PAGE'S—NAVTGATUCK NEWS (CONX.), SATURDAY. NOV. 'fl, 1349 Industrial Basketball League 1st Round Schedule Released AERIAL ARTIST - - . . By Alan Mover Risdon Mfg. Co. Draws Bye Opening Night The schedule for the first round of play in the Naugatuck YMCA Industrial Council was announced today by Otto H. Jensen, council vice-president and chairman of council activities. The logaue season starts Wednesday evening. Nov. 30 on the YMCA court. Two league games will be played each evening-, with the o-.her team in the five-team league drawing- a bye. The opening nigrht will be special "Scout--;' " night, llr. Jensen said. All Boy Scouts and Cubs. and Girl Scout; and Brownies who appear in uniform will be admitted free. In addition to the two league games that evening, a third game, between two Boy Scout teams from troops 3 and 9, will • be played. The schedule for the first round is as follows: >'ov. 30 8 p ,m.. E. M. I. vs Chemical. 9 Tk. m. U. S. Rubber v.3. Glass. Bye. Risdon. Dec. 7 8 p. m.. E. M. I. vs. U. S. Rubber. 9 p. m., Glass vs. Risdon. Bye. Chemical. Dec. 14 8 p. m-., E. M. I. vs. Glass. 9 p. m.. Chemical V5. Risdon. Bye, Rubber. 'Dec. 21 S p. m.. Chemical vs. R.ubber. 9 p. m.. E. M. I. vs Risdon. Bye. Glass. Dec, 2» 8 p. m.. Rubber vs. Risdon. 9 ir.. m.. Chemical vs. Glass. Bye, E. M. I. Marshall Accuses Green Bay Packers Of "Poor Management" Washington, Nov. 19— (UP)— Owner George Preston Marshall of the Washington Redskins spends much of his time throwing barbs at the All-America conference. Today. Marshall picked on the management of one of the teams in his National League, the Green Bay Packers. Green Bay is "a fine football town." says Marshall, "and it does not deserve the poor management it has received for its football team." That's a direct quote from the Washington owner. Marshall lit into the Packers for playing _ so many home games in Milwaukee instead of Green Bay. The Green Bay stadium holds only 25.000 fans, but Marshall says "that's plenty big enough for a profitable football team." Marshall points out that the Packers don't have the stiff rental problem of other clubs. Conn. Colleges Place Only Two On IIP. All-New England 11' Boston, Nov. 19 — Connecticut I didn't fare very well on this year's I United Press All-New England foot- j ball team which was announced yesterday. Only two players from Nutmeg i schools were mentioned on vhe first j team, and none on the second. Four- j teen others -.vere rfiven honorable mention, including representatives yf six Connecticut colleges. Most notable feat was that nf Lambert Oberg of Trinity who was •lamed center on the first '.earn. Trinity was the smallest college represented in this select eleven. Also on the first team is guard Robert Jablonski of Yale. Other EH standouts this year, Captain Levi Jackson, Perd Nadherny and Stu Tisdale. didn't even receive j honorable mention. The only gridster on last year's UP All-New England who made it again this year is aggressive George Sulima of New Britain, pass- snatching end who plays for Bos; ton university. The controversial two-platoon style of play failed to develop many well-rounded backs in the 32 colleges considered by coaches, writers and other experts who were polled. First Team The brilliant Boston university r-rormation artist, Harry Agganis, won the quarterback spot. Rounding out the first team backfield are Bill Roberts of Dartmouth, Ed Petela of Boston college and Bobby VVhelan of Boston university. The first (earn Hne, besides the two Connecticut men, indues ends and Tom Rowe of Dartmouth, tackles Irv Heller of Bos- ton'university and Gerard Walters of Brown, and guard Stewart Young of Dartmouth. Connecticut players receiving honorable mention were: Ends—De Zenzo of Connecticut, Pitkin of Trinity, and Robustelli of Arnold. ..— Tackles—Wichowski of Wesleyan, and Sobieski of Connecticut Guards—Philipp of Yale, 'Keller if Trinity, and Fiegelson of Coast Guard. Center—Burlle of Coast Gaurd. Backs—Hall and Nagaso of Trinity, Spears of Yale, Vaughn of Coast Guard and Medd of Wesleyan. Felton Fights Virgo Next Week Detroit. Nov. 19—(UP)—Welterweight Lester Felton of Detroit will meet unbeaten Ross Virgo of Rochester in a. 10-round fight next Friday night at Detroit. Felton has been a central figure in two disputed decisions with 30 days. He won on a decision from Kid Gavilan and fought to a draw with Tony Pellone. COLLEGE FOOTBALL Miami 23. Florida 13. Yale Frosh 21, Marvard Frosh 14. Boston College Frosh 28, Mari- nnapolis 0. New Haven Teachers 24, New- Britain Teachers 0. Minnesota B 15, Wisconsin JV 13. Adelphi 28, Hofstra 6. Army J. V. 45. Dartmouth J. V. 0. FOf? QUARTERBACK ATTEMPTED ffis COMPLETION TOTAt- Apprentice Jockey Pleads Innocent To Tampering Charge Salem, X. H., Nov. 19—(UP) — Apprentice Jockey Nicholas Restivo of Brooklyn, N. Y., has pleaded innocent to - a charge of. tampering with a race horse at Rockingham Park. The 21-year-old Restivo waived examination and was ordered held for the Rockingham county grand jury in New Hampshire. Restivo is accused of trying- to put a pill in a horse's mouth. He's TtfKOUGf/S Conn. Football Finale Finds Spotlight On New Haven Today Willimantic GOP Candidate Dies At Willimantic, death h?.s taken the city's 48-year-o)d Republican nominee for mayor. George H. Millerd, Jr., died at his home after a heart attack. He was a district manager for an insurance company and had served as district commissioner for the Boy Scouts of America for five years. The Republican town committee will name a mayoralty candidate to fill the vacancy caused by Mil- ierd's death. Famechon Retains Featherweight Title Manchester, England, Nov. 19— (U P) — European fetherweight champion Ray Famechon of France returned his title last night at Manchester, England. Famechon pounded out a. 15-round decision over British champion Ronnie Clay- I ton. The Frenchman is being men! tioned as a possible opponent for I world featherweight champion Willie Pep. Former Selectman Held In Hartford (By United Press) A highway accident has led to the arrest of a former Hartford Republican selectman. Peter M. Anselmo is charged with drunken driving, evading responsibility and resisting arrest. He was taken into custody 20 minutes after the car _he was allegedly operating struck -and critically injured a convales- Icent home patient. Seventy-six-year- old James J. Oliver is in critical condition at a Hartford hospital. Police said witnesses reported seeing the car stop momentarily following the accident and then continuing north. The license-number was obtained from a witness and police arrested Anselmo at his home. They said he used his arms to resist arrest. "WHO-O-A-A-A!"—Six-year-old Glenn Ehasz rides roughshod ^ntr^'T^'P 6 h0rse ' Jt would be an ordina ^ tricycle, J?£f£ '°r the horse head and tail, which can be attached to such things as brooms or scooters merely by loosening a few bolts. Wild west equipment will account for a huge share of the $300,000 000 \worth of Christmas toys sold this year Robinson National League s M.V.P. (By United Press) Second baseman Jackie Robinson of the Brooklyn Dodgers has been named the most valuable player in the National league in a poll of baseball writers. Robinson received 264 points, 38 more than runnerup Stan Musial of the St. Louis Cardinals, who won the awa*d last year. Yale-Harvard Expected To Draw Sellout Crowd (By United Press) Connecticut's collegiate football finale today will find the spotlight on the traditional Yale-Harvard game. But the attention of Nutmeg grid fans also will center upon Trinity's bid to wind up the year as New England's only unbeaten eleven. The battle of the Harvards and the Yales will draw a near-sellout crowd at New Haven, despite the poor records of both teams. The chances of the favored Elis have been boosted 'with the announcement that Captain Levi Jackson and Ferd Nadherny, who were injured in practice scrimmages this week, will be ready for action. The last hurdle which Trinity must leap to achieve its first blem- ishless record in 15 years is Tufts, spelled "T-O-.U-G-H." The Hilltop^ pers expect that Medford, Mass., will be the scene of one of their stiffest battles of the year. The Baystaters, who as underdogs have everything to gain and nothing to lose, will be gunning for this one. Trinity has been hard- nressed on the last two Saturdays. Whether it will be able to survive three such afternoons in a row is open to conjecture. The thorniest assignment, however, is faced by the University of Connecticut which is given little chance against Ohio Wesleyan. The U-Conns have proved themselves a "November team,", having shown vast improvement in their last two games, but it is extremely doubtful that they'll be able to continue the pace in their western invasion. In contrast. Wesleyan expects to have .an easier time as it closes its season against Rochester at Middletown. The Cardinals, after going through 'three campaigns undefeated, have had a lack-lustre year, but hope to salvage some satisfaction at the expense of the visitors. Rangers Call Up Jean Lamirance New York, Nov. 19—(UP)—The New York Rangers of the National Hockey league have called up Jean Paul Lamirande, a 26-year-old winger from their New Haven farm club. Lamirande had a previous big league trial as a defenseman. The Rangers also sent winger Johnny Denis back to New Haven Buffalo Bills Sued For $13,900 Buffalo, N. Y., Nov. 19_(UP) — Two former employes of the All- America Football conference Buffalo Bills have filed auit for $13,900 back salary they claim the club owes them. Former Head Coach Red Dawson says he has $10,000 coming for eight months salary. Former scout Henry Reese is seeking $3,900 i n back pay SMOKER TONIGHT The Alembic Association of the N.iURatuck Chemical Co., will hold it.? annual smoker this evening- starting at 8 o'clock in St. George's Hall, Linden Park. About 300 are expected to attend. SALESMANSHIP TAUGHT Approximately v.OOO U. S. colleges and other schools have courses in salesmanship. Beau Jack Meets Portuguez Dec. 16 New York, Nov. 19—(UP) The International Boxing club has signed Kid Portuguez and former lightweight champion Beau Jack for a 10-round bout Dec. 16 at Madi?on Square Garden, New York Portuguez is the Central American welterweight and middleweight champion. He made his United States debut last Wednesday night by stopping Bobby Bann in the 10th round. Mass. High School Gridder Succumbs Haverhfll,' Mass., Nov. 19_(UP) —New England has suffered its first football fatality since 1946. An 18-year-old Haverhill, Mass., High school halfback, Herbert Brindle, died yesterday of head injuries. Brindle suffered fatal skull injuries in a scrimmage on Tuesday. ^^^^^^== WANTED Power Industry WB1 Have Spent Millions By l%2 The electric light and power industry in New England will IIC.VR spent more than half a billion d!l- lar.s for new construction between the end of the war and 1952, to keep up with the increasing use of electricity In this area, according to Avery R. Schiller, chairman of the Electric Coordinating Council of New England. The Cboncll is a voluntary a«si- ciation of executives of electric light and power companies of Now England. It was formed at the beginning of World War II, at the request of governmental authorities, in order that the combined resources of the companies could be used most advantageously in the national -emergency then existing. It has continued since the war to coordinate planning in the inler- F-st of adequate and efficient snrv- ice at the lowest possible cos!. Chairman Schiller, who is president of the Public Service Company of New Hampshire, says: "A survey of the financial expenditures of the privately-owned electric companies of New England "hows that $352,000,000 was .iper.t for new facilities between V-J Day and lAug. 31, 1949. ^Construction now in progress or planned will re- tult in the expenditure of $150,000,000 additional by the end of VMt. This is a total of $502,000,000—more tnan half a billion dollars, or almost $200,000 a day. "While the amount of money involved is huge, this is not nearly so important as the fact that it demonstrates conclusively that, the utility companies in this area recognize their obligation to supply the electrical needs of the area and have made long-range plans to meet these needs; even though such plans involve heavy construction expenditures at peak co?.t levels. ''Many statements have been made recently by agencies either not acquainted with the facts or deliberately disregarding them, thai our business-managed utilities have not kept pace with the increase in use of electric service and that they have not made full use of the potential hydroelectric power available. Such statements are not true of this area. "The new money invested in New England utilities, representing for the most part the savings of Knw England people, has been spent and will be spent to build generating, transmission and distribution facilities to deliver an adequate supply of. electricity at the lowest possible cost." PowerCompany Bond, Share Plan Approved Hartford, Nov. 19—(UP)—Permission to issue 10-million dollars in first mortgage and refunding bonds and 100,000 shares of preferred stock has been given to the Connecticut Light and Power Company. However, the State Public Utilities Commission ruled that the company cannot go ahead with its program until it submits a price schedule to suit the commission. The power company plans to use proceds from the sale of the issue to finance a $42,637,000 construction program. There are at least 250 different types of violets. FeHowcraf t Assn. Smoker Set Monday The Naugatuck Fcllowcraft Association meets Mondity night at 8 o'clock. In Masonic Temple, Church street. The meeting will open with a brief business session, to be followed by a smoker, cards and other entertainment. Refreshments will be served. President Eimer Edler invites all Perfect Craftsmen to attend and all Master Masons in the vicinity are also 1 invited to attend. Grand List (Continued From Page One) sial here, and Warden Harry L. Carter during his first term in office, stated that he would forestall a revaluation, while real estate is* at execessive valuations, even if he resorted to legislation. As several other communities introduced measures providing for a postponement of the 1950 revaluation, the law enacted covers the entire state. Property in the borough :'.t present is taxed to the amount of 10 per cent of its valuation. When a revaluation of taxable properties is made, they will be taxed to the amount of 100 per cent of valuation. When the revaluation is completed the Grand List will greatly increase, and if the same tax rate is retained the revenue would be considerably greater than at present. Frank "Spec" Shea (Continued From Page One) Stirnweiss and Catcher Gus Niar- hos, of the Yankees; Catcher Birdie Tebbetts of the Boston Red Sox; Outfielder Allie Clark of the Cleveland Indians, and Scouts Paul Krichell and Bill Skiff of the Yankees. Xmas Seals (Continued from Page One) program of our local tuberculosis association. Some of the money goes to the State Tuberculosis Association for state wide work. Only five per cent, or five (pennies in each dollar, goes to the National Tuberculosis Association for nation wide work. The recent X-ray survey in the Naugatuck High school and' the Patch Tests and X-ray survey in GlendaJe Manor are the result of Christinas S«al sales in the past. "Our affiliation with the Waterbury Tuberculosis League," Mrs. Austin concluded, "will make for a more effective, program against tuberculosis in Naugatuck." POSTPONE TRIP London—Princess Elizabeth of Britain lias postponed for 24 hours a trip to Malta because of 'bad weather. The princeaj was to have flown to join her husband, the Duke of 'Edinburgh, for a celebration of their second" wedding anniversary tomorrow. But a heavy fog has paralyzed aid traffic in Britain, and her plane was grounded. COCAINE CULTIVATED The cocaine plant is cultivated and harvested much like tea in South America. "B" BOYS OF BEARS By Peg Murray 0RJCKTIED FOB SECOND INTHEMK?M JUMP IN THE OLYMPIC IN SEAMSTRESS Must Be Capable of First Class Work APPLY IN PERSON AT M. FREEDMAN Co. eai-v Building Church St. HALFBACK OF -| THE CALIFORNIA .. BEARS,WHOSE 102W RUN-SACK OF A KICK-OFF 6EATTHE U.3G.TBQJANS UJWW^SUIEK-RMNK -ED 2 TOUCHDOWNS J3T1HEU.C.U BRUINS AU-AMECICAN HMD OF . BRICKS TKEMEMDOUS PASS. THAT SCORED AGAINST OHIO STATE UNIV. ON NEWYEA&S OAy,J92J,WAS LOWS IN THE RBCOBD. BOOKS j«6A7Q* c HEAVE / lUflntmW t, &,,, rntivn StMicot' Advertisers! In order to insure publication of your advertising on the day desired, all copy must be in this office not later than 3 p. m. day before publication. NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS OUR DEMOCRACY by LETS RECORD I WAl I i^-- SSf (I I & IN THE SHOR.T SPAN OP FOUR. YEARS ,TH£ ACCOMPUSHMBNTS OP THE UNITED NATIONS HAVE EMBRACED ALMOST EVERY FIELD OF HUMAN ACTIVITY...U/V. RKPOK.TS SMOtV THAT; 'tf^***** r^rT, f%^^j ^*-£5i-*^ IN OBSERVING UNs FOURTH BlfcTHDAV, WE IN AMERICA CAN SHARE WITH OTHER. PEOPLES, PR.IOE IN HAVING DEVELOPED THE UNITED NATIONS AS THE GREAT FORCE MOLDING THE WORLD TOGETHER. AGAINST THE STRAINS STRESSES THAT ARE TENDING TO PULL IT APART. GIRL SCOUTS Milwaukee, Wise.. Nov. 19—(UP) -A Greenwich, Conn.,-woman has been elected treasurer of the Girl Scouts of America. Mrs. Nathon Mobley was named at the final session of the organization's convention in Milwaukee. Enjoy A DELICIOUS SANDWICH at ROCKY 'B WAYSIDE KITCHEN Waterbury Road at Flatte Hills Op-jo DaUy 18 Noon to 12 Midnight Sundays 8 P. M. to 12 Midnight THE CHINA INN 11 Harrison Ave. Waterbury Closed All Day Mondays Tuesday thru Friday Open 10 A. M. to 10 P. M. Saturday 11 A. M. to 1Z Midnight Sunday 12 Noon to 12 Midnight Elmer Wheeler Course TESTED SALESMANSHIP Starts Moti. Nov. 14th POST JUNIOR COLLEGE 24 Central Ave. Phone 4-8772 Waterhury FRED'S MI-WAY GRILLE 001 South Main St. n.>«rular Dally Dinner B*n np CATERING FOB WEDDUtGO SHOWERS, STAG PARTIES, Ett Banquet Room, Cocktail Lounge Full Liquor License Headquarters for E-Z UNDERWEAR for Children and OTIS UNDERWEAR for Men Briefs - Mid-thigh — Boxers Light and Winter Weights j TEMBRUSKI flPPlT^?n?B>^BS?!Wr3?t?MFgr>TtJi .<? r. v-a NORTH MAIN ST. TEL S807 Open Thurs. and Frl. Till 9 Currier Electric Co. Residential — Commercial Industrial WIRING and REPAIRS WesUnghouse Appliances Tel. Naue. 4164 SAM'S SERVICE STATION and GARAGE * •• Bobber Ave. Tel. M67 — Front End Work — RANGE BURNERS STOVE and FURNACE PIPES PITTSBURGH PAINTS GALLAGHER'S HARDWARE 178 MAPLE STREET Free Delivery Telephone BAM Naugatuck Chapter SPEBSQSA barber-shoppers PARADE OF QUARTETS 14 Quartets and Naugatuck Chorus Sat., Nov. 26, 8 P. M. Naugatuck High School Adm. $1.50 incL Fed. Tax Tickets Available from All Members and Swan Electric Co. Tel. 2574 NEW 1949 PHILCO REFRIGERATOB 7 Cn. Ft — 5 Year Warranty $20 Down . . . S2 Weekly 41S NO. MAIX ST. UNION CITY Phone 6491 15 CHURCH ST. TEL. <«90 Open Friday Till 8 P. M. FUB PRICES DROPPED TO A NFW I-OW. Compare Price and Quality Katebliihed 1&5» 8fl NO. MAIS ST. WATEKBTOV COMMERCIAL and DOMESTIC REFRIGERATION WALTER'8 REFRIGERATION Main St., Beacon Falls Tel. 7Ot Emergency Ctll 6557 If If • Anythinc for Tour Call ARK A Y FLOOR COVERINGS SO Diamond St. TeL 8B1S OUR GOAL is to make GOOD PRODUCTS and be a CORPORATE CITIZEN United States Rubber Company Footwear Plant Naugatuck, Conn.
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