Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on May 7, 1951 · Page 6
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Monday, May 7, 1951
Page 6
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PAfiE ^NAtTCATt/ck (CONN.), MONDAY, MAY 7, 1951 Shea Fails In Attempt Post 2ml Win; Yanks .The booming bat of the New T 01 * Yankees ' yesterciay, saved NauKatnck's Frank. (Spec) Shea 'ro. 1 ^ picking up .his first defeat of the, seasbn. Shea', pitching againnt thej.^petroit jTigers gave ; up two runs 'liv the third and .fourth -innings;, but'the Yanks blasted back and ; -won an 11-5 , verdict. Spec T^^ojt.'around.'for Hhe finish. - He ^as : .'ilfteii for/ a pinch -hitter in ^^^^j^s?" cam « on Bosox won. the first .'game 5-4, ah the Browns,the second 8-2' ••'Boston scored one', run in th ninth inning to win. Al Widmar held the Sox to.cigh the- Bengals > down on two runs? an<l -fly - r 'innings he pitch- -r. '"V s« hits and .walked, Frank'-imade a 'throwing fS^'^F?^*; inning?; Jo" contribute t6 his downfall. He has won one, game. ••-. ^-T^fc-biggest,, baseball newa yesterday was the no-hit no -run game pitched, -by -Cliff: Chambers of the grates against the Boston Braves Uhambrtrav became the first Buc nurter ever, 'to throw a Hall-of- Famer as he walked eight, and set tfce Braves dowiir 3,0. ••, -Warreri-Spahn,:Ritcheti for the Braves in the^first game of the twin bill, arid' '- whitewashed the Pirates 7-0, oh eight hits. .i^i,?* "*" ei Shth inning gave the St. Louis Cardinals an 11-7 win over; 'the Brooklyn -., Dodgers The Brooks enjoyed a 7-5 advantage going into the eighth. The New York Giants and the Cincinnati Reds split a twin bill at the.JPolo Grounds yesterday. ..The Reds'- copped the opener 4-3, and the Giants the nightcap, 8-5. A 10th Inning homo run by Virgil Stallcup gave the Reds the win. -The Boston Ked Sox and the St. Louis Browns divided a double header. .at Sportsmen's Park. The . Washington's surprising - Sena tors stayed in, the third spot i the- American League, by splittin a twin bill with the Cleveland In dians. The Nats slugged but a S.-1 triumph in the : flrst tilt, as'Lo' Bnssie was the loser. Brissi turned in. .a. fine relief job-in th second to preserve a 4-2 victory' f o Cleveland. . '• : _The Clhiciago Whits; Sox -wer the only team to win two game yesterday, as they belted, the Phil adelphia Athletics 4-1, and 8r3.- The National League champio Phillies, and the Chicago Cubs a-ls split a double header. Bubb Church posted his .second win o the season against one setback in •the opener, winning-for the -Phil 5-4. A two run uprising- in the nihtl inning- gave the Cubs a 9-7 verdia. in the finale. " ''.'•'.- .KONIKOWSKI WINNER.;. Alex Kqnikowski, Sey.mour pitcher for the Ottawa -club in th International League, was .the winning pitcher in the second pame of a twin bill, played -with the Montreal Royals last night Konikowski took over in the thirc inning, and held the Royals score less, as the Giants, were, scoring six runs. . . . . .. • , The ex-Seymour High chucke relieved in the first game; but was belted out in the eighth inning when Montreal .scored three runs and went on to a 5-2 victory. WEST' IS BEST—A (German housewife buys a loal of bread marked "West" in a West Berlin delicatessen. Berlin civil authori- ties'recently voted to require such marking in order to cut down the.smuggling of cheaper Eastern sector bread into Allied zones. The Communists have used the cheaper bread a&-& lure for West Berliners to cross the sector dividing line, (NEA^Acme- photo by '- - Staff Photographer Dietrich Giesecke.) : SPARK PALSY FUND DRIVE-At the . greets three poster children- 6f tb* ush : the month of May. is presenting a flower-filled, wishing' weU. to Mrs. Truman. "- " " '•- - - • FIGHT INFLATION .Through increased productivity and pfoductidri we, inust produce the volume of goods that will absorb the dollars that are chasing scarce goods and driving : prices up today. .-;.- ill^*!- *V.">.;:- : : -.^':*± .- : V -w,, " r &•:••'?•.-'. H*•/',-' United States Rubber Company * ^-' .:-,'-•• '- Vv -"•r"'- ? -'~-' 'J '. v , . ^- "*-,' ."•,"••. ~- • - •:--*•"-," "-"".'•-.-»• Naugatuck Fd&trrear Plant V Quality Since 1843 Torrington Routs In The league leading T6reingtpn High Red Raiders DlastVd' ; outa 132 trium'ph over the Naugatuck Greyhounds at 'Torringtoh -'Satur flay •afternoon; . . *'-.-" ; .•'-.,-. ;' : •''.••' Torringt'on jumped on starter Manny Matos for-two runs in' the first inning, and'six more : 1n the second.- Matos departed in favor of Jack Carroll. ' Carroll wasn't at his best, allowing e'ignt Kits 'in six 'rames. . ''.'':•'. • .f- f "•'•'• '•'•'" "• Naugatuck wasn't 'exactly over powering at the -plate.'..The- Grey hounds wer'e able only to ge't three hits off George Bielik. • \ c •"/,. The locals' record now* stands at two wins, and three defeats, in Naugatuck Valley League'competi tion. '• ' •-.• • '..- Torrington "" ' ab. ho h. DelVeccHia, cf 5 o 2 0 Constable, 2b 3. 0 0 ] Sieber, 2b : l o 0 0 Cardegno, ss ........... '6 3 3 4 Pergola, c .' 3 1 7 ( F. Ryan, c ...;...'.;;.... 3 17 < Nevin, 3b ...-..:...:'. 5 4 1 4 Soja, Ib ."..... . .3 2 10 0 Renbullo, rf ....:.. ',-' ... 4 1 i Giglio, rf ......:....".;. b 000 Bresson, If 2 o 1 C Zordah, If 2 1 0 ( Bielik, p ............... 510 Totals 39 Naugatuck ab 3ryk, ss ............... 4 Terra, .s's .-.'...... .. o M. Matos, p'-lf ..'........ 3 -rosswait,: cf ..."...:.... 4- Martin, cf ; o W. Matos, 3b '.-. 3 'iccioli, 2b ..... i ...>.. 3 Faulkrod, 2b 0 Iraben, c :.... 4 Knapp, Ib 4 "hurchill, If .- •'.... l (arroll, p .....;....'.... 2 tabrielson, rf 1 Jpright, If ..; i Krodell z :... 0 'orbjtt zz 1 13' 27 11 h o . a 0 2 3 000 120 1 2 0 0. 024 110 000 7 1 8 0 000 002 0 0 000 000 000 Totals ...Si 3 24 0 z—Awarded first on catcher's in- erference for Gabriejgon. Score by-innings: Nfauga'tuck 000 100 002— 3 Torrington ........ 260 140 OOx—13 Runs—D'olVbccrao, Constable 2 lardfigno 3, Pergola 2, Novin 2, ioja, Bresson, Bielik, M. Matos, W. latos, Faulkrod. Errors — Nevin] 'iecioli, Churchill. Huns batted in —Cardegno 2, Pergola 2, Nevin 2, oja, Renzullo 2, Piccioli. Three- ase hits—Nevin 2, Bielik. Stolen ases — Cardegno 2, DelVecchio, oja 2, Renzullo. Left on bases— Porrington 11, Naugatuck 6. Bases n balls—Off Bielik 4, off Matos 4, ff Carroll 8 in 6 .innings. Hit by itcher — By Carroll (Pergola), truck out—By Bielik 9, by Matos , by Carroll 4. Wild pitches-^Caroll, Bielik, Matos. Passed balls— ^yan, Graben 2. Losing pitcher— Matos. Umpires—Barone and Mack rime—2:12. : ; ' - THE STANDING W. L. Pet. Torrington 5 0 1.000 Gilbert ..'.'.. 3 1 .750 >osby ;..'.? 2 1 .067 -.eavenworth 1 l 500 NAUGATUCK ...'..^2 3 '.400 Wilby ...- ... l 2 .333 .nsonia ... ..^...... 0 6 .000 WcConnell Visits Stopper to Discuss Jasebal] Clinic Mickey McConnell, formerly with le Brooklyn, Dodgers', scouting taff, now affiliated with the United tates Rubber company^ Little eague program, will be in Nauga- uck today. Mr. "McConnell will iscuss plans for the Little League aseba'll clinic to be heia here in une, with Gerald Stopper, District "'ive commissioner, and': president f the Peter J. Foley Little League. Mr. McConnell, and Archie Al-n of Springfield college, will con- uct the clinic, which .will be held •n the'Foley League stadium. The rogram is one of nine to be held -i cities and towns throughout the tate. :• ;• -, ... ',-• ••; s • si -;& - : . (NEA Telcphbto) Count Turf t!ie horso who scarcely rated when the Kentucky Derby, starting bell rang reaps the winner's reward with jockey Conn McCreary who piloted the steed to the richest purse in the'history of Kentucky's classic. Owneil. by Jack -AhiJel, New York restaurant owner, Count Turf crossed thu finish line four lengths ahead of Boyal Miis- tang.-who came in second with Kuhe'placing third. George Sullcy.-^as- sistant trainer, holds the champ. .' A " . .'. Learn Golf From The Stars: 6 ! Vi j M^slering Grip And S|flipc^ Basis Of Good Game lew Haven Offers Jiant, Yanke0 Ex B'aseball tickets- for all Sunday onie ganVes; 'oft'/ftfe; 1 .Giants .and ankees (Jiis season;.will:iie'on sale t New Haven' iJEtaflr'pad ticket of- ces. in con junction' ^with" the sale f rail road;', ticket's, tb:We;wf ; Ybrk.'it announced by ;the ; ra.1lripad." They ill-' be sold'-" oyfeir''the \<iounter at few Haven;; Nb^.- iifcin^n, -Har't- ord and Bridgeporf.- -Agents at 3ier stations -imay'cajl oh any of hftsJ? four' offices f or^tickets prcf- idea the ,pas"Senger,pays for them n"adyance;: .'; v. '• •' . . : '.-'. In all; instances,;, of. course, the ailroad re'^u'res- the' purchase of ; rpund Wp ticket to New York lmuttaneo'iisly,'''.with the purchase f.IVe; ^ticket- .for the game. It is ointed: 'out'--by 'railroad officials hat'We-/-sale of tickets ^Ibcally at ox office "prices for these Sun- ay games ; is a -.real service to on'necticut sports fans; enabling hem to be sure "6f obtaining seats 'ithout the necessity of sending to 'cw York; in advance or of pay- ng a service charge. The railroad cket- may o"e r ;either a low-price uhday excursion ticket or:any -v: type .--of; .rpuh.d-tri]p: •trsnsporta- . Efoctrlad Oontnntvn Bboe M OEDAB ST. TBX.IS74 xp • a'^ 'series written- and iliustrated ' 'for-' NEA: Service ;, '..JB.yiSiJiapIY BEMAUET' ; TJiree-Time Masters Winner You/'mfts't have a grip and stance ' TWO GRIPS Tho overlap. ping, above, is the most-wide)} The .other is : the ' locking.. (NEA) : __ . f 3^oii> can. play. More" important, you must have t.hj proper 1 grip and stance before you _can improve.' i Masteijing these fundamentals is the basis:, of golf. !,There are two predominant grips •-the overlapping .and the inter- -oeking. A few use neither, preferring to keep their hands apart. Others use a combination of both. But the greater-number use one or the<oth- or, perhaps with slight variations '.Yoiir 'hands determine .the type of grip.v With my large hands, it is the,;., overlapping. Many with smaller hands find success with the interlocking, but if .you have the natural '^physical asset of. large hands'.you .can - uso them to best advantage- '- with the overlapping srip". A."-"'. "'.. "•••.:.. ' ",','•; ,, -.-. ' The- correct use of the right h'and in the. .overlapping grip : is! as follows : \," ": . " . -.'.''" Place the third finger against the indes;fihger of the left haridr' with the;little finger placed-across the secondjoint of the index 'finger. Unlike-thc left hand, the grip of t;he right hand should be cb'nceln- trated in the first three fingers. The .interlocking grip is" the san-je, except that the -index Singer o£ the- left Chanel and me little, finger of the .rig-ht are interlocked. . As I wrote in the P.G.A. Teachers'* Gu'iae the. important thing to remember in choosing the best grip .for 'yourself'.'is :, that your hands .must work as 'a team. ~ ' . -' nut that a bad mistake is the. last three, fingers of the left hand at the top of the swing, when the wrists are fully cocked. .....-• the most part, while the left een- eraliy is 'conceded to be the control hand, -neithec. Works independently of the- Qthixr.: ;' : Seymour Rotary Club Elects Of ficers Seymour The slate of officers cf the Sey- mnnr Rotary club 'for 1951-52, subr mitted at a . recent meeting and unanimously approved '• by the club are: John H.'Kolb, president; Frank Huppertz, fir : st-y,icfe..president; Bennett Upson, second vice president; Franklyn H;"Carrington, treasurer; Alfred C.* Koehler,: Jr'., secretary; C. Earle Malfette, sergeant-at-arins; and Town Clerk and. ..Tax Collector Richard. R..'pejjrspn', editor., Nam'ed 'to "the . bparA' of directors, .'-in ' additon''.tcr::.:Mr.'-Kolb, .'Mr^ Huppei-tz, Mr:!"UpspijVMr;." .Carring- toii, Mr.-f Kpehler," Mr.f'Mallette 'and Mr. Pearson, wer'e^Mr; Luria, r,e- tiring; -president,and.^JosepJiiO^ Got-' '''• ! '-•-• '~" "'•'• ' Officers' jtfSl'.b'e .ihstallei the: lati ter'part'of-.June, and wlil assume their- duties' oti,J3iity£$.;'.i Meyer Lur ria' is "th;fe > '^etirmg^'' 1 pr&sidenl.'f '"•'."' : " • 'EarK,-Board Meeting. '"?.'"• Th'e". : Board "~of. .P^rk .' Commission - ei-s .-wHl' .m^'et at "-T:30^ o'clock' - thi's 'everiingij.'-in ' hall.-. During •the session," the' commissioners will .allot the_ dates for the use of French MemoriaKPark'fieia to the various town;'teams which plan to use it during the summer for scftball and baseball.v Al^lteams interested .in using the fielflr.'are; requested to have their manager t or representative present at .the'- session.• : Births . Bartone: a son to Mr. and Mra. Ralph , Bartone-, .Lakeyiew avenue, May 2 in Griffin hospital, Derby: : Chatfield:- a son, David Dean, to Mr:; arid Mrs. Horace M.; Chatf-ieid, Nei^Hfieldr ; ':}Iaine,'.- May 3" in . Saco Os'tebpathio 'hospital,., Sacp, Mafrie. The infant is the grandsbn/of Mr. and Mrs:""Albert C: Th'a.yer.'and Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Chatfieli^ Seymour. .1' £:.•; lands' in Ditch -..-'-, ;Albert,B.irdsell,' Edgehili; terra'ce, •ing: to s|t T .. : driye,, Crashed -'through "and: landed in a ditch. 'He ijiired. Saene from'"Payment On -Demand* W the same program with Belle L« Grand" opening Tuesday" at the Salem Playhouse. AMERICAN UEAOUE Yesterday's R«iiulta Boston 5, St. Louis 4"<lst). St. 'Louis 8, Boston 2 (2d> Washington 8, Cleveland 1 Xlat). Cleveland 4, "Washington a~(2d). Chicago 4, Philadelphia- 1 "(1st). Chicago 8, Philadelphia 3 '(2d). New York 11, Detroit 6. THE STANDING ' - %r ' W. L. PctO.B. iyew York ........ 14 i , .778 — lleveland n 5 .ggg 3 Washington 11 " 6 ^647 2 Chicago jo 7 .533 'si/, Boston ..'.....;...". 9 9 .500 5" De troit . ...- 6 8 .'429 € St. Louis .:.. '. .. 514 .263"9V, Philadelphia '....... 3 ie .ISS-'li^ Xociay's Games, ditchers Boston at St. Louls.(night)—Nixon (0-0) vs. Garver (3-1) or" Kennedy (0-1). New York at Detroit—Byrne '- (01) vs Rogovin (1-i). •• • Washington, at-: Cleveland ( m gj,t) -Cbnsuegra (3 0) vs Vander Meer ^Unly games scheduled). NATIONAL LEAGUE Yesterday's Results. Boston 6, Pittsburgh 0 (1st) Pittsburgh 3, Boston 0 <2d) Cincinnati 4, New "York 3 (1st) New York 8, Cincinnati 5 (2d). Philadelphia 6, Chicago 4 (1st). Chicago 9, Philadelphia 7 (2d) St Louis 11 Brooklyn 7 •- THE -STANDING „, - . W. L. Pet. G.B. St Louis 10' 5 '.667 — Boston is 9 .591 ^ =ittsburgh 9 8 .526 2 " Brooklyn . 10 9 526 2 D hiladelphia 10 10 ,500 ZVi Jhicago S 9 .471 3 Jincinnati 7 u 339 4 y Vew York a 14 .364 5V> Tonight's Games, Pitchers St Louis at Brooklyn—Staley (3) vs Roe (3-0) (Only game scheduled:) THE SCOREBOARD Grants' Slump Traced To Modern Work Conditions EASTERN tEAGUE 'Yesterdays 'Results Hartford 8 0, Schenectady 3-3 Elmira 12-4, Wilkes-Barre 1-3 Williamsport 10-8, Scranton 4-6 Binghamton S, Albany 0 STANDINGS . WLPct.-GBL Elmira 12 o 1.000 — Hartford g 5 .615 4y, chenectady 75 533 5 " Binghamton 5 7 417 7 cranton 5 g .335 7 y 41 bany 4 7 S64 7y ] rtlkes-Barre 43 333 8 IVilliamsport 3 8 .273 81 Todays Games Hartford at Schenectady Albany at Binghamton Elmira at Wilkes^Barrc Williamsport at Scranton Odettes Triumph n State Xwirney; feten Ploss Excells The United States Rubber Corn- any Footwear-Plant Kedettes wori he Connecticut Industrial Tourna- -ient Held" Saturday in'Bridgeport. The- Kedettes. exploded against lectrolux; of Stamford in the fi'n- ' . " •• HELEN. PLOSS als, ; defeating them by 'a pintail of 1643 to -1420, .as ; ; Helen P,Ipss Drolled a bril.llant 376 set. '•; V ."•'..-•.''.-'' .In 'the -elimiihation round?, the scores- Wer,eas-.foilbws: Rubber 2107, Eiectrolux- 2081;; Unite^, 'Aircraft, Hartford, 2.042; Under.yqod Bridgeport- ,2036, • .United ' lliumfn'atilig, Bridgeport. 1936. , • ;'; " ' .'=.''", ^leairjers :pf ' the .'state champion team , ! anclude,: • Tessie Masi, -Ann Moruslca, Nora Pelage,: Ann Yvas- auskaa,,. Helen- Pipss; .and ^Eunice AKrena. •' '''''• ' . / ' .-. ;;'/•• ,.• • '\ . ..* ' " '' •.-..... Yvasauskas. iloruska- "•Masi"'" ! ' ' Plb'ss .' ; ' DeLage : J17 8f .122 , 101 '92 .91 ' 125 130 121 ,133 104 ''"98 T ^'als . . 5»6 . 614 543 ELECTROLUX (0) Caruso '90 90'' 89 Davis 105 92 — Klich - . . • ,94 .__- 108 Santora ; 95. .86 . 89 bbanez •107 82 95 Bo'asso _' §9 - 92 Totals '49i. 456 473 Chattanooga, "Tenp. .—. Lookout mountain near-here''registers more visitors ,annually : than either . Yellowstone national park or the Grand Canyon..: .•*• . ... . .;...-...... Rent A LAWN ROttEB WAXER-^Oc a day - ... BEN FRANKLIN STORE IBS Church St. By If ARRY GJKAYSON . NEA Sports Editor. New York — (NEA) — Baseball minds have been trying to diagnose slumps since Abrier Doubleday started all the excitement at Cooperstown in 18S9. " •Many reasons have been advanced for an individual or a club falling apart like sand, but it remained for the Giants to come up with a new .toe. ' It is overtime and the working conditions of modern baseball. '" The Polo Grounders trace their 11-game debacle to the evening it started at Braves' Field. April. 19. It seems that two marathons were run in Boston on Patriot's Day. "We were at Braves'. Field at 10:30 a. m. for a double-header Carting at 1:30," says one of the New York Nationals. "Jim Hcarn =nun a seven-hitter ta beat the Braves in the curtain-raiser. '.That one out" of'the way, Leo Durocher shipped five pitchers home —the right-handed Jansen, Maglie, ttearn and Jories^ and the left-handed Bowman. " "Durocher must have sensed what was coming, or did he? For Had not the left-hand hitting pitcher, Dave Koslo, had to bat for him?£! f . 4 £f inst a !eft -«and pitcher, Chet Nichols, in the ninth, we might haVe won it, and never dropped into our losing streak. ' The lights went on at 5:18. The test shot' wasn't fired until 8:10 The two clubs used S7 players before we blew it in the 10th, 13-12. "It was our biggest run and hit total of the year, yet it got us -icthirig but trouble. "I don't know whose fault it was, but instead of remaining overnight, the players hustled to catch a 9 o clock train.. All we had to eat was sandwiches and milk, which were packed for us. We did not reach Grand Central Sfta '' on »ntll 2 a. m., had to be it the Polo Grounds at 10-30 in he morning for the 1:30 start of he big series with the Dodgers Tel. SK44 For Illumine TUn«» vsonturaoiif Jtalljr 1:S« lo 11 1> S ALE ^^ PLAYHOUSE Tues., Wed., Thurs. You can imagine how much sleep some of the boys got. "No wonder they acted like dopes." Bobby Thomson is, causing wonderment* The Scotsman stands,and swings like Joe DiMaggio. He is a picture ball player, but too frequently is out offacus. As one of the Giants remarked, he runs like a greyhound in center fieid, but sometimes has a head just like one. Every once in a while, he muffs the big ball, runs around center field like he never saw a ball game- Leo Durocher has to go along with Thomson, of course, but some of the boys are beginning to wonder .if he really has it. When Johnny Mize ,was peddled to the Yankees toward the end of the 1949: season, Bobby Thomson was the lad. who was supposed to carry the load. He hasn't come close.: WAR ABOVE CtOCDS Chattanooga, Tenn. — During- a battle on titfbkout mountain near here during; the Civil war, both Union and Confederate troops wero above the clouds, and fired without actually seeing the enemy. THE EOT YFT...BG HOBBK OH MB t BRIAN-DAHL 9/is/cte STMI6HT "Ha«. mm "Payment on Demand _'••*'«< k»l»«».SKM Also "Bcl!o Le Grand" Today: "Cry" Danger" and "Gambling House" . .- Fri., Sat—"Only The Valiant' ;ht Varieties" FREE Tonight and Tuesday 'Born Yesterday 1 ! William Holden Judy Holiday - Broderlck Crawford also "Customs Agent" William Eyihe - MarjorieReynolds , IBox Ottlce Opens-at 3:30 P.M.I Show Starts at 7:00 P. M. SEE US FOR YQUR GARDENING SUPPLIES FERTH.IZER LIME SEED LIME The PAINTED HILLS TfCNmcOLOK ft JUTS WEDNEHMUr rrm ram. AM, Mrwu» 'RAWHIDE* dv-ftvrn BAriTOHooir Cont. Performance 0 to 11 p. m. Here Come the .-. -.; •"'•••. Coeeis -.-'•Abbott & Costojlo Johnny One Eye Pat O>BMcn«"Waj ne Morris SEE THE yuisx.- SHRILLING: CHAPTER OF "OVEBLAND WITH KIT •"' Bill Elliott <t Uttle Beaver .THAT'S NOT ALL 4 Teclinlcolbr Cartoons Sun: Bowery to Broadway Mon: Branded MERIl>E»r 30 AB NEAR HITCHCOCK I, AKE NOW 'Tomahiswk II and II Admiral Was A Lady" Shnwr >"ltel.v H.iT» or StlHle . J>nKk TH Mllnight Children . FR+:E! Itri ig th« kiddle*. Siinck Bar. Cartoono. Nnote, *»t, relax. (n car- speakers. Perfect Titiom. REPAIR WORK ON ALL MAKES OF CARS G. M. C. TRUCKS . —Sales - Scr/lcer— • ,;. .C, ; J. C. Raytkwich, JR. AUTO ACCESSORIES 106 «OCTH MAIN ST:; . • -.' Telephone -1098 CHATS iiic. NAUOATUOi, <?ONH. Maittifacttu'ers of Nation's Lar get: t Belling Staple St. — TeL S5Q7 BINGO 14 North Main St. Waterbury, Conn. . Open Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday Afternoons ' '" ', i - Free Series At 1:30 "A Open Thursday, Friday and Saturday "•V," -i-'V - -.Night/ . . / Free; Series At 7:30 A different feature each afternoon :••:-.;•.•;•; and Evening

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