Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on November 14, 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, November 14, 1949
Page 6
Start Free Trial

PAGE «—NAtJGATUCK NEWS (CONN.), MONDAY, NOV. H, 1940 Alegi Paces Garnet To First Victory Of Season Going Over For North Carolina Scores All Paints In 14-6 Triumph Over Seymour High Students, Fans Celebrate With Bonfire, Dance Naugaluck High School's football "team finally shook itself out] of the doldrums which have held it in check all season and pounded out a convincing 14-6 victory over Seymour High Saturday afternoon at Seymour. The victory, first of the year for the locals, touched off a celebra- CHAKUE ALEGI tion vrhich rivaled that of last year, when the Greyhounds broke ^three-game losing streak by edging New Haven Commercial, no-,v Wilbur Cross, 7-6. Alter the game the entire team over to the Naugatuck rushed oencli, hoisted Coach George F. Goodwin to their shoulders and (Hurled him off the field. A large number of Naupatuck rooters tore down one of the goal posts and carried it in triumph back to the borough. Celebration A spontaneous parade and snake dance, which besran on South Moil street near Recreation Field. wound its v/ay up Maple street to Church street and around the Green as students, team and fans released pent-up emotions. I^ Saturday night the Green resembled the day after V-J Day, with streamers and paper scai tered everywhere. Highlight of the celebration was k .huge bonfire on the Salem school grounds and a dance in the nitfh school gymnasium Saturday nignt. Charlie Alegi, team tri-captain, paced his mates to the victory, personally accounting for all 14 points. Hie •carnpered around the left er.d far the first -touchdown in the first period and went off left tackle fnr the second TD in the third 'period. He also kicked both extra points. 'The Greyhounds took the opening; Jrickoff on their own 38 p.i dtove to the Seymour 43 whore they were forced to kick. Quarte'r- back Alan Crosrwait got off a boot that went through the end zone and the Wildcats took over on their 20. Alegi Scores Unable to ^ain, Seymour kicked to the Naugatuck 40 nnd CroRswali returned it to midfield. Bob Rabtov picked up nine yards to the 41 and then Alegi swept around his left end and raced 30 yards to the 11 before being nudged out of bounds. Boh White and Rabtoy alternated tc_- carry to the five and '.hen Alegi went around his left end and into;the er.d zone for the score. He booted the point which gave the locals a T-O lead. Seymour picked up their first first down mid-way through the second period on an offside penalty against the locals. They got tha and PLYMOUTH : O. M. C. TRUCKS J. C. Raytkwich, ;! H JR. ACCESSORIES - Repairing . • - JM .SOUTH MAIN ST. TV| rt ,hon<> Peter Paul, ;. Inc. NAUGATUCK, CONN. Manufacturers of Nation's Largest Selling COCONUT CANDY BARS NKVV 1949 P H I L C O REFR1GKRATOK - r S199.50 7 On. Ft. — 5 Year Warranty $20 Down ... $2 Weekly 41S NO. MAIN ST. UNION CITY Phone 6191 15 CHTJBCH ST. TEL .'890 . Open Fridmy Till 8 P. M. ball down to the Naugautck -i-1 \vhere Dapper Dahn was forced lo Kick. The boot sailed into the end zone with Crosswait In pursuit. He picked it up and just managed to get out before being tackled on the one-foot line. Alegi and Rabtoy bucked their way to the five from where Crosswait kicked out on third down. The Wildcats took over on iti3 locals' 42, but three downs laler were forced to kick from the -15. The half ended a few moments later as Bill Matos recovered a Seymour fu-Tible of a Naugatuck punt at midfield. The Greyhounds scored the first time they got their hands on the ball in the tbird quarter. A Soy- nour punt was downed on the Naugatuck 46 and 10 plays later 'he locals had their second TD. Alegi and White alternated for a first down on the Seymour 43 and after Rabtoy picked up two. Alegi romped for 16 yards to the 25. Scores Again Alegi, Rabtoy and White alternated to carry to the 10 where on third down and ftve to go; Alegi cut through left tackle and bulled his way over standing vn. He booted the point!, g'iving the locals a 14-0 lead An exchange of punt? early in the fourth period found Seymour deep in its own territory; White intercepted a'pass by quarterback Bob Patchkofsky on the Seymour 33 and carried back to the 23 before being broug-ht down. Alegi cut off tackle to the 11 for a first down, but two cracks at the line and two passes failed to net any gain and Seymour took over. A 15 yard penalty against the home clu-b, inflicted from the 20, put thorn back on the five and they elected to kick. The boot by Dahn in the end zone was blocked but fullback Charlie Galiuzza picked it up and raced out to the nine. Dahn then kicked out to the Seymour 40 where the Garnet and Grey took over. Sophomore substitute back Jimmy McCann then came in and threw a beautiful pass to end Jack Carroll who gathered it in on the 20 and with the aid of a beautiful block ,by sub end Dick Monaghan, romped' over for an apparent touchdown. The play was called back however, when a Naugatuck Player was detected holding on 'the Seymour 45 and the locals were penalized 'back to their 40. Gene Bomba, Seymour co-captain, was injured on the play, when hit by Monagihan's block. He was treated for a leg injury on the field and then removed on a ntretcher. On the next play Patchkofsky Intercepted a McCann pass on his 46 and carried back to the Naugatuck 49, from where the Wildcats started the drive which netted them their only touchdown. Patchkofsky passed to right end Schiavi on the Naugatuck 40 and he went to the 31 for Seymour's second first- flown of the day. Behind wonderful def&mae, Patch- kofsky dropipled back ond flipped to Schiavi. again. The big end took the -ball on the five and was Near—But Still To Far Looking up at the ball, Dick Schnittker, of Ohio State University, : Inils he's too fur uwny to Milan? u puss in th» ifunin with Illinois ;\l 'coiiim- bus, Ohio. Two Illlnl Jefensu men ur<? shown coming in ,'iiHt ,'or :hn block. Winning tills gaum l>y a KC.UTU of .'ill-7 hriMi/rhl I In; Ohio State toam ;i liltla hit n«;itr«r LIiis; Bowl. (Iiit.'MUiUimul) tackled immediately. Seymour Tallies Last down found Seymour in Possession of i the one-yard line from where Dahn bucked over! just making it. His try for the extra point by plunging was ctopped short, on the two. Naugatuck almost scored on the following klckoff, when Raibtoy took a'handoff from Alegi on a crisscross and racel to the Garnet 40, where he was tripped up by one of his own men. The game ended two plays later with the locate in possession at midfleld. Alegi was undoubtedly the most valuable player of the day. He carried the ball 13 times from scrimmage and picked 1 up 109 yards an average of better than eight per try. In addition. He was the buV wark of strength on defense, time and time ag-ain coming in from his backer-up spot to spill Seymour bactoi on or behind the line of scrimmage. Victory was sweet for the Greyhounds, who had been expected to go down to their fifth defeat of the year, The line outplayed, a big- SW, "heavier Seymour forward wall •ill the way and permitted the Seyoxmr backs little or no g ain . Seymours only gain came bv way of passes. J Aside from Alegi, it is difficult £ ?!, r,° Vt any other standouts for the Greyhounds. All the backs .he lipemen and the reserves who' broke into the lineup, pi ayed their hardest and deserved to win Naugatuck had eight first.' downs 'o only three for Seymour, completed two out of eight passes to four or 12 and intercepted two while Seymour had one interception. Nau- se,..uck lost 35 yards by penalties to 20 for Seymour. The locals have this week off and will rest up for a couple days before starting preparations for the big game of the year, ag a i nst An - sonia. Their record now.stands at on* -win, three ties and four loss- The summary: Naugatuck (14) Ends—Carorll; B. Matos, Schiller Monaghan. Tackles—DiMaria, Clymer, White Guards—O'Brien, Mitchell, Brady.' Passeck. Centers—Fowler, Johnson. Backs—Crosswait, Alegi, Rabtoy White Seilnske, McCann. M. Matos, Donnelly. Seymour (6). Ends—Hummel, Schiavi, Larkin Tackles—Mennillo, Peck, Jackie, Rose. Guards—Matyjasik, Bomba, Klar- des, J. Rose, Kaslow. Centers—Golebzieski, Falbo. Backs—Patchkofsky, Feducia, Gal- U. S. Rubber Company Schedule Released The schedule of activities for employes of the U. S. Rubber Co. footwear plant for the coming week, as released today by T. J. Dillon, are au follows: Monday, November 14 1:00 to 5:00 p. m. Girls' Interde- | partment Bowling League—Pasho's Alleys—Naugatuck. 5: p. m. Mens Intel-department Badminton L e a; g u e—-Naugatuck YiMCA. 6:00 p. m. Men's Varsity Bowling Team vs. Formatic, National Division— N .Y. I. C. League—Naugatuck YMCA Alleys 6:00 i><. im.. Men's Van;ity Buiikct- ball Practice. Tuesday, November 15 1:00 to 5:00 p. m. Qn-ls' Iriterde- partment Bowling Lcajfue—Pnsho's Alleys -Naugatuclc. 7:00 p. m. Mens Intel-department Bowling League—-Pasho's Alleys— Naugatuck. 7:00 p. m. Girls Vansity Basketball Practice—Hop Brook School. • 7:15 p, m. Management Meeting — ^Pythian Hail—President Humphreys. Wednesday, November 1(J 5:00 lp>. m. Men's Office League— Po.sho's Alleys—Naufjatuck. 5:00 p. m. Men's Interdepart- ment Badminton League—-Naugatuck YMCA. 8:00 p. m. Men's Varsity Basketball Practice. 8:CI> p. m. Men's Varsity Basketball Practice. Thursday, November 17 5:00 p m. Mens Office Office Bowling League—Pasho's Alleys— Naugatuck. '5:00 p. in. Mens Interde^nrtment : RodTn.inton Laague — Naiigrlluek YMCA. 7:00 p. m.. Girls' Varsity League vs. Parrel" Foundry I. R. A. League-- Senate • Alleys —i Waterbury. Friday, November 18 5:15 p. m. U. S. Girls' Bowling- League — Parjho's Alleys—Naugatuck. ,9:00 p. m. Mens Varsity Bowling Team vs. Post Office. American Division—N. Y. I. C LeagTie— Pasho's Alleys—Naugatuck. 6:15-7:30 p. m. Men's Varr.ity Basketball Practice. Coach Goodwin Enters Hospital To Undergo Operation On Knee Naufratuck High school Coach George F. Goodwin, cheered by his team's 14-6 triumph over Seymour Advertising Dept. Tops NEWS Experts With 18 Winners Advertising picked up one game on Sports in the weekly NEWS collegiate grid poll Saturday, coming up with . 18 winners in 25 games. The Admen now trail Sports by £ive games. Advertising.missad Alabama's 20-7 victory over George' Tech, which Sports picked right on the nose Boston College's upset of Fdrdham, missed by all the experts, Connecticut's ~upset of New Hampshire 27-7, Dartmouth's 16-7 upset o! Cornel], also missed by all the exports, the Georgia-Auburn 20-20 tie, again missed by all the experts, Nebraska's 7-0 victory over Iowa State, and North Carolina State's triumph over Wake Forest, which also was missed by the other experts. Composing Room took over sole possession of third place, also naming 18 winners, while Editorial, tied last, week with the makeup- men, dropped into fourth with 17 winners. Last placa Circulation had 17 winners also. The two guest experts, Tom Dillon and Atty. Henry Manor, had IS and 16 winners, respectively. It was the first time in four weeks that Dillon has managed to come out among the leaders in th« poll, Tliu iitnndings: W, L. Pet Sports , 142 48 .747 Advertising 137 53 Composing 127 Editorial 126 Circulation 118 72 Waterbary-Ansonia Tracks Removed An estimated 11 and a half miles of railroad track batwuen Water bury and Ansonia arc beinq; removed to reriuoe track maintenance casts, according to an a:moun,ce- ment by the New York, New Haven find Hartford railroad. The track is track 2, northbound, but its exact location was no't revealed. Removal of the track, which already has been started, will result in a single- tracking over the distance. The road says that the track is of no further use to the road and thai removal at this time will save maintenunce costs. The reduction of trackage will not alTect the handlin gof passenger and freight over the Naugatuck Valley line, according to road officials. GEORGE F. GOODWIN Saturday, entered Southington hospital yesterday to undergo a knee operation. The operation is necessary of the recurranoe of an injury sustained while in the Navy during World War II. During his absence, Alex Kray- cske. a member of the high school faculty, will handle the football team-. The squad does not play again until the traditional game with Ansonia, Thanksgiving Day. Coach Gootlwin hopes to be out of Ihe hospital by Thursday. IMPROVED New Haven, Nov. 14—(UP)—The condition of Yale's athletic director. Bob Kiphuth, is reported considerably improved today. Kiphuth, better known as the trainer of Yale'i:i swimming teams, suffered a heart attack last week while .playing handball. There is no indi- caiton when he will be able to leave New Haven hospital. Marlor Dillon 03 .068 64 .663 .621 .119 51 .700 . 62 28 .689 Gems, Boot Toppers Lead Rubber Company Girls 1 Pin Leagues Standings of the U. S. Rubber Co -_G-irls* Interdopartment Bowling League, as of today, are as follows: Monday Division W. L. Pet. 19 15 Gems 20 Style Gaiter .... Streamers CutupS Kedi Wildcats Bluchers Tigers, Hopefuls Boot Toppers .. Cubs .....'.... Smoothie's .... Chargers Inya&eita ,.•„••.. .. Firef I lea High Spots . . Pow, Wows . . High- Stoppers Charmers .... Placers Tuesday Division 4 .833 6 .700 9 .625 12 12 .500 12 12 .500 12 12 .500 12 12 .500 10 14 .416 7 17 .291 5 19 .209 20 19 18 17 15 4 .833 5 .791 6 .750 7 .708 .625 12 12 W 500 12 12 .500 11 13 .458 9 15 .375 6 18 .250 5 19 .288 Joe Kraus Sustains Possible Fractured Leg In Grid Tilt Joseph Krause, 22, of 04 Spring street, was admitted to Waterbury Hospital at 12:30 o'clock this morning for treatment of a possible fracture "of the right leg sustained yesterday afternoon while playing: football with, the -Naugatuck Knights against the Oakville Athletics in Oakville. He was treated yesterday afternoon and released returning to be admitted today, according to hospital authorities. MOVING UP By Alan Mavcr COLLEGE SCORES LSU 34, Miss State 7. Pacific 45, Utah 6. Arizona Slate Tempo 34, Arizona 7. Kentucky 35, Florida O. Clenison 33, Duquc.sne 20. Bridgeport 13. Arnold 0. Toledo 56, North Dakota 6. AMERICAN HOCKEY LEAGUE Buffalo 4, Pittsburgh 2. Providence 5, Cincinnati 3. Cleveland 3. New Haven 2. Indianapolis 4, Hershey 2. iuzza, Dahn, Ajello. Macko, Cherhoniak. Touchdowns made by Alegi 2. Dahn. Points after touchdown made by Alegi, 2, placements. Officials: Referee, Waselik; umpire, Sampson; head linesman. O'Connor; field judge, Englander. 16 -YK OLD BAUER, Of= Los TO &/!/£• PftOMfSE OF' BS'COM/AIG &o&&y jo/tee THE FMAL'B OF MOST /.i/ rue M STORY OF Naugatuck Knights Hand A's First loss In Three Years, 6-0 The Naugatuck Knights upset the Oakville Athletics, 6-0, yesterday afternoon at Judd Field/ Oakville, recording their third victory in five games this season. The defeat was the first in three years for the Athletics. Tom Clisham's long pass to Joe Kraus in the end zone provided the winning score in the second period. Both teams 'threatened several times during the remainder of the contest, but neither could manage to cross the double stripe. Joe Kraus, Knights' end, was injured and taken to Waterbury hospital where he was treated and discharged. At 12:30 o'clock this morning he was admitted: to the hospital and, is now under observation for a possible fracture of the right leg. The summary: Naugatuck Knights Ends—Byrnes, Krause, Schuster, Steel. Tackles—Tripp, Brennan, Ba- blcman. Guards—Bchlman. Miller, Mcssnnr. Centers — Arncollie, Lee. Backs — G. Scranton, B. Scranton, Clisham, Gaudet, Hadio, Vogeli. Oakville Athletics Ends—Flnley, Solomita. Tackles J. Rinaleli, A. Bavone, F. Rlnaldl, Vltone. Guurds—J. Bavone, Blazes, Richenback, Lucas. Franzees. Centers—Cocco, Fitzgerald. Backs —Maccione, Myers, Hard!, Garceau, Durante, Pisco, Grenler. Score by periods: Naugatuck o 6 0 0—6 ' Touchdown, made by Byrnes. Officials: Referee, E. Bradley; um- nire, T. Petrok; head linesman R. Palomba; field judge, Y. Monte. Y. M. C. A. Basketball Panthers Doug Olson, If Larry Terro, rf Jim Pe4.tit Aaron Waite, c ........... Don Sunbury, Ig .......... 15 b f p 4 o g 2 0 4 2 0 4 6 0 12 30 , .......... Stan Gesseck, rg .......... o 00 58 Totals .................. 29 Dangerous Five b f p J. Dlnneny, rg ........ ; ____ 3 o 6 . Kloc ........... ' ......... 2 0 4 J. Christie, Ig ............. 13 j 2 ? J. Murphy, c ............... 3 Q 6 J. Marinello ......... 6 0 12 B. O'Niell. rf ............ ] .' 2 0 4 T, Hoarns, If ............... j g 2 Totals Referee: Linskcy. .... 25 1 61 Pro Grid Standing AMERICA CONFERENCE iilts 14, Chlciuo ToHtoriluyV H Now -^ork Yankeeu Hornets 10. Kan Francisco 41, T_,os AnKeles 24. Buffalo 7, Clevelana 7 (tie). THE STANDING Olevelnnd 7 1 2 .SV5 N Y Yankees 7 2 0 ,'/7S Rnn Francisco S 3 0 ,7:!7 C'h1oj*i?o Hoi'netK .... 4 & 0 ,4''0 Buffalo -3 r. 2 .:i7.- T_,ns Aneeles Dons . . 3 7 0 ,:inn Baltimore .......... 1 . 0 0 .100 NT5XT RTJNTtAT'S T.ns Ans-<>lPS at Baltimore, r'lpvplnntl at NPW York Chicago at Buflalo. XATIO.VAT, MAGIIE r^ilcneo Cardinal^ OH, New Ynrlc iiyrtoe:.** 2rt. J"ow York fSianl" 30. r,r<>en "Ray 10. ^h!ra(?" l^parsi 87. Df'rolt S4. T."B Angeles Rams 7, Pittsburgh "<- 44. Washington 21. N Y BulhlOETS . . ^hicaco Cardinals . . 4 Green Bay ........ 2 Detroit ............ i .. 1 0 1 DIV1STON .-inn "SUNDAY'S Chicago Beni'H at Wtisli^netnn. Tif>»rolt ^* V"w York ^rinnts. T,ns Anueles Rams at ChicaBo Car innlR. Xew York r'-u^rlo^R P* Philadelphia. ' s-bur^h at Green Bay. Five million boys ^.nd girls are transported to and .from, school in the United States by school buses. ALCAZAR NOW PLAYING Bob Feller — Lou Boudrcau Other Ballplayers tn "The Kid from Cleveland" and Steve McNally fn 'City Across the River JHHUWOCIVS CLicmnci nnimiFi MBIT smmi Errol FLYNN Greer CARSON Walter PIDGEON Robert YOUNG THAT FORSYTE WOMAN — Zatf HIT WAIT DISNIV'l 'SEAL ISLAND' 2 T«ffm/to/or Hitt •NOT nu s *«r ON SMOI IN MMON , t-lIC ACTS VOOVIL-8 SatfH-TROSURE « MONH CKSTO- l In the cafjy minutes ol the Notre UamcOiortlrCarolinu Katnr -it i a i- kee Stadium, New York, ihe rarher-ls -,core their me -ind • nly -,ouch- down. At tcp, Dick Bunting (30), North Carolina's -tar of .ho '!ay, scoots past the Irish's Lpon Hart (S2>. !;>, Bimiiji!,' finds :hn going rough. At bottom, he falls ivcr ihc joa! line. Aficr i ciisatiunal B-8 score at the end at the half, Notre Dame wrapp'pd uj> ;h? "ame 52-6. (International) Dallas May Join A.A. C. Next Year Cleveland, Nov. 14— (UP) — One of the most powerful figures in the All-America Conference says the pro football league wilt operate again next year. Owner Mickey McBrlde of ;hc ".hampion Cleveland Browns snys ; hc conference will meet in Houston December 14. And what's more, says McBride, plans will be mart* for operating as an eight-team 'cague in 1950. The conference now hns .••ovou ".lubs, after the Brooklyn Dodgers merged with the New York Yankees during the off-season. McBride says the conference will consider bids from Houston rnd Dall::s for the vacant franchise The Cleveland owner hints Dallas will get the preference, because Its Cotton Bowl seats more - than 75,000. McBride's statement, Tor ;hr>, lime '••«•<ne.">s rumors that the Nn- tional Football league and the conference will end their three-year var with a merger. McBride says he's always been in favor of two 'eapues, adding: "I think it's the healthiest thing for pro football." r-an sn \iohu TKL. 404 TTT.S., WKI>. :ind TIIURS. "Whispering Smith" In Tci'hiilcolor with Alan Ladd ISrcmla Marshall FiolMTt 1'1VS|<;I1 also "High Tide" with Ix>p Tracy Don Castle Jul:e Bishop — TfMja.v — THK MATING OF MILLIE :iml "DOWN DAKOTA WAV Turkey Night — Tonight i-Tin-Ueys Givpn Away To Th<> L'irky Tir!;pl irold«rs TURKEYS GIVEN AWAY TONIGHT From MolloyV Farm, Oxford Conn. Phone 2-)38 and 3483 EMPLOYEES of the Footwear Plant WELCOME to Naugatuck Harry E. Humphries, Jr. President of United States Rubber Company Footwear Plant Naugatuck, Conn. I'M TELLIN' YOU YA GOTTA SEE .? MICKEY, MINNIE, PINOCCHIO, DUMBO PLUTO and ME! Walt Dlwwy 1 * TOY SHOP nut OF-10 BIC PBOOUCT.OHS DON'T MISS IT ! Eve. at 8 Mats. 2:30 on Dec. 3, 4, 10 All seat, reserved 3.60 The Greatest Show On Ice! DEC. 1st thru 10th A NICW HAVK.V R E N TICKETS NOW ttt 1)OX office K ncU>1 "

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free