Naugatuck Daily News from ,  on October 3, 1949 · Page 8
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Naugatuck Daily News from , · Page 8

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Monday, October 3, 1949
Page 8
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PAGE News Softball (Continued from Page One) the plate. Doerr scored seconds later, however, when Goodman sing-led over second. Raschi ended the game by forcing catcher Birdie Tebbets to pop out to Henrich in back of first. In -winning, Raschi pitched one of his best games of the year. He had the Sox handcuffed with only tw-c. hits until weakening ir» the ninth, and gave irp only five over the route. He walked flve batter.3 and struck out four. Kinder, who took 'his sixth loss against 23 wins, deserved a better fate. He grave up only four hits in seven innings, walked three and struck out ftve. He trailed 1-0 when lifted for the pinch hitter. Rizzuto and Johnson each had two of the Yankees' flye hits, but it was Coleman's- double which delivered the winning runs. Doerr was the big gun in the Red Sox attack. The Game The NEWS tourney winners could not have witnessed a better game. When tickets for the game were purchased back in August, the Red Sox were four games behind, they were pressing the Yankees hard. It was believed then that the game could have an important bearing on the pennant winner .and as it turned out, it was THE game of the year. The team had what they claim were "the best seats in the house," in the upper boxes behind home plate, where an unobstructed view of all the action was afforded. All agreed that no better iprize for their win could have been offered. The Yankees' World Series opponents, the Dodgers,, had to go 10 innings before downing the scrappy Phillies. Brooklyn took a 5-0 lead in the top of the third, but the Phils rallied for four in the fourth. Two in the fifth increased the Dodgers' lead to 7-4, but once again the Phillies rallied, scoring one in the bottom of the fifth and two in the sixth to tie it up. In the 10th. Pee Wee Reese singled to left and went to second on a .sacrifice by Eddie Miksis. Duke Snider then singled through the box scoring Reese and after Jackie Robinson was puiiposely passed, Luis Otano singled to left scoring Snider. The St. Louis Cardinals who could have forced the race into a playoff with their win if the Dodgers had lost pounded out 14 hits in routing the Cubs. The Cards took a 6-0 lead before Chicago was able to score one in the fifth. Two in the eighth and ttve in the ninth gave the winners their 13 runs. Chicago rallied for one in the eighth and three in the ninth to finish up. . The Yankees' and Dodgers bo:c scores follow: BOSTON ab h o a Dlmaggio, cf 4 0 B 0 Pesky, 3b 3 0 1 0 Williams, If 2 0 0 0 Stephens, ss 4 1 2 3 Doerr, 2b 4 2 0 6 Zarilla, rf 4 1 1 0 Goodman, Ib .... 3 1 9 i Tebbetts, c 4 0 6 0 Kinder, p 2 0 0 2 Wright, a 6 0 0 0 Parnell. p 0 0 0 0 Hughson, p 0 0 0 0 Totals 30 5 24 12 NEW YORK ab h OR Rizzuto, ss 4 2 1 7 Henrich. Ib 3 1 10 0 Berra, c 4 1 5 0 DiMaggio. cf 4 1 3 0 Woodrin?, If . .0 000 Ljndell, 1J 2 1 1 o Bauer, If-rf 0 0 0 0 Johnson. 3b 4 2 0 0 Mapes, rf-cf 3 0 3 0 Coleman 2b 4 1 3 l Raschi, p 3 0 1 0 Totals 31 9 27 8 a—Wa'ked for Kinder in 8th. Score by Innings: Boston 0000 00 0 0 3—3 New York ... 10000004 x—5 R—Williams, Stephens, Doerr; Rizzuto, Henrich, Bauer, Johnson, Mapes. E—Williams. RBI—Henrich 2, Coleman 3, Doerr 2, Foodman. 2E—Coleman. SB —Rizzuto. J. DiMaggio, Doerr, HR—Henrich. SB—Goodman, Lindell. DP—Coleman and Henrich; Rizzuto and Henrich; Do«rr, Stephens and Goodman. Left—Boston 5; New York 6. BB—Off Raschi 5, Kinder 3, Hughson 1. SO—By Raschi 4 Kinder 5. O—Kinder 4 in 7 in- nings; Parnell 2 in 0 (pitched to 2 batters); Hughson 3 in 1. WP-— Raschi. PB—Berra. Winner— Raschi (21-10). Loser—Kinder '23-6). U—Hubbard, Rommel, Berry, Summers, Honoc7ilck and Hurley T—2:30. A—68,055 paid. BROOKLYN ab h Reese, ss 5 1 Jorgensen, 3b . .. 3 1 Edwards, a 1 0 Miksis, 3b 0 0 Snider, cf 4 1 Robinson, 2b ... 3 1 Hermanscki, If .. 3 0 Olmo. If 2 1 Furillo, rf 6 4 Hodges, Ib 4 2 Campanella, c .... 3 1 Newcombe, p .... 2 1 Barney, p 1 0 Banta, p 1 0, Totals 38 13 PHILADELPHIA ab h Ashburn, ct 6 2 Sanlcki, e 1 0 Hamner, ss 5 1 Sisler, Ib 4 1 Ennis, If 4 2 Seminick, c 5 0 Nicholson, rf 4 1 Jones, 3b 5 "1 Goliat, 2b 5 2 Meyer, j> 0 0 Roberts, p 0 0 Blatner, b 0 0 Thompson i .... 0 0 Hollmig, x 1 1 Simmons, p 0 0 Konstanty, p 0 0 Blatnik. d 1 1 Heintzelman, p ... 1 0 Trinkle, p 0 0 o 0 2 0 1 2 1 0 2 4 10 7 1 0 0 30 1 0 4 11 0 1 2 1 6 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Beacon Falls Woman Greets Sister After 43 Years Apart Totals 42 12 30 14 a—Flied out for Jorgensen in 7th. b—Walked for I-toberts in 3d. x—Doubled for Thompson in 4th. d—Singled for Konstanl.y in Oth. e—Struck out for Trinkle in 10th. Score by innings: Brooklyn .. 005020000 2—9 Philadelphia 000412000 0—7 R — Reese, Jorgensen, Snider, Hermanski, Furillo 2, Hodges 2, Robinson; Hamner Ennis 2, Nicholson. Jones. Goliat, Blatnik. E— Sisler, Seminick, Furillo. RBI— Robinson, Furillo Hodges Newcombe 2, Campanella 2. Snider, Olmo, Jones 3, Ashburn. Nicholson, Hamner, Ennis, 2B—Hollmig, Campanella, Nicholson, HR—Jones. 5—Banta, Robinson, Miksis. SB- Robinson 2. DP—Hamner to Sisler. Left—Brooklyn 12, Philadelphia 9. BB—Off Meyer 3, Roberts 1, Newcombe 2, Thompson 1, Barney 1, Konstanty 1, Heintzelman 4. Banta 1. SO—By Newcombe 2, Barnev 1, Konstanty 1, Banta 3. HO—Mayer 5 in 2 2-3 innings; Roberts- 1 in 1-3; Thompson ,0 in 1; Simmons 2 in 0; Newcombe 6 in 3 1-3; Barney 4 in 2 1-3; Banta 2 in 4 1-3; Konstanty 1 in 2; Heintzelman 4 in 3 1-3; Trinkle 0 in 2-3. WP—Meyer 2. Winner—Banti (10-6). Loser—Heintzelman (17-10). U—Goetz, Reardon, Barlick and Jorda. T—3:17. A—36,765. PROPERTY SOLD Property off Curtiss street has been sold by Thomas Lagonick to Ray E., and Julia A. Ensinger, according to a warranty deed filed in the office of Town Clerk Raymond J. St. John. C. S. ROADWAYS There are about three million miles of road in the U. S. New Hearing Device Has No Receiver Button In Ear Chicago, 111.—Deafened people are hailing a new device that gives them clear hearing without mak: ng them wear a receiver button in the ear. They now enjoy eongs, sermons, friendly companionship ind business success with no self- '.onscious feeling that people are looking at any button hanging on their ear. With the new invisible Phantomold you may free yourself lot only from deafness, but from >ven the appearance of deafness. Fhe makers of Beltone, Dept. 40, 1450 W. 19th St., Chicago 3, 111., ire so proud of their achievement they will gladly send you their tree brochure (in plain wrapper) ind explain how you can test this \mazing invisibile device in the •>r!vacy of your own home without '•igking a penny. Write Beltone today. , — Advertisement — Balcor Television 4 OAK STREET NAUGATUCK, CONN TEL. 7211 — 7135 ROCCO E. LABRIOLA, Prop. (Graduate Television Technician) RCA - - MOTOROLA — TELETONE Television Sales and Service WCLUDtS lUTHIRtTTI CMI Army Air Corps Type SUN GLASSES (In ca*e) $2.95 V1CS SMOKE SHOP CHURCH STREET Happiness bubbled into tears of joy Saturday night when Beacon Falls' first displaced persons were greeted by relatives at the Nau- jjatuck railroad station. Mrs, Stella Oldakowsfci, C'hurch street, Beacon Falls was at the .station to meet her sister, Mrs. Helena Nalichouski. whom she had not seen since they were children In Poland 43 years ago. Mrs. Nalichouski. her husband. Stanislaus and their s-on, Richard, 8, arrived in New York aboard the D. P. ship General Sturges Saturday morning. The family, happy with the prospect of mialclng their home in this "wonderful" country, left their home in the British Zone in Germany about two weeks ago. They roport receiving good treatment 'while in the British Zone, but nevertheless exlpiressed joy in being able to come to the United States. Freed In 1945 Captured by the Germans in 1944 to work as slave laborers on German farms, Mr. and Mrs. Nali- ohouski were freed by British troops in 1945. Since they have been liberated, they lived in the hope of obtaining permission to come here. Their trip is sponsored 'by the National Catholic Welfare Conference and the Polish National Alliance and for the time being t'he family will reside at the Oldakowski home in Beacon Falls. A toothless mouth was shown by Mr. Nalichouski when asked how they were treated by the Germans. "They knocked out all my teeth and we wern given only three potatoes to eat with sour milk and a piece of black bread each day," he .said, speaking in Polish. He said that he,lost 22 pounds while at work for the Germans and Mrs. Nalichouski admitted that she was afraid to step on the scales. Blond Richard sat on the edge of a railroad loading car calmly watching his mother and his aunt embrace. He nodded his, head vigorously to express his 'delight in coming to America. The two sisters met for the first time since 1906 when Mr,?. Olda- kowski. Wien 15, came to this country and Beacon Falls. Mrs Oldakowshi said she had feared her entire family had been killed during the war since no word had been received from relatives in Poland since during the war years. Al?o a!, the railroad station for the wccome were Mrs. Oldakowr ski's husband, Walter, their son, Henry and daughter, Mrs. Sophie Heller, all of Beacon Falls. Masons Schedule Special Meeting Salem Lodge No. 136, Masons, •will *iold a a?«ci'al meeting tonight, at which time the Entered Apprentice Degree will be conferred on a class of candidates. Worshipful Master Norman Mertelmeyer an. nounccH that as there will be no regular business during the evening the Degree work will begin promptly at 8 p. m. All Masons who have received the degree of Entered Apprentice are invited. Funerals Mrs. Catherine Young | Funoral services fpr Mrs. Catherine Jane Young, 95, widow of Robert Young, whq died early Saturday at her home, 763 Baldwin' street, Waterbury, were held this afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Alderson Funeral Home, 201 Meadow street. The Rev. Willard B. Sorter, minister of the Congregational Church, officiated and burial was in Grove Cemetery. A former resident of Naugatuck, Mrs. Young was the oldest member cf Ever^ green Chapter, Order of Eastern Star, Naugatuck. •' Bearers were John Sutherland. John Ferris, Thomas Walker, Harold Perry. James Lutzi- and Ray-1 mond Melbourne. The famous Arch of Triumph iri Paris was begun in 1806 and completed 30 years later. THE NEW ery OFFERS YOD THE FINEST IN RYE AND PUMPERNICKEL • DELICIOUS PASTRIES • FANCY ROLLS , • CAKES FOR SPECIAL OCCASIONS 122 School Street Dial 3985 Union City For LOWER Auto Rates FARM BUREAU . . . SAVE $ $ $ $ AND ENJOY SOUND WORRY-FREI PROTECTION WITH ONE OF AMERICA'S LARGEST MUTUAL INSURERS OF AUTOS. • BECAUSE Farm Bureau U a mutual company owned by its policyholders . . . (All polfcta non-aswMablt) and • BECAUSE Farm Bureau policies are written on a six month automatic renewal basil ... and • BECAUSE Farm Bureau b a select risk company Insuring only careful drivers . . . GOOD DRIVERS MAY MAKE KIAL SAVINGS I P. H. DeTULLIO 3 South Main St. Naugatuck, Conn. Tel. 3489 or (6285 evenings) Representing FARM BUREAU MUTUAL AUTO INSURANCE CO. HOMI omci CMUMMJl OHIO Check Trouble Before You're Checked! Are You Ready For That Fall Trip? Let us change that oil to a lighter grade; check grease in transmission and rear end, drain and flush radiator and take care of other needs in preparation for Fall motoring. CHUCK'S !fcW/ Union City — Tel. 4955 531 NORTH MAIN STREET Claire Boothe Luce Opens Benedictine Lecture Series Fqrmer Representative Claire Boothe Luce last night in opening the Benedictine Lecture Series In WJlby High' Sch'ool auditorium, Waterbury, pointed out that the nuns at the Regtna Laudis Priory in Bethlehem may be lighting the beacon that will shine brightest in the eyes of the humanity 200 years from now. Mrs. Luce, a convert to the Roman Catholic faith, said that ''Catholicism" and "plagiarism" are the only two "Isms' in the modern world. She said fascism and communism, particularly the lat- ter, drew the support of the masses largely by plagiarizing the Bcnc- dictlno Idea of breaking down Individualism to restore the family. She said that these political doctrines strive to give the individual the feeling of being part of the family, but, the true unity can be had only in the family of the Lord. Critically Injured James W. Syrotchcn, 22, of 23 street, Waterbury, was critically injured curly thin morning when the small truck in which he W.-IK riding turned over on Thoma«ton a%'enuc near Chase avenue. Admitted to the Waterbury Hospital with a possible frttetured skull, his name la on the danger list. Police are continuing their investigation of the accident, and attempting to learn where two other people, who were also reported to have been in the truck, had gone. For A Limited Time Only A 1OO-WATT LIGHT BULB FREE! With Each Handy tamp Kit You Buy Last fall many thousands of our customers took advantage of a special sale of "Handy Lamp Kits" that offered a free 100-watt light bulb with each kit. Under the same plan as last year, through cooperating neighborhood light bulb dealers as well as our own stores, the offer is being made again for a limited time—October 3 to November 5, 1949, only. Four 60-watt bulbs J 7 Bu/fos for only One 100-watt bulb ^*>—^ One 100-watt bulb (FREE) C On© 150-watt The Handy Lamp Kit with its assortment of six popular size bulbs is just the thing to have on the closet or pantry shelf or in the kitchen cabinet. It is a little storeroom of "spares"—always ready for emergencies. Fresh, assorted bulbs are on hand to replace "burn-outs" when they occur, 'instead of Tax Included robbing other fixtures. Check over the lighting in your home tonight. Look especially for old blackened bulbs that cheat you out of light and money. Look for empty sockets that have long since needed the right size bulbs. And while this sale is on, stock up with fresh new bulbs at worth-while savings. USE THIS COUPON FOR YOUR FREE BULB Print your name and address, cut out coupon at dotted line and take it to any cooperating dealer located In the area, wrv.d by The Connecticut Light and Power Company or to any of our .tores Ybu any number of Handy Lamp Kits and receive a free lOO-wattbulb with each kit * COUPON * FOR ONE EXTRA 100-WATT ELECTRIC LIGHT BULB This Coupon, properly filled in with the customer's name and address, u redeemable under the terms stated herewith for one ,100-watt electric light bulb upon the purchase of one "Handy Lamp Kit" — a packaged assortment of six popular household bulbs, Only residential electric customers of The Connecticut Light and Power Company are eligible and purchases must be made in .the stores of regular light bulb dealers located in the areas served by The Connecticut Light and Power Company or in the stores of The Connecticut Light and Power Company. This offer is in effect during the period beginning October 3, 1949 and ending November 5, 1949. THE EXTRA 100-WATT BULB IS PACKED IN THE HANDY LAMP KIT Customer'i Name _L (Plcu* Print) City or Town, Eyesight is Priceless - Good Lighting is Cheap! THE CONNECTICUT & POWER Co. A Business-Managed, Tax-Paying Company

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