line a few minutes later, but they were unable to gain and Crosswait puntad. Agrassi then set the Wildcats ulp with his beautiful runback to the- Naugatuck 30. Wilby threatened again in the final quarter after making their touchdown. The Wildcats drove to the Natigatuck 26, where a back in motion penalty and an offisidp penalty halted the drive. A fourth down pass was intercepted by Bryant Kirkendall on the 10 and he ran it back to the 14. Naugatuck failed: to malto any headway and Crosswait kicked out to the 45 where WiMiy took over with 45 seconds remaining. A long paws by LaChance was intercepted 'by Alegi on the 13 and after one Naugatuck pass went incomplete, the game ended. Alegi Excels Alegi was. definitely the hero of the day for the Greyrounds. In addition to setting up and scoring the lone Garnet touchdown, he intercepted two Ipasses and was a bullwark of strength on defense. In the first half Oharlie carried the ball from ' scrimmage four times, picking up five, six, eight and nine yard's. He also ran back a pass interception for 25 yards. In the second half the fleet halfback carried from seven times, picking up 55 yards. His average for the day was better than seven . and a half yards per try. With the performance, he labeled himself ai3 a definite candidate for all-state honors. The score: 1 Naugatuck ........ ... 006 0 — 6 Wilby .......... \ ...... 000 6—6 /NOW Dan DAILEvl Anne BAXTER || YOU'RE MY EVERYTHING riCHfticoioit Anne REVERE -2nd HIT- 'DON'T TAKE IT TO NEMF -• 'CMnr.rtfrM.nmnu iTJjIJfBftY ™» ?!!'STAMPEDE' nut. MACXFOT .firms- ALCAZAR NOW PLAYING . Jean Porter — June I'reiSHcr Tony I'nator and Orch. "Two Blondes and A Redhead" and Victor Mature — KIchard Conto "Cry-of the City" CHRISTMAS GREETING CARDS With n Portrait of You! THIIIOUKAI" STUDIO Nnnry Hnllrthm Tel. SIM: New & Reconditioned Motor* FORD & MERCURY Budget Plan Available The NAUGATT1CK FUEL CO rOBD DEALER ?l:t£e G231 TUBS., WED. and THURSDAY "THE SNAKE PIT" with Ollvii Do Havllland Mark Stevens Leo Genn nlso "Ladies of the Chorus" with Adcle .Tergens Marilyn Monroe — Today — "CRY OF THE CITY" also "LOUISIANA" JEXPKRT BODY WORK Cnmplnlc Painting Facllltleit Wrecker and Towing Service KNtlmitfas Furnlnh«d Budget Plan Available The Naugatuck Fuel Co. FORD DEALER Phone 5288 HKfi't A OUTAHAV ITOIl THAT IMI'OltTAjrr EVENT! W« Can Fit Rone Too Bl| IMBIMBO'S COMBINATION ALUMINUM STORM WINDOWS & DOORS NEW ENGLAND SALES CO ALSCO 882 Bank St.. Waterbury Phone 4-9219 THE CHINA INN 11 Harrlfton Avc. Waterhtiry Cloned All Day Monday* Tuesday thru Friday Open 10 A. M. to 10 P. M. Saturday 11 A. M. to 12 Midnight Sunday 12 Noon to 12 Midnight SANTOS GENERAL REPAIRS Radiator*. Balterle* Washing Machine*, Baby Carriage* Bicycles, Soldering LAWN MOWERS SHARPr-MST) 450 Rubber Ave. Phone 6377 B U T K U S Vtlantic Service Station Fern and Chestnut St*. NOW OPEN! ! Atlantic Top Grade Oil Second-to-nonc 30c-35c The MUSIC SHOP .. . when you think of gifts, think of music . . . everything musical. 88 Church fitt. Phone 5287 omnifflinn^ Mezzio's Offers:— Complete Brake Serried, fnttci Alls*- ment »nd Wheel Balancing, Front End Jt»qalrliic. Kadfetor ltcver«« KluxhiBK, Kxlne MftttAt* .irvfoo* Tlr«t- MEZZKTS ItS RIVEUSIDE DRIVE. TEI CHRYSLER ana PLYMOUTH O. M. 0. TRUCKS J. C. Raytkwieh, JR. ACCESSORIES Repairing 106 MOUTH MAIN BT. Telephone 40«« Peter Paul, Inc. NAUOATUCK, CONN. Manufactures of Nation's Largest Selling COCONUT CANDY BARS NESCO PORTABLE UOOM HEATEB $10.95 WEISS BEN FSANKLIN 8TORK CHURCH ST. MA0GATUCK Have A DeliclouH TOASTED "HOT I>OG" at ROOKY'S WAYSIDE KITCHEN Watcrbury Road at Matt* MIIU Open Dally 12 Noon to 12 Midnight Sundays 3 P. M. to 12 Midnight Oeo. Wig£leswortb & Son. IDC- PLUMBING. HEATING and AIR CONDITIONING MAPLE ST«EET 24 Hour Oil Burner Service TEL. CMS SCULLY, Florist Flower* for Every OccMlon 480 BALDWIN ST. Waterbiirr LEO T. SCULLY, Prop. PHONE WAT. 5-7280 RANGE BURNERS STOVE and FCRNACE PIPES PITTSBURGH PAINTS GALLAGHER'S HARDWARE 178 MAPLE STREET Free Delivery Telephone CAESAR KRZYKOWSK1 I'aljitor — Decorator IB BRENNAN ST. TEL. S78& Free Efttlmateft Full Insurance Coverage SAM'S SEE.VTCE STATION and OARAGE i SO Rubber Ave. TeL 6467 — Front End Work COMMERCIAL and DOMESTIC REFRIGERATION WALTER'S REFRIGERATION Main St, Beacon Fall* TeL 743» Emergency C-UI 6551 I PALL TERM NOW OPEK Office Open 8:80 A. M. to t:30 P. M. POST JUNIOR COLLEGE 84 Central Ave. Watcrbury Phone *-8772 RAMOS IRON WORKS Hawley Hardware 102 Church Street Hotpoint Refrigerators Tile Board Tools House Paint Lighting- Fixtures Hand and Power Mowers Phone 4086 We Deliver Have You Visited Our Second Floor HOMEWARES DEPARTMENT? Stop In and See It. Store Open Daily Monday Thru Saturday . . . also Friday Nights. CANS, Inc. Maple Street Tel. 3507 or 6090 *S» RTJBBEB Expert Wcldlig ol All Troro— Skeet MeUI * Ornament*! «t*H Wor*. — PortaM* W'MIng Elit»B»t — TELEPHONE MT? SECURITY Docs your Insurance give adequate protection today? DO YOU HAVE IT? See NAUGATUCK INSURANCE AGENCY INC. Building costs are Increasing PHONE 2080 F. W. EATON, ISMS P H I L C O REFRIGERATOR $232.50 7 Cu. I-t. With Freerer Locker *25 Down — «JS5 Week 113 NO. MAIN ST. CNIOX CIT5 Phone 6491 15 'Church St. Tel. S4M Open rrlday Till 8 I>. ML PROFITS are a primary motive to hire more people, make more goods, improve and expand equipment. These are guarantees of reasonable prices. United States Rubber Company Naugatuck Footwear Plant

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free