Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 27, 1944 · Page 6
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

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Thursday, July 27, 1944
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Page Six NAUaATUCKrDAILY NEWS THURSDAY, JULY 27,1944 Walters CanVWin 16th; Browns, Yanks Win Their Games <l\v trnlti-il I'i'css) Righthnnder I3ucky Walters of the Cincinnati Rccla is having a hard timi' winning his sixteenth game of the season. HiH-ky bet-amp the first big Irngue pitcher to win 1." guim-M this yenr when he shut out (lie. St. Louis Cardinals on July Mill,- Bill yesterday he went after number 111 for the third win anil for the third time he was turned back. This time it was the I'.oslon .Braves who mislreateU .I.-'ucky, The leties showed luwly I'.ffives har.imi'i'ed Walters solidly in the first gume of a twin hill at Boston, knocked him out with a six run rally in the sixth, nnd went on (o win ;i to 2. .[led Barrett held the [teds nil the way to win for Boston. The second g.'ime was a different Htory as Harry Clumhert of the bca IIOWU HAMPTON Heels cracked the wliip anil llu: l.'ii-iives S to 5. At Brooklyn the Chicago .Cub run Into one of .Brunch .Kickey', young pitchers—Clyde King—am in-.'iL him -t to .1. Over the river-it Manhattan the Pittsburgh Pirate, stood' ulT .-V kilo bill hy the Ncv York Giants antl defeated the Giants li to 5. And at .PhiliKl lhe £H. .Louis Cardinals dct'etitcc tl-.e Phillies S Lo 0. In the American league th Voi-k Yankees halted the onrushing Cleveland .Indians—for day. at least. The Ynnks knocked nut Jim Baghy and boat the-Indians li lo 3 at Cleveland. A I. Don-oil the Tigers and the Boston KIH! Sox Kol in seven innings ' ot their twilight Kanie before rail halted i:. The contest ended in a one-all tie. At St. .Louis Mot Potato Luke Hamlin of the Phihulelphia Ath his gopher ball to Myron llayworlh of the Browns. llay\voi-th pounced on it for his ilr.il homer ol" the season to Kivc the Browns a -I to 2 victory. Anil at Chicago the White Sox saw the Washington Senators score twice In the ninth to take a ii to - : lead. So the While Sox came hack wilh two runs of their own in the bottom of Hie ninth arid won •! to o. IIKCO.MKS CITI/KN Boston, July U7—<UP>—A for- int'f German nohleman has become an Anu-rcian iMtiv.cn. Count Math- l:is von Opper-ilcirff renounced hi." title in the naturalixation process, The former nohlernan is the hits- band of a P.oston socialite. ' ; SPECIALS!! S 4.75 S 3.79 MAILLARD FINE PORTUGUESE BRANDY—Was S5.39 GRANADA IMPORTED RUM Was S4.10 • WHISKEY!! WE HAVE IT \Vr rr.serve riiflit to limit amount. ri - T* • > /*\7f\ T\ /*! 11 AiJ T 1 St. Francis CYO Drops Close Battle lo '• . .' • , •••'• •-, • ' :',-• Jl ••,;.<•-' . • • .•..•-.,•; ; - .•"• . Pep's Condition Causes Hold Up Of Bout Wi Mulligan Hopes To Present .Fight Sometime Next Week; Losing $2,000 Lou was The Willie Pop-Lulu 'Constantino' bo-.it scheduled lo lake place at Ihe Waterbury Municipal stadium Friday night was postponed late sterday, as Pep's manager, V'isc-.isi staled that 1 his boxer not in shape lo light, 'No date an to when. .the fight will jo on way given, although Pro- noter George Mulligan hoped it would lie sometime -next week. Ahoi:l S25,'00() .in advance ticket •sales were reported' earlier in Oic lay. Mulligan expected n record take, . surpass: nt; .the". .$50.000 the Knplsin-Hermun light drew' in 1925 n Waterbury ii'ndu'r- his promotion. Mulligan llgurcs that that the lostponement will cost' him about ^'J.OOO in expenses.' Cy Young Amassed 511 Major League Wins In 22 Years WHITE CLIFFS OF DOVER" PLAYING AT STRAND THEATER We Carry All Popular Brands of Barrell Beer For Picnics and Outings Harry's Liquor Shop 23 South Main Street Pop's Liquor Store 24 Church Street:: :: :. Kvery once in a ' while there iimcs a bcauliful, heart-warming icturc it is our privilege to see. •tight now thu Strand theater is (laying just such :i picture. 3t is ne of the most poignant pictures ver to come out of Hollywood ar.d t is M-G-M's ':'The White Cliffs of ovcr." If ever a motion picture tended o cement, relations with the Brit- -ih. Ihis Him can very well be said be it. It grasps a definite nlimney that can he expected by un American girl, who. while on a visit, tu ISngland decides to make that country her home. She has found love in Alan Marshal, an linglishman, and together they live :m idyllic life. -That is until the trumpet calls him to World War I. Marshal makes the supreme sac- rillce but leaves behind a son who inherits all his qualities. Miss Dunne, the boys mother, is conlont to have the vestige of her husband till the long hours ot day and night. Hut even her small happiness here is shortened for her son iy called to World War H. "White Cliffs" boasts one of the most stellar casts in M-G-.M screen history. With Irene Dunne in the starring role, she is ably supported hy Mr. Marshall, C. Aubrey Smith.'Dame Mny-Whltty, Roddy MtieDowall and Var. Johnson. I;I;Y w.\ii BOVIIS STAMPS GAS HOT WATER HEATERS AVAILABLE Automatic GAS Water Heaters can l>e bought now under WPB regulations. If you have no suitable means for heating water or your present water heating equipment is worn out beyond repair see your master.plumber or call: at our office for information pertaining to purchase regulations. GAS RANGES, TOO! Gas Ranges also are obtainable under similar regulations. Your particular situation might qualify you for either or Lqth of these new gas appliances. Get the details now. CONSERVE * DON'T WASTE * BUY MORE BONDS IIGHT& POWER C& THE CONNECTICU Old Cy Youn.g laid down his glove- nnd walked off the mount just before the 1012 baseball season opened. Cy decided he just couldn't take it any more. -After 12 years in the in-ajor leap-lies he was through. And what yours those were! He •r.amo from an Ohio farm to win 511 big league 'bull gamps for record 1 ' thai still stand's. In -those 22 scason-s Cy won 20 games or more in '36 Ncu.sons. And uvr: time he pushed hi.s victory total over .the 30-gnme mark. Over that stretch Cy turned in three no-hitters. Most big league pitchers go through tlieir entire careers without'clicking off one.of those jobs —but Cy.did it three ll'ines, and one of those was a perfect game—r.,ot a man reached base. Baseball was a tougher game then than it-is now. And Cy Young was equipped to handle himself. .He carried 190 pounds on his .six- fool-two frame when he broke in. And ho wa's a workhorse-. One summer ho ar.d George Cuppy teamed up to work every one of the Cleveland Indians' games over a 31-tlny si retch.. Second place- with a ni<:c chunk of prize money was at stake that year, So Cy Young pitched every other day with Cuppy taking ills turn. And they got thnt second place money for the Tribe. Cy developed liis iron arm on his farm in Ohio. Ho learned to throw' overhand by tossing rocks: at squirrels through the LI-L-CS. And finally some ot his neighbors told Cy to go on to Canton, Ohio, and -try lo get IL place on the Canton, team. Cy is 77 years old now. But he's nol ar. old man yet. There's still a iwinkls in his eye and a love of the game he played for so'many years. And when ho tells of the day in 1S90 when, he showed up to get Ill's first processional bfisc- ball job he- leans feack and smiles. Back on his littio Ohio farm Cy Young leans back and remembers that day. He got to Canton—just 1 a big farm boy—with a couple of his things tossod into a" paper bag.' And He lurrUed up the owner.-? of the Canton club—a couple of lawyers named Poro and Hunter. Cy told them he wanted to pitch for their team. They looked the big youngstcr ovcr. Finally Hunter told him that 'lo looked big enough, anyway.'And they sen-t him down to the ball j park for a tryout. That Canton team was a m'cm- h-jr of the old TriStiiiu league, T.hcy had a couple of renowned sluggers—John "Williams and • Robert Collins. When Cy got to Ihc pari: the two heavy hitters took the kid -aside. They told him to • loosen up. They decided' to show him what the hitting in that Tri- Suilc league was like. Cy just peeled off his jacket and started tossing a few pitches down, to a catcher. He worked easily for a couple of minutes. Add (hen he told the stars that he w;i:> ready lo show Ihem wh.-it he could do. Williams stepped up to the plate. .1-1-^ winked at -li'is partner as he prepared to show the farm -boy how it wus- done among Lhc professionals. But four or f-ivc pitches later lie wasn't smilng. Williams hadn't been able to get Ms bat or. the ball. Then Collins moved in, Cy ju-7 wound up and -blitzed a fn.nl ball ii —he wasn't throwing anything but fast balls. By the time Collins got t.he hut off his shoulder the ball had hit' another kind of wood—the gTctnds-tand. Kvery pitch that :Young threw broexed right by and -hit the grand- sta-nd. And every onn of them splil a plank in the stand. Finally the sweating veterans called it off, They told the club owners: "Sign, that kod." Young Mr. Denton T, Young had done more damage to the stand than a cyclone—'so they called him Cy— and launched him • on one of the greatest pitching careers in. history. AT HIS BEST By Jack Sords Pitchers Fight All The Way; St. John's Finally Wins 3-2 Hop Brook Faces Golf Ball Shortage; Appeal Made Locals Gets Only Three Hits; Narducci Gives Up Seven Blows St. Francis; lost lo St..John 1 * of Watcrtown in a Waterbury CYQ league game, by a 3-2 score al Hamilton. Park last night. The shortage of golf balls .at the Hop' Brook club is becoming serious, Lrfis't Sunday, during the St. -jinnis' 1 t'ournamen;., it wus necessary to parcel out balls one to -*i person. The rapid increase in playing interest in the community bids I fair to make August and September outstanding in the goli' played here. fn Jinc with the spirit of cooperation pervading the management of Ihc course at the present lime, all local residents are being called upon to assist in relieving the shortage. Ralph Hanson, club manager, has started a campaign to interest Saints got one more in. their RDBERTO fef^LELUA, The local lads were bold to three- hits by J-Jrooks, the Water-own hurlcr, while ha and his tea,;,, mates gathered 7 off Lefty ^ ar j ducei. This was the first loss of u, a locals in over a week and a half after winning five straight, one O f t.hem in league competition las, Wednesday. Mascola got two of Ui2 three hits. St. Francis' held an «arly 1-0 lend but then lost their advantage as Broolu hit a homer in the •lili, and tlie Water-town club sol • another run in the fifUi. Th-> FOR of= 31 OOfoF 33 SAM6S This'n'That By DDKK KAXJ-AUSKAS (Sports Kditor) NATIOXA1- I.75AGUE DEAD AT 7 Boston, July 27—(UP)—'John J. urley—brother of the BoKton congressman—is dead. The 71-year- old comptroller of customs at Bos- .on died of'Pneumonia at his Kox- oury home this morning after a two-month illness. For some weeks Tohn Curley was reported improv- ng but he suffered a relapse last Sunday, Congressman Curley was •cported traveling home for the uncral from an army camp in Oklahoma. All Peru men up to the age of (10 re compelled to vote, • When the war is over wo can expect one of '.he greatest athletic raids in hlatory — raids nol as speclacular, perhaps, as the onetime Federal league's invasion of organised baseball !>u(. one which will have !i far-reaching signill- cance and a more lasting elTeci. This probability wiis advanced by Hugo Goldsmith, an olllcial of a Cincinnati athletic goods ilrm, who pointed out the raiders will be industry antl the victims of its designs will bo college nnd high school campuses, where coaches, athletic directors nnd star college athletes, winding up their careers, will aeci'pl the industrial bait. The "bait," Goldsmith declared. will !.H! career jobs ns industrial recreation leaders and or personal •directors — jolis which will appeal to coaches, athletic directors and coaching-minded athletes, since they will provide opportunity to continue on in athletic work at attractive salaries, with possible future executive positions, depending upon ability. "Recreation has made tremendous strides in industry over the post five years and it will have an -oven more imporlant place in Ihc postwar era, when shorter working days create more leisure time for workers and business executives," Goldsmith said. .."Ac- livilics of a competitive athletic nature arc forming the li.-ickbonc of these industrial recreation programs. since the latest -thinking is that all of us should Ond leisure lime , activity thai will promote physical fitness and develop a competitive spirit." Athletic directors, coaches and athletes, generally speaking, are well suited to direct recreation programs because of their experience or. athletic llckls. Goldsmith added. In addition, he said, there is a certain amount of glamor or hero- worship attached to '..hese fellows, which makes them respected leaders. . However, it was explained, athletic background rtlone does not make a. recreation leader. Athletic men 'aspiring to these jobs must be 'pretty good psychologists; they must be schooled in industrial relations; they must, be ready to provide all types of recreational activities for men and women, and they must be able to take their places in industry as a liaison between management jyiti workers, utilizing' their recreational • programs- as. instruments of industrial good will. They must 'have, the all-. around qualities of 'a- good exccu-' live.' " ' . Ycsl onlay's K<;Nlllts Bo'ston. 9, Cincinnati 2 (1st). Cincinnati S, Boston C (2d). Pittsburgh 0. New York 0. Chicago -1, Brooklyn !_. St. LAjuis S, Philadelphia G. The Standing St. Loui-.i ... Pittsburgh Cincinnati . : New York .. Philadelphia Chicago Boston Brooklyn .. . XV. L. Pet. 03 2-1 .72-1 48 37 .565 !50 33 •12.-IS 37 -19 37 47 37 53 36 03 .062 .-167 .-130 .•1-10 .•in .-10-1 Today's Games. Pitcrcrs Pittsburgh al New York (night) —Roe <G-7) vs.. Voisellc (12-12). Chicago at Brooklyn (night) — Chipmn.n (0-1) vs. Davis (5-G). Cincinnati at Boston (twilight) — Konsiar.ty (3-2) vs. Andrews (10- S). SI. T_onis ;it Philndelphia (2) (twilight-night)—Lanicr (9-5) and Rwliet-n 18-2) vs. Kaffensbcrger (9-12) and Lee (G-5). all persons who u.rc not actively playing golf to sell their golf clubs and golf balls to the club so that they can be ro-sold to the players, many of whom arc new and inexperienced nnd among whom .the golf ball mortality rate is high. Manager Hanson's argument in favor of obtaining such results is that in all probability at the end of the war, next, year's golf b;tl!s will be superior to those being made at the present time. Golfers will not want to be caught with a. supply of re-covered balls on --heir hands. In ndditioii, any now golf balls are approximately two years old ,*is no new golf balls have been made for tbc lost two or three years. These balls .-ilso lose their resiliency and would not compare with the new and probably improved golf ball that will be made immediately following the end of the war. In view of a.11 the conditions stated, residents of the community arc asked to turn their balls in ;o the club where in turn they will be made available for re-sale to our cilizuns who are at present playing tbc Hop Brook Course. the sixth. The summary: St. Johns 000 210 0—3 7 : St. Francis .... 100 001 0—2 3 j Brooks, Kielty and McGowan- N'arducci a.i«3 San Angelo. Uml pire—Monti. v r LIONEL HAMPTON AT STATE IN HARTFORD FRIDAY AMKRICAN LKAGOE Yestrrday'n Results Detroit 1. Boston. 1 Clio). New York G. Cleveland 3, St. Louis -1. Philadelphia 2. Chicago -I, Washington 3. Tliu Standing St. L,ouis .. . Now York Boston Cleveland .. Detroit Chicago Washington Philadelphia .. . 5-1 -11 ... 4S 42 .. . 4S -14 .. . -IS -IB ... 4li 47 , 4n3 -15 . .. .42 50 .., 33 53 .5GS .533 .522 .511 .557 .•124 Lionel Hampton, "World's Greatest Vibraharp and Drum Star," brings his famous Swing Band- to ho suigo of the air-condiuonod State Theater, Hartford, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Lionel Hampton also presents a torrid, exciting stage rcvuo wiih Brond- .vny's Smallest Entertainers, including Dinah Washington, "Song- stress of the Blues," Rubel Blakc- ly, i.inger of romantic songs, and the famous solid-sending Hampton Sextette. Added on the bill arc Conway & Parks, Tho Nightingales, and other outstanding ack?. A sp^-eial feature on i.lie Hampton program is hi- whirlwind "Joy ai-.d Jam Session" that is gua.rnx.tecd to sond the patrons away cheering. The screen auraction is "Girl W"lio Dared" with Lorna G-rny and Grant Withers. There will be a Midnight Show on Friday only. There arc late stage shows Saturday and Sunday al 10 p. m. Second Round Of Naugy Dusty League Closes Tonight \V i t h weather P'.'rmiuing, th« Xaugatuck Du.r.y league will have its last second-round games played tonight. :>i Recreation field. Lewis Engineering tangles with the Bristol Co. in one game; Nau- ga.tU'-k Chemical meets Rhxjon in another tilt; and U. S. Rubber takes on th.e Eastern Malleable _ Iron Co. in the third battle. -*' The second round load is shared equally by Lewis, Cheni. and Rub- co. and although none of these clubs are pitted together tonight, each will have a battle on its hands. Playoffs .will probably start next Thursday. •f .VTIT'' W.\ H On flnylnir I.OA-V -I" STRAND NOW SHOWING ClARENCE BROWN'S % WHITE I CLIFFS of DOVER" SlttfiHG IRENE DUNNE ALAN MARSHAL Toilay's G.IIIKVI, New York at Cleveland—Dubicl (fi-S) vs. Reynolds (10-7). Boston at Detroit—Hughson (15•l) va O verm ire (5-!)). W.-rs!iington at Chic.igo (night) —Leonard (0-6) vs. Lop:it (-1-6). Philadelphia at St. Louis (night) —Christopher (-1-10) vs. Jakucki (S-5) or ShJrloy (-1-3). BituminoU'S coal abou'l 63 .'per cent electricity supply. fuel .generates. Of the • nation's GEM .THURSDAY' - FRIDAY IVAIt DKrARTMKNT OKlllCH Wasliington, July iT—(UP)—The War Department h:is ordered a one-hour increase in the daily ivorking schedule of all war industries which have backlogs of ac- eumul.-ited orders. A similar edict was issued for military ar.d civilian personnel in certain administrative and service .-irmv offices. *"** -Romance in Celluloid' | Color Cartoon Movietone News —— KIlIDA Y 1 - •-I3VI5 OK ST. MAliK" I'lu. OP \VAMII.V<;TO.V MEN'S DIAMOND RING Ovor :r Carat in Si/.e Special (Tax Incl) SCHNEER C •*^ C«IOIT JfWILERf ** «*i Seiifh 'Moin SI. — 4-J::« Euy'Ktt M, WA* ew s POLI NOW BINGO Tomorrow Night And livery Fricliiv Night 8 O'Clock at St. Michael's Church Beacon Falls, Conn, Cool and Comfortable ALCAZAR ; TODAY 4 BIG STARS Ami! Sheridan - llennis Morgan Jiiclt Carson - Irene MiinniiiR In "SHINE ON, HARVEST "! MOON" Also "Ghosts That Walk Alone" Lust TinicN Today—"pin Up Girl' Featurcttn -. Also . . Tank Newsreel Force By .requiring postmen to carry? SMALL CAKES, tho Los An-J gclcs postm'astcr has reduced bites and. torn pants- among mail carriers-'annoyed by dogs! CITYBAKERY 171 Maple Street TEL. 3678 fff rrprrrrrpfpfrrrrt trnin jjj Carele LANDIS Martha RAYE-Mitzi MAYFAIR Jimmy DORSEYt BAND-Dick HAYMES PRESTOS FOSTER CTOR McLAGLEN ANDREWS

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