Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 10, 1944 · Page 6
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 10, 1944
Page 6
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Page Six NAUQATUCK DAILY NEWS THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1944 RAF Bombs Hit Brest U-Boat Pens Chemical Co., Rubco Jakucki Beats Yanks 3-2; Zarilla's Homer Wins In Ninth By Jack Sords Tex Hughscn Quits With 18th Win Leaves Navy Next Week For r I' a'ft .A h'l-avy Howl i>f Mim In-lit. at lln-sl, l-'i-:im-'Furor Inimbri'. Tnis iiin.-liiiii Micti raids dnriii): tlif liatlli ... from "MI- of 11"- N"''.i i.'fiiicrrti! • n (lln-rt. hit wii.., ituidc hy a Kci.vHl Air i;-!iiml luiM.- lui> IM-I-II Mib,ioi:li'd to nuin.v fur I hi'. l>itf Hi-itCiiiy Port, This Is mi <il- fichil I'. Signal IMilioplint". (liiCi'i'iiiiHi.iiul Sminiiplioto) Says War Put Emphasis On Language Need Mexico nty i \' P) -Dr. 'R. M.'ii-fh-.v.-inlt.. n-.--i<li-rU dir.-i-l'i of the Kn.'.'lish I .an yum:,' liistiluti I'.'iiitioni'd I'dui'dturs directing III leaellimr nf rup-iiin lavituau'iv i the- Unili-d Siatf< i'i dfti-rmin ituitnbli' i-bji-i-tivi's flint will li in line with [I; J »-SIMU lingui::lii- di nidiul.i, h.-ivf bi-rumi' aci.-t'li-riiti'd l.-.-c LU.-;'' fif 111 1 - v,-ar. M:ii<-kw:.i-.|i.. (.n l.-avp from t!ip [,'nlviM-sii.y <•( Michigan, where he i i [.rofi-s or nf Kn-4li.--li. ditvch-d his comments t<> the IDA Nurth Ann-r- if-an teachers of Spnnish :'t'om i:nl- V'l'l-.-iili'-.-i .''Illl ilil_'h School- ill till- nm'ti'd St-iti-:: i-nrolli-i! in t.'ie fii'.-.t S|,:mish I.-iir.:iia:-. • 1." Mituti- of Itu- I J. S. 1 ».';KI 11 Mi'-nl fit lO'lucalion and Hi.- 1'nivcixiiy nf MCNKO. "Th'-H i< t.iday a ;itniri;ri''i' ini- produrt ivi- rathi-r than the :^ 1 idir. 1 : or r'>.r:cpr,vi' ability in;,''•-•;, ! i anliiiu; many of thi-lossrr known lo.nin.iws in connection with the w:i r <-n'ofr ha.- 1 . di'Vi-iopiul tl>'viri'H whioh will ur--.lo'.i'nti'-dly alter po. i ;t- •war language study.' 1 in.T in Hi • I'liir-d Sr.afi'.i has ili- vrldfH.'il pi.-ddgogioal ni'-tliods lo a ii'i- (iPitfi-r thin :hc tpat-h- [OriLclish in fnri-i^'n ootin- i.'h Kri-tlish a--I the I'or- i-.'iia-.:.'". until 'ihr.ut 10-IL 1 . n irn-nlly vitiated I h j-fjii^'h 3 upon mi-re ri'fi'ling trans- cud in.-ppi-op: i.-it.> j;r:im- ii'a 1 ror.i-1-,''!;;. .'.lai ck wa rdt .• i'.; uiv !'."'i:n nl h-'r studi-'S lii- 1 ,' ini-fl'i-i-iivi-.-!i'.-is h.-ivr. laru'i 1 , lilnitid to (v.-o y lino- thai : hi 1 avi'ragi 1 l.'i lii^^e c;>i Says Children Enjoy Reading Horror Tales and th«. di-nt ii[,Mi!il:; in Hnwi'Vi-r. the of i.'iii:<niiiiui':ii tion of tin- Kail IT in inter:- itin nti- a need fur ra vil S'.taii" as a |rad iial affairs will '::•<< praoticiil knowli'dit 'ua, \vhic:h nutsl arckWfinlt ar!d-rl. I'.y 11KXNTS DAl.TOX Cnld-d I'n-Ns Stuff C'iirn-s|ii>iiili'iil Cii-velaad I U Pi— Junior doesn't iv.iiul readinif a griii'snnu' story— ir fact, hi- enjoys it bueause it Ivilatiivs his feeling of wi-nliiies » in the presence nf adult;;, accord-, ing to Miss Harriet (.'•. Loir.;, iis- si.-tant professor of. library scienc.e at W-.-.<ti rn i->s.-r\v- University.- I'rufi'ssor Long, an auuhority. e-r. children's literature. says« that .-1 Dili's suc-h us those written liy Ml' 1 brothi-rs fjrimm are not gruesome to cliilib-rn at all beeaiisi,- liu-y like stories of' v.-arriors and giants. "Kooks written for .children today show a dei'kled improvement rr.'i 1 .'- tho-'e written during the last (.-••I'.ttu-y," shu lii'liovi-s. "They show a imu.-h nioi'i' enlightened attitude Tht- older books.. Professor Lonfc assi-ri.s, tried to point a 'moral: tl:*-y tried to make .^ little man .out of a boy. "In tiie oldon day.< adults did mil tiii'lerstand -as they .da -today that chi-idhootl is a- SLM^-.-J of growth, and -that children are or.-titied to. i.-aj.iy their childhood," she'sa'ys. PrntVrf'or 1 - I.on.i," liny- lusscmblcd oiii- ii>t ! he'ma-it 'unusual colluc-" tions of c-Jiil (.it-en's hooks ever [ilarcd on display, in this part of-I the country at \Vestcrr,' Ro.<ut'vc's libi-iry.. . . . _.. . .. __. . ] The books. a.-i.-'>mbled at the ] university since J9i;n. i-ontras: the (jld ;Liul ne-.v in fairy tales, nurs- i'1-y rhyme:-: and other literature fur childrua. They number abotit The American loafrua pai:e-.sot- tc>rs—the St. Louis BroWiiis—are of;' to a good'start 'bri Uioir cast- era trip. T.'juy continued theii- victory mareh with rt 3'to 2 win over ih-j ji'iiW. YorK' Yankees. '• The Brownw .beat, tlic_ Yanks in old-time .Yank, fashion on Al Ziu'- illa's' in tile ninUi. Jnltucki, rookie, riffht-hander, Look l-.U tenth decision of the 'sa'ason, '.ifter ..relievinjr Bob Muncrief in the so-vcnth Ir.r.ipjj.-; HanJ< -Borowy lost for Wie Yiink.f. The .• second - place Bov.ton- Red Sox.'^w'on .'over. .'die. Chicatfo White Sox,'0 ITo-l, ivix-ilt - hnnclor Tex 'I-lucrhson pitched and won- hiseii-'h- teenth prainc of ;phe year for the Red Sox—the J'irst litrrlcr i:i cither league to win 18.'It was J-Hifh- sun's linal ^-ame bci'ore he enters the navy the l.Sth o!', this tnonlh. Tux ' Hughson is the fir.a pitcher ir/ either leug'ue to come ti]) with US vli'turios! That's i-i^'hl. But Di troit's Hal iNawhotiscr Kot his .ISth'j'usl' IL Tc'w'hoiirs later, winning a '!. LO..2 . ni^ht t' 1 " 110 «itain.-it the' \Vashington Senators.' JVew- buLiser granted only four hits. IC.irly \VyiiFi was th'o IOS'IIIK pitch- t_. r. Al Smith outpilcbcil Bo bo N:.-w- so-in and, :as.u re-suit, Clovel.ind iuv- Wisconsin's Plan To Beat Minnesota Didn't Quite Work d tin ta IS. runs In Thiladeli)hl-.i. Atlik'tics, -I Smith drove ill two Indian :ind Manager Lou Eoudreati fe'lv' 1hVe"e"iTninls.'' he National leat^uo, Pritk Os- tiirmnejfpr • of; I^lftstourgli woiS hi.s luiitli gain;- of the year, licking II Ni.-Vr-...Yorl; Giants, -1 to 3, Kube J'i.ichf.-'r. Andy H:LIISI.-II and Ace Adam-s -all pitched for Now, York, After'a warmup win against the powerful Great l-^Lk- ; s Bluejackets — Brooklyn j;..'iyi;d hot and dufeal- ed' 1 the high-riding' Chicago Cubs. 'i'ho score wsis O'to -'. Luis O'.mo homei-od for Brookin til;; tliii'd. lu Boston Braves rose up .from sixth po.-ition in the National h.iigue to take a 9 to 0 game I'njm t-he second-pUi'-e Cincinnati .V-Ledri, Al Jo'.'ery and Jim 'Tobin jr.-tyhed for Boston, with hard- luck Jav,-i-y gutting his fifth- win of the year. i The St. Louis Cardinal ba-cked pitchers Harry Erccheen ar.d-i.Iax l-anier—who combined for a Jhree hit triumph. They won, -I lu li, defeating the Phikui'clplii.'L Phillies. CONSPICUOUS Conspicuous among The Taft features: Servitc, Comfort, Location and real Economy! 2000 ROOM), IJTH tHD *AO!0 HQTE L ALFS!0 UVVIS, MC<* TAFT ?»£ NEW YORK!? TIMES SQUARE AT RADIO CITY Children always will derive cn- juyniPrt from Mother Gooso rhyme:.-, which were not creat-jd for children, but usually to express me puliticat. sentitiiL-nt. I'rot'u.s- t- Long s.:iys. llhynu.-s arc ncco.pted -by oliil- ! dreti because they "bounce" and I have simplij stories to tell, | Shir observe.-! thn;. the taste for highly ir.Kiitin.'itivo stories in chil- dn-ri begins at about the Hixth yi.'.-ir. liet'ore tiiat, childrun am more t::tetv.-!;ed in realities and an: busy gutting their feet on the gimmd. Says South Is Better For Ball Teams Tiny Merchandise Mart To He Built In Dallas Dalifis, '.fcx. (L' P; — A tJiree- stnry ri-plicii of th-. 1 famous Mer- ehrindisi! ila.rt in Chicago will be r:tinstri:ctotl in Dallas as soon as wartiiur restrictions on labor and materials are lifted, it has been announci'd, !'resident Ha'rry R. Chancey of the y'nli's organization which ^vill sponsor the miniature Merchandisfc -Mart said it will he miniature in all respects — "a ir.inia'.ure mart :'or miniatui'i,; peoj)le," Only infant's' and younger children's merchandise displays will hi: shown in i hi! llnve-stury mart, which wii; cost S 100,000. C'lancry said isi.i building will havr thi> exact outline IHirtions o:. (In., famed Me-chandisu .Mart tvduc-inl accurately • 10 seale. Tired of looking at old walipaper- You tlon'( have to wkc ic off! Jtisc j\ii:i: o'.-cr it wiih ilur- Tonc —tlir aston'uhins new watcr-tliinacd pain: clut's u'stb* tibia , . « Covers \v.i!Ihoar(.! and^ nainiccl walls, too! 100 tn r'lT'o^c frpni. CANS, Inc. MAPLE STREET TEL. 3507 Texas U. Students Reduce Eating- Cost Austin. Tex. i UP)— Higher food f'i>sta may h.-ive ^-oi-vied .some housewives. b'ut Univei-sity of TrN.-iN stiulentt; \vho ate at .'H stn- dent-oppi-:iii!<l lio.-ii'tlinK houses reduced costs 10 |>ei' cent during the .-tchuol year just ended. Through the Sttldents 1 Co-oper- .'Uive iissocialion, l>uyin^ \vns'done on n lnr>;i>-rtc:ile basis, each parlici- patii-.;,' specil'yin!,' the pro- duets desired. i'ir.'chjisi's fif the Association' were $SO.UU) I'o'i- the year, the man- Jacksonville, Flu.—(UP)—Those "Florida datelines" from baseball training cauijj.s will come back as soon as tho war is over, according to Corp, Gabriel Paul, former trfivelliif; secrutnry-trensurer of the Cincinnati Reds. Paul is now statii-jned at nearby -Camp Bland- iii),'. Flii. Mo knows the Reds will head for Tampa, Fla., training sessions just :L.S quickly as they can and is or|t:ally certain that other major loaKuo outfits' will resume their Florida and other southern sprinjr ti-ainint; -camps just as quickly -is humanly possible. "Contrary to tho popular idea," Paul said, "the major leagues agreed to train in the north, not. to save transportation facilities be- cnusc of the movement of players to tho South, hut because of the hundreds of ba.s-eb.-ilI fans who like to make a Florida trip about the same time that their favorite bull team is linibcrinfr up. "As far as the players themselves are concerned, it is n much j strain on transportation facilities to assemble the boys in the north •as it is in the souCh, but northern training camps did n deal to easo the situation from the southbound tourist-ball fan anj, r lc, "Florida is wood for the ball clubs, players and fans," Paul declared, "and the ball clubs and their followers are trobd' for Florida. .Datelines on traininfr stories and -radio mention of sprinfr camp activities bnnf.' Florida much valuable publicity." He sa'id that major leafrue clubs have found sprint,' training in the north more expensive ancl loss productive of results than traininf,' In the'south. Paul entered the baseball field as n. batboy for the Rochester club in 1920. beciimo ,1 newspaper sports [writer and then advanced to his ; post with 'this Cincinnati club. (By United 1'restO With the football season just around the corner, we're reminded of a story' about a plan thul backfired. . ... Minnesota ian-d Wisconsin..always have been the bittore.-t of rivals and it was Unit way 'a. few years ago. at. 1 the timo of our -story.. Wisconsin' didn't have much of a ball elub that particular year and the Golden Gopliars of Minnesota were loaded with talent. Dr, Harry WillkimK Mio Minnesota coairh, had a fjuartcrbaclc named Capron who uvis the- fiLsl- est thing in football. Capron was the sort of broken- feild run,i:.or who could plvo-t on a dime—and give you .seven cents change. Wisconsin was suffering from purity purge so I'M a Golden Go-, pliers were top-heavy favorites. The night before, the game- a riup of Wisconsin iipporcki-ss- mon decided to take'a hfui'd in,tho g;une. They didn't havo much faith in tho Wisconsin coaching staff, So i-he upper elassmrn got to- giHher iind laid a plot to boat the Finally, a Plii Bel'.i ICapp man came up with • an'ide-a. "Lot's give Capron'an ico fool.l" When a.skod for an explanation the senior took the rust of the plotters to the football field ut Camp Randal', where ilia game was to be pl'iycd. It was a cold'nliftht and the field had. been covered with .straw to protect it from rain or snow. The boys—under the direction of the Phi" Bete— carefully removed the straw from the 135-yaixt to the goal po.31 .at each ynd of the field. Then they played fire hoses over the- exposed part of :!ie 1'ioJd. Almost immediately they had .a pair of icy .spots. A.s- they put the strfiw back in pl-ace Lite lads wore glbating over the way ' Cnpron would .stumble and slide as he tried to get traction on the ice. Ill looked lilfo .1 fool-proof plan and those Wisconsin'lads want "to bed ceriia-i.r.i that their team' would win', ' " '' ~ Game day dawned bright, clear —and cold. When the field attendants pulled back the straw on the football field,- there' wus an immediate murmur of amn/.omcnt. The two ice por.ds had froxcn •o hard, thai it was impossible to remoVL' ;.hotn. So it \wis decided that the p\me would havo to bo plnycd I'ogard- less of the condition of.-uho fiaid. \S'isconsin took the kickol'f and thi.- entire JJaclger team .was intent on I'atching C.tprdn. • ' \Vit.ii t-li'at in mind, the wholi; V^Msconsin si|uod tore down' 'Ihe ild 'on the kickof!'. Th!^ Ixi.ll was caught by a. wiii'd current and dropped on the Minnesota -10-ya.rd line. By ihat lime all Wisconsin plny- rs moved onto the Ice at tho Minnesota, end of tho field. And th-at's where they were when Capro.i c.-iught. the -kickoff. The Minnesota'speed dijmon ran — ; and slid—GO yards foi' a touch-, down. - - - MAJOCS AS A^ Birr vVAS SMP-flSO 16 Trie First Round Conors At Stske; Good Battle Expected >++++^+*+'*'++<f«-+-r~^*-~'*'~~'~-~ -—•*•*This V That By OIJKK KAZr-AUSKAS (Sports ISflllor) Brasscos Meet Royal Giants At Stadium Saturday Night Branch Or Junior Thompson May Labor On jyjou-nd For Locals The Brooklyn Royal Giants, one nf i ho oldest. 'Nenro loams In i.hc nation 'A'iil inv:ido -Tv-runicipal .stad- iuni • Sntnrday ni^'ht to clash with Fred . Davi's Waterbury Brasscos. This i,';ii?ie will be played under the lights and should draw anol-her lar^'e crowd. The-- Royals- who were oritn.ni7.pd in 2003 have been barnstorming the covmiry ever since and have turned back the best of pro and xcnii-pro teams. Recently the? turned back tho fasi sleppinsr Siivitt Gcnis of Hartford :3i:d ':it } pi-o.soni are ridin;; tu'frh on .a Its beginning to a. p P e a r as though the Iowa Preflight Sen- hawk 'baseball team is serving as a. minor league for baseball's big tent. First rticl'ard" WaJtcflold, ex- Tiger,, switched from the Navy Air Corps Base outfield lo the Detroit outilcld .in the American league. The latest blurge of -news -from the. Iowa'training center concerns Lou Rochelli, the Seahawk's alar shortstop ;md a fellow with, the hight-atei- batting .average 'of. .393. IMU leaves Iowa City Thursday lo join the Brooklyn Dodgers in Chicago. And, as Cowanus Gus says, they can use him. Roohclli was with Montreal—a Brooii farm ic-iim—in the- JjuojTi.-uional-- Ic-ayuc before ho entered ihe Navy. The same situaiTIon exists for Ro- chlli' as existed for Dick Waku- ilcld, the liifty-thous.-uid buck slug- Kur. They both "withdrew" from the Navy-— to .-i.\v.-iit action from their town draft .board's. , Sources in the'Midwest say that ihe Navy flying bases-are clogged with trainees. Anci the government decided they had too jttany flyers in training. Because of. the large number, it was natural -to issue :i decree at the Iowa school saying almost half of the' future pilots would "wash out," That's what happened to DicJt Wakclleld and Lou Rochelli. They didn't llr.ish their flying lessons m the upper fli'iy per cent. Though iheir averages in flight would prob- ibly have projected them through, say. two yours ago—when the need wn.s greater. In ibis case the Navy's loss is certainly Detroit's garni. And Lou Rochelli may prove a capable "i-ook'lyn at shortstop. Uraskas, Gallagher May Be Rival Pitchers; Each Club ' Has Decision In 2 Meets The U -S. Rubber Co. and tho Naug.-uuck Chemical Co. will fight it out tonight at Recreation field in an effort lo decide the first round winner of. tho Borough Industrial Softball league. Rubco took the Risdon Co. for a i-ide Tuesday evening, winning tho right to play Chem in the final or the firs.t round. Xext Tuesday, eliminations will be held for the second round title, ;<s the Chem Co. plays Lowis Kngi- ncering These two clubs and the U. S. Rubber finished in a triple tie after second, round hostilities were concluded. The winners of the two playoffs will fight it out for the championship of. the league on Aug. 22, unless the same team wins both playoffs. Jn tonight's tile, it is expected that Kd Uraskas, Cbcm Co. and Paul Gallagher, Rubco, wili be rivals on the hill. In two previous meetings each club won a game. A large crowd is expected to witness the contest tonight. U. S. Rubber Plays Sunday In State Softball Tourney Yesterday's Results Brooklyn-5, Chicago 2-. Boston 9, Cincinnati C. Pittsburgh .1, New York 3. St. Louis •!, Philadelphia 2. The Standlnfir \V. L. Pet. GFs To Get Free News Of Sports From Home tn their lineup will appear several former Ne^ro Xat.ional league stars including Homer Thompson. formerly with Ule Philo. Stars, •Soun-y.-~B.uRsc), Into of -the- Bla'-t ankoes, and Slim Collins, of the Black. Barons. • . , • -To' date 'the Royals have won 3-1 art) lost three sanies beating such strong teams as " ihc Cincinnati Clowns, Hushwicks, Fort Dix. Cubans oth.ers. The team is iiian.--f.-ed hy Johnnie Beckwiih who .has been with the Ko.vals for tho past MO years. Davi will have Ills team .it their 'stronirfst with Kill Johnson, ex- Yankee; Cy Block, 'late of the Chi-. aiyo Cubs, a.nd Joey Michaels, -a newcomer from Hollywood in the lineup. Red Bra.nch. former Yankee, or Junior Thompson, ex-Cincinnati .Red hurler on the mound ITowio. Hack will do the for the locals, ! St. "..ouis .. Cincinnati' . Pittsburgh . , New York . /Il '° Cbic.Vgc-' .... Boston Brooklyn'"' .. Philadelphia 73 27 55 •>•! 53 -in 5D 53 •10 .TO 52 CS •U G2 33 59 .730 .556 .-120 .3915 .392 Today's Canios, Pitcliors New York at •Pitlsburgh—Brew- r.c a-1) .vs. Sewell (11-9)., • Boston' ;it Cincinnati (night) — Barrett CG-10) VH. • Walters (16-5). Brooklyn' at Chicago— (1-0) vs. Passcnii (7-7). : Philadelphia at St. Louis (night) -^Barrett (G-12) or Gerhoauser (Gli) vs. Lanier (13-5) LKAGUE ycstcriliiy's St. Louis 3, New. York 2.;: n. Chicago 1. Cleveland 4, Philadelphia 3. Detroit -1, Washington 2. Alsab is going back to the farm. The Cinderella horse of American racing has run his last race. Owner A.1 Sabathsays that the great five year old thoroughbred will be rq- tiireci "to" stud. Cabath bought the colt for seven hundreds dolars as a yearling. Al- su-b ^v:LS T a son of Good Goods, and not a very promising one. But he became the fourth leading money winner of al time. He h.'ts dragged down-'more than 350 thousand dollars in purses. Naugahick Hose Co. Squad Shapes Up As Strong Team Tlie New -York, N. Y., Aug. 10 — GI Joe, and his brethren in all the branches oC the armed forces, is going to get the sports news from home for which he's been yelling when Sports-Week resumes publi- catioji i.n. September, and..goes to. the GI's free for the duration, Marty Berg,. editor,, announced today. ' • The magazine is resuming publication to mecl. the -demand from the armed forces for more sports news from home, and will contain till the results of all the sports throughout the country, in addition to/picture's.'news, features, and schedules. The armed forces will gel the magaxine'-for- the duration without cost, A limited number of copies wil-l be placed on public sale. St. Francis' Ties With St Joe's SI.. .Francis' CLO had had itself a lie ball game against Si 1 . Joseph's of Watcrbury ir. a CYO league tilt .last eight. _ After six . inuings of play, darkness stopped the proceedings with t,hc score nt 5-5.. 'The'local lads tied' the' 'm'urk in their part, of the sixth. The game i will be replayed lator i'n tli'o' month. There arc more, than 250 lake's n Glacier national park. ' • M.-Mil.VC. -IXWiSTIGATIOX Boslon. Aug. ID—(UP)—A seven man board is investigating charges of poor discipline in Boston's public schools. The committee will look into accuraticms that women are in blame for the poor conditions. Heading the hoard is Boston School Superintendent Arthur 'L. Gould. BODY KECOVE11ED Bridgeport, Aug. 10— (UP)— The body of Eric C. Thorslonaion— who was drowned in a sailboat accident last Saturday—has been recovered from Long Island sound. Thcirslen- ."on drowned when the- boat cap- 'aiv.od off SouUiport beach. A companion, 'lil-year-old Shirley Knebol, managed t o save herself after trying vainly to keep Thorstcnson afloat until rescuers arrived. Inspection SERVICE Phone Us! 0| *° lon Waterbury Heating- Co. St.-, \vn>y. -J-OIT NOTICE! TO O.U.II , NAUGATIJCK STORE' CUSTOMERS! Hue to wnr time ooiulitions, we .>ro compelled to close our X:iM- (, r a(uek store. • CALL US For the ilay oiir:Ronte Man will lie on your street. .Free -Telephone Service For NitiiKiitiick Customers Call Enterprise 4700 Eire's railway. operating most of ihat countrys 2,'193 miles of 'railway, is cul.::ing its passenger service to two doys a week except for suburban business.trav- el, .and freight, service will b.e re-, diiced'to four days a week, due to the aeutfi coal shortage. ^*^*^*^^*>*'*^**>^*^*s^*s*si^v*^^r^r^^rf 2-1-Fc. set. Silver-plated ' $(] ?Jtr. Service for fi «3 W. L. 63 4'2 CG- -IS 53 -in St. Louis Boston Mew York Detroit 53 50 Cliicngo 50 54 Cleveland 52 55 Philadelphia -17 GO Washington -14 60 Pet. .600 .538 .520 .515 .-1S1 .-1SG .-J39 .-123 Today'* Garnet*, ^11 client Detroit at Washington (night) —Overinire (6-11) vs. iMggcling- (S•I)., . . . •'Cleveland nt Philadelphia—Hard-i er (S-B) vs. Black (6-S). St.- Louis New York—Galehouse (-1-3) vs. Bon-ham (S-5). - Chicago at Boston—Grove (11- II)' 1 vs. 6'N'Bil (4-5). The Xaugaluck" Hose Co. softball team is shaping up as a real threat again, .as Coach Gavry Grant reported that Ilis char have been getting in plenty of practice. "~ Two r.e^' pitchers- have been: obtained. Coach Grant having put Clayton Fellows and Jack Hackett into condition in secret t \yorkouts, Ed Calvin, however, m.iy !>.-• tho starting pitcher -against the Seymour Citizens Hose Co.' The gvimo incidentally will be played tomorrow at Hopkins' lot on Scott stroat starting at 6 p. m. Mgr. Nord-liill Xauge-s has found time to get uw.-iy from his victory Harden and ma.kc ariiingomcnts to build bleachers lo sent several thousands of spectators. Work on the bleachers has not started vet, -and spectators may end up sitting on the. grass. . Both Conch ' Grant and Mgr. Naugcs fear that there will not be enough softballs to' complete the game as they expect their sluggers- to lo?c a gross or so of. them with their long distance clouting. W-alt Gesssck and Jack •Weaving were appointed a. com-J A record ontit-' of 2S teams has been received by • t-he Suite Amateur Softball Championship committee to decide the 194-i championship to be held at Longbrook Park, Stratford, next Sunday, August 13th. U. S. Rubber t-ikos on Plijn- villc's Trumbul! Marlin ai S:30 a. With fair weather holding out, thirteen other games will take place Sunday, five in the morning and <>ighi in the afternoon. The Emeralds, former .state champions are again representing New* IBritain this year and at this v.'riting, it loolis as if the Bridgeport teams; \vho have held th« championship for the past three years, are in for .in upset, as Plaitiyille, New Britain, Groton, Bristol and Stamford all have strong learns. mittee of two. to buy up every sofl ball-, available. The local Hose Co. will taJ;o on the Waterbury firemen at Linden park next Thursd.iv. BUY MORE BONDS BINGO Tomorrow Night And Every Friday Night S O'Clock St. Michael's Church Beacon Palls, Conn.. .Gool an<| Comfortable ALCAZAR CRfOIT JEWELERS 1*2 Joifh Mo«. 5». — 4-"l20* GREAT OAK FARM! » OXFOUt) ROAD Tel. 5040 MILK — EGGS Dt-'Uvury To All I'urts Ot SHALETT-LUX l,!Uin<li:rer.s — Dry CIcuncrM 28 K. Main St., Wutorbury . Main Office & riiuit, 22 Wixlnut St. Ext. Watcrtown — Nn'ugutuck IMIddlebllry Prompt, Kxprrt WATCH K JEWEfftY- REPA IKING William Schpero Jeweler ' 180 CHURCH ST. — 1 Flight Up — TODAY "Uncertain Glory" niul '. "The Winner's Circle" FRIDAY - SATURDAY ."3 FACES WEST" and "MEN ON HER MIND" HEAVY CRYSTAL GLASSES 12 for $1.00 STRISIJTS CENTJiB .ST. ~ ^^ DIAL S-27UZ Home in LNoiaiifl CHABL1E „, CHAN in :' TKc Chinese Cot" with SID.VEV TOLCR EXTRA - MARCH OE TIME FRIDAY BUV BONDS

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