Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 15, 1944 · Page 6
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

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Tuesday, August 15, 1944
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. AUGUST lS r 1944 Page Six NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS Now At The Alcazar SC..IH- fr,-.,, "l^nly I" Tl»- »»rk" fi-ut"™ '"'» .... unothor fine pro- griini IHTO for thrw.days. . On The Air Today P^^».»^»^.*^***^**** •1:00 |>. in. WABC -Sfrvice Time WOP.- -New :; Gambling WJH-VVATU--CorreKporid.or.its WF.AF-VVTIC- Kuokstage Wife •1:15 p. ni. WOR--P.amt.illr;* with Gambling WATK —Hon Norman Show WKAF-VVTIC—yti.'Ikt Dallas •l:;;n p. m. WEAF-VVTtC -Lorenzo Jones WABC—Off Record WOTi—Full Speed -Ahead WAT K-W J Z— N u ws 4:-l5 |>. in. WEAF-WTIC — Young Widdor Brown \V.1X- -Hop Harrigan WATft—Munlc WABC— Kay mo ml Srott Show \VJX- Si.-a .Hound ;":lin p. m. \VEAK-VVTrC -Wh<::i » Girl Marries WABC—-fc'un itnd Dunn WOP. -[j'ncli: Dun WJH-V/ATK---Ti-ny and thi- Pirates 5:15 [». m. WABC— -Mother and Dad WJX- Uick Tracy W ATP.—Melody Ravuo WOK—Chick C.irtcr ">:.'!(> p. m. WOR—Tnm Mix Show WABC --T.hri.-e SUters WKAP'-WTIC—Ju»t 1'lain Kill WATll-VVJH- Jack Arrnstrutig ,":-l."> p, in. \VJ7, Sea Hmmd WAHC- Wildcrrirss P.oad WTtC - l-'riM.t Page l-'urrull WATK-WOli Supirrmnn WOK-'Nuws; I'r.'iyrr w AT K-w T i c- w i-:: A i-'- w.j z • •- I!ill" p. ill. WABC N'-WH VVKAK ~-S.M-i-niii.il' WATU Air l-'oi-nr- Show WTIC I'nil'. SPhi-iil'.i-r VVJZ----K:hi-l uin.l Alb'-r! WOM NI-WMI-.-I-I (!::l',[l p. m. WKAK Thf Mcinil i-<. Music V/AK-- .li-ri Siillnvan, Sonys W.I7. -Whose War'.' Band of Wool WTtC—Sr«>rls WAT K - - NII ws: Serenade fii-lil p. in. WOR -Stnri Lornax WABC World Totiay W.17, -l-t-.-nry Taylor. Nows WTfC-WKAI-' r.owt-il TlKiiiiris. Nl-WS 7:11(1 |i. in. WRAP-WIT --Music Shop WAUC -T r.ovr- ;L Mystery WATH-WJX -•[„•! ml of tin- f.o.'t WOrt--K:iy I r.-nli-. News 7:lii p. m- WEAF-WTrC~-News oC the World vVOK--Tcd Sti.-ole ' ' • WAtiC—Diiti'li.110. 7;;i() p. in. WO R—Com'identially Yours WEAK -Evi-ryihin^ for the Boys WATf-l—Green Hoi-net WTIC—Dick Hnymus WABC—American -\li.-locly Hour VV'J2—Diane and Jesters 7:4.) p. m. WEAF—Xev,-s WQ'-i—Answer MIL.-I WJZ— Don't Believe It WTIC—Priuu Control. Rationing S:HD p. m.- WATR-WJZ —Wati:h Woricl Go By V\ c!AK-\VTIC~Johnn.v Presen'.s \VABC--Eij,' Town WOR—News S:15 p. m, WJ5S-WATK---Lum and Abncr \S'OP.—Nick Carter 8:'M p. m. WTIC-WEAb 1 —JJutu with Judy \VABC—'['heater o:' Romance WATEi-WJZ—Nit Wil Court WOK—Sir.ifonietta SVTlC-WF,Al-'--Myst..'ry Theater \V-A'JC—Juck Pi!|ipi-r Show WOB—Gabriel Meiittcr: News iVJV5-WATK- -Juri' Trials !!::'>[> p. m. WATR--.VJZ— Spotlight on Oarber WAEC—Burns-Allen Show WOP.—American Forum WT1C-WKAF- Words at War IHMHi p. m. WAUC Pivsi.-ntin:,' Curv.-in WA'l'i: -ll-iymotu.l C. Sw:n« Wi-'.Al-'-\VTIC Ijottiu Criifiiwood Show III: 15 p. m. W.IZ Ted Malonu WO M—News WATR—DuncimK Discs; News H)::-;[i p. 111. WABC—ConKt'C«s S peaks \Vl-:-A';^WT 1C — HiUU^'arde Show WOi-i Sym]ihonotte W.//-WATP.- -Let Yoursalf Go ll:uii p. m. A!.[j Swtinns—Nuws 11:1."i p. m. ! WKAF-WTIC--Harkr.e.ss ! WABC--I-tarold Stern Orch. 1 \VJZ-Chu Mnrlinex V\' o K-WAT R—News; Weather :il:H(l p. in. WABC -Galloway Orch. WATK -Creeps by NiRht WOR—Summy Knye Orch. PJ:f)0 IVlidni^ht WATR-SiKr: Off WOR—McOrane. Rollini Orchs. W.IX N'eu-s; Olson Orch. WABC--Xews; Buffalo Presents WJ/C -Ne%vs; Olson Orrh. WTrC-\VEAF—News; Shieldi' Or chi.-.stra Benrus Out To SpmlRukoVfiSdfOT f| Red Sox Trim Browns, 5-1, O'Neill Giving Up Four Blows Pirates Tie With Reds For Second Plaoe In National (By United Press) In a. two-for-the-pric'e-ot'-one sale al Pittsburgh, the' Pirates .winoil two victories . over Boston and swept to a .second-place tie with the Cincinnati Reds. The first victory concluded :a game which had hung- over from July 2nd, when it was called at the end of eight innings with the score five-all. Play remained deadlqckcd until the twelfth inning when Rip Sewell .won his. own. fume by singling in Johnny Barrett for a 7 to G win. .Preacher Roc threw his best game of the season in the full- length feature. His two-hit shutout gave the Pirates a 5 to 0..victory. The Cincinnati Reds defeated the New York Giants G to 3, with Pitcher Buchy Walters doubling in brass. He was the pitching and hitting standout of the day. Walters gained his 17th win and.drove in two runs with, a pair.of.. : slngles. Philadelphia's ambitious- Phillies made it . three straight over .the Chicago Cubs, ,with a 6. to .1 tn- .-.mph. Ken Raffcnsberger scattered uluvon. hits to check the Chi-i cu-goans. '- ' Big Mort Cooper allowed Brooklyn two runs on nine hits and won I tiis 15th' game of the year, -1 to 2 St. Louis got ten hits oft Hal Gregg and Rube Melton. Gregg was charged with his 14th.Loss. fn the American league .the Boston Red Sox reduced the St. Louis lo-id to five-and-a-half games with •t'cto 1 triumph over the Brownies. Emmett O'Neill allowed just four hits. On a lath-inning error, the r-ew York Yankees won a 2 to 1 game from the Chicago White Sox. Ernie Bonham went nil the way for New York. He won the gumo ; svhen a Chicago bobble allowed ' Johnny Lindell to scor.i the winning run. Washington backed knuckloba.l- ers Rog.»r Wolff und Ales Carres- duel to defeat the Cleveland Indians. S to f). The Senators bunched four runs in the fifth inning. Buck Ni-wsom Hitched the Philadelphia A's to a 7 to D triumph over the Detroit Tigers, Newsonl allowed eight hits but the Athletics backed him with a dozen base knocks. Won Pennant For Cubs DOG DAYS... When the heat and humidity make you long for icy Winter winds, it's time to take a few momenta off to \ •njoy a refreshing glaas of Light, tangy and brewed to th« peak of mallow perfection, Hanley'a i» at fine <u fine Ale can bet HAN LEYS ALE Brewers of Fine Ales and Porter Since "i8j6 RETURN EMPTY BOTTLES REGULARLY Cfpf.Th* J«m» Hauler Co.. TfOviJcnct, K. I. 604 Soil Of Former Ambassador J. P. Kennedy Killed Myannis, Mass., Aug. 15—(UP) — Navy Lieut. Joseph P. Kennedy, Jr.. apparently died a hero's death. The son of the former ambassador to Great Britain is said to have boon hilled while flying on n secret Navy mission over Europe Young Kennedy—a graduate of Harvard Cum Latide—twice refused rotation fin-loughs home after completing 30 missions. It was learned that he recently volunteered for a special task which apparently cost him his life. Meanwhile, former Ambassador Kennedy remains secluded :it his Hyar.nis summer home. A pro- bii'rial Mass was held fit St. Francis Xavier (Catholic) uhurch at Hyannis. Young Kennedy was a grandson of former Boston Mayor John F. >""if/.gerald. Social Division Report Given Katharine M. Bronnar., hcficl ot the Social division of the Welfare Department, rendsred her July report aa Collows: . Number oC otficc viaiU". 3; .»;umber of home visits, 0; number of new rases, 2; number oC reopened cases,- 1; number of closed oases, •I: number of aid to dependent children, G; number of old 1 age »s- sistance, 3; .number of cases at end of month, 139. WON'T BE SUSPENDED Boston, Aup. 15— (U P>—Blackout drills in Massuchusotts, Rhode IsUmd and Con.r..ecticut will not be suspended. The Fir.-it Service Command says there are too many congested industrial areas to warrant, elimination of the drills. However, drills were recently suspended in the rest of New England. ? GREATKK SEKVICE ! { from your clothes when they > un> cleaned regularly by our » expert workmen. 1'rompt scrv- i { ice. | D.LIEBERMAN ! ' 20 CIIUKCH STREET '•• 'W-hcn sports f«.ns talk about the tlirilliry National league pennant •race of 1908, they generally recall the story of. Fred Morkle. • Mcrlde's boner nas ;become baseball legend. Almost everyone who listens to baseball talk knows how tile Giai:it outfielder cost liis.team ji pn.nna.nt by failing to touch second base. Yet there's .another man-.who had a-big ha"nd . in. shaping, the ever.U- of those thrilling days—a right-handed .pitcher who had.the index 1'inpcr missing on. his. pitching hand, They called .h-im "Three- Fireg-ered Brown.'". His given .name was Mordecai Brown. Brownie .pitched for tho Chicago Cubs.. He was one of the bi.g reasons for that suddan-blaze of, victories . t-.h a t ; v >rought the Cubs into .-position .to challenge the Giants for the pennant. The. Cubs came- to -life late in September ; Hke,,a man. stung by a •beu:,: They'stormed.-up Ihu ladder and,'came info.-New York . to -sec what. r.oulJ be done about. beating J.ohn McGraw's.Giants. . There was a double-header on September .22nd, .OrvaJ Overall starlad the first, game for the Cubs but in the sixfh inning Mor-. d.ecai Brown came trudging out of the bullpen. He won the- game, -I to. 3. . Jn the second game,— well' who would you have used if you managed the Cubs'.' Yes, Brow.nda went back .to the mound and all the Giants could do was awing .and Pray. Neither did tbum any good. Brownie held McGraw's team to six hits, and the Cubs won, 3 to 1. The New York manager was glad that Brown couldn't work the next day — September 23rd. McGraw thought moi-o of Brown than he did of most of his own pitchers. They loll the story of the day Mc- Gi'aw came up to Brown aftur a bail game. The liery manager said: "I'm going to tell every one o:' my pitchers 10 'get rid of their index lingers." The Giants could have taker, the pennant by winning that game on September 23rd. But they didn't win—they didn't lose, either. That was the famous 1-all tic that re- suited from Fred Merkle's forget- fulnoss. Murkle didn't touch second when thu Giants scored what should have beer, the winning run. But the umpire called the game a Shortly afterward the season ended. The. Giants and the Cubs— Those, same bitter opponents •— wound up in a tie. The National league directors ordered them to re-play that 1-all tic. Brownie had pitched his heart out getting the Cubs down to the wire. He'd worked in 11 of the Cubs' last fourteen games. He fully expected to work the payoff game. But Manager Frank Chance changed his mind suddenly. When that game started the nation was startled when Jack Pfcis- ter went to the mound for the Cubs. The Giants welcomed the news. Jr. the very first inning they blasted P'i'eister for a run. Before the inning was over, three-fingered Brown was back in there. Brownie stepped in to carry the load against the great Christy Muthcwson. Brownie really toolt over — he shut the Giants' run factory like a cellar door—-and meanwhile the Cubs led four to one. Then the tables turned again— the Giants got friendly with Brownie's tosses. Before things settled down three Giant runners held, their bases—and - the roaring crowd knew that not one Giar.t had been retired. Manage! 1 Chance came out to talk to his pitcher. He had to shout to make himself heard. The pennant, hung on those next few throws—and Chance decided to string along with Brownie. Larry Doyle came in to pinch-hit for Matthcwson. Brown reared back and came In with the pitch that .could lose the pennant. But Doyle fouled out to the catcher. Two more to go. The heat hadn't let up.. But Brownie- got the next batter to fly out. One run came in, but the.pressure lifted-.and he got the next one. He had escaped the trap .. just one run. .Thrce-fir.pcrcd.Brown .won that game -1 to 2—and, with it, the pennant. li FOR COLLEGiANS . . By . SoixU FcrcT jACKSoJ, S.C.; Ot\\o SlAtiS S-rt\R,-Wil.t. Ap:> •STABS First oil well of commercial importance in Oklahoma was'drilled within the present city, limits of Eartlesville. Prompt, Export WATCH * JEWELRY' .... REPAIRING r William Schpero Jeweler 180 CHURCH ST. — 1 Flicht Up — BUY AND SAVE • AT THE HIGHLAND GROCERY 92 HIGHLAND AVE. TEL. 4880 ROCCO R.VDO, Prop. GREAT OAK FARM OXFORD ROAIV Tel. 5049 MILK — EGGS | Delivery To All rarts Of ! Naugatuek f This V That J By DOK.I:; KA/r-AUSKAS J (Sports Kdilor) \|i]Uilill ( !S A3IF.KIC.VS tKAGCE Fight Referee -Arthur Do;iovu.n —in discussing his life recently— touched upon '.a fiffht ho worked out in Cleveland during Hie. rij;^ of youny Joe Louis. Donovan, top rei'f in the :vu-ket, with somethmK of a record in working IS world's champ bout.-!, took the Cleveland junket in 103G. Joe Louis and Eddie Simms were CiUhtintf in that town. Donovan- - knowinK little of the sw-'ittinx' power of J^oui.s—WILS a bit surprised when Jou hit Simms early in the fir.'t round — and dropped him to •the.-riig. Arthur Donovan was even more surprised when. Simms K'O'- up. Ho | chuckle<l when Simms, effected by the power in Louis' punch-, slafi- yerecl over tu him and tfarKletl some Lliim,' ill his ear about "Let's take u. walk, Ruff." Donovan wanted to test out thi-' appaixLtus of Simms — see how punchy he was from the blow. So he agreed to .go take a walk scheme—and answered something about misinjr it up on the- roof. Simms smiiod at this and bo- pan to lead Donovan toward the ropes to get from the ring. Dono- va.iv whoaded him down mid su^r- Kestnd the two go for a row on the lake. Dusky Simms. still under the sway of the Louis punch, acted happy over this—thought it more of a caprice than !)ij> owa ta.ko a wnllc suggestion. So he took Doonv:in and bogrvn leading him to the opposite side of the ring—so they i-ould leave the arena and row on the lake. Donovan v/.'is smiling all the time—joking. Simms was smilinp—but was in Punchyland and ihoogrn i'.: \V:LS all scvious. As they pot to the ring cupe, Donovan pulled Simms back by thu shoulder—and i-h'c fighter fell to the deck. It went in tlTo record books- 'as- a Joe Louis knockout, first, of a loiiig string. Yc.str-nlay's 1 Eostom 5, St. Louis 1. New York 12, Chicago 1. Philadelphia 7. Detroit 5. Washington S. Cleveland 0. tocak'MaiT £^ J&hind Tool; 2 Games Left Cheiraiialto,TaKM Lewising. In Dusty I'- VI I, Chemical Co. defeated the "lU-wls Engineering Co.. in the first playoff of the .second round of the. Naugatuck Dusty league last night, at . Recreation Field. 4-2. l£d Uraaka was the. master.ot.the siumtiom all. ,the w.ay as • he scattered 7 hits. His teammates who could only Anther, five hits bunched them twice with a. couple of walks and erro)-s to give the Chemical the ball- game. -...-,A triple -by Bill -Schnell in. the second inning- started things going. '- Elmer Dover got on by an. error, which scored Schncll. Art N-auges -walked, and a .-Jnglc by Uraska. scored Dovoi- to give the- Chemists, a 2-0 lead. The Engineers, came back, in the. fourth .with.a tally-as G-esseck got .on. for free. . Is'ardello made it on an . error, and Vitalis sinigled Gesscck home. But the rally stopped, tharc. In the last of the sixth, the Chem Co. clinched the contest as Cooke singled. Booth Walked. Schnjll hit another bingle, and Xauges jingled. >."ot result wn-s two more rurjs, and a •!-! ball game. In the first of the 7th, Vitalis doubled for Lewis. a.id Tampcllini singled, scoring the man on the second, for their final run. Schneil and Devor played well for the winners, and Vitalis ajid Frank tried hard for the losers. The score by innings: ;,cwis OOOl'OO 1—2 7 •! Chem .Co. .0.. 20002 x—i 5 2 Batteries: Urisku and Booth; Wocxlfield and Pisani. Tlic .St^ CELEBRATED FILM NOW AT STRAND THEATER St. Louis .. Boston Detroit N'ew York . Chicago Cleveland x Philadelphia Washington 00 GO W. L. Pet. .595 .0-15 .523 ... 50 02 .019 02 5S .-173 .•53 CO .-1GQ 51 G2 .-151 .-,7 G3 .-!27 Local Scout Is Promoted .'Chdrl-es Ashfbrd, son of Mr. nnd Mrs. '. Thomas Asl'.ford of - Fern street and a member of Troop 2, Boy Scouts of America, wais promoted to the rank of scout, second class at the campfirc ceremonies held Saturday at the Boy Scout Camp at Mt. Tobe, Plymouth, Coiwi, .About 200 parents and guests attended the event. Today's Games, Tllchcrs Cleveland at Washington (night) -Smith (0-9) vs. Nigpeling <S-5). Detroit at Philadelphia—Overmire (7-11) vs. Hum!in (-1-9). Cricago .'it New York—H:iynes C2-2) vs. Zuber (2-0). St. Louis at Boston—Jakucki (107) vs. Terry (5-S). NATIONAL LEAGUE Yesterday'* Ilcsults Cincinnati G. New York 3. Pittsburgh 7, Boston 0 (.1st). Pittsburgh J.. Eos-ion 0 (,2d). Philadelphia C,. Chicago 1. St. Louis -I, Brooklyny 2. The ~i. Louis . . . Cincinnati Pittsburgh . Chicago Ni-w tfork . . Philadelphia Boston Brooklyn . . .. W. L. Pet. 7S 2S .736 GO -!5 GO -45 •17 55 flO 59 •12 01 •13 6-1 •13 60 .57] .571 .-',61 .-159 .-I OS .•102 .39-! Today's 'G:imcs. Titolicrs Boston at Pittsburgh (night)— •Andrews (11-10) vs. Cuccurrullo (2-1). New York at Cincinnati (.r.-.ght) — Feldman "(9-7)' vs. DeLacruz (37). Philadelphia at Chicago—bcranz (10-31) vs. Vandcnhcrjr (-1-3). Brooklyn at St. Louis '(night) — Webber (5-6) vs. 'Jurisich- (7-9). Grand Coulee dam contains enough concrete for a highway from "New York to Seattle and ro turn, via Los Production of transportation equipment in 19-12 was 83,3 percent higher than, in 1941. Eased on the celebrated Saturday Evening Post story, "The Phantom Filly," by George Agnew Chamberlain. 20th Century-Fox's new Technicolor hit, "Home in Indiana." is currently on ihc screen at the Strand, Waterbury. Featured in' the exciting story of lovely women, proud men and fast horses are Walter Brennan, Lon ilcCallister and Jcannic Grain. Charlotte Greenwood and June Haver are also in the big supporting cast. Walter Brennan is seen'in the role of "Thunder" Bolt, the vet- ornn horse trainer whose shattered dreams of glory on the Grand Circuit racing tracks are revived by impetuous Sparke Thorton, palyed by Lon McC.iljistcr. Jeanne Crain as "Char" and Jnne Haver us "Cri-Cri" are the rival for Sparek's attention in this thrilling: ro- inanace . "Home in Indiana' was directed by Henry Hathaway and produced by Andre Daven. Only by painstaking: and costly research, nnd by extensive location trips did the producers achieve the authenticity of the film and secure a settiny strictly U. S. A.— the backdrop of actual county fairs. Grand Circuit racins and the nation's most picturesque country. The companion feature on the present Strand bill is the new Charlie Chan whodunit. "The Chinese Cat," featuring- Sidney Toler and Joan Wood bury "Americans All." a new March of Time release, and latest Movie- tone News are also on this Strand bill which runs through Thursday. Electrical Supplies Lighting Equipment BOMB 'KM WITH BOMBS Victor — Columbia — Uecca Records SWAN . ELECTRIC CO. 15 CHURCH ST. TKL. 2574 Mgr. Seli>erlin£ May Start Bill Radp; Busy Week '••"Ahead'" 1 ' ' R-ubCo: meets Bonrus in a Wa- t'-rbury Industrial Softball league game tonight at Washington, Park. Thi.s ga.mc is the Ja«t scheduled, tilt on the 'U. S. Rubber progium in. the Du-sly league. A contest with Lux, which was postponed earlier in the season, is the othor remaining, game. Mgr. Sy Seiberling will probably start Bill Rado against the Clockmakers, as Paul Gallagher pifheti Sunday against t h •> Plalnville Trumbull-Marlin group in the state tournament in-.Stratford. Gallagher, who gave up four hits in seven inr.ings that lie worked, lost a tough battle as the PlainvilJa team exploded in the first of th<: eighth. Mgr. ScJberling may start him Thursday night against the Nau- go.tuck ChcmiosJ Co. The locals need victories in the final two Waterbury games to gain a first place tie with Waterbury Tool. The Lux game, may be played at Recreation Field Krid'iy night. Playoffs for the second round will start next week, with the top six teams in the final league standing righting it'out to meet the winner of the first round for the league championship. Hose Co. Ready For Waterbury F. D. Thursday Night Xordhill Nauges, manager of the Naugatuck Hose and Hook and Ladder Co. softba.il team, announced this morning that his club, under the able tutelage of Coach Garry Grant, is ready for the meeting with the Waterbury Firemen Thursday night at Linden Park. Manager Nauges said this morning that his able moundsman Ed G.ilvin would be unable ;o pitch as his .ire night duties this week. However, the Hose Co. will manage, somehow, without him. The Watcrbury F. D. announced this morning that Speed Fitzgerald •will work- -for the Brass ' Cityitos, with Artie Schiavone behind the plate. Pop Dohorty will do some fancy tricks on first base, according "to the Waterbury Smoke-eaters. And they also predicted a 15]1 win::'. Manager Nauges took this last remark unflinchingly, and as a. mailer of , fact cracked a contemptuous smile nnd said "we'll see ubout that Thursday night." Refreshments will be served after the ball game. One-fifth of all Utah is said to be underlain with coal. ALCAZAR TODAY - WED. - THURS. ffllfCHfLL IflSffi PRODUCTS \A BUY WAR BONDS AND STAMPS 2ND WEEK NOW Waltw ; .IRENNAN •' Lon McCAtllSTER Jconna CRAIN • Charlolte CREEIIWO-D CHARLIE CHAN in "THE CHINESE CAT" Loews POLI NOW : M-G ; M's'glorious story of a girl who t- gave her love to a fighting man! "&RAGON " ,6D" NOT SINCE -I GOOD EARTH" A PICTURE UKETHISI 'KATHARINE HEPBURN 44. JADi .Walter - .Jlliie, . HUSTON • MacMAHON MM TAMIRQFF TURNAN-BEY —ADDED— PETE SMITH "MOVIE: PESTS' 'MEMO~FOR JOE' — "Show Business" plus ."^ijiht, of Adventure" NOTICE! TO OCR NAUGATUCK STORE CUSTOMERS: Due to war time condifJons, we arc compelled to close our Xau- caluck store, CALL CS For the day our Route Man will be on your street. Free Telephone Service For Naiigratuck Customer* Call Enterprise 4700 SHALETT-LUX lUioiiilcrcrs — l>ry Clonnom 28 B. M:iin St., Waterbury Main Office Jt riant, 2S Walnut St. Ext. Watcrtown — Xaugatuck Muldlobiiry HEAVY CRYSTAT- GLASSES , 12 for $1.00 \ CENTER ST. W^»^»»»»»»^»» DIAL 3-2T62 ! 54-Pc. sot, Sllver-platoil Flatwc»r.,:Scrvice for 6 .95

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