Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on October 20, 1949 · Page 6
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 20, 1949
Page 6
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PAGE 6—NAIIOAT«CK_NEW8_(CO_N ] N.). THURSDAY^ OCT.iiO. 194» Trjiijty Puts Perfect Record On Line Against Middies Sat* All Qther Conn. Elevens To Be In Action (By United Fran) Tale's football team stands a good chance of getting back into the win column this Saturday, but most other Connecticut collegiate elevens are faced with tough as- aigpme&ts. The Ells, reeling after a 48-14 rout at the hands of cagey Cornell, take, on Holy Cross Oils week at New Haven. The Crusaders have lost all'f Mir games so far this sea*>n, one of their most miserable records in history. Meanwhile, Trinity, the state's only undefeated collage team, puts iU record on the line 'against Middle bury at Hartford, and Wesley»n, which has lost only once in more than three years, travels to Amberst. Tts*. University of Connecticut entertains Newport Navat^ Training Station, and Coast Guard invades Norwich. Other games this Saturday will fin* Arnold • at Kings Point, New Britain Teachers at ' Montciair Teachers, and New Haven Teachers at Bridgeport university. Vale Needs Win Tale needs a win' this Saturday if it is to continue to hope for a successful season: The four games after that are all with traditional foes and most of them are expected to be formidable:' Trinity, which has had easy going so Tar, faces -a tougher task in Middlebury. which has lost only once to date. The Hilltoppers are hoping that history won't repeat, last year they were undefeated go- Ing into the Middlebury game and then were.upAet. Wesleyan. which showed signs of improvement last Saturday in defeating Swarthmore, is geared for the "Amherst game. This will be tbe opening contest in the traditional Little Three rivalry. The Lord. Jeffs promise plenty of trouble, having won three out of four so far. . -. ' • •• Tbe" U-Conns face a foe of unknown.", quality at Storrs, but it is thought likely that they'll have to go all the way to win. The easiest assignment appears to be that of Coast Guard. Its next opponent is Norwich which baa served as a door-mat all sea-'. Jennings, Hicks Hartford,- Oct. 20-i-<UF>—Two "Ccnn«aMcut /raicidleweight fighters are each under a' 60-d»y suspension. - ,, . : s ' " - : : •- 'The 'action was taken by the State Athletic Commission against • John Jem-ilngr of New London and Bobby Hicks of Waterbury. The|r fight Tuesday night wa» ruled "no contest'" 1 -by ReTeree George Fitch. The 'commission did not say whether-it would take further BC-. tion -Against Jenningg, who hit the referee-twice when he stopped the bouf; •" Fitch,- a former sparring partner, of Joe ^ Louis, said he was willing to forget the .matter. • Bulldogs Crack Down On Players New York. Oct. 2O—(UPI—The New York Bulldogs of the National Football league have st«rtf>d •-.r~ck- ing down on the squad after four straight losses. • ,.,..The Bulldogs suspended halfback Phil. Slossberg indefinitely for cutting .practice sessions and dropped three ex-college stars. Those released are Purdue quarterback Bob De Moss, halfback Dean Sensen- baugher of Ohio State and center Roger Harding of California. The Bulldog front office says it •s talking trade with several other National league clubs and expect to pick up replacements before the en£ of the week. Packers Tie Style Gaiters For Rubber Company League Lead Chuck Johnaon's Waterproof Packers rolled a prize-winning' 1689 set !>.s they defeated Maurice Eenoit's Mill Room, three games in the feature match of the U. S. Rubber Co. Men's Interdepa'rtmcnt Bowling League this week, The Packers, paced "by Kas Marciszonek who scored a 369 total, moved into a tie for first place, with Jos Kloc's Style Gaitera: Ray Carnoli was high man for the Millers. BUI Wood toppled the maples to the tune of a 145 single and 373 set to win the high three individual (prizes as his Tennis-Markers whitewashed Walt Dudas' Out.sole Cutters 3-0. George Schultz added a 362 score for the victors, and Wally Sprysenski had a 319 to lead the losers. Earl Hankey's Tennis Molders won hi£-h team single with a. 5K9 game, but were lucky to eke out a 2-1 -win from Frank Carlson's Mechanical Crew, Gene Gladding captured high single with a 158 and wound up with a 351 set to feature for the Molders while Fran Caulfleld with 312 was high for-the Mechanics. Stan Bottorf rolled a 338 as Charlie Angiolillo's Boot Room took three games from the Tennis Packers in the final match of the evening. STANDING Style Gaiter 13 2 .866 Waterproof Packing 13 2 866 TennisMaking 11 4 .743 Boot Room 11 7 .611 Mechanical 8 7 .533 Tennis Mill-Mold ... 9 9 .500 Out&cle Cutting 1 17 .055 Tennis Packing 0 16 .000 Yankees Win Three K. Of C. Matches The Yankees swept three matches from the White Sox in K. of C. Mixed Bowling League matches last night at the R & M alleys. B. Olechnowich paced the winners with strings of 81, 118 and 111 for a 310 total. Frank Wylong, with 99, 99, 102, was high for the losers. The Indians won two from the Red Sox in the other match. Al Frateai turned in strings of 124, 83 and 112 for a 319 total. Jim Kennedy's 88, 106, 89 was high, for ihe Sox. ••- •• :. Ciarlo Decisions Tommy Bazzano Tommy Ciarlo of Waterbury, wort a close decision over Tommy "Bazzano in' a welterweight bout at Mara's Arena, Waterbury lav.i'. night. Although given .seven rounds by .Referee Nathan Mann, who called the other three even, Ciarlo was hard i;.ressed by the Middletown battler. His point total was- 43 to 34 for Bazrano. In one of the preliminary bouts, Beach Jones, 173, of Naugatuck, lost'a decision to Billy Klag, 179. of Waterbury. AMERICAN HOCKEY LEAGUE Buffalo 4, N«w Haven 0. " Hershey 4, St. Louis 1. Pitts-burg-h 2, Springfield 2. Providence 6, Cincinnati 2. NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE Bti.ibn-7, Chicago 4. Montreal 3. Toronto 1. Detroit 6, New York 1. CONSUMER SPENDING Food, liquor and tobacco constitute about one-third of U. S. consumer spending. N THE AIR TODAY! WTIC-Ju.t F!»in Bill ,-. WJLCH.— Sotnetlilng Old. Some- v ^^ Wwfco-CWrt. MUUiirht S;45— WATR— AMmoon Cmncru n- B n\—cin 'M»«ie* - Time WT10— Front. -»F*fce Farrcll «:B«_A V Stallnlm— N»wg *:la— WA.TR— Sports oi the Day ' '. . WWCO — StH»rtse6p« WBRT— You & the Modern Man •KTJC— Strictly Sports jrrie-^Wrtthtvine Touts WBRY— John A. 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Fran & Ollle 7:30—Showroom 7:45—News reel •8:f>9—Stop th£ Music SsM—Mor<'y .Amsterdam Show !»:fin—Pmeade In Europe - nrris-Film 1ft-no—private Eye 10:30—Late News . WCHS ChnnnM t 4 :8ft—Music. Pam. Review, Weather 4:4-r,_Clnsslfieil Colntnn 5:(ttl—Vanity E.Yir 5 r3 ft—The Chuck Wagon rt:30—Titfcky -Pup- fi-45—B"b Howard Show 7 :00—Dione Lucas 7:80—TnleTlsioit News 7 :4K—The Sonny Kenrtl* Sbrrw 7:BR—Ruthle on the Teleuhone 8:00—Front Pa'»* 8 :.1fl—Snenr Hill Times 0:fln—F,d Wynn n :3ft—Flint Shorts ' -WKBT Channel 4 n:30—TTiwdy Do^rtv «:0ft—Western Films f: :Xn— FBKV Dons It 7 :nn_Tfnkla. Fran & Oille 7 :.?0—Showroom 7 MS—Vpiw Car.ivin ^ : • 0—rommimUy Chxst Strso—»tarv. Kay & Johnny 9 :ftft—Flrolmll in-no-Mart In Kane li>:3n—Weatherman to -XT, Na»w* 10:45—Trotting Races BIG BEAR By Alan Mover **/*/ MS fr* VAAS/ry terreff FOOTBALL THIS YffAf* S Hunting Season Opens Saturday The 1949 hunting season "on pheasant, grouse, quail and gray squirrel opens Saturday throughout Connecticut, with more than 450 local sportsmen among the thousands about the state who have obtained licenses. The season will extend until the last Saturday in November, providing six hunting weekends for nimrods. A number of pheasants raised by the Naugatuck Fish & Game Club have been released in woods in this area. The number was augmented by a considerable number of birds released by the state. The Fish & Game Club has stocked Cotton Holly brook with 1,000 trout, according to Dr. Joseph J. Sitar, president. The fish were received from the federal trout hatc'hery in Great Barrington, Mass. expects to stock Hop Brook and Long Meadow brook with 1,000 trout each from the same source. The club is also raising trout for stocking purposes, in a private pond. Liberalized Benefits In New Veterans Law Liberalized compensation benefits for veterans, their dependents and beneficiaries under Public Law 339, which has just been signed by President Truman, were outlined f oday by Harry T. Wood, manager of the Hartford Office of 'Che Veterans Administration. The compensation increase in basic rates, Manager Wood said, will become effective on December 1. In addition t'.ie new law will: '!) Provide additional compensation for 50 per cant disabled veL^r ans -with dependents. Heretofore only 60 per cent or more disabled veterans with dependents were ';li- e;ible to receive additional compensation. (2) Raise the rate on compensa- *ion for World War I veterans with "oresumed" service-connected disabilities to the rate currently being oaid to veterans whose disabilities ire determined to be directly service-connected. (3) Establidh progressive compensation ratings for veterans -with arrested cases of tuberculosis. It provides for 100 ppr cent rating ior the first two years following the date the disease was arrested, ^or four years after that the rate is «et at 50 per cent. The Uiw als6 fixes dlBtibillty rutlng.s *jr longer oerlods and requires a veteran to submit to examination and follow prescribed treatment. Failure to do HO may result in his rating being reduced from 100 per cent to 50 per lent for the two years following the arrest of the disease -<4) Increase th'e death oompensa- •ion to wartime widows with one or more children. ' '5) Liberalize present rules barring payment of compensation for Injury or disease incurred (not.ns a result of own wilful misconduct) while under military or civil court confinement. It holds such confinement 'to be "in line of duty" providing a court martial sentence of 'lishonomble discharge is remitted or In cases of civil confinement the offence does not involve a felony as defined in the jurisdiction where I sentence is imposed. For all World War II veterans with service connected disabilities and those World War I veterans whose disabilities have been deter- 'mined by VA to be directly service ".onnected the 8.7 per cent across .the board increases will apply. For example, cent a veteran who is 10 per disabled and comes undpr Onslow To Stay On As Chisox Manager Chicago, Oct. 20— (UP)— The Chicago White Sox have given Jack Onslow a vote of confidence and retained him to manage the team for at least one more year. It had been reported lhat Onslow was on .tie way out. New York State s Legends Undimmed n T* > n* LI By lime s Flight Albany,- N. Y. (UP)—Through ?tories handed down from one generation to another ,from the open hearth to the electric :3tove, New York's legends and folk tales have kept pj.ce with the state's growth. * On Lori? Island, home of the sailor, m;iny still dream of finding the buried troasuro of pirate Capt. Kidd. At Tarrytowu, on the Hudson. th.y still search for the route of Washington Irvtng's galloping ghost, the Headless Horseman of Sleepy Hollow. A 1,228-foot peak at 'the eastern end of Bear Mountain Brfdg-e '.s named Anthony's Nose, after the prominent feature of Peter Stuyvesant's trurrt:ctcr, Anthony Van Corlaer. to leg-end, Van Corlaer was sent to warn Hudson villagers of impending attack, couldn't find a ~ ferryboat and swore to swim across a stroam "!n >pitp of the Devil" (en spuyt den Duyvil). The Devil resented this boast, and Anthony, trumpeting bravely, disappeared below tho waters. Manhattan residents near '.'puyten Dnyvil used to claim they ?ould hear his trumpet above the roar of storms. • Kip Slept Here Haines Falls, in the CatskiU Mountains, has the rock where Tlip Van Winklp slept for 20 years to prove Washington Ti'ving'.s tile to visitors. Weather in the Catskills, other :;toi-lc<5 contend, is controlled by both tho bowling- crew of Henry Hudson and by the Old Squav- whose f::ce may be seen in the outlines of a Catskill mountain. The mountains were named Kaat- .skill or Wildcat Creek, by the Dutch explorer. The Sacred Stone of the Onclda Tndluns now rn.HtH in Utlca's Forcut Hills Cemetery. The stone wus used as an nltar nnd council rock by the ent.irc Iroquola Confederacy. And, legend has it ,as the tribu moved, the intone magically followed, Housed in the Farmers' Museum at Cooper-town is one of tho most amusing and. amazing- oddities ever to oonic to tho state. In 1869, a fossilized "giant" was found near the town of Cardiff. The finders .said it was the remains of a Welsh nobleman, and it became the Cardiff Giant. It was taken.on a country-wide tour ,and the famous P .T. Barnum tried to obtain it. Finally, the giant wns unmasked as the sreat stone hoax. Lover's Leap Central New York's Finger Lakes region, with its waterfalls nnd deep pools, Is the home oi many Indian tales about red- skinned lovers leaping- to their death rather than risk separation. Another famous Indian legend surrounds thp "Maid of the Mist" Greyhounds Invade Waterbury For Clash With Crosby Sat. sightseeing steamer belcw Niagara Falls which bobs It was named for a Seneca Indian maid who cliod over the ceremonial canoe ride Falls in the Indians either of those two categories will receive an Increase in his monthly "•i-nponsation cherk from $13.80 to $15. Others in those categories whose disabilities range up to 100 per cent maximum will receive proportionate increases in their checks. Thus, such a 100 per cent disabled veteran will pet $130 instead of the $13" he now receives. Peacetime rates for service connected disabled veterans arc fixed by law at 80 per cent of wartime rates. Thus they will be automati- Cotton is an important source of cally increased by the new law also, synthetic cellulose plastic*. yearly Sacrifice of their 1'ajirest maiden to the Great Spirit dwelling in tho cataract. Buffalo vici; with the Hudson River in talcs of a ghost ship. The Half Moon haunts tho Hudson. The French ship Griffon, built by La Salle. in 1679. sailed away on Lake Eric—and disappeared.' Topping Labels Pro Grid War--"Costly And Ridiculous" New Tork, Oct. 20—(UP)—The man who almost ningle-nandedly brought the All-America Football Conference into being, Dan Topping^ president of the football Yankees, said yesterday that the three- vear war for customers with the rival National league Is costly and ridiculous. Topping added that the war may be settled next Sunday. He said, 'The basis for the solution of this 'var definitely is in New York, There is no reason why it can't be terminated and next Sunday may •lo it." Then he said, "I am sure now that a solution can be worked out." The one-time owner of '.he Xa- •.ional league football Dodgers has long .wanted some agreement be- iween the two leagues. He went into the AAC only when he couldn't nonvincc other Nat: anal league owners to sanction a team at Tanker Stadium. And without Topping and his park the new conference never could have developed. Topping pointed out that two of the best games of the year are scheduled to be played in New York next Sunday. H 0 emphasized that the team that draws the-biggest crowd probably wilj be able to dictate the-peace terms. But he idded that if the games were scheduled at different times the fans would ,be able to see both srames and there is no sense in continuing this type of competition. The Yankee owner explained that the peace terms actually were worked out last December. But a hitch developed in .later meetings *.hat were held at Philadelphia. Hotel Business Picks Up When Movable Theater Is Installed By RICHARD C. GLASS (United Press Staff Correspondent) Atlanta—(UP)—A plan for revival of interest in the theater, and a new service for hotels, is being tested here and so far it's a suc- Harking back to the days when strolling players performed in the courtyards of inns, an Atlanta hotel has begun theatrical presentations in a large room it had used as a night club. Carling Dinkier, Sr., president of the Dinkier Hotel chain with units in seven southern cities, plans to establish a theater In each .one. The staging will be in the hands of Don Gibson, a young man who had nothing but flops on Broadway but is finding success in the new "theater-i'^the roun<J," Gibson approached Dinkier with his proposition after he found it would take about $100,000 to build the kind of theater he wanted. Dinkier was about ready to get out of the nightclub business at his 'lowntown Ansley Hotel, so he listened, and decided to trv it. Within two months, and after expenditure o£ about $5.000. the Ansley's "Penthouse Theater" was ened in what had been the 'Rainbow Roof." Banked around all four sidei of a playing arena are portable tiers, ->n which comfortable chairs are placed to seat an audience of 440. The front-row seats are on the floor, -and their occupants are only 'nches away from the players. The lights are directly overhead i.nd are concentrated on the arena. The lights perform the function of i curtain, blacking out or dimming slowly as the script demands. When the lights go out, the ictors pass along aisles between the tiers to get to the dressing -ooms. Mobile Seats The entire construction job, including designing, took only two weeks and Gibson believes that he can copy the job in a week if necegsary. The seat tiers, In sections four by nine feet, can be moved out in short order to leave the room free for other uses. It's only a two-hour job to transform the room back into a theater. Performances of "Springtime for Henry," "Light '• Up the Sky," and "The Philadelphia Story" ran during the first three weeks of the theater, and almost paid offl the initial investment. Stars familiar with the plays -are 'iiiported from Ne-v YorK 'and thfc atr.-what circuit, c.nd the cast Is completed from Gibson's -own company ;of Broadway and stock players. At a single price of $2.40 for all seats, the theater can break even with an average of 250 customers for each of its seven weekly performances. The average s6 'far has been 400 or better. Reserve Seats And Rooms Dinkier reports that his room, dining room and after-theater grill business went up with th'j first "•cek of the theater and <s still holding better than ever. Reservations have come in from 300 miles aivay, asking for a pair of theater tickets plus a room at tho hotel. Gibson became f.vniliar with the arena-type theater in Seattle. Wash, where tfft- original Pent- I house Theater has been established 'for many years. He was a drama (student at the University of Washington, and later appeared in the Penthouse, on Broadway, in summer stock and on television. Overhead is held low by the need for only one stagehand, one electrician, and a couple of girls in the boxofflee. The girl ushers, in evening dress, volunteer and work free. Furniture and such costumr necessities as furs are borrowed from Atlanta stores, which get credit in tho programs. Locals Underdogs For Third Straight Week The Naugntuck "Hish School football will enter ita third straight game as the underdog Saturday afternoon, when it trnvuls to Waterbury's Municipal Stadium for a game with Crosby High. The Greyhounds have lost throe of their four games to date, tying one. Derby scored a 7-6 upset in the season's opener and after the loi.ils -tied Wilby, G-6, Torrlngton pounded out a 20-7 victory and Shelton raced to a 28-0 triumph. Crosby has scored victories over Torrington, Sacred Heart am) Danbury, losing only to_Ansonia, 15-13, in the final seconds of play. Charlie Alegi, Naugatuck's All- State candidate, and Bob Rabtoy, his halfback running mate, are expected to bear the brunt of the Greyhounds' offense. Alegi has been the locals' most consistent ground gainer all season and Rabtoy turned in his best performance last Saturday night against Shelton. Alegi carried the ball from thu scrimmage 10 times in the Shelton fray, picking up a total of, 56 yards, foV an average of 5.6 yards per carry. Rabtoy carried nine times, picking up 50 yards, for a 7 ,. INS .. YMCA INDUSTRIAL carry. Bob "Red" White, who was hindered against Shelton by an injured hand, will be at the fullback post, with Alan Crosswait and Bryant Kirkendall alternating in the quarterback slot. Sophomore Jimmy McCann and Bob Selinske will also be available for backfield duty. The remainder of the lineup is expected to be the same as started the other four games. Jack Carroll and Bill Matos will be at the ends, Ken Clymer and Bud DiMaria at tackles. Jack O'Brien and George Mitchell at guards and Don Fowler at center. Ramblers Host To Buffalo Tonight At New Haven Arena • Whon the Buffulo Bison* «n<! tin' New Haven Ramblers meet for the second time this season at Ihe New Haven Arena tonight there will bo four BlHon.s in action who nicked the ;oca~« for nine goals last reason. Thnt was out of n total of 22 Buffalo goals by 12 players against New Haven. Only three of New Haven's eight scorers against Buffalo in the last campaign are now in Ramblers livery. They arc Jackie Gordon, a two-goaler in 1948-49; Chick Webster, also with two agraiast thu Bisons; and Jean Paul Denis, who scored one. In total scoring, th& Ramblers counted only 12 times against the Bisons in winnintr one, tying two and losing three. The four Bisons who will be on the Arena joe tonight, and their sroal totals againiyt New Haven in the last campaign, are Doug Lewis (4), Floyd Curry (2), Murdo McKay (2), n.r.d Tommy Cooper (1). Rival goalers tonight, Ernile (Cat) Francis and Connie Dion, each scored four shutouts last season, and each was credited with one blanking of'the rival',* team.. The similarity in goal tending records doesn't end there. . Francis got his last shutout in January when the. Ramblers best the Bisons, 2 to 0, and Dion chack- up his fourth the same month, ag-ainst New Haven, and by a like 2-0 score. Tonight's action on Arena ice begins at 8:30. Harris Signed To Manage Nats Washington, Oct. 20—(UP)—The wandering "Boy Wonder" of baseball has returned home. •Stanley "Bucky" Harris, hailed as the 'Boy Wonder" when he led Washington to a World Series championship in 1924. is back with the Senators. Harris has signed a three-year contract for what Washington President Clark Griffith says is more than the $17,000 Bucky was paid to manage San Diego. ' Harris replaces Joe Kuhel, who was fired Oct. 3, after two years with the Senators. Bucky managed Washington from 1924 through 1928. He then managed Detroit and the Boston Red Sox before returning to Washington in 1935. In 1942, Harris left Washington and two years later took over as manager of the Philadelphia Phils. He stayed with the Phils until mid-season of that year. Bucky spent a few years in the. minors before returning as manager of the New York Yankees in 1947. Bucky won a pennant that year, but was released at the end of the 1948 sea.- son reportedly because he was "too lenient" with his players. ALCAZAR NOW PLAYING Loretta Young — Van Johnson "MOTHER IS A FRESHMAN" and George Montgomery - Rod Cameron and Ruth Roman in "BELLE STARR'S DAUGHTER" FRIDAY and SATURDAY "THE CORSICAN BROTHERS" with ^Douglas Fairbanks, Jr. RntH Warrlck Aklm Tumlroff also "LARAMIE" with Charles Starrett Smiley Burnette — Today — "Tresrture of the Sierra Madrc" and "irenry The Rainmaker' - TED'S AUTO BODY WORKS 57 iioTCimrss ST. TEL. fllfi» — ColllNlon Specialist* _ Vender* — Bodies — Auto Painting Towlnp Service RADIO — TELEVISION R.C.A. — Admiral Television Sales and Service SWAN'S Blectrlcul Contractors Since 1925 2B CEDAIt ST. TEL. 2874 Mezzio's Offers:— Complete Brake BurTlce, ffhoel Alignment and WhBfl Bn lancing, Front End B»-.alrtoii. Rndtotor Reverse FhjHhiBg. "" I> M*EVz"i t O I ' ? S lrM ' Mancuso Dropped By San Antonio San Antonio, Tex., Oct. 30—(UP) -Former St. Louis Cardinal svnd New York Giant catcher Gus Mancuso has been released as manager 5i the San Antonio Missions. Mancuso, an off-season insurance salesman 'in Houston, says he has 10 future plans, but would lik» to •stay in baseball. San Antonio finished fifth and sixth in the two vears under B Vaudeville Loew's, Waterbury Vfiudoville, which PHKFPC! out of "\iMio-ff tbrcniKh<»m Conriorti^ui as well n« th« rout of tho Unilnd ..Antes some y«-ar« af,-o. and which during (hp past six monthx has been rejuvenated will make its tri- impliiil' vplurn to IXICW'B Poll theater In Wntcrbury Hturtln): Fri- :lny of this week. The policy Jinnounced by Robert Carney, manager of the Lx>ew Poli untiT. <'filla for two <jays of vaudevlllt! overy Prldny anil .Saturday, in a continuous showing daily. Eight bit,' acts will feature the vaudeville shows .whilo on tho screen will he n. top first run feature. Popular prices will be charged. To the old timers, vaudeville was- and is, one of the greatest means of entertainment. In their d.-iy one would find the young swains with their dates, the married folks and the youngsters flocking to the Iho- ater in town which presented vaudeville. Now the younger KCncration. th"bobby yoxers, the younj.; married couples and for nostalgic reasons' the older folks, will again have the opportunity, of seeing vaudeville presented in the "Broadway manner" when it comes back to Loew's Poli. Nothing- is being- left undone to make the eight act vaudeville presentations at the Poll just as Rood if not even better than the vaudeville of yesteryear. Special plans for tho return of vaudeville to the Loew Poll theater arc belnK made by Mr. Carney, who states 'that the opening day, Friday, "will be an event in Waterbury's history." Scheduled for the opening show Tor tomorrow and Saturday, Oct. 21 and 22, arc such headliners as: Jack La Rue & Co. of Hollywood Fame. RijjolLetto BJ.-OS. & Aimee listers, "International Favorites"; il Norman, "Clown Prince of Com- % dy"; Bob & Joan Marco, "Acro- >atie Novelty"; Lew Nelson, "Broadway's Famous Comedian (Master of Ceremonies);, Vince & 31oria Haydock, "Tops in Taps"; Sasha Leonoff, "Accordion Virtuoso"; Florence Ann, "Exotic Oriental Songstress," plus on the screen, this outstanding feature, "Brimstmone," starring Rod Cameron. STRAND Today —Tonight Only "The Asylum of Horrors" With the FRANKENSTEIN MONSTER In Person! BIG STAGE SHOW Plus 2 Big Screen Hits To Terrify You! Geo. Wigglssworth & Son, In< PLUMBING, HEATING and AIR CONDITIONING MAPLE STREET 24 Hour OH Burner Hervlcw TEL. E268 CHRYSLER ana PLYMOUTH G. M. C. TRUCES J. C. Raytkwich, JR. ACCESSORIES Repairing 106 BOUXH MAIN ST. NEW 1»49 PHILCO REFRIGERATOR $232.50 7 Ca. Ft. With Freezer Locker $25 Down — $2.25 Week I NO. MAIN ST. CNION cili Phone 6491 15 Church St. Tel. 6490 Open rrlday Till 8 P. M. Enjoy A DELICIOUS SANDWICH at ROOKY'S WAYSIDE KITCHEN Waterbury Road at riatts Mills Open Dally 12 Noon to 12 Midnight Sundays 3 1». M. to 12 Mldnl B ht WWBTNOBLE-CLAIRE W6AH.RAY BAUDUC Ufut.' GEOflGIE KAYf . wattr, . ---fc SUN.-OCT. 29-3O III (TOW- JO STAFFORD fAUl WESTON ihii ORCHESIM IT'S COMING BACK 8 BIO VOOVEt ACTS EVERY FBI. & SAT. Starting Tomorrow 6RAYSQN*ITURBI Mario LANZA f ff/ss TECHNICOLOR f JIGSAW' mi « ON «r»0f IN union «-•!* ACTS VODVIL-t SOttl •MUMSTONr T EXPERT BODY WORK Complete Painting Facilities Wrecker and Towing Service Estimates Furnlshf-d Budget Plan Available The Naug-atyck Fuel Co. FORD DEALER Phone 5236 For The Best In Jewelry C.H.Tomlmson Neary Building Naurs tu*k, -Conn. PEOPLE and MONEY We need both at Naugatuck Footwear. Together they built our cempany. They work side by side, every day, in our plant. Both should have their share in the rewards of our work, if our common future is to remain secure. United States Rubber Company Nauffatuek Footwear Plant

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