Naugatuck Daily News from ,  on October 25, 1949 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Naugatuck Daily News from , · Page 6

Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 25, 1949
Page 6
Start Free Trial

PAGE 6—XACGATUCK NEWS (CONN.), TUESDAY, OCT. 25, 1049 Greyhound JV's Nip Seymour, 6-0, At Recreation Field Deacon Clisham Scores Fourth Period TD The Naugatuck High school Junior Varsity football team avenged an early season setback yesterday afternoon, by downing the Seymour high seconds. 6-0, at Recreation Field. Seymour had defeated the locals, 12-6, at Seymour !n the opening game of the Naugatuck Valley Junior Varsity Grid League, three weeks ago. Deacon Clisham scored the Jon-3 touchdown of the game midway through the final quarter, going over the goal line on a fourth down quarterback sneak, from one foot out. The plunge climaxed a drive from the Seymour 33-yard line, where the locals had recovered a fumble. Clisham Scores Fullback Manny Matos and halfback Jimmy McCann alternated to bring the ball from the 33 to the 14 on four plays. Matos plowed off tackle for a first down on the nine and McOann went to the three. Two cracks at the line brought the ball to the one foot line as the Seymour forward wall stiffened. Then, Clisham, who has picked up the required yardage on every quarterback sneak tried this season, carried the ball over. McCann's placement for the extra point was wide. Seymour took the following kickoff with less than three minutes to go and passed their way to within the Naugatuck 20 yard line, where they lost the ball on downs. With four seconds to go a mixup in the Naugatuck backfield resulted in a fumble and Seymour took over. One pass went incomplete and with one second to go, a second pass was intercepted by McCann on the five-yard line. He raced back to the Seymour -15 before being brought down by the last two Seymour defenders. The first half saw the squads battle back and forth, with neither able to open a touchdown drive. Late in the third period th» locals drove from their own 35 to the Seymour 15, where the visitors intercepted a pass to halt the drive as the fourth period opened. The Wildcats then moved to their 33 where Naugatuck recovered the fumble which started them on their touchdown drive. The win gives Naugatuck a record of two wins, one loss and one tie in four league games. Clisham, Matos and McCann excelled for Naugatuck in the backfield. Eddie White and Dick Monaghan stood out in the line. PKOBATE NOTICE District of Naueatuck, ss. Probate Court. Oct. 19. i!)4!». Estate 1,1 James DeCarlo. late o( Naugatuck. in said district, deceased. The Court of Probate for the District o( Naugatuck hath limited and al- lowc-d six months from date hereof for the creditors of said estate to exhibit their claims for settlement. Those who neglect to present their accounts, properly attested, within said time, will be debarred a recovery. AH persons indebted to said Estate are requested to make immediate payment to , WILLIAM DECARLO. Administrator. 6 Cross Road. Naugatuck, Conn. UConn Alumni Forms Club To Raise Funds For Scholarships Hartford, Oct. 25—(UP)—A "buck- a-month" club is being organized by University of Connecticut alum- ai to raise money for athletic scholarships. Letters have been sent by the "B-A-M" club to alumni, asking for contributions of 12 a year for what is described as "a sickly athletic situation." The club was launched shortly after Connecticut's head football coach, J. O. Christian, was criticized by a student group for not producing enough victories. It is understood, however, that \:he organization was proposed before 'he wolves started calling for Christian's hide. The leter states, "It is a worthy project for needy young men, and one that must be adopted if we are to compete in the league we are being forced to play in." It adds that the organization hopes to feed to the university what it calls a "select group of boys who are both good students and outstanding athletes." It explains that >t will not "risk any scholarships in prospects who fail to meet entrance requirements." The club takes pa;ns to point out that it is connected with neither the university administraion nor the athletic association. It reveals that it already has several freshmen prospects at Storrs. The group hopes to raise $12,000 year. It terms it "an investment which guarantees a dividend in the form of personal satisfaction due and payable e^ch fall." DiMartino KO's Tiger Flowers New Britain, Oct. 25—(UP)—Sal Di Martino of,Hartford pulled the claws of young Tiger Flowers of Worcester, Mass., in short order last night. Di artino knocked Flowers down twice in the first round. He finally kayoed him with eight seconds remaining in the initial stanza. Two other knockouts occurred in the preliminaries. Tony Grasso ol New Britain floored Chick Godboll of Springfield, Mas., and Jack O'Brien of Meriden sloped Joseph Costa of Worcester. Minelli Decisions New Haven, Oct. 25—(UP)—New England welterweight champion Dave Andrews of Lowell, Mass, dropped a 10-round decision las night to Livio Minelli, billed as the former Ttalian titleholder. Minelli was given six rounds > the referee who awarded only one to Andrews. There'were no knock downs. FATHER DIVINE IN ALL CASH DEAL Efc A FOLLOWER of Father Divine rests his feet on satchels In front of a tellers window at the Federal Trust Company, Newark, N. J, waitina to deposit the suitcases' contents—$500,000 in fives, tens arid twenties! The money was brought to the bank to get a check to pay lor a Newark hotel which now becomes cult's newest property. ( International) FATHER AND SAffL BLA/% ARMY COACH, SON By Alan Mover &O&E&T AND M/S SOM SECOND STAMG 000 HIDES THE BALL LIKE A CHARTER MEMBER OF THE Trinity Only State Eleven Remaining In Unbeaten Ranks foff STARDOM //y HIS QW# RIGHT /S BOB SPSARS, OF /ALE, <SOfJOP <rt-AR£riCE 'DOC' SPEARS, EQt/Aliy FAMED A9 PLAYER AND COACH.' King JVi(ur«f M/Ueff. COACHtHS fffiEATS, BOTH HAVE so//s art . THE DtlKS fRE SUM AH SQOAD.' List Of Unbeaten, I Cut Eye May Force Untied College H's Pared To 43 New York, Oct. 25—(UP)—A week ago, 58 collegiate football teams boasted unbeaten and untied records. to 43. Today, the list is pared There were four major casualties over the weekend, Minnesota, Kentucky, North Carolina and Pitt. That leaves 11 so - called major schools still unbeaten. The list shows Army, Cornell, Pennsylvania, Boston-University and Fordham in the East; Oklahoma and Baylor in the Southwest; Notre Dame in the Midwest; Virginia in the South; California in the Far West and Wyoming in the, Rockies. The Midwest leads all other sections of the land with 15 unbeaten and untied clubs. The Bast has 13 survivors, followed by the South with seven, the Southwest with four, the Far West with three and the Rockies with just one, Wyoming. The Sooners of Oklahoma have won 14 straight games, the best winning streak in the nation. Notre Dame has gone 32 games without a loss, but that period includes two ties. The best scoring team among the unbeatens is Trinity of Connecticut, with more than 52 points a game. Among the major teams, Army leads age. with a 49-point aver- Two Pennsylvania teams, St. Vincent's and Gannon, are the only members of a select inner circle unbeaten, untied and unscored upon. Two other teams fell from that class last weekend. Ramblers In First Place In American Hockey League New York — The American Hockey League gave promise of having that better balance which was predicted for this season, as the supposedly weaker teams continued to fare much bettei' against. the topnotchers than in past years Only five 'points separated the bottom and top teams in each division. In the West, Cleveland suffered its first defeat of the season but still retained the lead, one point ahead of Indianapolis, St. Louis was third, with Pittsburgh and Cincinnati following: New Haven was the surprise of the circuit, holding top spot in the East by two .points over Buffalo. Providence was third, Springfield fourth and Hershey trailed. Although he was held pointless in three games during the week, Lee Douglaa of Cleveland maintained his scoring lead with 13 points. However, he had to share his goals and assists leads, in which he had also uet the piace last week. Gordie Bruce of Hershey of Indianapolis Postponement Of Wilams-Minelli Bout Trenton, N. J., Oct. 25—(UP)— Lightweight champion Ike Williams made his first appearance in his home town of Trenton, N. J., lasl night since winning the title. But it was a fight Ike would like to forget. Williams won all ; 10 rounds to take an easy decision from A Mobley of Newark. But the champion suffered a cut over his lefl eye which may wipe out his Novem ber fight with Livio Minelli at Chi cago. Williams was gashed in the sev enth round when Mobley landed a wild right. In the dressing room Williams and his handlers were aftaid the Minelli fight might hav to be postponed or canceled. Greyhounds Rated Even Choice With Vilbur Cross Eleven Naugatuck High School's Grey- icunds,. after battling favored Crosby to a 7-7 tie Saturday after- -ocn, will step out of the role of he underdog for the first time ince Oct. 1, when they tackle Wil- Mir. Cross, of New Haven, Thursay • afternoon at 3 o'clock at Recreation Field. In outplaying Crosby for more nan three periods, the Grey- lounds had an apparent victory natched from their grasp when -ro'sby rallied to tie the score with inly 13 seconds left to play. The ipirit and determination they bowed in battling their heavier, more experienced opponents to a tandstill foretold of better things o come on the local grid scene. Wilbur Cross, formerly New laven Commercial, will come to he borough seeking to avenge a -8 setback administered by the Garnet and Grey last season. The win was the first for the locals ince Oct. of 1945 and marked the ast time they broke into the win column. The visitors have a so-so record jut have shown flashes of a powerful offense. They defeated Leavenworth and Wilby High Schools of Waterbury, but will be rated no more than even choices against the . scrappy Greyhounds. Bryant Kirkendall, who suffered a badly bruised leg muscle in a scrimmage last week, and Charlie Alegi, who also suffered a bruised leg against Crosby, are both expected to be ready for Thursday's tilt.' Kirkendall missed the Crosby awe and Alegi's running was very greatly handicapped. With the team at full strength and showing the same spirit and aggressiveness that they displayed against Crosby, it is very possible they will chalk up their first win of. the season. LaMotta To Defend Title December 2 Against Cerdan New York, Oct. 25—(UP)—Mid dleweight champion Jake La Mot ta has agreed to defend his titl Dec. 2 against Marcel Cerdan a Madison Square Garden, New York La Motta came to terms after a month of bickering. The fight orig inally was scheduled for Sept. 26 a the Polo Grounds. It was put of when La Motta hurt his arm In training. Then Jake got into a wrangl with the International Boxing clul over television money. He wante< more than the $1,000 stipulated in the contract between the promoter and the Boxing Managers' Guild But Jake finally okayed the $1,000 It will be the first defense fo La Motta since he won the titli from Cerdan June 16 at Detroit Cerdan hurt his shoulder in tha fight and couldn't answer the bel for the tenth round. Louis Boxes In Hartford Tonight Hartford, Oct . 25—Undefeated '.heavyweight chaimip Joe Louis box es in Hartford tonight, engaging young Joe Dominic of Garfleld, N J., in a four-round exhibition due at the Auditorium. Though retiring after knocking out Jersey Joe Walcott last year persistent rumors have the Brown Bomber undertaking his latest ex hibition tour to c;et ready for a comeback. This four-round, duel here wil be out of the ordinary routine for Louis. He is not merely on ex hibition; he's training for a come back, and of necessity must bo: with- the better heavyweights in eo. doing. That's why the Brown Bomber accepted an active boxer with whom to box. Dominic fough but a week ago, losing a close one and Pat Lundy tied Doug-las in goals with six - - — while Fern Perreault and Jackie to steve K ^S, whom he had pre- Gordon of New Haven, Danny viouslv beaten. Three weeks agr FAMOUS IN NEW ENGLAND FOR 8O YEARS! HAMPOEN HEWING CO. WILLIMANSETT, MASS. , Sprout of Cleveland and Jack M- Gill of Providence equalled his as: sist lead of seven. Other leaders in total point? were Perreault with and McGill, Gordon Cliff Simpson of St. Louis and Ab DeMarco of Buffa'o, all having nine. Joe Lepine of the" New Cincinnati Mohawks was the league "bad man' with 32 penalty minutes made up of 11 minors and one ten misconduct. Terry Sawchuk of Indianapolis continued to show that his winning the rookie award last season was deserved, as he led in both poaltender averages and shutouts He had allowed but 10 goals in six gaims for a 1.67 (percentage and had recorded two shutouts. 19.000 DIE ON FARMS Accidents on U.S. farms kill some 19,000 persons annually. he defeated Tami Mauriello, leading heavyweight, and Dominic has fought euch outstanding men as Roland LaStarza. Bernie Reynolds and Tommy Gomez. Baker To Manage San Diego Padres San Diego. Calif., Oct. 25—(UP) —The San Diego Padres of the Pacific Coast League have signed a manager to replace Bucky Harris. He's Del Baker who managed the Sacramento Solons last year and before that the Detroit Tigers. Club President Bill Starr says Baker was given a one-year contract with the Padres. Baker's salary was not revealed but it is believed to be more than $17,000. Chemical Keglers Setting Torrid Pace In Dusty League The Naugatuck Chemical Co team .of the American Division of tho Industrial Bowling League es- fabllshed itself as a strong favorite to s^in the first half of he championship race by turning back the challenge of second place Bristo by a 3-0 score. Led by Bill Taylor whc hit 121, 143 and 115 for a 379 totel and Al Pistarelli with 149 82j 140 for a 371 total the Chemica (fida rolled games of 600, 548 and 601 for a total pinfall of 1749. Ed Mortensen and Dave Davenpor ied the Bristol Co. boys with 323 totals. , Led by Billy Maz who rollee games of 114, 126 and 123 for 363 the Risdon Mfg. Co. team won two games from Megin, Inc. Al All ciene of the woodworkers had a 144 game and a 336 total to lead that team. The EMI Co, team pulled the big surprise of the night when they downed U.S. Rubber by a 2-1 •score. Rolling'a big 595 game EMI won the first game, and finished with games of 518 and 544. Rubber rolled 554, 563 and 540, losing the deciding game of the match by four pins. Art Grubenman was high man for EMI with games of 121, 12S and 115 for a 364 total. Stan Bottof'f« led the Rubbermen in a "losing Cause with games of 116, 111 and 124 for a 351 total. •In a battle to keep out of the cellar position, the Synthetic Division team won out over the Post Office team by a 2-1 score. Howie Hogan again led the Synthetir rollers with games of 122, 139 and 106 for a big 367 total. Hollis of the Post Office team rolled a total of 344 to lead that team. 'In the feature game this week the- Chemical Co. team takes on the second place U. S. Rubber Footwear team and is a strong favorite to continue its winning streak 14 Victories in the first 15 games of the season. Hilltoppers Have Rolled Up 216 Points (By United Press) Grid fare for Connecticut football fans this Saturday will be tlrovided principally by high-scoring Trinity and low-scoring Yale. The Hartford club, the, only undefeated team in Connectcut, plays host to Worcester Tt>en. Yale, after squeaking past Holy Cros>3, will entertain pnce-toeaten Dartmouth. The only other major collegiate action will be at New London where Coast Guard will take on well Textile. The university of Connecticut will travel to Kent State in Ohio, and Weslcyan will endeavor to regain its winning stride at American International n Sprigfleld. New Have Teachers, unbeaten until knocked off by the University of Bridgeport last Saturday—will ourney to the New York Agges at F'armingdaJe. Bridgeport entertains Panzer, Arnold visits Adelphi at New Haven, and New Britain Teachers play host to New England college Friday night. Yale The Elis; who edged Holy Cross 14-7, appear "to be in for another )usy afternoon at the Bowl. The Dartmouth Indians', who have lost only to Penn this year, will be favored tOvAlch another scalp. The Blues' rurtning attack was func- .ioning well last Saturday, but Coach Herman Hickman must tighten ufi their aerial warfare which mis-fired many times. The high-flying. Trinity eleven, which has scored, a total of 210 points so far, is expected to maintain its hectic.pace. W-P-I reportedly has little reserve strength, as compared to the Hilltoppers wealth of material. Butdeflnitely not -• expected to keep up the [place is Connecticut, which still is a bit breathless after pulverizing Newport Naval Station, 125-0, one of the highest totals ever made in the nation. The slaughter occurred only a week after some students had expressed dissatisfaction, with the work of head coach 3, O. Christian. The Huskies' next opponent, Kent State, is expected '. to cause trouble, last year, you may recall, the Ohio outfit upset the U-Conns! Wesleyan is favored to win over A-I-C, which has won only two out of five this year. The Cardinals are smarting under their second defeat in nearly -three years, and their resulting loss of dominence in Little Three competition. Coast Guard is given a good chance of turning /back Ltowell Textile after its easy 26-0 win over Norwich. • TELL NEWSMEN OF WEDDING PLANS TODAY, WED. and T1IUKS. "Keep 'Em Flying" with Bud Abbott iou CosteJJo Martha Rnye also "The Decision of Christopher Blake' Alexis Smith Robert Douglas C.H.Tomlinson Neary Building Mauratuck. Conn. KMT ItUMF) SMUM PLAY SAFE BATTERY An Exide in your ear is- the safest insurance against battery failure. WHEN IT'S AN COUSIN OF KINO OiOROE VI, David Michael Mountbatten, Marquess ol Milford-Haven. and his fiancee, Mrs. Romaine Simpson, American divorcee, pose for New York newsphotographers. Questioned about • wedding date, the Marauess replied: "tote in November." {International) Glenn FORD Charles COBURN Gloria DeHAVEN Janet LEIGH THEBOCTOI AND THE GIRL In* HIT 'ALIAS the CHAMP G«fMM CKMCT-Mm R/Uff ••• NEXT FBI « «*T n«B OM SUM M nnoni I-W6 ACTS VODVIL $ FOR DRY CLEANING and ALTERATIONS PHONE 3807 For Pick-Up Service 'EMBRUSKI Q23CBDHB3IS^HlB9EQDE|v NORTH MAIN ST. TEL 3807 Open Frl. Till 9 BOYS and GIRLS!! Stop In for a Free Copy of the Big ' "Billy and Ruth" Toy Book!! CANS, Inc. Maple Street Tel. 3507 or 6090 Peter Paul, Inc. NAUGATUCK, CONN. •*+vf***+fo Manufactures of Nation's Largect Selling COCONUT CANDY BARS LEWIS CARROLL „. The Dealer on tb« Suure CBNTEB SQUARE _ COUNEB PBOSPECT * 17NIOH STREETS Barelu TII« Biwrd Ckron* Trta Door Frame* Wt*4o« 8*>h * Frame* Paint. Floor Saadert tot BeW 1484 ALCAZAR NOW PLAYING Leon Errol and Joe Kirkwood, Jr. as Joe Palooka in "The Counterpunch" and Joe Yule and Rente Rianon as Jiggs and Maggie in "Jackpot Jitters" Hawley Hardware 102 Church Street Moore's and Devoe Paiits Glidden's Spread Satin Plasti-Kote Finish Roasters Electric Appliances Hotpoint Refrigerator and Stoves Phone 4086 W'e Deliver TED'S AUTO BODY WORKS 57 HOTCHKTSS ST. TEL. 91St — CoUlalon Specialists — Vender* — Bodies — Auto Fainting Towlne Service BUTKTJS \tlantic Service Station Fern and Chestnut SU. NOW OPEN! ! Atlantic Top Grade Oil Second-to-none S0c-35c New & Reconditioned Motor* FORD £ MERCURY Budge* Plan Available The NAUGATTTCK TTJEL CO FORD DEALER *!:•>«• 0*1 •••••" -ertrrrrtjr***^* m f ***** j, SAM'S SERVICE STATION ud GARAGE <. » Bobber Ave, TeL M«7 -Front End Work- "--rrrrrrrrr^^^^^^^Tj^^^S?^ If If* Anything for Tour FV-»r Call ARRAY FLOOR COVEKING8 SO Diamond St. TeL Mil COMMERCIAL and DOMESTIC REFRIGERATION WALTER'S REFRIGERATION Main St, Beacon FalU TeL 7Ot Emergency C^U 6557 CHRYSLER ana PLYMOUTH O. M. C. TRUCKS J. C. Raytkwich, JR. ACCESSORIES Repairing 1M SOUTH MAIN ST. ROUST'S SERVICE STATION "Where Service Is Supreme" 144 Rubber Ave. Tel 4935 RANGE UURNKRS STOVE and FURNACE PIPES PITTSBURGH PAINTS GALLAGHER'S HARDWARE 178 MAPLE STREET Free Delivery 'Telephone BOM "FLYING BLIND" MAY BE ALL RIGHT FOR BATS "BUT" A Sound Business Calls For Good Judgment Efficient Employees Quality Products United States Rubber Company Naugatuck Footwear Plant

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,700+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free