Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 23, 1944 · Page 6
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August 23, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Wednesday, August 23, 1944
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Page Six NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS WEDNESDAY. AUCHJBT 23, 1944 "Dngwood," who Is Arthur Lake in ronl life, gets ft helping hand from Marilyn Johnson, Columbia film starlet of the movie, "Mr. Winkle Goes to War," when she helps him whip up the world's largest strawberry short- «»fcc for the Hollywood Canteen. Lake nnd Penny Singleton In the title role arc heard Fridays over the Blue network and Sundays *t « n. m- e. w. t., over CBS In the hilarious fnmllv sflrips. "RlnnHit.." M ++++++++++++• On The Air Today .1:00 i>. in.. \VOR- Rumbling with Gambling \VAfiC— Service Time WATR-WJZ -Blue Correspondent.-' \VEAF-WTIC--Backstage Wife 4:13 p. rn. WKAF-WT.IC—Stella Dallas ATR-WJZ-- Records: Interlude WABC---Matinee; News 4:Mrt p. m. WABC-'Off tne Record; Neighbors WAT It- Vr'JX —No WM WOR' -Detective Stories \VICAF- -Lorenzo Jones <l:i.~i p. in. WEAF'-WTIC -"Young Wiikler Brown \VAEC—R.'iy Scott O:-ch. WATK -Susliilninc Music \VJ7. —Hop Hurrigan 5:im p. in. WABC—Fun with Dunn WJZ-WATR—Terry and Pirates Jackie Gleason, now scarring in the stage hH, "Follow Tho Girls," is the comedian heading the Sunday show with Les Trcrr.ayne on NBC n.1 10:30 p. m.. c, w. t. Glcason. shown here, hailed as No. One comic now on Broadway. Joined tho program when It moved to New YorK AUK. 13, WICAF-VVTIC— When u Girl Marries WOR-- Uncli' Don r,-.\r, p. in. COri Chick Carter WAT F4- --Melody Kcvue W.r??--Dlck Tr.-icy Wl'JAF-WTIC -r.ovi: and Loarn i»:^n p. in. WABC - 'Three Sisters WOK— Tom Mix SUow \VATR-WJ5C -.lack AmiMl.rong WTrC-WBA.1'' » Just I'lniri BUI '>:-l,"> p. 111. WOK— Superman WATR-WJZ -Sea F-tounrl WARC- Wikii.'i-npHs Koncl WKAF— Front Page Kiin-ell (>:<>{> p. in, WO Ft— Headlines: F^rayiir \VATR-WTTC--News Newsi i!:l.~i |>. in. WARC — Murray Ort:h., Chorus WATR— Music for Dining Chrysler and Plymouth ' G. M. C, Trucks J.C.RAYTKWICH, JR. ACCESSORIES Repairing 100 SOUTH MAIN ST. -I09G WEAF—Serenade to America WO Ft-WTIC—News WJZ—Ethel and Albert <i:3<> p. m. WOR—News W1SAF -Serenade: Bill Stern WABC—Jeri Sullivan WATK—News: Songs f.:43 p. i". WOn—Stan Lomux WABC—World Today WATR---Pleasure and Profit WEAF-WTIC—Lowell Thomas %VJ2—-Now.-t 7:UO p. m. WABC -I Love: u Mystery WKAF-WTIC—Music Shop WJX-WA'fR—Scramby Amby WOLl—News 7;lj p. I". \VOn--Answei- Man WABC—Passing Parudc WEAF-WTIC--World News WEAF—News \VATK--For the Girls 7:30 p. m. WOR—Ciin You Top This? WABC—Easy Aces WTIC—Glee Club WJZ—Lone Ranger WEAF—Roth Orch.; Chorus WATR—Phone- Your Answei 1 7-.-I3 p. in. WTIC—Studio Program K:00 [). m, WATR-WJX.—Wntch Work! Co By wo:r-r —News WliAF-WTIC—Mr. and Mrs. North WABC—A. Jones, Herman Orch. S:15 p. m « WOR—Xavier Cug;it WABC—Dr. Christian \vjtf-WATrt-My Best Girls S::!ft p. in, WOR—Guy Lombardo Orch. WEAF-WTIC— Beat the Band WJZ—My Best Girls WABC—Dr. Christian <»:I)H p. m. WABC—Jack Carson Show WEAF-WTIC—Alan Young Show WOR—Gabriel Heattcr WATK-WJZ— Dunninger Show t):l5 I>. in. WOR—Screen Test !)::{(> p. m. • WEAF—Mr, District Attorney Prime favorite ,s Minnie Pearl, spends her time "Grand Ole Opry" bringing her com sonss to military vice camps. with service men shown here, who Decwecn Saturday " airings over NBO ,c monologues nnd hospitals and >er« Electrical Supplies Lighting Equipment ROMIi 'KM WITH 130MI5!. Victor — .Columbia — Kocords SWAN ELECTRIC CO. 15 CIIVKCll ST. TKL. 257-1 WABC—Mildred Bnlloy Show WATR-WJZ—Spotlight on Sherwood WOR—Fil'st lighter ]li:OD p. in. WEAF-WABC-WOK-WATR— News 10:31) p. in. , WATR—Dancing Discs; Is'cws j WOR—Symphonette \VJZ~'Pages of Melody 10:il5 p. in. WATR—Carl Ravav.za Orch, 11:00 p, m. ALL Stations—News 11:15 p. m. WJZ--Buttorfiold Orch. WABC—Sammy Kayo Orch. WATR—News 11:30 p. m. WABC—Invitation to Music WEAK-WTIC —Arthur Hopkins WATR-WJ2— W.-ild Orch. WOR—Sliep Fields Orch. Rubco Marathon Race Carries On Nation's Unbeatable Spirit By BERNARD BRENNER United l*r«fts Sports Staff Twenty-five men lined up at the Bridge of Marathon in Greece one day in 1S9& — and .a 26th —a ghostly spectator— Blood beside them. That twenty-sixth man was n Greek runner—ft swift nnd strong man named Phcidippides. He hnd come back from the hazy centuries to watch the others run n race in his honor. Those runners had gathered to compete in the first modern-clay Marathon. pheidippides earned the right to a place among the heroes of Greece many centuries ago when the Persians tried to invade Greece. The Greeks threw the Persian army back into the ocean— but 26 miles away at Athens—the center of Greek power—they waited impatiently for news of the battle. Fheldippidcs ran from Marathon to Athens. He gasped out his famous message—"Rejoice, we conquer"—and he died In 1896 the Greek government set up the Marathon run to honor the memory of Phoidippide.s. Men Of "11 nations lined up at the little Marathon bridge. An American — Arthur Blake ot Boston — was one of that band of 25. A pistol shot started them off. The shot barked from the gun of a Greek colonel with a name so long that hardly any of the reporters at the race tried to include it in his story. Tho runners moved along easily as they loped through the first Cow miles of the race—they wanted to save themselves for the later stages. And residents of the Greek villages along the wny got something of a shock a.s they watched the parade of runners pass through. A Frenchman lod the pack—behind him came an Australian—and Arthur Blake, the American, was running a good third. Not one Greek runner showed before fifth pl.'icc. But the spectators had plenty of sportsmanship—they shouted encouragement to all tho runners—and they offered wine to anyone who wanted it. Five miles went by—then ten, nnd the race began to shake down. Weariness began to show on the faces of the straining runners. Each step was harder to take than the one before it. At the fifteen-mile n-.ark. Bloke, the American, dripped. He was through. Still, H Frenchman led. >Voll back in the crowd of struggling runners was Louos'— a Greek farmer. The field was strung out by that time—the stragglers — the ones who didn't have a chance—struggled along far back in the ruck. Up front the painting contestants pou-ncled past the sixteenth mile— Lhe seventeenth—the cigghtecnth— and then thn nineteenth, There the load changed 'minds again. This time an Australian— his name was Flack—pushed his way to the front. And then began the "duel'that was to tell the story of thn race. The Greek farmer— Loucs, from the village of Marous- si—moved up to challenge Flack. Their pulses pounded and weights seemed to hold down their arms and legs. " Still the two runners fought along side, by side through the twentieth mile—the twenty- first—neither one would, give way. In the stadium at Athens a huge crowd waited impatiently for the first .runner to come through the entrance and race around the track that marked the finish of the twenty-six miln grind. The king of Greece waited In his box. Two princes wailed at the stadium entrance. Then the cannons boomed, announcing the approach of a.run- ner. The 'crowd rose and every eye in tho stadium watched the cnr trance. They could hear cheers In the distance. And then a man came through—jogging easily—and the two Grecian princes trotted along witfi him as he completed the last few yards of the maralhon. For a moment there wns silence while the crowd tried to see who this duHt-covcrcd runner was. And Ihcn there came a roar that drowned out the cannons—it was Ixnics—Ixmcs the .Greek farmer. He had won the race to honor one of the nation's greatest heroes, Muskrat Industry Booms In Texas Beaumont — (UP-)—Texas has R new but booming industry — the production of muskrat pelts for the fur markels of New York. W. P. H. McFaddin, whose vast Gulf Coast ranch Is the habitat of hordes of muskrats, estimates the annual yield of pelts in this area at 5300,000. Along the . entire Southwest Louisiana-Southwest Texas coastal strip, he says, the potential yearly "muskrat take'.' will run Into millions of dollars. CXXNSISTBNT PEMQRMER \ik&\ BAT-rfec/ M 'd A 5VER SldC& MR -TOO* CN^R -rfte REPS' ' PiKST BASS viB 4-2 In Nii^nnings Ed Walker Hits Homer With One On In Ninth To Win - - By ; Jack Sords Yanks Check Tigers And Newhouser; Bosox Also Lose More than 12,000 gallons of gasoline are consumed .to train one U. S. airplane pilot for military service. For Dependable Auto Insurance Sec Union City Insurance Agency Joseph V. Bosko, Agent 3 Union Street Tel. 4928-2952 Nats Shutout Bro\vn&; Cards Win Double Header; Rip Sewell Gets 14th The New York .Yankees — .still claiming a chance'for first place —beat the Detroit Timers. 9'to i, ami moved into' .third place. Thc Nc\v York ' Yankees, onco the slupKinK Yankees, looked like 'former years today. They knocked 20-Ramc winner Hal Newhouser out and went' to work on the other Tip-er pitchers. Oscur Grimes; usually a bashful batter, slammed out a homer with two men on base. Tho C'icveli.ind Indians beat the Rod Sox of Boston on a seventh inninp pinch .single by Jeff Heath, winning 5 to 3. Mar.aptcr L.OII Boudreau was reeling on buso when Heath singled him home. Philadelphia kept right up wit.i the Indians, winning its third game in four starts from the Chicago White Sox, 5 to J. It was Kuss Christopher's seventh win in a ,. 0 w —and he held the Sox to just six hits. If the St. Louis Browns have slumpoa this season — this is it! They dropped thoir fifth game in six starts, losing to the Washington Senators, 3 to 0. as Johnny Niggellng shut them out. A player squabble started when Potter tried to field George Case's bunt down the first base line. He and Potter traded words—and then traded' punches. Both benches emptied and the Browns and Senators rushed in. Case and Potter were put off the field. Relief Pitcher Rube Fischer struck out Dcwey Williams with •the bases loaded in the ninth inning, and the Now York Giants outdistanced the Chicago Cubs, 9 to 8. The Cubs rallied late in the game and drove five runs over in the last two innings. '• The St. Louis Cardinals won the first half of a night-time .two- header, from Boston, 7 to •). Harry Brecheon pitched, his 13th win of the year—backed, by Stan Musial, Marty Marion 'home runs. Iii the second game the high-fly- in' Cards .displayed Max L,anier and he displayed some real pitching. Lanier pitched'a • 1-hit baseball game, beating, hard-luck Al Javery and the-Braves, 2 to 1. It was Lanicr's seventeenth ,wm — Javcvy's sixteenth 'loss. Buster Adams clouted a pair of home runs' as 'the Philadelphia Phillies won the i.'wilight half of a Cincinnati double-header, beating the Reds. 4. to 3. Ron North- cy smacked one for the Phils later — and Big Moose McCormick parked one over 'the wall for the Reds.. Tommy dc la Crux held the Phils'to just five hits in the second feature as the Cincinnati Reds hanged out nine hits to win, 0 lo Bultorball pitcher Rip Sewell won his fourteenth game of the year as his Pittsburgh Pirates backed Tiim with seven runs to defeat the hobbling Brooklyn Dodgers, 7 to 5. The Pirates are tightening up their grip on , second. •' T ' ' "' Stanfe AJ»T:KICAN yesterday'H Results New York P, Detroit 7. Cleveland 5. Boston 3. WashinKlon 3, St. Louis 0. Philadelphia 5, Chicago 1. The Standin St. Louis ............. GD51 .575 ^ 63 .4.1 ^ ™ ,6, •>'** -' Chic:,*o Cleveland •Philadelphia Washington ........... >*• o* •'-•' No games scheduled today. NATIONAL LEAGUE Yesterday's Rc«ult» New York 0. Chicago S. Pittsburgh V. Brooklyn 5. Philadelphia -I. Cincinnati." (1st). Cincinnati fi, Philadelphia 1 (2d). St. l..ouis 7. Boston -I list). St! Louis 2. Boston 1 <2d). 'SI. Louis Cincinnati . Chiciijzo • • • Is T ew York .Philadelphia. Boston ..... Brooklyn The SUuidlnjr W. Li. .... SG 20 69-16 05 -19 51 CO 53 r,r; -15 r,7 .«5 70 •15 Pet. .74$ .GOO .570 .•159 .-1-19 ,-102 .397 .378 Today's Games, rltclicrs 'Chicapo' nt St. Louis (niphU — Chipman (11-7) vs. Cooper (17-3). Only game scheduled. PEARL BUCK'S GREAT NOVEL IS NOW AT STRAND Only Pearl S. Buck, with her intimate understanding and knowledge ot the Chinese people, could have written "DraRon Seed," the magnificently courageous story ot modern China, of i's men, women and children, united in righteous wrath to combat the terrorism of the Japanese .invaders. M'illions thrilled to Miss Bucks best-seller nvvcl ot th' s People's heroic peoples valient strujjfrle to survive. No wit has boon brought to."the"'.icrccn with tremendous powc'ivand spectacle, starring Miss Katharinc;i Hepburn as Jade and Waiter 'Huston ' as Line T-" a "- Thc picture Us.one of the three being fcatui'e/a'-.by, M-G-M in celebration o'fr' rtS'-' 20th'•'anniversary. iO'th'cr 'forefront names who por- tray'-thc important characters of the ''i'&ook arc Akim Tamiroff, Tu'rKin Bey and Aline Mac- Ma-hbh'. In her portrayal of Jade, Miss Hepburn's dramatic talents reach a new high. It is a daring departure from the characterizations 1 COMPLETELY RENOVATED ANENBERG'S BOWLING ALLEYS Open Sept. 1st • RESERVATIONS FOB SEASON; NOW BEING MADE • X*° «• 3122, %f OR" INFORMATION .v Call 4986 AND RESERVATIONS "Kerry Dolan" Trophy At Stake In Seymour Friday The "Kerry Dolan" trophy, a beautiful sterling silver cup, will be at stake again Friday evening as the Naugatuck Hose Co. softball teum makes a trip to Seymour to play the Seymour fire department in a return match. The local outfit defeated the down-thc-nver boys, 1J-G in a collision two weeks ago with Big Ed Galvin leading the locals to the victory by some excellent mound support from the sidelines. The local squad will be at full strength with Coach 'Jimmy Grant bringing the rubbing alcohol and linimenf to be served ro the team after the ball game, Mgr. Nordy Naugos said this morning. The team, Mgr. Naugos added, would '.ike to bring along its own umpires a-s an aid to winning tho game. But it is believed the home club will furnish the umpires. Whom Mgr. Nauges and .Coach Grant will start on the mound was not announced this morning, nor was the rest of the team made known. This is a move of strategy on the part of the local powers, as the Selmour club studied closely each of the local players in the last game, and will undoubtedly introduce means of stopping their hittmg. Thc local' buncli arc all sluggers, swinging from way back with all they have. Refreshments will bo served after tho ball game with the Sey- moui'itcs as hosts. St. Francis Takes Hop Brook, 3-1 St. Francis CYO defeated the' Hop Brook nine yesterday by a 3-1 score. Ed Kehoe's charges were hold to a lone binglc by Vin Healy. .nnd Frecney Szczesiu! gave only "three hits to the Saints. DeCarlo got two of the CYO hits. A couple of misplays in. the. third inning gave the Saints the ball game aftc rtrailing 1-0. The score by innings: ' R H E CYO . . 003 000 0—3 3 3 Hop Brook .. 010 000 0—1 1 2 Hcaly, SanAngelo and Cm-ran: Szcxesiul and Spitz. This V That By DUKE KAZI.AUSKAS ]l (SporU Editor) Thc long shots have paid off recently. First it waa Twilight Tear with 11 straight victories, racing at healthy odds —and losing to an unknown nag. And now Bob Hamilton reigns as the F-G-A golf king of the year, defeating Lord Byron. Nelson ,1-up. Odds on that one were 30-1, favoring, ot course, the veteran Texas campaigner, Nelson. Which goes to show that 3.0 to 1 odds or 12 to 1 odds may be too much for anything. It is definite that the golfers didn't gobble up any bets on Nelson, at those odds. For Bob Hamilton — written up as the Hoosicr Unknown—isn't as unknown as all that to felly.'-' golfers. True, he never hit the big time before— but he did come close. • Hamilton started playing pro back in 1937 but his golfing- ma.dc aooul as much noise as eating marshmallows in a foundry. He operated on a slight money margin and. when disgusted, he'd throw his ties and shirts in a grip anc head lor home—Evansville, Indiana. This season he decided to stick through the entire chain of moneyed tournaments, because of large pots and fewer golfers. He finished in-the New Orleans open, ahead of such sharpshooters as Craig Wood, Ed Dudley, Tony 1-cnna and other journeymen shots. From that one he hopped to Pinehurst and won the North- South open, his first win outside of Indiana. Officials of the just-finished PG-A match couldn't see anything but a Jug McSpadcn-Byron Nelson .final. They certainly didn't peek through the keyhole and see the handwriting, when Hamilton ouisteadicd McSpaden to eliminate him from the match play. But Bob Hamilton finally stuck out a golf season, and won a major tourney right at the fag end, operating against Byron Nelson and those fat 30" to 1 odds. "It's Life" Department: Here is a choice item from the Pelican, the New Orleans Naval Training Station paper. It tells how -an old lady came up to the captain at his ship's launching. She looked up trustfully and asked, "Captain, how often do big ships Jike this sink?" Thc captain politely answered, "Usually just once. Madam." done by this great actress in "Thc Philadelphia Story," "Woman of the Year" nnd "Keeper of the Flame." "Dragon Seed" closes Its Waterbury engagement at the Strand Thursday night. A special Pete Smtih novelty fcaturette, ."Movie Pests' is also on the Strand program as is latest Movietone News. ALCAZAR TODAY - THURSDAY PARAMOUNT prattntl GARY COOPER CECIL B.DtMILLE'S "The Story of ,.. Dr. Was sell" i IN TtCHNICOlOK' •'™ Prtfccri M fticlil ty CECIL I hHlUt Aquarium Gets Largest Catch Chicago (UP)—The collecting crew of the Shedd Aquarium have returned from the Bahama Islands with one of the largest collections of fish on record, said Walter H. Chute, director. Visitors to the aquarium now can sec some of the most beautiful fish in the world, including iridescent Angelfish, beautiful but dangerous Triggcrfish. Butterfly- fish, and delicate Oscar, the Octu- pus. who is no beauty hut is by far tho most popular exhibit in the aquarium. Octopi are very difficult to keep in captivity, usually living only a few weeks. Chute said. Other queer-looking fish have appropriate names, such as the cockeye pilot, jolt-head porgy, Slippery Dick, ra-zorfish, and yellow grunt.' There ave also delicate sea anemones, which look like flowers. Due to the war no collecting has been attempted for over two years. This expedition was made possible by the help of the United States and Bahamas governments, the U. S. Navy and U. S. Coast Guard, Chute said. Tho crew spent two weeks on Bimini, a small island on the edge of. the Gulf Stream, collecting these specimens. BUY WAR BONDS AND STAMPS Playoff With Waterbury Tool Soon To Meet Waterbury Mfg. In Finals The U. S. Rubber softballcrs entered the semi-final round of the Waterbury Industrial league by defeating a fighting Scovill team, l-j,, in nine innings, last! night. Waterbury Tool and Waterbury Manufacturing also won their ball games, and in drawings later in tne evening, it was decided that Watco and Rubco will play, probably Sunday, for,' the right to meet Manufacturing in the finals, which may be a 2-3 series. Paul Gallagher started for Mgr. Sy Seiberling's men, and worked for six innings giving up one run on four hits. The run was scored in the fourth frame after Binder singled, went to third on Kozen's double, and came running home on a bad pitch. The Rubbermcn in the meanwhile got a. run in the second box on a single by St3k. who stole second, and scored on Walker's single. And in the first of the seventh, King got a triple, and was sacrificed home by Gallagher, giving the locals a 2-1 lead. Scovill, however, came back in the last of the 7th, as Rado toiled on the mound in Gallagher's stead. Martone walked, got to third on Joyce's double, and scampered across the plate to tally, as Joe Gcjda's peg after caichir.g Chieffo's fly ,was cut off from reaching the plate. With darkness coming on, in the upper part of the ninth, Gejda let drive a single. Ed Walker, who ,iad two hits by this time already, hit another long one way out 'in left and got four bases, scoring Gojda ahead of hrm. giving Seiberling's boys a •>-- edge. Scovill was held scoreless in their part of the inning. Walker got three for four to lead the hitting for the night. Semplynski and Karaban got a couple of hits apiece. The Rub- oermen got 33 hits altogether. The score by innings: Rubber 010 000 3O2—! 33 0 Scovill 000 300 iOO—2 5 3 Gallagher, Rado <T) and Stak; Graham and Chieffo. Umpires, Stnnco and Aupricllo. V — BUY BONDS HELD OVER 2nd BIG WEEK- "» TAMIROFF HUM ity KXTII.V: IVtc K MOVIR PKSTM t .-Vnv* Fln»hr» of Co»i»>e" » ' That's right. Clync's is the place * to go for handsome gifts, gifts » ; that. aro treasured Just a f c\v J steps from Exchange Place. J ! Drop in. We've boon -helping:} ;.. Water-limy pick .gifts for 20 { ; years!- " . . . . . { CLYNE GLASS SHOP 5 .- - - - W»t*rbury » lOfUJ 5POU NOW PLUS NIGHT OF ADVENTURE plus 3 LIlTLE SISTERS

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