Page 4 article text (OCR)
PACK «—JfAOCATtTCK r.X, WEDNESDAY, NOV. l«, IM9 Co. F Bowlers Snap Mazeika's Winning Streak At 23 Games '"Sam's Service M JV ••••• —' r ' : . wins Three; Nerthweslern Coach Rates Minnesota Toughest Opponent POINT MAN AT THE POHMT - Trail By Pour Co. F snapped Mazeika's winning streak in the Independent Bowling League at 23 games last night, by winning the middle game in matches rolled at Pasho's Bowling Alleys. The league leaders had won 22 in c row going into last night's matches. They took the first ganv2 by 16 pins but dropped the second by 61 as Co. F hit a 547 game, paced by C. Verceski's 130 string «nd 114 and 113 strings by Bill Coffey and Ken Woodfield. The loaders then rallied to take the last string, 535-488, as Bill Mazeika hit 129 aid Jack Painter 114. Second-place Sam's Service picked up a game on the leaders by sweeping three games from the Koffee Shop. Bob Painter was high man for (be •winners, turning. in strings of 140, 94 and 107 for 'a 341, total. For the losers. Laity Owens, with 106, 105 and 65, was hiph man. The .fourth place Naugatuck News team wpn the first and thi^d games from the Dalton Guards to move to'within one game of third pace. The winners copped the first game by two pins 'and although turning in a higher pinfall dropped the second by 30. They rallied to , tiike the third by 28, paced by, Fred Perlstei», Jim Nardello and J$m Aquavia, with strings, of 109, 108 tnd 107, respectively Harry Stauffer, of the Guards, was high bowler for the match with »6, 116 and 112, a 324 total. Bob Mariano hit 303. For the News, Aquavia with' 124 and 10.7 stritigs for a 231 total was higr. The standings: Chicago,. Nov. 16—(UP)—The coach of a Big 10 • football team which has played all four contenders ranks Minnesota as the toughest. Bob Volgta. coach of the Northwestern Wildcats, has his own rating for Minnesota, Michigan, Wisconsin and Ohio State. Voigts say.? Minnestota has the power, Michigan the finesse, Ohio State the d«fpth and Wisconsin the youth and aggressiveness, Voigts rates the Ohio State Michigan game as a toss-up " wouldn't go out and bet ,a nicke on that game," says Voigts. Th Northwestern coach does giv Minnesota the nod over Wisconsin _• -Minnesota still has that Ros Bowl gleam in its eyes," say Voigts, " an d a verv good chano of going, depending on that Michi g-an-Ohio State game. i "i^ U 'C- adds Voi ^ ts ' "Wisconsin is me kind of a team that, if you knock it down, gets up, goes over and makes the tackle. T^e Badgers dont stand around and wstr-h Anything, they get busy gett£g t« Mazeika's ..... Sam's Service Co. J NEWS .-.-.-... Guards w. ..25 ..21 .13 ..12 7 Koffee Shop 3 L. 2 6 14 15 20 24 Pet. .92G .V7S .4S1 .441 .259 .V.I Salas Outpoints Lino Armentero Hartford, Nov. 16—(UP)—A single point has spelled the difference between victory and defeat in the feature boxing event at the Hartford Auditorium. Charles Salas of Phoenix. Arizona, decisioned Lino Armentero of Cuba. Referee Joe Currie scored the bout 47 to 46. He gave Salas four rounds, Armentero three and called three even. Ratterman Signs Pact With Bulldogs Of Rival National Loop (By United Press) that former Notre mer ' At least 37 states require public primary and secondary schools to teach U. S. history. - annou "=ement from Buff M R * u "=ement from Buffalo, Ratterman explained his moves. "Last August," |savs the Stalin Supporter Rattcr- w . - ev thora ould be peace beween the two ea .f •• Kw 'thin a year. I flVwd 1 had better sign a contrart BO I d know where I'd be when I returned to the erame. The Bulldogs " says George, "held draft rights to me -. in . th f National League. So I went to New York and signed with Mr. Collins." Ratterman . enrolled at Nn'tw Dame to continue law studies after a salary argument with Buffalo later, be changed his mind and returned to Buffalo. ' Collins refuses to. give any details, but one New York newspaper reports that Ratlerman signed a three-year contract for tome $40,000. WITH. » PHOTO of MarahaJTstalin »od « hammer atfcf sickle ~, in th« , background. Otto Qrotewphi Turpin Stops Mead In 4th At London ititmdon, tlov. . .16^— (U P) —A flashy 21-year-old ' middleweight •_ Randolph Turpin from Leamington, England, stopped' Pete Mead of Grand Rapids, Mich., in the fourth round in a fight at London last night. Turlpdn was awarded the fight when Mead was forced to quit because of an injured rib The Londoner used a fast jab and a windmill style to completely baffle Mead. And Turpin forced the fight from the opening bell Mead, once a contender for the middleweight title, didn't seem able to get .started. ARMY'S rio~GT' .AUTOMATIC COLLES/ATE USUALLY SUFFER THE PROS BUT #o M MA ft COULD /MPROVSD OAl S4AcKMUt.L'S 9 OUT OF 9 A&AIUST 0/T Conn. Football Briefs was G«i.- ; yassiU P* the MANY COCOONS USED Tokyo—It takes 3,000 cocoons to make a pound, of. raw silk. The worm, winch spins each, cocoon eats I fifty'times its own weight in'mul- berry leaves. GfiRDAN LAID TO RESUN MOROCCO MOTORCVCU escort, a flower-laden hearse carries «ie «""" «** u ««W»t boxing champion, to his Morocco. The entire town mourned its natfv* crMb on an Aawes" peak. (Intemattonon YALE New Haven, Nov. 16-^-(U P)— Encouraging news comes from the Yale football camp. It is reported bhat Captain L e v i Jackson's bruised leg does not appear serious enough to keep him out of Saturday's game with Harvard. Jackson was hurt in a scrimmage yesterday and was immediately sidelined by Coach Herman Hick'man who is loiking no chances. TRINITY t '' Hartford — Jittery Trinity is hopeing that history doesn't re>eat itself when it meets Tufts Saturday in its • final game of the season. The HilltoDrjers are undefeated and h«pe to keep thttt "ecord. The last time Trinity played the Baystaters, in 1915, the local clu also was unbeaten However Tuft utobed the gloss off the record b holding- Trinity to a scoreless tie. CONN. U. Storrs—Tailback Bob Zelczinka s expected to rejoin the University f Connecticut football squad to ay. He has been hospitalized witl knee injury. The hard-running back ha ause of injuries, and it is doubt missed three games this year be ul how imiuch.action he will se his Saturday against Ohio Wes- eyan. WESLEYA Mlddletown—The Wes-leyan foot all squad has been strengthened y the return of end Don JoiTray The. husky flanker has been ou 9 TiSOM V UEin 8JOOT .roj UonOB JO ause of a shoulder injury. The Cardinals, arc propping- for thei final game with Rochester. Name Big Ten Rose Bowl Team Monday Chicago,. Nov-: IS-^IUP)—-The name of the big 10 representative in the Rose Bowl will be announced Monday. Big 10 Commissioner Kenneth Wilson says letters have been sent to faculty representatives Tney have been instructed to rate the teams for the Rose Bowl bv next Sunday. Michigan State, although a member of the Conference, will not vote. The Spartans don't play a Conference game until 1953. Annual Red Cross M&tiiu* Tomorrow ar e; completed ; for the annual meeting of the Naugatuck Cha| iter, American Red Crass tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock in the Tuttie Music shed, Mrs. Charles Anderson, executive, secretary reported today. Etfur directors: will ibe named at the meeting,'Their names will be submitted .fey a . nominating- committee headed by William d Boies, The annual reports 'of chap^ ter officers will also be submitted Main speaker will be J. Halsey Thomas, Eield Director of the Red Cross clain'is division of the Veterans Administration in Hanford His subject will ,be, "Veterans' Claims and the; Red Cross Chapters Responsibility.'' 1 BECOMES MARINE Hartford. Nov. 16—(UP)—A n 18- year-old ,Brid£6Bprt youth 'is signing with the Marines today but he's not following in the footsteps of his family. Robert Purcell's father is a Navy man and his two uncles ,saw service in the Army Purcell says he's being different because, "I just think the Marine Corps is a better outfit." AIITO EMPLOYMENT Detroit—More thanVnine million >ersons are eniployed on', jobs re- ated to motor vehicles, including sales, service and manufacturing. Bfs/oes ^ rr& orre/i .SH THAT rue PRO cofJveRsif^^ • ARS USUALLY Mt SHORTER £ ™ JftS GfOAL POSTS Afle Off THe GOAL Highlanders Open Home Season Nov. 25 On YMCA Court Manager Milt Weissman announced today that the Naugatuck Highlanders will open their home season Friday evening, Nov. 25, on the YMCA court, The Ansonia Norwoods, one of the strongest teams in the valley, is the probable opponent for the local squad. The Norwoods have joined with the Ansonia Ponies, last year's lower Naugatuck Valley champions, and field one of the flashiest quintets in the state. Several former outstanding Ansonia high and college courtsters will show in the Norwoods' lineup. Included ar e Vartellas Bill Dudley, Frankie Alu, Heffernan, Holy Cross star and Wilhlmy. of Wake Forest. The Highlanders will have Jack Quint, Hank Swirski, Bob Jones Sonny Gniazdowski, Joe Kraus, Carl Boettger, Don Sutor and other former Naugatuck High players. The locals have already played one game, losing to the Brooklyn Y Varsity, at Waterbury, 41-39 in overtime last week. Leading semi-pro teams in the state wishing to book the locals are asked to call Manger Weissman at 4952. Charley Conerly Top Passer In National Pro Football League (By United Press) The sop*iomore ace of the New York football Giants, Charley Conerly, has taken over as the number one .passer in the National League. Conerly completed 15 passes ijge.inst Green Bay. last Sunday, four of them for touchdowns, to oass Bobby Layne of the New York Bulldogs. Conerly lead's Layne by six points in the league's inverse grading system. Tommy. Thompson of the Philadelphia Eagles hit for four touchdown, passes against Washington to move in behind* Layne. - The veteran Tony Canadeo of Green Bay leads in rushing for the fifth straight week with 715 yards. Last year's champion. Steven Van Buren of Philadelphia, is second. .Gene Roberts of the Gian's leads the scorers with 84 points. Roberts has scored 14 touchdowns, just tour fewer than the league record held by Van Buren. Bill Chipley of the Bulldogs and Tom Fears of Los Angeles are tied for the pass receiving lead, each having caughl 44. All-America Conference figures show that Otto Graham of Cleveland dominates the total offense and passing departments, Graham leads in total offense with 2,400. f>31 more than his closest Rival, Y. A. Tittle of Baltimore. Graham, who has 'passed for 18 touchdowns Ihis season, has accounted, for 9,804 yards in four seasons. Joe Perry 'of San Francisco is the rvrshing leader with an average of 7.7 yards per try. Frankie Albert, also of San Francisco, is the leading kicker. Albert has averaged 4V.4 yards in 29 boots. Mac Spcedie of Cleveland has caught the most passes, 47 of them, for a top-ground gainyig mark of 719 yards.-AlBeals'of San Francisco hns caught 11 touchdown passes. Beals is the scoring leader with 67 points. Perry has 66. Another, 49'er, Joe Vetrano, is third with 60 points on 51 conversions and three field goals. DP NEEDS THE AID OF A SOLOMON Red Wings Place Three Among Top Scorers In N.HJL (By United Press) It takes goals to win hockey Barnes—and the latest National League figures show why the Detroit Red Wings are ruling, tha roost. The Red Wings have three players among the top scorers in the league. Ted Lindsay is leading with IFi points. Gordie Howe is second with 14 points, while Sid Abel is tied with three other players for third spot with 13 points. The other three are Maurice Richard i,t Montreal, Paul Ronty of Boston, and Doug Bentley of Chicago. Richard is th'e leading goal-scorer with 12. Bill Durnan of Montreal is tha number one netminder. Durnan has three shutouts, tops in that .iepartment, and an average of 1.R7 goals allowed per gome. Charges Against Ice Stars Dropped .Chicago, Nov. 16—< UP)—Assault charges against two Montreal Canadian hockey players have been dropped. Chicago Judge Joseph Her'mies dismissed the charges yesterday when the co<nv plaining,, wjtness failed to appear for the'secorid, straight day. He reportedly is out of town. The complainant had charged Ken Rearden and Leo Gravelle with assault after getting hit on the head with a hockey stick during a game .at Chicago early this month. CLAIMED BY TWO WOMEN as their son, nine-year-old Toivo Sepp, a DP from Esthoma, is pictured above with his "mother," Mrs. Taisija Sepp on their arrival in New York aboard the Army transport General Muir A fellow passenger, Mrs. Mordka Klain, says boy is her son, Abraham', lost seven year* ago when Nazis killed her husband. (International) THEY CERTAINLY DID MEET! Brooklyn 'Princess' Alexandr , ia uso « «ne of 170 USO operations servine OIL_Men_and women of the Armed Forces here and abroad. Oeo. Wiggleaworth & Son, Inc PLITMIMNG, HEATING and AIR . CONDITIONING MAPLE STKEET 24 Hour Oil Burner Service TEL. E263 Gorza Top Scorer In Pro Court loop New York, Nov. 16—(UP)— Former Kentudty All-American Alex Groza is the tap scorer of the National Basketball association.. Latest NBA figures show Groza had scored 178 points for Indianapolis through jjames played Sunday night. Groza, who Scored 41 points against New York, high mark in a single game this year, has averaged 25 points per game. Joe Fulks of Philadelphia is second in scoring with i.4O' points. DENTED PERMIT Hartford, Nov. 16—(U P)—Permission to increase his taxi service has toeen denied a. Meriden man by the State Public Utilities Commission. Joseph F. Blair ask:d to be allowed to operate two cabs instead of one. But the" commission ruled that he did not show a need for additional taxi service in Meriden. BORN,within sixty seconds of the timei.Prince Charles of Britain arrived a''year ago, "Princess" Sherry Lynn Mazursky of Brooklyn, N. Y., reaches for the candle on her birthday cake. In London, the little heir- apparent to the throne wasn't allowed any cak« because his was made at rum. (International) Bridges on Trial LEWIS CARROLL 'JrAe Dealer on tbe 8<jni»ri> , CBNTEn SQUARE - COBKfUB PB08PECT tt CHIOS STREETS Barclay Tile Board Ctirom* Trln Door Frame* Window 8a»h * Tr»me« P»lut» Floor SnnUera loi Beit TBLBPHOtTE S48« FRED'S 1H-WAY GRILLE C01 Soulh Main St. Regular Daily Dinner 50o np CATERING Foil WEDDTNGC SHOWERS, STAG PARTIES, Etc Banquet Room, Cocktail Lounge Full Liquor License PENNY BINGO SATURDAY NITE at Everybody's Hall (formerly DAV) 36 CHURCH ST. FREE ADMISSION Free Games 4 Lucky Seats Win 4 Lamp Prizes PLAY STARTS AT 7:30 P. M. "1 ELECTRIFICATION Hartford, Nov. 16— (UP)—Connecticut is the first state in the na.- tion to reach substantially 100 per cent rural electrification. This eport comes from. A. y. S. Lindsey, vk-e-president of the Connect!- ut Light and Power company. He said that of the 22,000 farms listed y the Federal Census Bureau, less than 70 are without electricity. DURING A RECESS of his trial in San Francisco, Harry Bridges, head oi the CIO Longshoremen's Union, poses Tyith his wife outside the Federal Cpurthouse. The labor leader is charged with perjury and defrauding the government by denying he was a Communist when he was^ granted U. S. citizenship in 1948. (International Sounduhotb) •umrainBH^^ PLASTIC TOILET SEATS Lifetime Guarantee Assorted Colors $5.95 WEISS BEKT FRANKLIN STORE CHCBCH ST. NAtrGATOCK FUR P KICKS DROPPED TO A NFW LOW. Compare Price and Quality Established 185ft ' NO- MAIN ST. WATKKBTTOY COMMERCIAL and DOMESTIC BEFRIGEBATIOW WALTER'S REFRIGERATION Main St., Beacon Falls Tel. 743C Emergency C<01 6587 CHRYSLER and PLYMOUTH O. M. C. TRUCKS J. C. Raytkwich, JR. ACCESSORIES Repairing 108 SOUTH MAIN ST. Telephone 489« r »j YWUMHT TO LEflD A BAND-CONTEST ALCAZAR NOW LAYING- Bud Abbott — Lou Costello Boris KarloJf in "MEET THE KILLER" and Mike Conrad — Carol Thurston in "ARCTIC MANHUNT" Anything, for Your Floor GUI ARRAY FLOOR COVEKINGS .to Diamond St. Tel. 691S Megin's Bowlers Move Up in Industrial League Standings Ed Wilcox of W. J. „.__ won both individual prizes as his tea/m. climbed from the cellar to fifth place in the National Division of the Naugatuck Industrial Council Bowling League this week. Wilcox had games of 138, 107 and 117 for 9. 363 total to lead Megin's to a three-game victory over Parsons. Ralph Anderson, bowling in a losing game, rolled scores of 131, 118 and 113 for a 362 »et. The U. S. Rubber Co. team. cJ^MB to its three game lead by defeating Formatic 3-0. Don Miller and Gene Gladding: starred for the Keds, and Jean La Perriere featured for Formatic. Goodyear Glove, trying valiantly to overtake the Rubbermen. came from behind to win all three of their games with Lewis Engineering. The Glovers won <both team prizes with scores of 541 and 1576 as Bert Mahaffey and John Karaban set thejpace. Bob Curtiss with a 118 had the high game for the Engineers. Walt Kenney banged a 339 set to lead his RUdon Wire Goods team to a three game win over Bronson's. The clean srweep moved the visitors to a. tie for fourth place. Mike Kj-enesky had a 129 single for Uje lossrs. Standing U. S. Rubber 22 5 .814 Goody-ear Glove ...... ig g ,733 Formatic . . . - 14 13 585 t, 0 . w ^ •••-.-. 13 14 :481 Risdon .. 13 14 . 4Kl W. J. DJegin ..... 17 17 '.310 Bronson Mfg-. g 19 296 Parson's .-..>. '.:..'.. 8 19 M9C. Errol FLYNN fireer GARSON Walter PIDGEON _. Rtkert VOJNfi . THAT FORSYTE WOMAN tmt tUt • Ditntr-t 'SEAL ISLAND* ••"'• ' 'f EL. iW '' ' TODAY and THURSDAY "Whispering Smith' In Technicolor With Man Ladd Brenda Martha!! Robert Preston "High Tide" with Lee Tracy Don Castle Julie Bishop DONT MISS SEEING , US IN J "TOY* SHOP WITH ' 1 OTHER PRODUCTIONS CAEADES k of 1950 - T 'NEW HAVEN ,, A Yen A c. 1st thru lOthj , Eve. at S , I- Mats. Dec. 3, 4, 10 at 2:30J All Seats reserved $2, $2.75, $3.60 tax incl.J At box office-and by mail OUR GOAL is to make GOOD PRODUCTS and be a CORPORATE CITIZEN United States Rubber Company Footwear Plant Naugatuck, Conn.