Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 24, 1944 · Page 6
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Monday, July 24, 1944
Page 6
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Page Six NAUGATUCK DAILV NEWS MONDAY, JULY 24,1944 I ITS TRUE! »/LI / NCA* SAtr IAKE ' HCCENTiy NAMED RODDY McDOWALL •UTRE CUItF WHITE OWL' *' UTAH CfKfMONIE 1 ; . )l: \ Tllfy PRESENTED A / fi \ ^ MiAO-WfSS. '" IDCfcIC IM IMMC RECITES THE IMMORTAL IKtIMt UUIMIMC LINES J' ALICE CUCRMILLfKt WHITE CL1FK >f COW i.rHE NEW W3M fllM CY TW NAME. ALAN MARSHAJ, IS CAST A? MEK SOlPltK MLSK1ND. 'SENSAOONAL SOX ACTOR if VASlt COME HOWE') K CAST IKENE PUNNfS ?ON POPOV'S WrtlfR IN KEAi LIFE C AN OFFICER U THE BRITISH. MAW MARSHAL WAS SaECT-ED FOR THIS ROLE BECAUSE Of HIS mSUACCFNT WIT". MISS PUNNE IN ONE SCENE ... HE NO WONPER ME WON A MEPA1 By Wiley Padan C AUBREY SMI T-H FAMED CHARACTER ACTOf; BEGAN HIS 'j BLL'SriKy f.Olti.WA5 'jnCl A COiVPO'/ ^ Nfw STAGE a-^ SCREEN. AS AN ENGtISH COlDNtL t~'ThE WHITE CLIPfS OF DOVER'. SMITH IS SO YEARS OtD...ANP HA$ PLAVED CKic^rr EVERY WES>; FOR ;MI PAST 40 YCARi • ium. 7-5 George Leeper Has Law Score In Sti'FrancisMburney COB LEADER Prizes Won By John Fitzgerald, Ernest, Allen And Leo Cody , , . Tlio St. Francis club'jj°'f tournament first prize WHS won by John Fitzgerald yesterday. The tournament wus played off at .the Hop Brook .Country club course. Ernest Allen nnd Leo .Cody took second and third prizes respectively. The .prizes wore awarded by drawings and not on net .scores. George Leeper Imd the lowest net with a GG nnd William Painter was second'with C9, with Lester Siepol third with a 73. . . Other scores were (all net): Bernard L. Sullivan, 80; John Texas Jack train Was 165 Pounds Of Ruhniiig TNT By Jack Sords RoV HUGHES; (By United The University of Texas had gone n long time without a genuine football hero when. Jack Grain showed up. The Longhorns dropped into the football doldrums in 3S34. From that year 1939 they didn't have much to cheer about. Through those bhick yours they couldn't: linisli any higher than a tie for last gorakl, 70; Edward Brcnnun, 7S;| place in tho southwest conference '"Hit- While Cliff.', nf Dover", M-d-M's Inspired dninni liasecl nil Alice DiK-r Mllli-r's lieautlfiil pm-in w:is produred liy Sidney rniiililin, who l>ri>ilui.i-il those ni!i.HtiT])ieiTs, "MrH. Miniver". "Kamlum Harvest", and ".Matlunif Curie". "The White Cliffs of Dover" m now (ill the screen lit the Strand, Wnterlniry, • On The Air Today •I:IM) p. III. WA'BC — F.rmidway Mutin.'f WATR— Ethel and Albert: WKAK-VV'I 1C- -HackstaKi.' Wifo WOR — Ncw.s; CamblinK •1:15 p. in. -\VOP,— Rambling with Gambling WATR-WJ55— Forum; Norman Show WtJAF-WTIC— Stollu Diillfl.i .|;:(fi 1 1. in. \V13AF-WTIC — Loreny.o Jonos VVABG-- Ot'I 1 Iho Kocorcl; Sin.i:lnK Nt-ltrhboi- WOR- -BDO Stanley Oreli. .»;.tr, p. m. WRAF-W'rrC— Youn.ic VV'iddcr . Bi-own WATR-WJ.2— CoiTerpondentM Abroad W-j'.'BC— Huymond Soolt Show ;>:OI| p. in. WEAF-WTEC— When a Cirl Mar- rios WABC— Fun Dunn WOK— Uncle; Dun WATR— Terry and Piratett ~>:l,j p. in, WAI1C— Mo!hei- and Dad \VTlC--l-ovi: and Loariv V.i AT K---. Melody Ficvuu \VOK-Ghick Curl HI- 5:,'(» p. m. WOrt-Tom Mix Show WABC— Thrf,j Xi.UerH WKAK-WTCC— Just T'laln Hill WATK-WJX- -Jat:k Annstnuiir WATR— Nr-ws 5 :•!,') p. in, W.rx--C!iptaln Midnight VVARC— WiUlt.Tncsi.M 1-load WOR — Superman WTIt; — Kiont 1'aKC Karrell WATK- Sen Ifmintl «:IMi ]•. m. • WOR--fEi!Hillinir-; Proypr WT r C- W K A n 1 - W J 7, - N i> ws ; Ta 1 k WATK — N-WH «:l." p. ill. WABC — Murray Orch. and Choi'U WICA \? — St'i-trnath.- lo America WATR — Music: for Dining WTIC -Prcil'. Schi-nki-r WJX— Hop I-farrlKiin VVUK-»rs'i'Wsri.'Ol ti::io ji. m, WOR — News WKAI-'-Tlii; Mnocl is Musln WABC- -.l.'i-l SiiHiivjin WJfl— -VVlioso War? WTtC— Strictly S|.ort* WATR— News; KoriK Program fi:.|5 p. in. WOF4— SStim T-omnx WAHC— Woi-kl Today WJZ— T-fonry Tnylor, NOWH WTIC-WEAF— I-owull Thomas, Ni.-WS WATR— EMonsurc, Profit; Jntor- ludo 7:00 p. in. V/FJA F-WTf C— MLI.MJC Shop WABC— I fxjvc a My.ilcry WATR-WJZ — Mornci; HuiUt Orch WOR — Fulton Lewis GLADYS SWARTHOUT * TONIGHT AT 9 WTIC WEAF THE TELEPHONE HOUR' GREAT ARTIST SERIES GREAT OAK FARM 0\J OKU* 'J 1 ' 1 !. 5W!» { MILK — EGOS Delivery To All Turin Of Naueutiick urtissirtttrtTfrtTrtf ri- --»»»• 7:15 p. in. WKAF-WTIC—Ni-ws of the World U'OR—Answer Man WABC— Dateline 7:HI) |). in. U'OR—-Lou Sobol Show W1SAF--A1 Roth Ori:h.: Revue WATK—Phone Your Answer WTIC —Dance Orch. WABC—Thank* to Yanks WJZJ— Lo;ie nungor 7:-l5 p. m. WEAT—Nows WATR—For the Glr'.s WT 1C--Studio t'rogram S:IHi p. m. WATFi-WJK—Watch the World Co By WEVAF-WTIC—Cavalcade WAf.C—Vox Pop WATRAVO M—News «:15 |>. in. \VATR-Lum aY>d Abner WOR—Nick Carter 8::iO p. in. WTtC—Voice of Firestone WABC—Clay Nineties Kevins WIN'C—Gliinls vs. Cubs WATR-WJZ—Blind Dale U'OR.-Sherlock Holmes !l:l)f) p. m. \VTtC-WEAF—Symphonic Orch. WABC—Mayor of thr; Towr.i WOR— Gabriel Heutter; Test WJZ-WATK—Counterspy 9:SIP p. in. WATR^WJf;— .Spotlight on Wcems WABC—"The Alan Culled X" Wuli—Music of Woi'ship WTIC—Pclleticr's Orch. W 1C A F—Information V J leasc JOMHI p. m. WOR—Nnws \VJ K-WATR—Ray mond G ram Swing WEAt'-WTIC—Contented Program WABC—Screen. Guild l(l:l,j p. m. WATU-WJ55—Ted Malone Ji):sn p. in. WAI.-:C—Johnny Morgan Show WIOAF-VVTIC—"Dr. r. Q." WOP-—Syinp'honette , WJ/i—Academy Award Theaier WATK—News; Good Olo Days 11 ;<»> p. in. All Stations—News 1l:lfj p. Ml. WATR-WKAF-WTIC—News WAliC—-Louis Prima Orch. W.iy.—.tnn Gart Trio WOR—News U:,'iO p. in, WTTC-WKAF—Stories of "Escape WAJiC'.. 'I'ony Pallor Orch. W.IX-WATP-—yaludos Amigo.s WOK—Xavier Cugat Orel-,. C 11:15 p. m. WEAF—Denny Ecckncr Orch. 12:UU Midnight WABC—Sign Off WAEC—News; Wnrrinjrton Orch WJS!—News; Sherwood Orch. WTIC-WEAF—News; Serenade WOR—Fields, Marlul Orchs. Leo Coty, 7-1; Kdwurd J. Leury,! 79; James Casey, 83; Manuel Paiva, 77; Fred McNamara, 7'J; Rudolph Hunnlui;, S8; John McCarthy ,83: Ernest Allen, 87; F. A. S; Rev. George Dunn, S3. Ernest Allen was general chairman of the affair and assisting were John Clark in charge of refreshments, John Doegan and Jumi..s Kiggs, starters, Paul Buckmiller and Bernard Sullivan also assisted. Nicholson Hot As Chicubs Split Two With Giants There are t-lvrce new National l<\'4,'in; records on the books today, one of them a new murk 1'or botli iiiujor leagua;. All Ihree resulted from n five and one-half hour siugt'esl. between the Now York Giants and the Chicago Cubs at New York. In the first j-'anie, Bill Nichol son belted out three home runs .to lead the Cubs 'to n 7-lo-l triumph. TliO;-a III roe home runs, comi::},' in Dij,' Bill's fir.-.l Ihree tim.-;s at bat, along with Niciiolson's round-Lriji- pfr Hie day before in his last Lime at bnt, f;ave the Chicago sUij,'f,'er four-circuit clouts in a row. Anil tiitit tiei the modern record set by J.ou' Go-hrij; and Jimmy Foxx in tho American league. "Swish," as Nicholson is known to the fans in .Uie old circuit, kept rig'hf on hammering the ball in the nightcap a,s lie poled out his 21st home run of the year. That gave him four for the day—another new record for the National h:ai;ue books. The three player.f who had previously knocked four balls into 'Hie stands in .a doubleheader were American len^uers— •"Jimmy Foxx, Earl Averill and Jim Tabor. But despite Nicholson's »,1 unship in the aflerpiccc, the Giants ma:i- at-Ci-'d to salvage the jfarne by a 12- to-10 count. However they had h.ud to use .seven j)itchcrs in Ihe Kame to pull it out of the fire, and ..inco Chicago also used seven, liilchers, I here was another new record. . .Twelve pilc'hcrs hud beer, the 'liif-'hest number previously thrown into a b'ame, in either big- leaKue and In that former record- breaker six Murlers had been used by each Aide-. Incidentally, despite his four home runs, Nicholson is lied for the National Icayuc leadership willi Mel Ott, the Giant manaj,'cr who poled oul'.his 21st too in tlia first game. In boi.h ga.Tnes PiUsburfrh came from behind Brooklyn to win; in the first with a three run ninth inning to take the yarnc by 7 to 5; and. in Ihe nightcap wtt-h five runs in. the 11 Ih to uome out on top, 9 to •!. That incidentally, was Brooklyn's 21st los* in. their last 23 games. In Boston, .the St. Louis Card- 'inals. j?oL swell pitching from MILX Four Persons Suffocated When House Burned Portsmouth, R. I.. July 2-1—(UP) — Four persons— including three children — have been suffocated In i. $10,000 hoarding house fire. Ten others were injured when lames swept the nine room wood- on, structure on. East Main street. ['.he rooming house was primarily home for naval families. Police say the blaza started vhen 11 coffee pot boiled over and el a stream of leaking oil ablaze. The victims were: Twelve-year-old Belly Mulligan f New York; slx-yearold Frances '.a in'.* of'Newport; six-year-old ieverly Greenwald of Newport, ind 3!J-year-old Mrs. Peggy Mitch- II of Ephrala, Washington. India's government-owned rail- ,'uy ti'iicltaRC system consists of l.I.'i-l milt's and employes about j 700,000 workers. Lanicr and Fred Schmidt in Inc. opener to win. 3 to li And Mart Cooper toised an eight hitter to notch, his 12th win and beat the liravos, 5 to '2. The Reds dropped Ihe first by a 7 to G count and winning the after- piece, 2 to J, with .the Phils. Bucky Walters was knocked out of the box ir. tho opener, but Harr bert was charged 'with Ihc loss. , . A two-run pinch single by Jeff I-lcath gave the Indians the first game. •! to 3, while in the n.ightcap Mel Harder doled out 11 hits to win his 20.1th major league victory by a 9 :to 5 count. A six run first inning in the curtain raiser quickly wrapped up the game for Connie Mack's club as they wcn-t on to win. 13 to 3. In the second game Jesse Flores of the visiting A's oui.pitched Stubby Overmirc to win, 3 to 2. The t'op three teams in the junior circuit kept breast of each other 'by i-.plitting their bargain bills. Boston and St. Louis put on their Alphonse-Gaston act at St. Louis with Tex Hughson leading the Red Sox to a 12 to 1 victory in -the first and Sig JacucUi giving the Browns a 9 to 3 triumph in the nightcap. That was Hughson's 15th win of the year and ties him with Hal Ncwhouser of the Detroit Tigers for top honors. At Chicago, the New York Yankees staved off a. last inning two run rally by .the White Sox to take the opener, 7 to C. Emerson Roser was, Wie winner and-Bill Dlelricli the loser.- In the second game Chi- icago hammered out U hits' against the slants of Joe Page and Al Lyons .to take the game, 10 to 6. Everybody was beating Texas. And there wasn't much to be done about it until young Grain finished his freshman year i and came out for varsity football 'in 1930. .Coach Dana Bible knew ho had something In this one-hundred and 'sixty-five' pounds ' speedboy from,' Texas. Grain had starred in. high school. And when he pulled on his varsity jersey, Coach Bible was heady to spring .something big on the southwest, conference..... . Tho first' game that season boomed Jack into Clio headlines. Ho could run like a Texas jackrabbit. He was .the fastest man-on the Hold in every game. Once Grain got past the Hnr; of scrimmage he was as hard to catch us a man who owes money. Old football writers 'looked at ( him, sluiok their heads, and said: "There goes ' a pint-siy.ed Rod Grange." By the lime l.hc Arkansa.s Raznr- i backs camo down to take on tho : Loi'.'ghorn Cowboy Jack Grain was the talk of Texas. From the Panhandle to the Gulf of Mexico Jack Grain's name blossomed in every spurts page— in every conversation between'.l bugs. Tho Ra/orbacks had a bitter team tJlan Texas did. .If you want proof of that, look at the figures of tlvit game. Arknn.-as rolled up 22 first downs—and Texas got just four. The Raxorbacks moved forward for a total of 309 yards— and Texas picked up j'uH 1'12. Arkansas was handing the 'Long•horns a good, old-fashioned walloping. The Raxorbuck line was consistently beating the Texas..liirn lo Uie punch. They ' pounded through on almofil every .play. But still the Rnxorbacks couldn't seem to run up a heavy.score. They powered down Ihe "field to Iwo touchdowns. And they ' added the extra poinl -to one of those tallies. But tluit was all. Taxes had picked up on'e touchdown itself, 'and converted. As Ihc game moved into the final minutes the Scoreboard said: Arkansas 33, Texas 7. Thousands of Texas fans hung on sva.Ring for .1 break. Wilh Cowboy Jack Grain in 1 that game it wouldn't be over until Ihe lost gun barked. They knew what the Cowboy could do when hn tucked n under his arm and started traveling. Earlier in the game they'd seen Jack go back to his own I en yard line to pick up one of Kay EaUin's. quick kicks. And then they'd seen tho Cowboy turn in Uie most brilliant broken-field run: :|hc old 'stadium had ever held. He wiggled back and forth across 1ihal gridiron. Once he was at midfield — just a few feet from , the left sideline. He was surrounded by seven Arkansas ladders—nnd one blockcr. So Jack reversed his field. And when his own. blocknrs finally slowed him down he was tackled on the Arkansas seven. The minutes-licked on'. Then tho last minute. And still the Rar.or- bnck sled, 13 to 7. Texas <!icul the •ball on i:.s own 1 39 yard line. They huddled quickly and lined up—the ball snapped back — and il was a short pass lo Grain. A short pass wilh C9 yardr- to go and only 25 rui • 9 > T 1 ! x This n That By -JJUK1-; KA7.r-AUSKAS (Sports Killtor) seconds left. But this short pass wasn't for a short gain. Jack Grain whirled wilh the ball ar.d rnccd Ihrough the entire Arkansas team. Almost every one of ihcm nearly got him — but nearly wasn't 'enough. He crossed the goal line to tic the score at 13-ail. A moment later Grain dropped High school football a.r.d basketball coachos hi and around Oklahoma -arc fretting n. chance to loam more of the finer points of their frames, Coarh Hunry Prnlta of the University o:' Ttilsa -has a coaching scl:ool for hiiih school coaches, and Iheir pupils, "'he coa.chus musL ;>ay a SO registration f-jo rind thoir players can ride in free. For that five bucks Uley'll get instruction in every .IIIKJO of the «rid same and some fiao lips about leach.insr b.tskclball. The lineup of instructors carries ntimos like Ray Morrison of Temple, Homer Norton of Texas A. & M.; and Ba-sket- bal! Coach ISufiene lUimbert of the University of Arkansas*. Norton will '..each Ihe ins and' outs of tho double and triple winfi fool bull formiUior. 1 , .Skip Pa I ran ir will hand out Ihe tips on the "T" formation. Before Crei«iliton university dropped foolbnll. Skip used :he ' J'" th::rc. After Crei^-hton dropped the same. Skip went lo the Boys Town, Nebraska, Hiprh -chool wlioro hn used the deccp- livo formation. His exporianco with the younger boys will iliclp him whr:n he advises Ihe other high school coaches. For tho mor.lors who want to ]jo!ish up on lihe acri:il - circus brand of football. Ray Morri-on will do 'the insitructins- Ray wus one of the first roaches lo adopt i.he wide open .slyle when he was handling the Southern Methodist teams. Frnka. will t&uoh hi* own Tunlsa brand of football in this five day school. And thal's quite a bargain for $15. AMEBTCAN LEAGUE yesterday'* Bcsultii New York 7, Chicago G fist). Chicago 10, New York G (2<3). Boston 12, St. Louis 1 (Isl). St. Louis 6, Boston 3 (2d).' Philadelphia 13, Detroit 3 (LSI). Philadelphia 3. Detroit 2 (2d). Cleveland -I, WoshinRion 3 (1st). Cleveland n, Wasliington 5 C2d). The SUindlnR St. Louis .. . New York .. Boston Cleveland Detroit Chicago Washington Philadelphia W. L. Pet. 51 -11 .55.) •16 41 .529 •17 -13 •16 45 •15 -iC •11 44 42 47 39 50 .522 .!505 .495 .4S2 .472 Today's Games, ?ltchern New York at Ciucagoo (night) — Bonliam (G-S) vs. Rosi (1-3). Boston at St. Louis—O'Ncil (2•i) vs. Shirley (4-3) or Galchouse (1-3). ! Philadelphia at Detroit (twilight) —Ncwsom (7-9) vs. Trout (13-S). Washington at Cleveland—Wynn (C-1.2) vv. Klienran (7-4). , NATIONAL J.KAGUE Five Bouts Lined Up At Stadium Friday Wn.lerbury, July 24—Thirty-four rounds of boding will lie offered hero al Municipal Stadium Friday night with Willie P::p, of Hnrtford. and Lulu Cos!antino. New York, headlining tile show in a 10-round battle.. Promoter George Mulligan today announced the undercn.rd. which will include an eight round sem final and l.hrec sixers. Whistling Willie Roach of Wilmington, Del. Yostercln.v'n Jt<>siilt» Chicago 7. New York 4 (1st). New York 12, Cbica.go 10 (2d). Pilliiliurgh 7, Brooklyn 5 (1st). Pittsburgh fl, Brooklyn 4 (2d). St. Louis 3, Boston 2 (1st). .SI. .Louis. G, Boston 2 (2d). Philadelphia 7,-Cincinnati G (I'-t). Cincinnati 2,.Philadelphia 1 (2d). The Stmidlng St. Loui s. .. Pittsburgh . .. New York . Philadelphia Chicago Eos I on ..... Bi-ook'.vn . L. Pet. CO 24 .. 40 30 48 33 : . 41 40 37 47 3.1 -1C 30 DO SO 51 .714 ..501 .. r >OS .471 ,4-iO .432 .419 .-107 Gum- hack to kick the extra point. And j nn , fi Santiga Rivera. Mexican 130- his boot was good—ihe ball sailed up and through the posts. Texas, won lihat game, 14 to 13, and Jack Crair. 1 became a national sensation. Of the 7,083 Philippine islands, only 402 arc one square mile or more in area, and only 2,331 have recognized names. ' ALCAZAR TONIGHT Anna Ston olid Kent Smith in 'Three Russian Girls 9 1 , :, . and .Eddie .-Quillan In "HI YA SAILOR" pounder, via New York, collide in -the serni-windtip. Texas is l.hc lending producer of wool and mohair. GEM TONIGHT LAMOUR ItocMURRAY B(T!V HUTTON Also ' New March of Time "THIS IRISH QUESTION" Today's Ganios. ritcrors Chicago at New Yohrk (night) — Passcau (!5-G) vs. Pylc (5-1). St. Louis at Boston—Willis (7-1) - i ohin i ll-]Q). Cincinnati al, Philadelphia (r.ight) —Carter (5-1) vs. Gerhenuser (G-9). Pittsburgh at Brooklyn' (night.) —Sewoll (10-7) vs. Moflon (5-S). Branch Trimmed By Meriden Club For Second Time Bad Decisions Feature First Game Between Clubs In Otherwise Good Game IJy A I- KRKWEU Mcridon Conl«lcos beat Fred Davi's W;jterbury BrasscOH 7-D Saturday night at thf; Stndiuin to givo thorn .'in iyilia) hold on the semipro championship of Connecticut in a wild affair before 3500 r.iljkl baseball fans; who were enlivened by protests, interruptions, olc. Twine M.-ui.-igcr Johnny Pulio. of the Silver City crow had to be lo'J off tho flfrld by policemen when he became violent in protesting balls and strikes. Jn the eighth the police had to clear tho lie-Id when Walerbury fans stormed Plate Umpire 'Pal Slaucry, who called J'atzo Rose safe- :it the plate on his insidc-thc- park homer. This was the poorest decision your writer has seen in my ny a moon. Getting back to the b.ill game Norman "P.od" Branch faced Henry Xiijiic, of Meriden on the hill ami Er?inch should have received a better fate as his mates kicked aw;jy several chances lo score. Albie Gurskc followed Zajac W the mound for '-.lie conteucos nnd was the winning pitcher but had to call on Mickey De Lucia in the eighth wh«n the ex-Yankee 'arm- hand walked De Francisco. DC Lucia was wild at Uir; start but cooled down to strike out De Francisco and Rehia lo end the ball game. Thi: Davimen drew first blood in tho fourth after Bill Johnson, cx- Yankeo, led off - with a mighty iriplc to left. Howie Hack, leading bntter of the Brasscos' singled liome Johnson, but Robinson, JJranch, and Rhoads went down in ; order toend the uprising. Tho Brasscos had a, chance to ] score in the last of the ninth when "Razor" Doran worked Do Lucia for a free pass, but De Francisco und Rchia failed to come through, nnd the ball name ended 7-5 giving Meriden a left on the series, which will he resumed in Meriden in a few weeks. The Meriden outfii came back strong in their half of the fifth with three markers 10 uike the j lead at 3-1. Rose opened'the chucker with a single and Gurske sacrificed the runner to second. Zazzaro singled inside of third to 'score Rose. De Lucia singed scoring Piurck wajked and^wos out at second on Dugas' hopper, to oksa! De Lucia took third on the play. Dug.'J-s stole second and De Lucia scored in a clo-jd of dust as he beat the rolny home. Kobrinj grounded to end the frame. ' Meridon it C-l in the B i x ' th on singles by O'Leary, Gurskc, and De Lucia which were Hajidwichwi by errors by Rohla and Jalmnon.. Branch struck out Dugas to end' the inning. The Brasscos. made it C-3 with' iwo in the seventh but Mcrlden went nttruui 7-1 in the eighth on Rose's freak homer. The locals rallied in their' half of the eighth after Farrar reached first on De Lucia's error. DC Fj'in- cisco walked, and that was the end of Gurske. Mickey De Lucia, a left handcr was sent to the hill for Meriden and. he was j n hot water in a short lime. Rehia and Yoks.i received free, tickets to fore* in Farrar. Rosemando struck out, Johnson -walked to force in De Francisco, but De Lucia went lo work on Hack, who had three singles and sent him back to thi> bench via the,strikeout route. Rob-. inson hit a sharp grounder 10 first and Dugas boat the ex-International league star to the bag to end the canto. Stadium Mickey DC Lucia, of.. Meriden and Howie Hack, popular catcher for the Brasscos led ihe hit parndt with three for five. Bobby Rhodes, local lad, looked bad .11 the plate Saturday night, Ho struck out in all three appearances. Next Saturday evening at the Stadium the Brasscos will croia bats with ihe famous New York Police team. Davi's charges will hit the road on Wednesday August 2nd to play in Kingston, N. Y. under the light*, for the initial game of a home and home scries with Davi's old home town. Lefty Pezzullo, former Philli* hurler will be back from Detroit next week and will most likely toe ihe rubber against the CopsJ Chrysler and Plymouth G. M. C. Trucks J.C.RAYTKWICH, JR. ACCESSORIES Repairing JOG SOUTH MAIN ST. Telephone -1096 Now if JIMMY DORSEYand hisorth«:,..JOHN'HARVEY PHIL SILVERS «d ;.!«*«(« DICK HAYMES l r WIUIA* A. St:TI* . C.odd.W by IIVIMO IMtt' The WHITE CLIFFS OF DOVER Starring IRENE DUNNE A CLARENCE BROWN Production "///.ALAN MARSH AL ™</*,//, RODDY McDOWALL - FRANK MORGAN VAN JOHNSON • C. AUBREY SMITH = DAME MAY WHITTY - GLADYS COOPER A CKM. PUy by Claudine West, Jan Lustig and George Froeschef Based on the Poem "The White Cliffs" b>- Alice Duer Miller D,recied by CLARENCE BROWN.ProduccdbySIDNEVFRANtaiN A Mctro-Goldwyn-Mayer Picture ' ' • EXTRA! Romance M-G-M Cnlor C»rt<M>n L» test Movietone S«

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