Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on April 20, 1951 · Page 6
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Friday, April 20, 1951
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^ •-,'•"'"• ; J> **'& »-NAPOAT.PCK. NEWS (CONN.), FKIB AT, APRIL* 80, 1951 For TbmoWow's Opener • The 1951 Connecticut fishing «ea, *ra opens ^omorrow' morning at 6 a. oa., «nd Naugatuck anglers, both and old, -will be out ill force the wary trout A total J pf-.'466 Naugatuckiana over 16 -yeari 'old are licensed to fish in "Connecticut, and uncounted young- jrter* will be out opening day ; According to the office of Town Cleric Raymond St. John, the license gale broke'down as follows: Women, 36; men, 259; 124 combinations (hunting and fishing); 37 tpeclal (for persons over 65). The "number in all. likelihood, will In- •4etem*G before the office closes this .-i*enteg.- : ^ V'>''.'- -..,'' .'--- '•"'..' .' ;^?Tbe 6 a.- m. opening *has been •adopted to protect the interests of Oi« 'landowners who have turned /tKelr^-fishing;:'rights over "to the rKate^-ali'd; In' 'the; past have 5 .been iisturbed by ''jOvcr- enthusiastic firstiday Waltonians.''ivho.gather at .this' streams at':12:01'"a. m., on the opening day.,.,; '. '•- T^aleri'n<st;:un v der regulation may ;/.&*-.fished ..at any hour, on April 21. .Booklets r summarizing the fishing laws \ and -regulations have been .'listributed.,. to'. -. all ; town clerks. rjiese books describe the stream sections under/rcgulation and give 1 jh« location*or ponds and 'the fish. fiilfvregulations' in-..effect on each. the official map issued by the Highway Department shows the location of the regulated fishing wa- ''"'" ''" 'In addition to the six stream sec- .tions, and 26 ponds reserved lor children under 16, there is a section' o'f the' Bran'ford river reserved for- 1 women. fly casters., Lafayette pond, sections of the Housatonic, Yantic, Bantam and Saugatuck rivers have been reserved for fly fishing only. "-"•A fly is defined in the regulations as a single hook dressed with hair, feathers, tinsel, thread; or any similar material to which no additional weight, hook, spinner, spoon, or similar device is added. ''• StoA . .'The shad fishing area on the Connecticut river at Knfleld dam is again open to anglers through ,the .courtesy of . the Connecticut Pojnr Co. Shad-are now being taken in-neta near the rhouth of the river .but they- are not expect- td-at- :Enfleld dam\ until the first WeSelc in May;',Last year the shad Jishing. hit . its peak at Enfield dam the week of :May 21. The state regulated area is at the Suffield end'.of" the' dim. '^ishinjgr is al- lowed'by permit only. .Permits and parking are' free. Anglers are requested >to, report catch and hours fished, and any tagged jfisjh' 'recbv- 'erSi - to ald' ; ; shad; studies befog made by state and federal staffs. ; -The fishing area for disabled veterans is; again In operation on thef-Blackledge river in Marlbor- pugh. Fishing licenses .are required. The ar'ea ''is reserved for djsabled veterans handicapped to thiK"extent '.that'.'they " cannot ,2ish for. trout: without the'ramps, walks arv .dbenches provided. ".The distribution of truot for this fishing season :started the first of March.; By the: opening day all of the'.'trout waters.on the stocking schedule will .'have been covered. T?he.trout distribution .plan for this year is" based on an expected 250,000>'legal fish. Approximately one Half of these have-now been stocked. .The remainder wilV • be distributed in during-season plants Which '-will be. completed befbre the end'of June ---"'"."".•.- ' . .'" •Toii all'trout waters under state regulation the dally creel limit of trout other than lake trout is five. Ttie^lake.trbut limit .is three. On i all ;other -waters • open 'to public 1 fishing the daily trout limit is Marathon Ace (NBA Teieptioto) Shigekl Tanaka, of Hiroshima, Japan, crosses the finish line to win the 55th annual Moston Marathon. He ran the 20-mile, 386- yard course in two hours, 37 minutes and 45 seconds to lead home the 153-man-fleld. ; on >;... Start Pushed Back; Byrne, Morgan Today (By United Press) " . * '•President Truman^ will make another try" today at" throwing out the -first ball Tor-the" officiiil open- Ing--aT'-the 1961. major league baseball season —a season that is already underway elsewhere.' But 'the weatherman, may not cooperate any mpVie- today than he did-last Monday when: opening day ini Wash- tnRtpn was rained out. "However, if ih«F rain, "holds .off, 'the presidential ball-throwing,' -will' -open the 'first iff two gam es between='the : ^Senators aad-'tte. New. Yofk Yankees'. :'Hariager Casey.JStengel -plans to start lejtt bander. Totrimy Byrne -in iM-,, afternoon game'- against the Na J s '^tH rookie .torn Morgon get- llnfe.-the;.i>pd in .the ijightcap. TNaugatuek's "Franlt Shea -was scheduled to: work. in ; the afternoon gamd,". but; with Byrne's' start yes- '••^.jy? rained out, Shea's " assign- »>«nt>.was .pushed back until to- morr OFv The Yanks play Waih ing- ton again -tomorrow,. . . • • '.. v : ^ ^yest*rd«y's Games ' ThC-New Tork Giants 'and the Bpstp/i- Braves -divided a double l>e.a-ae.r yesterday afternoon at Braves Field; The Giants copped the^lrsf'galhe •£% "as Jim Hearn racked up his first win of the campaign. ; Braves took the second Ksm» ; .oh Earl ,T6rgeso>i's single -in the ,apth-inning, 13-12. ; : ,"I^yV Barren Spahn wils'.'the vie- Urn 'of some ragged support in the first, game. -.'^n;U»«Monly other,game played in Oiif N*tf6aal::^ague, ,-the^Chicago Cubs, sfi^ut i»ut t|ie i Cincinnati fieds w »P>\?«fitjainner.>ioldihg the Red- leg« T at 4 bay'';pver. 'the route;';. ~; ; ' 1 :, T *e rest-.of the senior ciiauit action was washed out. '-...' Irf.;the only, game- played in. the American League, the St. Louis Browns .took ,it on the .chin from the Chicago White Sox again 135." •'-- -• .- : AMEBIGAN LEAGUE Yesterday's Results Chicago IS, St. Louis 5. Boston at New York, rain. Washington at Philadelphia, rain Cleveland at Detroit, rain. THE STANDING ... • : • • W. L. Pet. New York 2 Washington 2 Chicago 2 St. Louis 0 ---- ... Philadelphia ............ o * 2 Detroit ..:-......:..-.... o 2 Boston 02 01.000 ° -1000 0 1.000 01.000 2 000 '.000 .000 .000 Todays Games, Pitchers Detroit at Chiczigo — Gray (10-7) vs: Gumpert (512). St. Louis at Cleveland— Starr (75) vs, Feller Ue-ll). •New York;,.. at Washington— (2- D,ayrNight)^Byrne -<15r9) -and-Morgan (0-0) vs. Huclson 14-14) and ciima (4-5). •'-.:."-. . Philadelphia at IJostqn:— Kellner (8-20) vs. Parn'ell (18-10). NATIONAL-LEAGUE Yesterday's Results New York. 4, :-Bosto n 2 (1st). Boston 13, New York 12 (2nd) Chicago 3, Cincinnati 0 Brooklyn 'at Philswlelphia, rain. . Philadelphia at Brooklyn, rain. (Only games scheduled.) THE, STANDING 2 0 1.000 Pittsburgh ,.....,,..,, Chicago . . .... . ..... . ; _ 2 New York . ---- -. . ... ..... 2 Boston ..'..: .......... ..;. 2 Brooklyn .. ....... ...... l Philadelphia . . . ......... j St, Louis ............... o Cincinnati . . ' ; . . ... . . . . .' Q 0 1.000 2 .500 .500 .500 .500 .000 .000 Today's Garner, Pitchers , Brooklyn at. New York—Newcombe (19-11) vs. Jones (13-16) Boston at Philadfilphia—Surkont M» vs. HentzeIman-(3-9). Chicago at;St. Louis—(Night)— Schmaitz (10-16) vs. Stalcy (13-13). (Only games scheiluled.) Keglers Elect New league Officers At 22nd Annual Banquet The 22nd Annual Banquet of the United States Kubbe:r Co. Footwear Plant Men's Offlce Bowling League' was -held .Vast 'night at the Garden Gate- in- Seymour. . • . Boston College, seoand round winners defeateB Penn- State, first aouhd champs, in: the roll-off for the league championship'! . The. following -members of both teams received, trophies: Boston College — Arnie 'Petersofe, ':Clj%e Schleh, Lew Loone,: Stan Patchett Tony Lupo^ and Jim Ahern. Penn State— John- Estes, Earl' Kin gsbury Rutan Stablcy Al -J^oble, George Kirchbaum.ahd Don-Umlauf Stan Patchett 'was awarded "'a cash prize- as top bowler of "the league. " ' • Edward T. McGrath,. planfpubiic relations, director, presented 'the retiring officers, John ;Estes, George Williams and Arnie Peterson with FUrnt? ° n : behalf of the Footwear .Paur -E^sbnr Arnold Peterson Don Urnlauf "were elected, president, itreasurer and -secretarv re sec v for .nest season. * ^ squad »n . . in' :the Uhiver- .only, collegiate golf ' ' wh i ch - ma ^ training t«p. , BEST AT BUCKETS Cincinnati— (NEA)— The Univer- city. of Cincinnati basketball 'team was the nation's top collegiate scoring outfit with an average of 77 per game. - Battlers, Smoothies Meet For Girls' League Championship The -United States Rubber Co. Footwear Plant Girls' Interde^art- ment Bowling League wound up their regular, season this week. In the Monday Division, Helen Ploss and her Battlers won both rounds while in the Tuesday Division, Georgianna .Marcinkas' Cubs won the second round-'after ,Nora Delage's Smoothies captured the first round. ."..•"< .'-.., The Cubs and Smoothies roiled for supremacy In the second round yesterday afternoon. • with the Smoothies becoming, -round; champions by winning 3 games .out "of .5. On Monday afternoon, the Battlers will meet the Smoothies to determine the'League champions. Winners and losers Of this match will receive trophies at the league banquet which Will be held Ma; Sth at Hogan's Rest: . . Representing the two teams wll be: Battlers—Captain Helen Ploss Rose Brenia, Jennie Flores, Ann Galvin and Henrietta Bernacki. The Smoothies include Helen Gazdik Agnes Ryan, Lena Barbieri, Li? Kinnoch and Captain Nora Delage. Retiring president, Ann Yvasaus- kas, has announced that officers 'or next season will be elected at the banquet with candidates be- ng Helen Ploss and Agnes Ryan fop president, and Eve Perugini and Eunice Ahrens for secretary- .rcasurer. Final Standing (Second Bound) Monday Division 3attlers •.... 33 . 9 .735 Style Gaiters,- 28 14 .666 lagers 26 16 .642 :utups '.'-.., 24 18 .571. Sparklers ..,_...,...... 23 19 .512 Bluchers '.-....... 18' 24 .428 :eds ; 10 32 .238 Stitchers .............. 6 36 .143 Tuesday Division 'ubs ;... 36 6 .857 Chargers 34 g .809 moothies 34 8 .809 'irefles 25 17 .595 lakeups 24 18 .571 Jttle Leaguers 20 22 .476 3uckaroos ,.. ii 31 .251 nvaders ....... ^ ;. . 10- 32 .238 Jarnet Meets Ivy n PL Encounter r omorrow Afternoon Naugatuck High travels' to Wa- ury's Municipal Stadium tonibrrow fternoon in quest of its second Naugatuck Valley League" "victory f the season. A wetf seasoned 5rosby High team will provide 'the pposition. The Greyhounds drop- ied their first game 3-2, to Tor- Tuesday outlasted MOVE OVER—-Mickey Mantle sets the thrill of his 19 years beinr' photographed between teammate ** DiMaspo, le«.»a T«a, WiUIaja, ol the Red Sox. lie Y a nkee^ P phenoSeSar rwruif got off ^ start in 4 drive to take hw place among jreaJl hitters. (NBA) *.„-:; 300 Keglers Set For Second Wirth-Linden Tournament More than 300 'bowlers are set for the .second Annual Wirth-IJn- Bowling Tournament tomor- morrow at AnnenbergV Alleys on Church Street. The tentative schedule for tomorrow's program which starts at 9 a. m., was released by Thomas Dillon, U. S. Rubber Company plant recreation director. Anyone not listed on the- schedule .may find out when he will bowl by calling the alleys. Crotty Brothers, operators of the plant cafeterias, have donated 12€ Oscars", to.be used as prizes. The schedule; 10:15 A. M.—Bliss, ?cally, BulHa, Lameroux, Motter ( Hanna and Tourangeau. 12:15 P. M. —Reeves, Schwenk, DeMosfce, Allen, Nolan, Prouty, Onopiak, Fruin, Caulfleld, Masi and "loch. 2:00 P. M.—Marciszonek, Selin- k e, Geary, Karpos, Gargonia, :orgriis, Mowrey, Hatstat, Segetti, Bougthon, Stinson, Possidento, Perugini, Ludtiy, O'Keefe, Hare, Bernacki, Finateri, Patchett, Yvasaus- <as, Moruska, Ploss, Flores, Stab- ey, Gladding, Ahrens, .Young, Gazdik, Fitzgerald and Wisnecki. 3:30 P. .M—Peterson;, Laonc, Kos- 4.0, Gesseck, Rotko, Spino, Marti^o, Summa. and Aldrich 7:15 P. M.-^Groth,- Hylwa and 'ortin. 8:30 P. ington, and Wilby 15-14. Facing the locate on the mound will probably be Leo Gillis, who vas the top :-Ivy chucker" last year, f Gilliff'snould falter, "Sob Perelli nd Jack McHugh will take up the lack. Art Beilleux will be ^behind the late. He is another seasoned per- ormer. . > 'Crosby has a veteran,' and tight ifleld. At first is Frank Granato; econd, Frank Salomita; Cliff War- er, or Dick White will be at short- Most likely starter for coach eorg-e Goodwin will be lefty John Carroll, who holds both .Garnet de- isions to date. A streak of wild- icss in the ninth innings with Tor- ragton led to his. downfall. He as impressive during one inning elief stint against Wilby. Coach Goodwin will probably go long with his regular infield of: ack Knapp, first; "John Piccioli. eccmd; Mike Bryk. short-stop; and Manny Mates, third; Out in the astures will , be: Bill Mates, .rbsswait and Jim Upright Al lights Bowling Sanquet Tomorrow A - nu .mber of Naugatuckians will Attend... 'the : iNaugatuck Valley knights of Columbus- Bowling League banquet tomorrow night in Shelton, starting at 7 o'clock. Members of ' a Brooklyn, N. Y., team will -bowl against the Naugatuck team, • arid /then ^journey, td SJielton. tori the banquet in ! '"the,'Commun- -ity. Center., • Itey. -ICobert - Rev. ' Robert "' .-• Talmadge • Talmadge of Shelton will act as master 'of ceremonies for- the affair. After the dinner, dancing -will be held. .„,-,". • ..- , .... Si i n McMahon Upholds Gen. MacArthur Removal <By -Pnited Frees) Uiiited; States Senator. Brien McMahon Jdefended the. President's firing or General MacArthur in a speech sit New Haven, last night. The Senator said top military priority must be given to defending Europe, and not Asia as the General insists. McMahon spoke at the annual JeffersonJackson. Day din^ cer attended by more than 1000 Democrats throughout the state. When a diamond is being sawed, the dust that comes from it is black. 11 M.— Achilla ' ' . Doubles . . m.-^TJmlauf-Estes; Ruccio^ Bliss; Scally-Bulka; Ward-Hess. 2 p. m.—O'Keefe-Perugini; Murta- Wisnecki; : Ryan-Gasdik; . Hudner- Errico; ; Flores - Galvin-; •' -Ma'nna- Sch\yenck; : Tourangeau-Lameroux; A 11 e n - Underbill; Barna-Bennett • Fitzgerald-Young; Masi-Moruska; Hankey-Summa; Montoni-Mowrey Lawley - Ploch; Karpos-Gargonia; Marcinka-Yvasauskas; Hats t a t Stinson; Possidento-Luddy; Bough- ton-Segetti; Spino-Martino 3:45 p. m.—Marcia Zonek-Mahaf- fey; Gladding-Stabley; DeCarlo. 5:30 p. m.—-Dillon-Borgnis; Warren-Achille; Laone-Peterson; Lan-- tien-Dailey; Gesseck-Kosko; Ploss- Ahrens; FruinCaulfield. " " ; . Hankey-: - • • '' To Honor Leading 800 Sand Loiters In United States '. : WICHITA,'-. KAN.—The Nation al Baseball Congress today an nouhced a plan which will discov ?r aria honor 800 of the nation's outsanding- sandlot baseball play era from all sections of the nation for its 1951 All-Americah selections Each...affiliated league ' franchis ed im its 195L National Association will-select the, outstanding player of the season;, which wilt mean about 400 players from as many franchiscd circuits. The other ae lections will comprise the leading player from each of the distriel tournaments which equally teams further in the .'48 state championship tournaments, scheduled in July and early August, and culminating . in the 17th annual National --tournament at Wichita starting Aug.'; 17. Tlie- "_ No'.,' 1 player, in each affiliated' league land sanctioned district^ tournament, m u s t be 21 years-Qf-age or under without pre : v.loiis., experience in pro baseball. "Each'of the honored players will be awar.ded^an All-American certificate, and'their\ names, and records ipjib^ished in the .following edition^ of^^e. Official Baseball 'An- n.ual,. yi^pKobk.v of ,tihe. N.B^C,, with the lig't.-jayiilabie to professional league ^couts'seeking the nation's outstanding: talent. -Lakt yea? the N.B.C. honored its 1950>-;San-d v lotter,..:of - £he Year; .20' 7:15 Fortin." 8:30 p. Miele- m.—Scally-Carlson. Mixed Doubles 11 a. m. — Smith-Crosby: Reynolds-Mitchell. . • , . ' . . 7:15 p. m.—Marcinka-Marciszo- nek; Ploss-Allen; Ahrens-Voycik; Hare-Prouty; , Polonis-Young; De- Carlo-tourangeau; Finatert-Achil- le; Masi-Gesseck; Kosko^Yvasaus- kas; Bozenski-Spad'ola; LaFontaine- Boughton. '.-.'. FlverMan Teams 12 noon—Cubs-Cutups, Battlers- Dartmouth, Cagers-Chargers," Boston College-Ohio. 3:45 p. m. — Mechanical-Penn State All-Stars. • : 5:30 p. m.—Tennis Mill-Mold No. 1 vs. Tennis Mill-Mold No. 2. U.C Little League Leaders Seek Aid Directors of'the tTnion City Little League are seeking help to" prepare the league "stadium for the season, which opens,on May 30,. according to Thomas Connelly; publicity director.' The work" .will be starte'd Saturday and Sunday. ' •; At a meeting''of directors held in, the Polish-American Club last night, -it was reported--that,plans. foEiihejClubljiouse are f moying along well-.in spite "of-goVeThment restrictions.'". • i••.-.-!. -.'.:"••..•-'' '.'•'.-, •-•-. .-. . . •»-.-. Cleef of Rutgers UniyersitV.'-with'an allxepehse paid trip":;,to .Tokyo .with the United States ciiampiotjs, Fort Wayne lapeharts for the inter-hemisphere series' against the Japanese titlists: which ; drj>w 317,000 paid admissions; Bqngress President Raymond Du- mopt said'Hhat a record number ot 1'ea.jgues ; are now -being franchised in ;all| parts of the nation with all teams, protected from having their _players transfer to clubs outside their circuit-under the N.B.O. contract system. ; T^p ^encourage the formation of !mbre , leagues each championship teain:in -.N.B.c;. sanctoned crcuits will be awarded elaborate trophy through the Biottlers of Coca-Cola, arid each .of the 16 outstanding players will be presented All- 'League certiflcates through the N=B;C; ' ' ; ,; " . Each league -will be recognized in the''"following 1952 edition of the Official. Baseball Annual with final y'team -standings, names of leagflis? jifid team officials and photo or'-cnampions.' ^District'.tournaments are being franchised in-: nearly all of the 48 statp.s > to' qualify teams, other thaarleaders of July 1 standing in a W*t*!d: leagues^ i ntheir .respective state tbiirnaments. .Cbrhprete details of the National Assocaton of Leagues and the tournament progj-am are featured n the 19Sl...qffical Baseball Asiiual, at newgstaridis and sportng goods stores,'or drctt from the publsher, Natonal-Baseball Congress, Wichi- Ea i: ^l), .Gan. ';..-.: . . . : Organizations, or individuals de- ?sii|'ng to kfflliat a league, in Na- tidjpral :Associati6n or to siipervise a gSanctionedS-tournament". will^ be seM necessary material;..Without _iS« ^.. -i'iji.i.i National BasebaH FTS A 6'lVEAWOa' I "THINK DiCti— THVBK3 CHIPS PEEUNkS C3FF A PIECE QF IS -TH' AW 1 LAZINESS *s*rnt/ WHICH ' PROMOTION TD TH'OFFICE COZ THEV DIDN'T WAMT THAT- SEEN AROUND TH' SflOP. ALU SHAPES OF BLUE STILL. THE SKILL Five Teams Attend Meeting To Discuss Town League Plans Five teams were represented las night in the town hall at a mee ing to discuss the formation of town Softball League, under th sponsorship of- the Parlt Depari ment. . ' ...••. According to summer playgroun director, EOward Mariano ther are no other open organized lea gues in town, and the propose league would give a large numbe or teams the opportunity for orga pized^ competition. '". . ' ; -Mr. Mariano said today tha there are many more unattache teams in the' borough, but were no represented at last night's meet ing. On hand were members of Thurston's Mayors, Rado's Smok Shop., West Sides and the Park & Shop team. Another meeting will be held nex Thursday night in the Park De partment office at the Town Hal at 7 o"clock. Piano for the operation of the league, which will pro bably open about May 14, will b discussed. Entry blanks were issued las night. Any other teams desiring entry: may have them .by contactln •Mr.. Mariano. •'..-• Mr. Mariano said he. hoped to hear, from representatives of Luke Kanes, U. S. Rubber, Beacon Va) ley,-grange, and the other leading teams In the borough ' '-.: Tel. s»44 For nnnnm» -™^.- Contlonoos , Dally li«e U, il p. M;- ri'p^^-YHUtTS'-B,! Today, Saturday ROMAN •SAML WOMAN IM LIGHTNING STRIKES TWICE ~TOOD M c C/\MBRlbS£ SCOTT 1 ^ Nruinno s< ^" |I1 "Ni-D*o«ccarFEC -«••««"* * Also "City Lights" News '.". : '• ."''• . Sun., 'Mon.— "Yank in K6rea'! •.' . and "Al Jennings ol Oklahoma" ROUTE «-A ME11IDEH ROAD SEAB HZTCHCOGK I-AKE NOW PLAYING •TRIPOLI" AND '.'.. . '.'" • "MRS. MIRE" Sliowa >IU'ly salit or Shine ••-••> DUSK : Tll'r Midnight-..'. hlhlren .FB*E1 Bring tlic klifflles. snackBar. Cartoons. Smoke, oat, relax, "n . car. HpcakerB; ^Perfect'.'vision. SRTURDPY^SUN Bent A LAWN BOLLEK $1.00 ^^ WAXEB^JSOc a day • '. WEISS ::-':•-BEN FRANKLIN STORE 152 Church St. • Naugatuek TELEVi^ON Electrical Contractor* Sine* 1925 85CEDABST. TEL. 2ff74 THE SCOREBOARD Uncle Miltie. Racing's Newest Man O'War By IIARRY GRAYSON NEA Sports Editor New York—(NEA)—One ewallow never makes a 1 summer, as Cervantes sagely observed long ago. Nevertheless, Uncle Miltie already is being called-another Man o' War. Beginning 'with the hooded, tough and not .too handsome Zev, quite a few thoroughbreds have been hailed , briefly as the best since Man' 1 o' War. But, as John I. Day of the Thoroughbred Racing Association points out, even before Citation came along some, qualified horsemen had reservation's- regarding the over-all greatness of Big Red. John B. Campbell, famous racing secretary and handicapper of the New York tracks, who has been around ; since then, rates Sysonby two in 1.904, first off his record. Behind Mm, tie:puts Man o' War and Citation. He remembers Cudgel, four in 1918, as a stickout handicap .horse, lists Alsab ahead of Whirl'away. Tom ; Shehan,;.publisher of the Horseman's Jourh'al and New England official, printed- the result- of a poll he had taken a dozen years ago in' which three outstanding trainers and as many veteran officials named their 10 best. Man o' War got the number one vote of three of those polled, Judges C. F. Price and Tom Thorp and Trainer Henry McDaniel Trainer Andrew Jackson Joyner named Hindoo first with Man • o' War second. Man o' War was no better than sixth on Judge Frank J. Bryan's list below Kingston, Exterminator unbeaten Colin, two in 1907 Syson- by and Hanover. nMa " °' War wasn't even among Pete Coyne's 10. His top selection^ was the obscure Free Lance. The man who conditioned gallopers for Joseph E. Widener, followed with Sysonby and Colin, which was the top kick in the book of his renowned breeder and owner, James R. Keene. Coyne's nomination of Free Lance was r obviously the indulgence of a personal affection, perhaps a Cent. Performance 6 to 11 p. m. TODAY THREE BIG HITS "IT AIN'TT HAY" APACHE ROSE Roy Rogers & Horse Trigger GREAT PLANE ROBBERY Tom Conway 107 SPRING ST. UNION CITY TELEPHONE 2651 WESTINGHOUSE TELEVISION at Gerald's Appliance : —^ New low Prices — mild criticism of polls generally. The runner, recalled^'bnly by "a: fiijw veterans, won but;four ; of-JS2 rates through two seasons, 1911-12,; started in only two, Btakes. - : .t ., i - '^ree. Lance was: not'', raced Until he was thr.ee," . recalls ' Jack Campbell.. "When "he came to himself; he made you suspect he could beat anything you: ever saw. Hamilton Keene, who also trained for Joe Widener, liked him, too." : Free Lance was killed- «m a fight with a 'horse named Ralph on George Long's farm 'near- Louisville:,' Long bred and" owned them both.. ..-..-••-.•-, •" . ' Tom Shehan's poll "further indicates that any edifice housing, an equine Hall-of-Fanje would have to be Pentagon-sized. With the elimination of ..duplications on the six lists of ,10.'ifkor'S remained 40 individual horses. Then, too, the poll was taken before such horses as Eight Thirty, Scabiscuit, War Admiral, Whirlaway, Alsab, Count Fleet, Armed, Stymie, Citation and Noor- came along. One or more of these are certain to be included on anyone's list, especially Citation and Count Fleet. _ It's impossible to compare Grade A horses which have not raced against each other and under similar conditions.. But, as- Mark Twain said, it's a difference of opinion that makes horsa races; Williamsburg, Va.—(NEA>—William and : Mary's golf team has five lettermen who never shoot worse than high 70's. '-•-••.•• ROCTTAIHUEKT f\.\K...Ka Picture on A Ciatf fatu iow PQLI Spencer TRACY Joan BENNETT Elizabeth TAYLOR FATHER'S LITTLE DIVIDEND 2nd HIT 'BELIE LE GRAND* ITJIRTK SUNDAY i.^W. fldTUir I- MHVUIU I AIR CADET ^ Cqirier JElecitrii: Co. Oich -' re. 416* -' i,i» ;•.,';'.•;.•. .. .^-^'iV -*vJ.s^.: Household ^ Commercial Industrial Wiring and VVcsticghpase, Noige and International Harvester Kefrigerators ALTON &KmS CO. and Heattnc Oontnuton M Toars Kxperl«noe Tel. NautatucK B«» For Immediate »nd Kiddie Rolor Kart»on Karnival I PRIZES TO THE CABS . WITH THE, MOST KIDDIES » CHILDREN UNDER 12 •AIWATS ATJM1TTED FREE » BOX OFJFICE OPENS AT 6 t SHOW -STABTS AT 7:00 Watch For The Newest And The Most Unique Entertainment ' Yet! The Pine's -^- .—,.-.. EXCHANGE BINGO 14 North Main Sk " Waterbory, Conn. Open Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday - .. Afternoons..- a^, Free Series At 1:30 - ' Open Tbtmday, Friday and Saturday Nlghte * Free Series At 7:30 A different feature each afternoon and Evening •> ^ r 3QO employees will bowl in our Second Annual Bowling Festival >^: % ?*? this week ' '- - . • - " • . •* United States Rubber Company ' " ' " * - .. .. . . Nangratiick Footwear Plant Quality Since 184a & s

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