Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 3, 1944 · Page 6
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

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Thursday, August 3, 1944
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Page Six NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS THURSDAY, AUGUST 3. 1944 Making Friends In Normandy S'. •>-•.'.'. ••••. -i;, 1 ;*'"'" "* (*•• .•i**?. W"£ Great iiegro Hurler Leads Strike For G-l Joes By Jack Sords Twii AiniTican i-lvll uffnirs offk-iTs arc grci-H-d by » little FrtMich girl 111 the Illii-rnti-il hnvii of Curls.v l.a Siilli-, in Nornniiidy. The Yiink.H lirr T-Si;t. Itavld Wn»s (li'fl), McKci:N|»>rt, I'll., Mild l,t. Col. \Villiiiui K. llalil, Kiirt Worth, Tisxim. V. S. Signal Corps K;ulifiphu(o. (IntiTiKitiixial) "Bert" Bell Stuck For A Name For His Hybrid Grid Club Notih Webster and Funk and "WiiKn.-illx anil tho ro.st of tho boys •who onco fancii-d tliomr.i^Ivi's lexi- co}.;raphcrs c;in mo 1 /* 1 ovr^r—make room for another. .Tor thorn's a guy from I'itlsburgh nttmcil Bert Unll who just runs wild with the \vocicl-m:ik:ng .Anil lie has a new jlt.-ld to plough. fioi'l.ram i>wns tlu> Pittsburgh KtfN.'U-r-s of th>> National Prol'oii- .Kional .Football Molt. A rr>f?nnt com- muniquf from I ho Jronto'.vn front said that, his team and tho Chicago Cardinals were handing Logctlior "Hiruilgimisiling" for thu • current j>ro :;fn;;on. This is tho neu- flc-kl he has 10 ploilfCli. J"or last yiKi'r tho Ijtorati- j-'itwbui'cor with tho nthlelin a.(- sctH astounded th»! pool room cllciuis ovirr the land. With good players hard to !lnd. his team rrn-rgrd with the Philadelphia KJIHJCK fur the tti-13 season. Some wa;r might conn 1 up and say th'.-y still diiln't have good play-' CI-.M, even nl'lcr tho coop maneuver.' Maybo not, but ihc double entry was bnttei 1 than eithnr of the tuam.s starting tho cruel profession- lit football world of 13-13 ns a single unit. An inquisitive sports writer a.sk- i>d Bell about, tho mimo of thn rnmhinud .r j itlsbiirgti-l j hllndul[)hia Turci's. T-N.'H'.i statomcnt to this was NOTICE! TO ociii NAI;C;ATI;CK STOIC K CUSTOMKUS! Duo tn .wiir tlmo condition*, we arc c<nn|irlli:il t" close our Null- gut \ick Mori'-, <:,\i.i. us l'*or tlir tiny our iconic 1 Man will ho DM your .strn-t. a brittle- "hmmmmmmmmm." "iiqua! teams must get . equal credit" thought Bell. Onlookers say lio llgured out the name all by liis lonesome. Which, could be a compliment, or on the other band. If you'll remember, the team-was olllci'ally tilled tho "Steagles," part of tho name taken from Steeler and part from Kagle. Now with the names Cardinal and Steeler to join together, Bertram Hell, the literary chaplain of tho Piusburgh Professional team, can have a wide range. How about Cardeoiers, Bert?.... Or even Stenginals? "Satchell" Page Head's A Movement That -Could Well Be Followed' Chicago;, .Aug.'. .3—,(U P)— Lcroy "Satchotl" Page— the grand old man of Negro baseball — Is ruiuly to-;lcnd a walkout strike for the benefit of t,he.G-I Joes. Old -Sated, onu of Uic greatest players in or .oul of organized bull, suyit-lhat he .pxpcctsi to- iliave half thn. All-Star Negro squad .behind Jiim today In • his strike.- . • Thi; lil-yonr pitching -voter/in wants all the ..profits., of- the All- Star -East-West "classic, scheduled, at-ComiSikey-Park. In .Chicago o-ni • the 13th of •August, to go to -war i-uliut. .Me-, thinks, he'll have . the rithiji 1 I. 1 ), members- of the squad behind him in Hie strike in another week. But the club owners tloubt it. ,.Satchell—Negro bn'seball's .big-, gest box -office attraction, says.: "I told the owners -that Negro baseball has growed ..up. It's big Unit;, bul they're not think in. They siri! greedy for money." -Then he goes or. to s<iy, "Them .boys and J want to help out, want to help tho bluck anil the white boyw -both." And thu tail, sli'iuny ,'iurlcr, wJio has practically single-handed built Baseball School WaterJbury Park TECHNICOLOR LEAD OPENS FRIDAY AT THE LOEW THEATER Free Telephone Service •For Nnnitntuok CiiMtoniiTS Call Enterprise 4700 SHALETT-LUX I.aiinih-rcrs — Dry OlranrrH •M 'I'!. Main St., \Vuturl>ury Main Offln- & Plant, 22 Wiiliiut St. Kxt. W»ti<rtu\vti — NnugHtiick Mlddliiliiiry 10-Quart Cold Pack Canncrs In ;i J.hnltril <}ii:intil.v Al»o CANNING JARS and ACCESSORIES NAUGATUCK HARDWARE NKAItV UUII.niNG Tel. 5212 Adding a new laurel to its distinguished reputation for presenting tho romance and daring drama ol' American horse racing on thu screen. 20th Cer.tury-Fox has again celebrated the popular American tradition,'this time with its techni- color production of "Homo in Indiana." based on. the Saturday Kvcning Post serial, "Thu Phantom Filly," by George Agnew Chamberlain. The technicolor hit opens Friday at Loew Poli theater and completes tho -trilogy which that studio started with "Kentucky", a story of horst!-racing and '"Maryland", which presented- stccplechasing in its most exciting phases. "Home in Indiana" is the story at Grand C';rci|it harness racing and features Walter Brcn- nan, Lon McCal lister, .Jcannn Grain, Charlotte Greenwood, June Haver and a brilliant supporting cast. Charlie Ch'nn,, famous' Chinnse detective,, solves, a murder mystery in his latest hit, "The Chino.sc. Cat," \vhich .is the. co-hit on this Big Hit Program. Sidney Toler is starrud in his familiar role of the Oriental sleuth, which i:i the past few years' he has made one of the screen's most, popular ch.-iractori- suittons. ,fonn Woodbury plays the. leading feminine .role and 'Benson Fong, Chinese actor 1 .is seen as the wily' Chan's Xo, 3 son. Colored Mantan Moreland brings hi.s popeyed comedy to the proceedings and other members of the cast lire Tan Keith. \Veldon Hcyburn, Cy Kendall, John Davidson, Anthony Wardo and Sain Flint. As the detective pursues his. investigations other murders an; committed, and the story ends in a surprising climax. Much of the action takes place in tin abandoned amusement park. • Ending tonight is "Bathing Beauty" in technicolor, with Red Skelton and Esther Williams, plus sec nil big hit, "Port of -10 Thieves." up the gamu. Who has seen the players got -$600 a month, .instead of $12. r >. Who has seen both iJie'- white and black -folks turn out in full' force to wntc.h the Negro game, wants to do something for thu other .guns — the ones on the ! fighting -fronts. "Wo appreciate all this," he s;iys, "and these oilier felluws and me want to play the game for free— •.•vei-ything." Hut the league ow.neri^-the guys that old Stitch says, want to tin'; t.heir pockets at .the expense of tho tightin' lads—aren't tacking down, Dr. ,'i. 8. .Murtin—who heads the Negro American league—asserts: "P.iige i.sji't big enough lo dic- L-ite lo bot.h Ic'agiie.-? combined." lint the mighty mini counU't-s with. "Wh-.ut:! I. tell you. J Ie' dun't know il, but he's not going lo have a ball game." Northwestern Swim Coach Has 35 Year Record One of the' popular baseball schools or tryont camps, In which the Pittsburgh Pirates .endeavor to • find promising new material and young players ambitious to become professionals arc givon -an opportunity to jump right into salaried careers, will gut .under way Hamilton- .park in Watorbury, tomorrow afternoon, to . continue through three diiys. 'The camp will bu absolutely free to all boys over 35 years, of ago, and those who show the required degree of .ability or promise will be guaranteed iir.mnrlialu baseball jobs and will be .signed at onco to minor league contracts. Two veteran members of the ' Pittsburgh scouting stuff, Patsy O'Rourlce and L.<!O Mnckey, will be in charge, and this assures that the youngsters turning out tomorrow, Saturday and Sunday, will be in ex hands, us O'Rourlce and Mackny -have served long and successfully in every branch ' of the game— playing, managing, scouting and • coaching—and know the baseball book fmni cover to cover. All that thn applicants arc requested to do is to bring'their own uniforms, glov.os and spiked shoes. The Piusburgh club i.w.ill. furnish all other necessary' equipment in , addition lo free coaching, tutoring | and minor league jobs to those qualifying. The hours of the aryout camp at Hamilton park tomorrow and Saturday wil Ibe from 2 to 0 p. m. On Sunday, UK' cloning clay of the school, !.ho workouts will start al ]lj a. m. and continue until .1 p. m.. Candidates uro requested to report to O'P.nurkc and .\I;iclcc.-t at Hamilton park before tho llxcd starting j hour tomorrow, in order that they' mny bo registered and given num- hurs to btj \vorn during Ihti workouts for -the purpose of ready iduntillcation. After the preliminary Lusts and eliminations in fielding, batting, running, throwing, pitching and catching, t.he survivors will be'divided into teams and a scries of practice games wifl be played, to determine thu b«st .prospects. GOING GOOD Cuban All-Stars Bring Great Team To Waterbury "Brasscos" To Field Strong Lineup In Arc Light Game On Saturday 36 STARS ARE SHOWING NOW AT THE GEM THEATER . YOUIt KVJf,r.LASSKS C. H. Tomlinson Nrnry HulldlnR in-k, Conn. STOKK OI.OSKn AI.I. DAY I'ACII MONI»AY iMlKINti .HJI.V AND AUGUST F K E E I I |il;iiniiii(r Ymir Flit"" 1 \vrlti-, Ciill or |ihonr -I-S772 JtlNlOB The tin may have been ta-kcn out r,f Tin Tan Alley by the war effort, but whatever it is that has been substituted clanks just .is loudly. _ A current example.is Universal's "Follow the Boys," in which 3D "big name" dramatic and musical stars arc brought together on the screen hy Producer Charles K. Fcldmim. "Vollow tho Boys" is now a"t thu Gem theater. Tunes for the film worn snatched right off tho music stands of some of tho most successful writers.of popular melody. By way of contrast, another of Hie picture's songs is ?,?, years old. It is Sophie Tucker's "Some of These .Days," sung by the grand old girl who introduced this classic of syncopation for the llrst lime in 101.1. . . Dinah Shore singe "Mad 'About Him Blues," L^irry Markcs nnd Dick Charles, because it is a. bestseller among her records and broadcasts. She also singe "I'll.Got By," by. Roy Turk and Fred E. Ahlert.'and Sammy Cahn and Jule Stync's "I Walk Alone." Jeanetto MacDonald's songs for "Follow the Boys" also were sc- lectod because of their popularity in her camp, canteen and hospital appearances. -They are "I'll .Sec You in My Dreams" and "Beyond the Blue Horizon." Verna .Zorino and George Raft appear'in .1 scene dancing lo Dorothy .Fields and Jimmy McHugh's "I Feel A Song Coming On." Navy yard at Portsmouth, N.-.H., was established in 1SOO. •One of--tha most beloved athlot- ic conches on tho na.tior.al sporting panorama passes from sporting circles the la^L-tlay of t.his month. For on -that day Tom (Robbie! 1 Robinson. Northwestern swimming ooach for 3. r > yoars, retire's to n small fai-m none Bai'ringlon, Til.... given him on his official fni-.-iwcll to tho Wildcat school just north of Chicago. Hobinron owes his job and rcpii- intion to saving a. boy's life. Long Ago—a.nd even far away, Robbie jumped into tlie .water at Oconomowoc, '-Win.,. n.nd pulled out a small boy who was trapped bc- tica*.li an automobile, The boy.'s parents sponsored young Robinson .at Kvanston acnd- «my and he remained in Evanston as tho Y. M. C. A, swimming in- sti'uctor-. •When old Patten gymnasium was constructed in 1900, he. was chosen head of Noi-thw-'stom'H swimming program. And since that date, ' Robbie-tutored swim -teams ••have whipped the best team's of the land, Mii;higan- is the only conference .team which hokl.s a championship lead over Northwestern in swimming down through the years. Robinson's teams won ton conference crowns, 'six .national championships, and a doxr.-r. J3i.£ Ton wa.tor polo titles. Many of his product:) became Olympic swimming a.nd divine acus. Danny Zulu-, kingpin .Wildcat bni:kstrokcr, was one of Uio big successes in the last of thu Olympic spectacles. Ucsidcs coaching his teams and pupils- to championships, Robinson is a pioneer in tho crawl stroke. He invented water basketball, played in the Big Ton for 11 years ....before being replaced -by .water po:o. •So Robinson retires .to a farm in Illinois.. .after pushing Northwestern to the fore in swimming aind water polo. All of this because he once saved a boy's' life. Full Schedule Resumes In The Major Leagues The nixth .pl.ii-e White Sox nni.l t.he >-eventh place Philadelphia A'ch- lotics split a double header in Chicago yesterday, -the A's scoring.sey- en runs in the fina linning to win thn first game, 9 to 3. Chicago came right hack .in Iho second game, finding little trouble win-ninK on the sireneth of seven runs. The A's scored three off the tandem work of Johnny Humphries and Ralph. Matlzbergcr. If \Vhitc Sox manager. Jimmy Dykes, has anyone to blame for the final-inning fii.ng of. the A's in the first contest, it's his own team. One of the nation's leading pro teams, the world's famous Cuban All-Stars, of the National . Negro IU.IKUO, will move into the Waterbury • Municipal stadium Saturday, night to- battle Fred Davi's l.ilont- ecl "Brasscos" under Ihe lights. This game is scheduled to start at S p. m. sharp and it is expected that .1 record-breaking crowd will be on hand. The Cubans will bring lo Waterbury a first class array of talent including such great Negro stars as "Showboat" Thomas, "Happy" Duany, Chief Pore/., "Impo" Barnhill n'm.l others. In 33-11 ihe Cubans ilnishcd in second place in the National Negro league, taut lost the championship of the world when they became crippled in their final game wi-.h ihe Homestead Grays, who wont or. t.o take tho titlt. In '-12 the. Cubans- took top honors, winning 132 and losing but •''- games. "Impo" Barnhi'.l, one of. the fastest pitchers' in baseball will bo on the mound for tho Cubans and local funs will be in for ;i real treat because his unusual stylo, uncanny curves ur.d blinding speed. Thomas, Duany and Pore/, will keep Iho Softball Game Here Tonight ' jProvicling the weather lets up a bit, the U. S. Rubber Co. Softball team will meet Ihc Bcnrus softbnll team ol' Waterbury lonight at fi:30 o'clock tit Recreation field. The match is a postponed game from the Waterbury Industrial league and is expected to be ono of the bost seen here this season. The Chicago entry erred and these errors with five hils srornd the seven runs. Hal Troslty, Win Whits Sox slugger, skipped one out of the bull yard with a nvin o'n in the opener. Lti 111:1 n Harris won for the A's snd Ed Loptit was charged with the loss. Chicago's National le-igue team was booked for a .single game in Philadelphia -against the Phillies— but the transportation, strike caused a postponement. Two top throwers, in the Nation,il league went at it 'in Pittsburgh, with Cardinal Max L.iniur emerging tho victor. He allowed'the Pi- riitos only five hits—and four runs. The Cards pumped over eight runs piv twelve hits, having a Ci;;!d day at the expense of Rip Sewcll. The game moved Lanior'f over- sill record to H2 won and five lost. Sewnll's shrinks ;.o 11 won and 3 lost. .. In the American 'league today, Cleveland play's two games at Chicago, In the National lc\iguc, Chic.lgo plays two games ait Brooklyn; and St. I^otiiy plays ono at Pittsburgh. Oin.nl fans will be hollcrin' for the Brooks to slom Chicago around in both gnmen. If the Cubs lake two, they'll .head home ir. fourlh place with the OU- less Giants sliding down to fifth. :l twice, crowd amused with their clowning ami mirth that also follows- with the Cubans. Norman "Red" Branch, former Yankee, or Junior Thompson, of the Cincinnati Reds will pitch for the rjavimen. Howie Hack will do tho receiving. As un ,-idded atlraction the Waterbury All-Star Girls' Softball team will meet the strong Meriden Kndoes in a preliminary affair at G p. m. TOP FI1.1.V LEADS Night Baseball Has Been Given The Green Light Night baseball has gotten th official green signal, but its paU isn't smooth. For years, ever since Ixirry Me Phail first turned on Ihc m.nzdns team managenienls have rooted fo :nore. .. .nnd more njght games When ihe leagues ' mot at Pitts burgh before the All-Star gnme i: July, the lid on night 5.1 mas wa, lifieul for the duration — but cvcr\ one knew it would be for good i the loims wanted it, Bui now voices are raided again.-?' the nv.i.xda. bouts. -Somoof leagui owners, in both circuits see -• strictly limited fulure for nigh' games. -They say, suiv:. IKT.VC some but keep baseball a daytime sport The players,' loo, arc rooling foi a return to roguolr. peace timo schedules. They're phiyin.g morn ing. afternoon, twilight, and night games,, and they complain that their eating «nd sleeping Sched ules ai-o frcnkish. They can't keep in rhapc am play their best it. for instance the> plo>V a. night gom:;, and a doublc- hc-nder t.he followi'ng aflcrnoon. Ot if tlicy play a night game ihe dn> they arrive in town — and those things h'lve happened this y.-.-ar. ' Yes, sir, t-h e diamonds stiff them.-e'lves are against night ball. And there's one more group thai is JOO per cent againsi. r. i g-h g.'imcs, uinrl thm's t-ho kitls. The pint-sixcil baek-lot ball^pla.ying-kid of today, is toniorrow's MistOi Eaj-'Cball. And lie'l! never got n chance lo see his .heroes in -action it night ball replaces sunlighted baseball. Daytime baseball is not likely to pass from the American: $c. - :nc. fi.O million men a.n<l Twilight Te.-u-—top filly of tho year, or, as some say, top filly for all tho years — heads toward Now An (ii . York today. Winner of ten straight j Wfm10n ~ om'pl'oyod"!n 'commr'rce and races this season, ihe Caliimei I ir[]ui . tl . v !low have social security Farm filly will compote in y.-jvcr.il ^count's. races up and down the seaboard. BU.Y WAR BONDS AND STAMPS' Have Von nought .That BOND? HIGHLAND GROCERY 92 HIGHLAND AVE. TEf,. 4880 ROCCO RADO, Prop. Electrical Supplies Lighting Equipment BOMH 'EM WITH BOMBS Victor — Columbia — Dcuca •KocoVds SWAN ELECTRIC CO. If, CHURCH ST. TEL. 2574 ALCAZAR TODAY DENNIS MORGAN anil i: MANNING in "The Desert Song" In Tnclinluolor TODAY - SATURDAY "UP I> MABEL'S ROOM" and lIop-A-Along Cassidy Western GIFTS FOK WEDDINGS, \ SHOWEliS,- Etc. GEM TONIGHT t ml Now - M:&rcli of Time FRIDAY - SATURDAY "ACTION IN AHAIJIA" and "UIDKUS OF SAX JOAQUIN" STRISIFS CENTER ST. MAI, GREAT OAK FARM OXFORD KOAD Tel. 5048 MILK — EGGS Delivery To All rnrts Of Last Game Of Gridiron Gareeir One Of His Best '."6l<f 1)8'' Ect'A New Col- legiats Scoring Record 'Against Ohio State Cleveland Detroit Chicago Philadelphia Washington . Lou;:; ... Cincinnati Pittsburgh . New York .. Chicago Boston Philadelphia Brooklyn The iwoi-M of sports'harbors n million memories. . .gro.il moments on Hie ba.Keb.-ill diamond. ..the race track... tho i tennis .court the hockey' rink' and the gridiron. Hero is a thrilling cpi.sodo from thn sports pages of tho past,'compiled by Lortin J-. Watson, Jr., United Press radio sports editor.) | A grand fellow', a jjrcat soldier | nnd a swell guy—that's wh.il nv- \ eryone says about Lieut. Tommy | H.-jrmon of the United Slates Army Air Force. Old ninety-eight was one of the greatest fool ball players ever lo come out of ihe mid-west. H.o made football history at the University of Michigan. On a rain-swept aflcrnoon in St. l>ouis November, 19-10, nearly 7-4 thousand persons j.aiwned into Ihe Ohio stadium at Columbus to see Tommy wind up his collegiate career. The ripping back.'leld man with wing.s on his feel had a lot at slake as Iho Wolverines look tho Held against the Ohio Stale Jiuck- eyes. In three years as the star of ihe Michigan football loam, Tommy had piled up thirty touchdowns, just one loss than the all-lime conference record sot by Red Grange. Tommy and his loam-mates had whipped-through the 19-10 schedule with just one loss-—a 7 to C defeat by the Golden Gophers of Minnesota. During that season the Wolverines had met and defeated California, Michigan Slate, Harvard, Illinois, Pennsylvania and Northwestern. Many football fans On th.il cold, wet November 23rd feared iho slip- pory, hard turf would keep Tommy from scoring the one touchdown necessary to tic Grange's record or the two required for a new mark. Jn the first quarter the Wolveinas look the ball on their own 20-yard line and Harmon started lo move. He was led by rugged Forrest Evashevski — Michigan's quarterback and capiain. Just as he had done for almost three years Evashevski ploughed terrific holes through ihe middle of iho line for Tommy to slip til rough, 1,-ikc a ghostly ball carrier Tommy seemed to filter through 'the second.-xry defense until he bad brought ihc ball down ib ihc Ohio slate eight-yard-line. Then Harmon of Michigan dropped buck and look Ihe pigskin on the 15-yard-marker. He cut to his right mid then doubled back through the Buckeye line. Tommy went across the double stripe without a hand being ]nid on him after he had passed the line of scrimmage. That score equalled the old touchdown mark set by Grange. Within three minutes the Wolverines demonstrated that they were out for blood. Paul Cramer took an Ohio state punt on his own 39-yarci line and wcavod through the entire buckeye team for .-another Michigan score. Before the half, Harmon climaxed a 77-yard march by whipping a 17- yard pass to Captain Evashcvski for a third Wolverine counter. As the half ended Michigan was well ahead and the game was in Ihe bag. But Harmon still hadn't surpassed the Grange record. Ho took the opening kickoff of the second half one yard behind his own goal line and the Wolverines drove to another touchdown— but Tommy passed to Ed Small for iho tally. The creat back got his chance lite in the third quarter when Bob Wcstfall intercepted an Ohio State pass on Michigan's 4S-yard inc. Four quick plays and the Michigan learn was op the Ohio State 18-yard stripe. -At that point Tomny look Hie ball nnd broke through to the end zone lo set a new all- . time scoring record. Just to make his record Harmon made a six-yard in the fourth quarter for touchdown of his Inns and career. That's how Tommy Harmon a Michigan battled his way into m t gridiron hall of fame. AMKRICAX LKAGUE Philadelphia 3, Chicago 3 !3sl). Chicago 7, Philadelphia 3 (2nd), Only games scheduled. ' The Standing W. L.P«. M 42 JK Boston Now York ... 50-16 Si lil .sic 4950 .«» 4700 .«' .......... -IS 5G .<« « 5C £k Todny'n Game*, IMlohert Cleveland 31 Chicago (2)— Rcy. nol'J? '11-7) and Smith <5-8) \» Dietrich (12-8) and Grove (10-10). Only games sohedulod. NATIONAL T.KAGUE St. Louis S, Pittsburgh •!. Chicago-Philadeiphio, postponed. Only games scheduled. The Standing- XV. L. PcL ... 70 20 .72 ... 50 -H j<9 '.'.'. J.2 47 .« ... 39 y> AI\ ... 37 C5 . .4ffl ... 38 OS .398 Today'* G.amos, Pitchors Chicago at Brooklyn <2>—Chi?man (!0-<!) and Passea.ii <fi-7 vs. Davis (0-7) .and Warren (1-3) or Chapman (0-0). St. Louis at Pittsburgh—Wilks (9-1) vs. Roe (6-S). i>UY MORE BONDS M A X W E I IAN D E.R S O N'V THE EVE STMARK. — plus — Ladies of Washington Trittty- .MllfNlmlt-DoimM <;rMh>m COMING BINGO Tomorrow Night Ami JCvory Friday Night 8 O'Clock ; at St. Michael's Church Beacon Falls, Conn. ; Conl and Comfortable : -'V^'fJZrWZptlXfirj'jej'^**,^, STARTS FRIDAY LOBUJ s POLI Ends Tonight — "BATHING BEAUTY" and " PORT OF 40 THIEVES'' .

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