Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 1, 1944 · Page 6
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

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Saturday, July 1, 1944
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Page Six .NAUOAT.UCK .DAILY -NEWS The Washington Sun.-iloi-V sp klnK—CrPOi'Ko Washington C:iso--* getting u t'itflu for th.> Amuricnn U-ague biL.se-sloaling li'.io tlii.< year, CpiiortreSHrnwuiss of t>ic> New York Yankees i-- 1 going strong .on lh>> bu.sc jitiths — and he muy be; the guy to end Case's five ye:!'. 1 reign us king of the bu.se thieves. Both cuxc and Stii'tuvt;i.->.« oper- nte undui- the same orders. When they get on b.'iso they go i.lou-n. tiny limir l.lu-y'ro rf.'uly. M-nt liar-.o- nmnurs don't uti-nl unle.'i* thru- jiuimiSiM-.i flash thorn tli« sign. But C.'iHf nntl Stirnwr-is.-! cfin go f t ny time Iht-y think ihoy car., get u way with it. And that policy |ny.< dividends to Managers Joe: McCarthy of Uu- Yankuos aiRl Ossi'. 1 Eluegc- of the Sunatoi'-'i. Stirnwi'lwi ria»h«l in uii'.l<:r t.!u> lln-mv in 1.' of his first 17 cillealpl.; to .«lral. And In 13 of those canns th^ Y a n. k i'f »pr.filstci' has brought home runs. And that pays <jft' in ttie scores, Bolh Stirnweis.* and Cast- have ti Mllm chunrr <.•( aiipi'oachini; Ilif modvrn n-ccji-il or f',1 steals iti one Hi'uson. Case s.lmi'iM that mark wlMi lien Chapman. TyC»l>l>'.« record ot !H1 sti-als In lill;" in out o!' ruuch the way baseball Ui playi:d toilay. Cast! «x;>li:ir. i that clubs don't play for one run thi- way they did when Cnbb was burning up Ihr Aiiii-i'ican Icaginr base halh:'. And i-vmi fast men lik" Cast, and Stli-nwciss don't Iry tu stenl tii 1 .- los.i tlie ••xtra base i;i iinpiii'tatit••• It's easy to bci injured in s'.i'iilinjr — and IIIHII lil«i- Gwor.m- Washington Ca:ur tmd (IfiorgL- sttiriiwi'iss can't bt spared. Gentb.-man .li:n Tohin— I he Boston Univc*' CliiUi.'r-lviller .-iiipri'inii. — i.s one fellow who dncsn't gel. unough credit from statists. No one thinks of Im.kint: at ! ho honn- run rignrcM fin- a pitc-ln'r. But Tobln (.ftcn wins his own Xiirno:! —• or give.i thvin "• sl'.ovo at any rate, j This year, although .lu-'5i wny ln>- hir.tl tlic 1 ICHguiv l«tdi:r.s in games won—mid i.s ftvr-raging tiruiind .r.n(i —•he's f;o! 11)^ n:(i;;Ls|).-i-t--itriilar n;c- orcl of all. Jim's flriltci-bfill. ;;"rnc .-ay, is so xlow (tint a crr-sr, wind f.-in catch I! and cSi.-nu:- its course. And it certainly Ifmk.-i lhal way In the s.micr circuit sludger-: wlm'vi 1 Now At The State Yankees Clinched 1921 Flag in Slugfest With Indians lii.b Chester anil l»is fumoiis nr- (rlie^tra, "The liaml witli th« Itli.vlliiu »f Tnni'Ti-ow," iipjicars in |>ei'Min, at iierfiirinanees today nail Sunday on flic .stage "f Iliu air-i'iniililii'iiitl State lln-iititr, ||:irtf(iril. A tup-milcli stagi- band, I.lending mi assortment iif rli.vllir.is and novelties In every;- l.iidy's tasli'S. Hull Chester features Itelty r.radley. "Curgedas Queen ill' Sung." I'ave All.vn, ro- i;i:inlU! singing star, plus many dilii-rs. .\ sccirdd band niipears mi (hi- same bill, tin- -"1st Army Uar.ee hand, "'lio uive mil- in the iuif--if.il gripnvi- ei-eated by Captain Cii-nii .-\!il!er and features IS men f n America's top naim: Isanils. 'i'liis liiiiid ap|ii-ars liy :ir- raiig'-ini'iii with the War Finance rfin up against II. They've spent a good part of the season aiming mighty s'wals at Tobin's 'elusive soft Imll—and honrinff it swish by ihoin, uiUoiiched. The big Ctiliforninn has already hiiri.: up one no-hitlL-r. a aecond no-hit game thai was railed in the fifth inning, a onu-hittur and a Ihree-hittcr—aiul t.lm season is .still v\'»ung. 'Hut Tub in may not be able to finish wl:.-ii. lr.uk 1 ! lil; e his besl 1 reason sinci! he's beer, with the Cr::vcs. because the big hurler i •> 1-A. George Herman Ruth Hit 'Two .Homers, ..-Drove . In .Five Runs (By United Tress) Two Clovijlnnd Indian base rt-.n- nisi-s stood out on the base paths one afternoon in-the fall of 1021.. Joey Suwci: was one. Ccoryo Burns was the other. On the mound was Carl Mays; pitching for the Now Yorlc Yan- kuny. At but was Stove O'Noill. At -stake was the American leiiK" 6 ptinnnnt. The Yanks and Iiulinns wont into the stretch that year as close .'i>: Siamese twins. The Indians—under Tris Speaker—had taken t li « world's championship in l!i'20. Now ! they had come down to their last i Herius with the Yankees in :i H'J'I. i The two tciiins stood nock Mini neck in the won-und-Iosl column at the top of tho luafjue. That wns :•- thre..-;,'amo series. \Vaii.e Moyt won the llrst S'amc l'»r HID Yankees. Ho beat. Stan Covel- Oski -I to 2. \Vhon CCOI-KO Uhle luir.'oi.l tlii: Indian;; to fi P to 0 shutout, win. That left one same. One moi'i! 1,'nnli: to be played on Sunday, September 2fii.h,. in New Yoi'k's polo grounds. Thi; Yankees had not yot .built their own stadinm. Stn-i Cnvi'lnskic started for the Indians. Yankee Manai^r Miller Hiiffffins cuiiltln'l duriicd"! which' piteher to start. Mo left it tip to bis players. They choso .luck Qiiinn. Tin: Indians look to CJuinn like a lonK-lost brother. They potmded him so solidly that Vi'aitu l-loyl was rushed to the mound in the first inninj;. Cleveland's stnrtci 1 —Coveloskic— wasn't much better. (;«on,'i! Uhlu took over for the ! tribo in tho oarly innings, hut , neither Ulile nor Covolcskic could i Ilnd n way to harness the bat of New York's bift ouL'lclder—Babe Until. Kut.li was at his best that day—rising to his greatest when the pressure war, heaviest. He hom- ered twice—walked—and doubled. ,Ttuth drove- in live of tho'c-ight runs the Yankees piled up. But the Indians /had their hitting clothes on that day, .too. . They ha-'il seven runs.' In th^ eighth ir.niatf Waito Hoy I—the second Yankee pitcher—not into a jam and tho sinker-ball specialist— C.-irl May. 1 !—replaced him, . Thou it w:is tho ninth inning. The Indians a I but. Burns and Sowcl! reached base, while Maya, was jjottinj,' the llrst two outs. Sli.-vc O'Neill stepped tip for the .!nr!iuns. • Mays look a lonji look at O'Neill —ami '.hen pitched. O'Neill wtitch- ,nI thi! b.ill K-O by. He lot another one plop into tho catcher's H'love. Tin; count was one and one. .In the press box Colonel Jake Ruppert —tin: Yankee owner—sat watchin;: l.he waniL 1 . 'Slf. stood tip siiddi-r.ly and walked quickly out uf the press box to a p.issaffo under Hie .stands. J-io said: "This is more tbji.n .1 can stand." •Mays wont on working, O'Neill kiipt walcliiii),-. Tin: count, crept) to lhi HO balls and two strikes. Then e:i:ne tho payoff ball. Steve O.'Ncill swim;; — !m swunff liar<l— but >ho didn't touch the hall. The .fiamu was avor. Tho Yankees won 8 to 7. They gained u lead .ttiat/pfnvn them tho pennant 1 . NA.\ii::s,uii.; r.i'rrs <:ICARETTKS .Toledo. O. (UP)—Martin lUibbo i|i..nai.ed a carton of c:,-;-i!'cttt>s last year to the armed forces. The cig- nrotifK reachod Raymond I-abbe, a si ranker and no kin to tho donor — in the Gilbert T.slnnds. The sol- .i.'or found tho Toledo Ixibbe's name on the carton and wrote a letic' 1 of appreciation. Shortfield Whiz Knfuv Baker, lu*t year's whirlwind sensation nt KhorUlop, j .nado the hijr tlmo iifliis first your and is going <m to hid f'.r thr jill-Umi; fcrr Jl .amount Nogro sho.rtstoiw. HI* fielding I.s phenomenal nml he • Is • '- .." hitting with great confidence. •• PACKED POWER AT PLATE Mosf voluablo player award O NE of the hardest-hitting outfielders in all baseball history. Charles "Chuck" Klein, for • many years the mainstay of the Philadelphia Phillies, and now a coach with the same club, began, his career as a first baseman with E v a n s v 111 c in the Three-Eye league. Klein, a native of Indianapolis, broke ir.to baseball with Evans- villc !n 1S27, playing first base. Scat to Fort Wayne the next season he turned to the outfield and played that position ever slnco. Ho came up to the Phils in 102S and played-for the club until November, 1933, when he was traded to the Chicago Cubs for three players and $65,000. cash. With the Phils Klein was or.c of the best batters In the league, year after year. A power hitter, the left-handed outfielder swatted 43 home runs in 1920. 10 the next year and continued at near that • pace for hlj major league career which ended last year when he played in a few games for the Phils, to which club he was traded back in 1936. Klein's batting average generally was high up in the .300's, he having compiled such marks as .3SG and .368 to win honors as National league leader. His complete major league average in 1,743 games is ,320. Ho has hit an even 300 home runs. He won many awards, including those of "most valuable player" in tho National league in ikil and again in 1032. Chuck Klein . . . slugging star Oakland Termed Dodgers Of The Pacific Coast Loop Foriland, Ore., July ]—CU P)— The Oakland Leafs of the Pacific Const leagiib coir.u up with a ncv wrinkle the other night. The Oak; trounced the Portland Beavers. I 1 to 2, and qiiii. balling in ono in niiiK with only two cuts recordoi against them. Baseball men. can't recall anything like this in years of majo and minor league ball. Tho Oak -balled, in the sixth .inning—and af- tev the second out was made thei jus.1 • nieliod • up their . Rlovos and beaded for th u field. The Be.ivers had an abscnt-tiiinded streak al the sa.me lime — they headed foi their bench. The umpires—not see inj; anything unu.sual in that pro ceduro. just stood around and waited for the Beavers to star I balling. • Nobody in• tlic park noticed the strange stur.l until sports writ el's in the press-box added things up and found that only two out.^; had boon made. They tried to tell Ihe umpires and managers — but nobody paid any attention- to t'K-ir shouts, Finally—when the Beavers had nearly finished their turn nt bat in the six I'll—the wrilcrs got their information across to one of the managers. But it w.id loo late- to tto -a.nylhing about it. And the Oaks —with u, healthy load—didn't care : That's ..the sort ot stunt that the Brooklyn Dodgers are famous for.- .Dolph Camilli, manager of Ihe Oaks, is a former Dodger first baseman. Pirates Look Like Hitless Wonders 'Pittsburgh. July 1—CUP1—The Pittsburgh Pirates have held down second place in the National Ic.'iguc • for most of Ibis season—and they have done it with what is on paper l.hc weakest attack in. the league, Frankic FriscJi's crew is on the way to earning the hi],loss-wonder' stag -that was first draped over the Boston Braves many years ago. The Pirates have been iU the bottom of the le.am-bal.tingr- average list for almost all of-the season. But still they've won .enough games -to keep thorn in the •second slol. behind Vile high-flying St.. Louis Cardinals. in -the home run department the Bucs can't list anyone with an impressive 'total. Babe Dahlgren, Bob Elliot, Jim Russell and Vince DiMaggio are the leading foiir- bu.se clou'ers fJr the BUCK, but. none of thorn can challenge the league leaders in that department. . Oil; the mound the Bite staff is led by Rip Scwcll. The blooper ball specialist ranks with the league's lop- pitchers, and behind him -the 'Bucs have Ma.x Butcher, and Nic iStrincoyich — two steady right handers and tho veteran Lefl.y Frit/. Oslermucllcr. That pitching :slaff ranks wit!) most of tho .league's mound crews—but it isn't. the only answer to the Pirate's 'hi}fh standing.'. The 1 real answer is .teamwork— teamwork and hustling. The Bucs 'fifjlit hard on l.hc field — they wouldn't be'working for Frankie Frisch if they didn't. They make Miei'r /hits, coutit and they're alert all the time. That's'what's keeping; the Plu-atcs up in the National -Icojjuc race. One'of ten persons in Arizona is an Indian. Prompt, Expert WATCH vt .IKWKf.KY UEP.-vriUNG William Schpero .fcwelrr 180 CI'iUnCIT ST. — 1 Flight Up —. St. Louis Browns Nip Yanks 3-0; Pirates, Giants Divide Two (By United Prnss) Tho St. Louis Browns finallv snapped out of the spell tho NV-w York Yankees have cast over thorn Tho Brov.-ns 'jo.it the Tankers 3 to 0 in New York yesterday 10 droj tho Yankees- to i/iird |>!.ico—throe \\yid one-half, games away from the league-loading Brownies. BiH the Browns couldn't puV nwny from the Boston Red Sox The" Red Sox rolled up their nth sir.-ii;,'ht victory at the expense of 1 ho Chicago White Sox. The victory put thorn in seconjj place, two and onu-hulf games behind tho Browns. The Rod Sox whipped iho White Sox n to 0 to give Yank Terry .his first, victory of the season after six straight losses. Tn other American league gomes the Washington Senators defeated the Detroit Tigers -I to 2 ut Washington, and iho Cleveland Indians beat the Philadolphi:i Alh- loUcs •"> to •! ir. a 32-inning game at Philadelphia. The .fourth place New York Giants nnd tho second place Pittsburgh Pirat.ps split a twin bill at Pittsburgh. Tiio Giants won the first game 7 10 .1. But. the Buss scored twice in iho lant half of the ninth to win the aflorpiocc, 9 to S. The third place Cincinnati Reds clefi.'.'itod tile Boston Braves 3 to 2 at Cincinnati. At Chicago '.he rampant Cubs took ,-inoi.hor game from the Brooklyn Dodders. Tho Cubs won 2 to 0 when Andy Pafko homered with one /nan on in tho last half of the ninth. The liKinue leadinsr St. Lx>uis Cardinals whipped I:!IA Pliil.-idel- phia Phillies S to -I at St. Louis. One-third of the cigarettes made in the. United States come from three North Carolina cities. Base* TONIGHT W'ATJERBURY MUNICIPAL 8:.'iO I'.-M. New York Black Yankcrs vs. Wati'rburv Hrasscos DANCING Tomorrow Night SUNDAY/JULY 2 Lake Quassapaug Park NOTICE! TIUS STOKE OF V. E. Gustafson 169 RUBBER AVENUE WILT. UK CT.OSRD. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday of Next Week. Newspapers w ill lie left at tho burlier shop next door. SATURDAY, JULY 3,1944 At_Stadium Locals Defeated Colored Team There WittrPezzullo In 1943 Result* Chjc»j,-o 2, Brooklyn 0. Si. I^ouis 8, Philadelphia 4. Nf'W York 7, Pittsburgh S (1st). Piusbiii-k'H !i, N'.' w York S (2nd). Cincinnati 3, Boston 2. The Ft. Louis,; Pittsburgh Cincinnati ...... •' New Yorlc Brooklyn W, T^. 42 30 33 2G ..... 3-1 30 33 31 33 33 27 30 25 30 22315 Pel. .089 J3M .r,3I , r .16 .500 .100 .-UO .3S6 Today'K GnmnM, Pilclicrs Now York at Cincinnati— Sew.ird (2-1) vs. Do La Cruz (2-7). Philadelphia at Chicago — Schonz f6-!J> or Bun-oil. (3-10) vs. Erickson '2-3). Boston .it Pittsburgh — Barrett (0-7) v?. Koo (Ji-l). Brooklyn at SI. Louis (night) — McLish 1 3-5) vs. Jurisich (3-1). AMERICAN* LEAGOE ypstrnlay's Results St., Louis 3, -New York 0. Bos: on 13. Chicago 0. Washington -I, Detroit 2 (night). Cleveland G, Philadelphia •!, The Stumling St. Louis lioston Now Ypvk Chicago Washington XV. L. Pet. 3929 .574 30 31 .537 33 30 3030 323-1 Detroit ............... 31 30 Cleveland ............. 31 36 Philadelphia .......... 30 3G .. r ,2-! .500 ,-;S5 .463 .403 .455 Today's fi:mifs, Detroil at Philadelphia — Ovcr- mire (2-7) vs. Harris (G-l). SI. Louis at Boston — Kramer (S- 7) vs. Hnusinnn (-S-3). Chicago .-it New York — Leo O-S) or Humphries '.2-2) vs. Borowy (10-3). Cleveland a). Washington diiffht) — Hardor (C-3) vs. Lefebvi-e (2-1). Junior Thompson Of • Russo May Appear On Brssco's Mound New York Black Yankees, cham. pions of the National Xr:gro ; sever.-jl times, will be out to the count, with Fred Davi's \Vat,T- bury^Brasscos..it Municipal Sudl- um under the lights tonight at g p. - m. Last yoar Lefts- PftfeuHo former Phillic Hurler turned back the Black Yankees ,ind he may .-iK.iin be on the hill for tho locals althoush it is rumored that Man- aRfii- Davi may start Junior Tho'mn. son, former Cincinnati r>cd or Marius Russo, ox Yankee fling w Davi also.has hiRh hopes of bringing Charlie Keller here soon and may spring him against the Black Yankees, tonight at the last moment. Ihb ' Pop Starks, of. the Black Yankees expects to start his ace spc-od- ball as-list, Johnnie Stanlfly, \vho slopped the Bushwlcks' six game V winning streak last Sunday at Dex. • tci- Park. Stanley, a bij; lad of six feet and weighing more than 200 is i-ated by New Yo'rk spoils writers to have a fast ball as fust as Scathe] Page. In relief the Black Yankees have Shorty McFarland and -Ace Forest, both curve ball artists. Davi will most likely star; Ell! Johnson, ox-Yankee at third; Cy Block, former Chicago Cub &i short; Tommy Sheehan, captain elect of Noire Dame's baseball team, at second; Lefty Farrar, of 'this city, on first; with Czaplicld, Dugas, and Rhoades in the outer pasture. Howie Hack, former Southern Association catcher will work behind the plate. The Black Yankees will have Zach Clayton, at first; "Slats" Miller, on second; Billy Andrew's, on third; and Foggy Baker, at short. Jack Williams, "Seabiscut" Christopher .and Barker will roatn th^ A 1 outer garden, with HeVbit Wil- ™ Hams .working behind the plate. With good weather predicted for tonight it is expected thai another record breaking crowd wi'il be on hand early. Enamel dials were first used on wati'hes in about 1GSO and jewels! for benrines were used as early us I about 1700. Guatemala produces more ilian S,OOC.000 'siems of bananas each year, and nearly 3.000,000 pounds of chicle for export :o the United States. , Americans normally eat $000 million worth of candy a year. -TWO GIRLS AND A SAILOR" with • VAN JOHNSON • JUNE ALLYSON • GLORIA DE HAVEN • JOSE ITURBI • JEMMY DURANTE • GRACIE ALLEN • LENA HORNE also "Attack—The Battle of New Britain" Presented by U. )?. Government LOEWS POLI NOW Charles Boyer Ingrid Bergman Joseph Gotten 2nd Thrilling Week! Screen ftay by John Win Druten, Walter Reijcfi »nd John L.6ald«r*twi yr.atr.e Hamilton . nircctod by GfOTKc Ciikor — rr,i ( |,ic<><l !•>• .AHlmr Hornlow, Jr. A METHO-GOLnXVYN-MAYEU MCTCRE Also ROSEMAnv J,.\NK nn< l JOHNNV nOWNS In "TROGA'DERO" STRAND

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