Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on November 15, 1949 · Page 6
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

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Tuesday, November 15, 1949
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PAGE 6—TfAUOATUCK NEWS (CONN.), TUESDAY, NOV. 15, 10*» Yale, UConns, Trinity Wind Up Football Slates Saturday Hilltoppers Shooting For Unbeaten Season (tiy United Press) After far surpassing expectations last -week, the underdog football teams of Yale, Connecticut and Wesleyan may suffer letdowns Ibis Saturday in winding up their schedules. And unbeaten Trintty also may find itself hard-pressed to finish the season with a clean •late. Tale played over its head Saturday in holding Princeton to a, 21-13 win. and consequently Coach Her 1 man Hickman will have a job build- itig up steam under the Elis again. Their final opponent, Harvard, baa won only one ptame this season, fcut despite this lack-lustre record, too much of a letdown could result in disaster for the Blues. • New Engalnd's only undefeated, untied eleven, Trinity, also IB In a precarious position as it guns for Its first perfect record in 15 years. The Hilltoppers have had to play all-oat ball in the last two games, and the letdown from their 7-to-fl win over Wesleyan is naturally considerable. Trinity's last opponent, Tufts, has demonstrated enough power this year to be considered • threat. Wcsleyan Trinity's vanquished foe, Wesleyan. closes out its unhappy season by entertaining Rochester. The Cardinals, who have been plagued with Injuries most of the year. turned in their most brilliant performance in holding their Hartford rivals to a one-point margin. The University of Connecticut Journeys out of its class to tangle •with Ohio Wesleyan this Saturday. The U-Conns arc elated because of their upset win over New Hamp•hire. If they continue playing such a crackling good brand of ball, they will have a chance, but only an outside one. of ending their Mason with a win. New Britain Teachers, who have an enviable record of five wins, one loss and one tic, wilt run up against a team which boasts r.n even better performance. They'll play at New Haven Teachers who have won seven nnd lost one. Coast Guard already has wound up its season, losing lost Saturday to RPI, 20-0. N.B.A. Commissioner Abe Greene Blasted As "Dictator" Miami Bench, Fla., Nav. 15-1 (UP)—A former president of the Notional Boxing association took the floor yesterday at the NBA'n convention in Miami and blasted Coir.t.-mssioner Abe Greene as a dictator, Joe, Trinor of the Illinois t3oxing Commission tmhcd some 200 delegates. "What has the dictatorship of Greene been doing- tor the NBA." Several state delegates immediately took the floor to protest. Only Colorado Commissioner Edward Bohn joined in Trlnor's attack on Greene. A few inlnutoH later Greene was given a unanimous vote of confidence. Then the commissioner read his annual report to the convention. Greene urged that boxing be stabilized on a national aoale. He also proposed that the federal government give back to boxing some of the lux. receipts received from the sport. The money Greene said, would be used in a program for greater ring safety in every state. Officials also will consider some sort of ring insurance for old and worn- out fighters. Vega is the bright star that passe» most nearly overhead In New York. Pond Hill Court Squads Organize; Play Tomorrow Night The Pond Hill Community Club baskntball tc.nms have organized for the coming season and will play their first game: T tomorrow evening, it was announced today by- Couch John HaseunMclt. Thf Juniors will talte on tH" Watcrvlllo Juniors at 7.o'clock at Sprapue school, Waterbury. In the i. rpliminary gome, the Midgets will take on the Watervillc Midgets. Tile first game Is slated for 6 o'clock. The teams will leave for V/a- ,terbury from the Community club at 5 o'clock, with Hr. Hassen- fcldt In charge. BOY BITTEN BY VICIOUS TERRIER 500NERS' SCORING STAR - By Alan Mover THOMAS, THAAl SOtfE OF H/S FAMOUS OTHER OKLAHOMA GOT OFF TO A COOP STAKT Bf I.EAPSR OP THE 7 TO A TOUCHDOWN— AMD KANSAS OKLAHOMA R£COKC> TJME&S *r King FtaturtM 5rmf/»<* R. Weaving Thanks Foley Little League Banquet Workers Ritisell Weaving; chairman of the arrnngomenls 1 committee for the flrai. annual Peter J. Foley Uttjc League (.'.-layers' banquet, to- riuy Issued a statement thinking, all those who aided in making the affair a success. Special thank* went to all workers and members of the committee: Ralph Stotz, program chairman; Thomas Dillon, prizes chairman; Oerald Stopper, who set up the electrical system; Norman Wood, who arranged the entertainment; Albert Bon?., In charge of Ithe banquet; Edward Nolde, tickets; Mrs. Clare-nee Isbcll, who prepared th<? rncn.1; and all who aided In .-fcttin? up the tables nnd cleaning up after the banquet. VICTIM Of A BUU TCRRIEfl, Richard Fordely, 12, Is visited by New York policeman Joseph Boiler, who shot the vicious dog dead after a mile-long chase. The boy was bitten in the right arm and leg as he stood in front of a church with three other boys who were also attacked. The church- foers scattered in oanic as the terrier went berserk. « (International) WHERE B-29 EXPLODED KILLING TWO Rutgers Coach Hits Two-Platoon System New York, Nov. 15—(UP)—One of the nation's top football coaches lashed out at the two-platoon eya- tcm yesterday and found a lot of support. Coach Harvey Harmon r>f Rutgers says free substitutions must be ruled out of football, as he puts it, "before it destroys the game." Harmon Is a member of the National Coaches Rules Committee, to his word carries plenty of weight. He attacked the two-platoon system at a luncheon meeting of the New York football writers, and Harmon was backed up by other coaches. Including Jim Tatum of Maryland, Goorgc Sauer of Navy, flip Englc Of Brown, Ed Danowski of Fordham, Hooks Mylin of New York university and Moon Mond- ichcin of City College of New York. The only dissenter was Lou Little )f Columbia, chairman of the :o;iches rules committee. Little defended the two-platoon system, <5T.yinK, "You can't equalize. the strength of two squads by Icglsla- r .lon." Harmon was more outspoken. 'The two-platoon system will destroy football If we let it in," says '.he Rutgers coach. "Through its uun. wo are losing touch with :.hc boys and taking uwuy tho fine, rugged condition necessary to 00- mlnute football." Harmon suggests no more than two or three substitutions at one time. Under the present rule, u coach can send in a new Learn when the ball changes hands. Methodist, Immanuel Lutheran Churches Lead Bowling League The Methodist and Immanuel Lutheran church bowling teams nrc tied for llr.xt place In the Mixed Church Bowling League, Each with three wlnn and no losses. Third place \n held toy the St. Pauls Greens, while In fourth Is the Hillside Congregational Church Greens. St. Paul's Blues and the Hillside Blues are tied for last, place, each with no wins and three losses. Pete Becker has recorded the high single among the mere, a 108 string. F. Lorcnscn has high three, 28(i, and high average, 05. R. Mow)-cy walked off with nil th'c women's honors, winning high single, with 105, high three with 2f>0 and high average, 97. The standings: W. L. Pet. Methodist 3 o l.COO Immanuel /. 3 n 1.000 St. Paul's Gruen ...... 2 1 .607 HJlloldo Green ...... l 2 .333 St. Paul's Blue 0 3 .000 Hillside Blue 0 3 .000 THI WRECKAGE of a B-29 bomber that exploded during an Air Force training flight and crashed in flames on a farm near Brownsburgh. Ind , is ittll imouldering. Two men were killed and ten others leaped to nfttj In parachutes before the blast. (International Jackson Paces Yale's Offense New Haven, Nov. 15—Capl. Levl Jackson continued to set the of- fcnsivn pace for the Yale football team with a brilliant performance, perhaps the bout of hid four-year ::nroer, In last week-end's go.mn with Princeton. Although the Ell lender failed 'o churn out much ground by rushing— no one else on thn Yale squad rlid either—his pass receiving, punt- Ing nnd general all-around efficiency won the admiration of all 45,000 fans assembled at Palmer Stadium. In rush'lng Jackson head* the team with 389 yards in 75 efforts, while in second place is Jim Fuchs with an even 203 yards. Next, !n order, arc Bob Ralr.eS, Bob Spears, Ford Nadhcrny and Charley Keller. Stu Tisdaie elevated his passing completion mark above the accepted .500 level with some nifty pitching against the Tigers and now has accounted for almost 500 yards, rliisn (o 40 per cent of the total Eli gains for the season to dato. Tlsdale also leads the ucorcrs with three touchdowns, and has tossed touchdown passes for three others. The tli.-itance of a light, year Is about six trillion miles. Justice Plans No Pro Career Chapel Hill, N. C., Nov. 15— (UP) — (Professional football scouts may just as well save their time when it comes to Oiarlic Justice. The North Carolina halfback says he's not interested in playing--for-pay. "I'VR liecn thinking about it all yi'itr." says Justice. "And I've decided I'd belter try t.o settle down and get a coaching job Instead of t-urninc pro. After all, I'm ?.fi." JVsUce Indicated that several pro clubs h:ivi- been Interested in signing him. But the North Carolina triple-threat star refused to mention names. Ortiz Outpoints French Champion Paris, Nov. 15— (UP>-~ World ban- l.nmw«l(;ht. champion Manuel Ortiz of California outpointed French champion Th«o Medina In a 10- round non-title bout ir. Paris yesterday. ' ' The 33-year old champion floored Medina five times In the fl^ht Medina was saved twice by the bell. But the French champ kept hlti feet after the sixth round and finished the fight. Ortiz used sharp hooks' and smart m-fifihtintf to dominate the fight. Wesleyan Coach Breaks Training Mlddlctown, Nov. IB ___ (UP)-— Sometimes things |r e t so touRh th.it cvnn n connh brnak.s training. Thnt's the admlfislon of Wcn!ey- r-.n'a football mentor, Norm Daniels. Daniels discloses that after lof- ing to Trinity last Saturday by onn point. He felt the nocd to rejax ;io badly that he smoked a clgaret, Uia firs! pince he was 14 years of'l. Only 21 CollegeTeams Remain In Unbeaten, Untied Ranks Cornell, B. IL, Wyoming: Week's Major Casualties (By United Press) The rarlfled air atop the football heap Is being taken in deep gulps by only 21 hardy survivors of a week-end filled with upsets. Six teams toppled from the ranks of the unbeaten and untied, Including Cornell, Wyoming and Boston university, so-called big shots from the majors, The others that arc no longer with us are Valley City, North Dakota Teachers; Henderson State of Arkansas and Middle Tennosaeo State, Five authentic powerhouses dominate the current scene. Notre Dame, California, Oklahoma, Army and Virginia still are In position to wind up their season unbeaten and untied. And among these giants Notre Damn with 273 polntH In Hoven games, Army with 1 3:1.8 In eight and Oklahoma with 21)5 In eight are the headers offensively. However, this week surprising Virginia faces a tough Tulano eleven and California takes on Stanford and both will have their work cut out if they arc to remain in the charmed circle. Notro Damn But Notre Dame is not expected to have any trouble this week from Iowa, while Oklahoma should be able to handle a good Santa Clara club. Army has the week off until the Navy game next Saturday. However, the rooters for the College of the Pacific Tigers out of Stockton, Calif., are touting their 'team as the nation's best. And they have a good arguing point. The Tigers lead the scoring parade with 367 points In eight games, nearly 46 points a. game. Defensively the two best are those stingy little Pennsyvanla teams, St. Vincent of Latrobe, and Gannon of Eric, each grudgingly conceding the opposition one touchdown. Broken down by sections the unbeaten teams arc: Wayne Nebraska Teachers; Hlllsdalo, Michigan; Notre Damo, Indiana; Ball State, Indiana; Lewis College, Illinois; Hanover, Indiana; St. Ambrose, Iowa,'and Muskingum, Ohio, In the Midwest. In the Kaat there Is Army; St. Vincent; Gannon, Wostchestor, Pennsylvania; and Trinity, Conn. The South has Emory and Henry Virginia; Wofford, South Carolina- Virginia and Florida A. and M. Three unbeaten and untied teams In the Far West, California; College of the Pacific and Oregon College of Education. Only one Is left In tho Southwest, mighty Oklahoma. Boston Bniins Call Up Red Sullivan To Replace Sandford Boston, Nov. 15—(UP)—The Host- ton Bruinr'today called up George "Red" SulJIvan of Potorboro, On- taiHo, to replace veteran center Ed Sandford. who may be out of play for the season as result, of injuries. Sullivkii is described as an out- atanding'.centBr arid left-hand shot. He's been playing for the St. Catherine's c«b in the Ontario Hockey association. Weighing 165 pounds and stand- Ing flvq-fict," nine inches, Sullivan Will celebrate his 20th birthday De- combor 4. Ho Joins thn club at New York tomorrow aa a replacement for Sandford. Ed suffered a severed Achilles tendon last night in a game with Toronto. DeMolay To Bowl Rainbow Girls At a recent, meeting, the !...„„,, uck Rainbow Girls, Assembly 2,? incepted a challenge to bowl the Arthur F. Lewis Chapter, Order - DoMolay. Tho match will be held Saturday /onlng, at 7 o'clock at. Paslio'i lleys, Church street. After tin match, the teams will go to tin Masonic Temple, where dancin; will be held and refreshment: served, arid PLYlfeOUT*! O. M. C. TBUCICS J. C. Raytkwich, JR. ACCESSORIES Repairing 106 SOUTH MAIN BT. _ Telephone 4006 ! SUB BASE The RiiNslanK rir- Iiortedly « r o operating a iniih- murliic l)a«« almtmt on thn door- ittnp of Miirvhal Tito of Yugoslavia. Western Intelligence re- portN nay the bane I* on tho »trafo)tk> Inland of Sascno, wlicrf tho Adriatic and Mcdltcraiican Bcas meet. Charlie Saias Fights Lino Armentero At Hartford Tonight ,Hartford, Nov. 15— New fighters who havo never been seen In action hero befove arc listed on tonight's boxing card at the Auditorium. At ileast five jfcauin-P>out flghtera are sprinkled O n the card. Charloa Sains, who has won 12 and lost three this year, tangles with Lino Armentero of Cuba in a welterweight feature of ten rounds, Rudy Pas<1o, kayo victor over Manchester's Danny Falcone In a White Plains feature only last Tuesday, opposes Tomas Beato In a aeml-llnal eight. Boato, Santo Pojnlngr* featherweight, fought Willie Pep in a Waterbury star bout, and l« ono of two fighters to whip TCddlo Comlp'o of Now HII- ven. The other la Pop. Rlafnea Lwistro. Cuban lightweight champ who has been a maln-boutcr on his native land faces Manuel Correa of New Jerl soy In a six-rounder. Armentcrc l» a crowd-pleasing cliib-flg-htcr 1 , wholopposcs a Phoenix Ariz., foe who kayocd Conn, welter chant, Frank Vigeant last January, twice defeated Shatnus Mc- JaT lan wn bCat ex - tit!o Bender Jackie Wilson. He fought but n T« W<3CkS "« 0 ln P '°'-itla, bin first fight on the East Coast Hurt Steinberg:, Norwich mlddle- kavh "««onal kayo here two weeks ago, | s | lsted on the undercard. i»i«.a Barons Increase Lead In Western Div. Of Amer. Hockey Loop New York, Nov: 15-Tho Cleveland Barons with 11 victories ruirl n, tie in 14 gntnea conttnliod to net ™1 C ° '" tlle Amer 'c<in Hockey T™,I« '% "2T Slx noinfs over 'at. Louis.. Indiannpolis trailed tho Flyers by another two nolntu and were followed by Pltlsburgh nnd A familiar scene was unfolded Hi Is week In the Eastern Division, with last season's defending champions Providence, on top with a oncpolnt bulge over Buffalo and Springfield, which is rapidly b"- comiiifr Ihn "dark horan" of tho pennant rnco was another point behind, and had played four Ims "(line.-) than Buffalo and New Haven, Two long time veterans. L«* Douglas of Cleveland and Ab Do- Marco of Buffalo shared the seo-- Ing lead with 22 points ea-j, Douglas hud bin In U game* whlio DcMarco hart played 17. Jack Mc- Oill of Providence was next with 21 points, Paul Gladu of St. LOUIH had 19 and Bobby Carse of Clevu- Innd and Sherman White of New Haven wore tied with 18. DoMarco retained his goal scoring odfTo wK.h 12 while McGili to^it over thn assist leadership with 17 Joo Lepinc of Cincinnati had n biff week in penalties, Including l.wo Majors and his second misconduct of the season to run his total minutes to 62 by far the most m the league. A new goaltending leader appeared with Johnny Bower of Cleveland having allowed 26 goats- In 11 games for a pnrcnntngo of a.3fl. Terry Snwchuk of Indianapolis '•"•' led In shutouts with 2 Reynolds, Lowry Battle To Draw Now Haven, Nov. 15—(UP)—Now England light, heavyweight champion, Tiger Ted Lowry of New Haven, wns awarded a draw last o night, oven though he won IOHS r rounds than hi« opponent, New England heavyweight tltlist Bcrnie Reynolds of FairfleW. Kofcroo Lou Bogagh gave Lowry three rounds to Reynolds' four, arid called three even, tlowevor, he awarded each boxer 48 points. In a preliminary", Sal Di Martino of Hartford knocked out Johnny Crosby of New York city in the third. Mez/io'3 Offers:— Complete }trnk« BorTlte, Whenl All**, went and When) Tlnliinrlnc, Front En« r. nnclfcuor , ME.ZZIO3 B IIBIVE. TF1 «>J» FAMOUS IN NEW ENGLAND FOR 8O YEARS! HAMPOSN BIEWINC CO. WltLIMANStTT, MASS. TO'BW YOBK—The Bowery i* a street with 11 macabre charm and the distinction of being the kingpin of all skid rows. Philadelphia has iu Franklin Square and Chicago has it* West Madison street, but they are, after all, carbon copies of the original. Manhattan's is the real thing, sordid and whimsical and frightening. In between the drunks, it has a full complement of oddly assorted business establishments— shops that paint away black eyes, pawn shops, rundown movie houses, greasy spoons, swinging-'' door saloons and here and- there a surprisingly respectable clothing house or grocery, whose owner has spent his career along the Bowery and sees no need of moving, now that the street is shot. One of the business establishments is the Trl- Clty barber school at 204 Bowery, where about a hundred earnest young men meet daily and learn how to be, as we may, tonsoria! artists. The Bowery is a fine place for barber schools, because there are always countless be-stubbled citizens on hand; who ,arc willing to risk their lives under the tyro's razor in return for a frc- s'i"v. However, having led you by your little hand down to chc U^-nry and to the Tri-Clty, we bring you up sharply and rctfitn you now to Tony Casabona and Brooklyn. M»l M«!m»r .« SEE> K A " CENSED DIRECTOR of the Trl-Clty. and a resident of Brooklyn. Every night for the last 10 year* hi* has been putting on his hat In the Trl-City at J> p. rn. and taking the subway out to 74th street in Brooklyn, where he live* with hl« wife an interior decorator who takes off each summer to operate i hotel Jn the Catsklll mountains. operate » Like many New Yorkers, Tony evidently has been growlnr atead<> ily more depressed at the formality and the rlgldnew of the big cityi He wants casualness, and in 74th street, which is the Ben«onhurst section of Brooklyn, he does not get it. ™<urat Like most of the rest of Brooklyn. Bensonhurst i* a collection of old homes and new apartment buildings, {airly well crowded together, and the whole of it chiefly noted because Milton Berlc make* bad gags about it on television. In short, it is citifled. However, Tony Casabona is not a man to be deterred easily He wants casualncss, he is going to get casualncss. A short while ago! he set about to get it—and the result has thrown Bensonhurst Into something of a furore. For Mr. Caoabona and his wife, after three years of plmnnlnrj have begun the construction of a luxurious, custom-built California ranch-type residence—a one-story affair of dark tapestry brick that will coat $50,000 and when complete will look exactly a* if A.vi Gardner should be lolling around in it, tn shorts. To say that the Casabona mansion will not exactly flt the terrain Is a masterpiece of understatement. It is being built In a »ection full of two and three-family houses, the majority of which were built jnore than a score of years ago. The Casnbonn.i were aware of thia when they hatched the idea back in 1946, but after they canvassed the Lon|; Wand miburb* carefully they failed to flnd just what they wanted, *o they relume* *.o 74th street and settled for that. • » * » THK NEW HOUSE WILL BE A HOME 92 FEET 1XJNG and 32 feet wide and will contain seven rooms, with three bedrooms, three bathrooms and a basement with space for a miniature television theater and recreation room. There will be red cement walks, sunken rooms and an Interior, under Mrs. Casabona's fine hand, that will be Chinese modern in chartreuse, forest green and black. You can just *ee Al JoUon sitting on the 36-foot terrace, surrounded by merrymaking dinner guests and musing whether he dare return to the movies. There is one sinister note In the construction of the place There Is the faintest hint that California cutture is moving tMtwwd. This could mean that the drive-in restaurant, th« hot-rod automobiles clattering through, the night, the celebrities' footprint* in wet cement and the strange, eerie caste system whereby »750-a- week men speak only to $l,OOQ-a-\veek men and Sl,000-a-weck men speak only to Darryl Zanuck, all may be fumbling their way toward New York within a matter of years. This is alarming and not encouraging at all. However, in a world of conformity, where all men fear to wear green shoes or even wrap-around camel's hair coats, It is reawurinr to come across Tony Casabona. He is going to have casualneM Jn at least part of his. life, come what may. Bensonhurat hM an Iconoclas.t in Its midst. siem Errol FLYHN Greer GARSON Walter PIDGEON Robert YOUNG THAT FORSYTE WOMAN - int HIT WALT OISNIY'S 'SEAL ISLAND* 2 rtriftlMto Nils nu • M ON IMOf IN MMON t-IIG ACTS VODVIL-8 KMn'TKUVKff MOKTEOBW <wum nint-coiiiTKiuom txowi TEL. 404 TODAY, WED. and TIIURS. ""Whispering Smith" In Technicolor With Alan Ladd Brenda Marshal Robert PrcBton also "High Tide" with tec Tritcy Don Caitlo Ju|i e Btahop ALCAZAR NOW FLAYING Bob Feller — Lou Boudroau Other BmUplayen la "The Kid from Cleveland** and Stove McNwlly fn 'City Across the River* PENNY BINGO SATURDAY KITE at Everybody's Hall (formerly DAV) 36 CHURCH ST. FREE ADMISSION Free Games * IJimp Prlvem PI.AY STARTS AT 7:30 P. M. Peter Paul, Inc. NAUOATUCK, CONN. c Manufactnrera of Nation's Largest Selling COCONUT CANDY BARS EMPLOYEES of the Footwear Plant WELCOME to Naugatuck Harry E. Humphries, Jr. President of United States Rubber Company Footwear Plant Naugatuck, Conn.

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