Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 28, 1944 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
August 28, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Monday, August 28, 1944
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

NAUOATUOk DAILY NEWS MONDAY, APOPST 28, 1944; • On The Air Today 4:OO p, m. WABC—Service Time WJ55-WATR—Correspondents Abroad \VEAF-WTIC—Backsti>go Wife WOR—News; Gambling 4:15 p. I" WOR~Rnmbllng with Gambling WATR-WJZ—Forum: -Norman Show WEAF-WTIC—Stella Dallas 4:30 |i. m. WEAF-WTJC—Lorenzo Jones WABC—Oft the Record; Singing Neighbor WOR—Bob Stanley Oroh. WATR-WJZ—News 4:45 p. in. WEAF-WTIC—Young Wlcldcr Brown WATR-WJZ—Hop Harrlgan WABC—Raymond Scott Show 5:on i>. in. WEAF-WTIC—When a Girl Marries WABC—Fun with Dunn WOR—Uncle Don WATR—Terry nntl Pirates 5:15 p. m. WABC—Mother tind Dad WTTC—Love r.nd Learn Aricansos folKs are dusting °O ;hclr welcome mats Tor thctr favorite son Bob Burns, radio's "Arkansas Traveler," snown ncrc. Hell re- /tslt nis home town ot Van Buren during nis summer entertainment lour of midwest military hospitals. WATR—Melody Revue WOR—Chick Carter ' 5:30 p. m. WOR—Tom Mix Show . WABC—Three Sisters WEAF-WTIC—Just Plain Bill WATR-W.JZ—Jack Armstrong WATR—News 5:45 p. ni. WJZ—Captain Midnight WABC—Wilderness Road WOR—Su pci-man WTIC—Front Pago Fan-oil WATR—Sen Hound H:IM) p. ni. WOR—Headlines; Prayer WTIC-WEAF-WJ55—News; Talk WATR—News li:15 p. m. WABC—Murray Orch. and Chorus WEAF—Serenade to America WATR—Music Cor Dining WTTC—Prof. Schenker WJZ—Ethel and Albert WOR—Newsrecl fi:3<> p. in. WOR—News WEAF—The Mood Is Music WABC—Jorl Sullavan W.rz—Whoso War-? WTIC—Strictly Sports^ WATR—News: Song Program t!:-l5 p. ni. WOR—Stan Lomax WABC—World Today WJZ—Henry Taylor, News WTIC-WEAF—Lowell Thomas, News WATR—Pleasure, Profit; Interlude ":IMI p. m. WEAF-WTIC—Music Shop WABC—T Love a Mystery WATR-WJZ—Florace 'Heidi Orch. WOR- Kulton r.owls 7:15 i». m. WEAF-WTIC—News of the World WOR—Answer Man WABC—Dateline 7:30 p.- in. WOR—Lou • Sobol Show WEAF—Al Roth Orch.; Revue I WATR—Phone Your Answer WTIC—Dnnec Orch. WABC—Thanks to Ynnks WJZ—Lone Ranger' 7:43 p. m. WEAF—News WATR—For the Girls WTIC—Studio Program 8:00 p. m. WATR-WJZ—Watch the World Go By WEAF-WTIC—CaValcade WABC—Vox Pop WATR-WOR—News , 8:15 p. m. WATR—Lum and Abncr WOR—Nick Carter 8:30 p. ni. WTIC—Voice of Firestone WABC—Gay Nineties Revue 8:43 p. in. WATR-WJZ—.Blind Date WOR—Sherlock Holmes 0:00 p. in, WTIC-WEAF—Symphonic Orch, WABC—Mayor of the Town WOR—Gabriel Heattcr; Test WJZ-WATR—Counter-Spy 8:30 p. in. WATR-WJZ—Spotlight on Strong WABC—"The Man Called X" WOR—Music of Worship WTIC—Pclletler's Orch. WEAF—Information Please 10:00 p. m. WOR—News WJZ-WATR—Raymond G. Swing WEAF-WTIC—Contented Program ' WABC—Screen Guild 10:15 p. 111. WATR-WJZ—Ted Malonc lli;3o p. ni, WABC—Johnny Morgan Show WEAF-WTIC—"Dr. I. Q." WOR—Sym phonetic WJZ—Radio Show Time WATR—News; Good Ole Days 11:00 p. in. ALL Stations—News i '11:15 p. m. ! WATR-WEAF-WTIC—News WABC—Dean Hudson Orch. WJZ—John Gart Trio WOR—News 11:30 p. m. WEAF—For the Record WABC—Johnny Long Orch. WJZ-WATR—Saludos Amigos WOR—Brandwynne Orch. 11:45 p. in. WEAF—Denny Bcckncr Orch. 12;W> Midnight WATR—Sign Off WABC—News; Warrington Orch. WJZ—News: Olson Orch. WTIC-WEAF—News: Stories "GREENWICH VILLAGE"CURRENT LEAD AT LOEWS POLI HELEN TRAUBEL * TONIGHT AT 9 WT WEAF "THE TELEPHONE HOUR' GREAT ARTIST SERIES Reaching back Into colorful post World War I's "roaring 20V for Its plot a n d musical • setting, "Greenwich Village." the newest Technicolor hit, has still four days left at the Locw Poli theater. With Carmen Miranda, William Bendix, Don Amoche and Vivian Elaine, "The Cherry Blonde" involved in its tuneful story, "Greenwich Village" rolls back 20 years to the riotous hey-day of America's world famous artists colony. In "Greenwich Village," Don Ameche. most recently seen In "Heaven Car. Wait," essays another intriguing role as a young composer who came out of Kansas to win a reputation in the Arabian Nights atmsophore of Greenwich Village. Opposite Don is a new musical "discovery" whom 20th Century- Fox has slated for musical stardom— red-headed Vivian Elaine, "The Cherry Blonde." makes her bow as Dor.'s leading lady, and sings three new hits which everyone is raving about. She sure will step up in stardom for herself in the good work she has done in this musical treat. "Greenwich Village" provides Carmen Miranda with her first role since "The Gang's All Here." and her subsequent critical illness. It offers her increasing opportunity to display her newly discovered talents as a comedienne and provides her with songs streamlined to her unique singing, dancing, interpretations. "Greenwich Village" was directed by Walter Lang and produced by William LeBaron, Hit tune- smiths Leo Rubin and Naclo Herb Brown— teamed for the first time — have produced a scintillating score of new hit song's for the picture. The co-hit on this hit program is "Three Little Sisters" with Ruth Terry nnd Mary Lee. Waterbury Tool, U.S. Rubber Softball Pla Brasscos Defeat Black Yankees In Final Night Tilt Grabeck Gives Slugging Visitors Nine Hits; Johnson Feted '...,. BY AL BREWER Fred Davl's Watcrbury Brasscos had their hitting togs on Saturday night as they soundly trounced the Black Yankees of the National Negro league, 16-5, behind the masterful pitching of Sailor Ted Grabeck, of the Watcrbury City league. This was the Brasscos fourth straight win. Grabeck, although reached for nine hits, was' never In danger, as his mates went into the lead in the second inning on Howie Hack's homer, successive singles by Binkoski, Grabeck and Rchla, with a walk to Slim McWeency sandwiched in between to give" them three runs. * The Black Yankees held a 1-0 lead after two were -out In the llrst chuckcr on doubles by Christopher and Barker. Grabeck struck out Shorty* Baker to end the first inning and shut the visitors out without a hit until the sixth when two errors and a single gave the Negro lads two runs, Singles by Willso'n and Hardy, a double by Barker, the Yankees hitting star, gave them their final tally in the seventh. The Davimcn went to town in the fourth when no loss than thirteen men batted for the Brasscos driving "Pop" Rector, Black Yankees' starting pitcher 'from the hill. Rufus Barker took over but could not hold the Brasscos in check. Two errors by Hardy and singles by Hack and Blnkoski gave the locals their llr.al four markers in the fifth. . 4 In the final Brasscos frame on- Bill Johnson's last trip to the plate Manager Fred Davi. of Naugatuck called time and presented Johnson, former World Scries hero with a handsome wallet and pui-se for his excellent play with the locals this summer. Johnson enters the Navy on September 1st and "ho will be a big loss to the Brasscos. Nap Lajoie Set A Great Record With Cleveland (This is another thrilling episode from the sport pages of the past, prepared by Bernard Brenner of the United Press radio sports staff.) NATIONAL 1-EAGU1S Yesterday's Results New York 8, Brooklyn 1 (1st). New York -!', Brooklyn 2 (2d>. Philadelphia S, Boston 5 (1st). Boston -0, Philadelphia 4 (2d). Pittsburgh 14, St. Louis C (1st)'. Pittsburgh 10 innings). 1, St, Louis 1 (2d— The Standing W. L. Pet. St. Louis 89 30 .7.18 Pittsburgh 70-17 ,598 Cincinnati 67-19 New York 56 66 Chicago . . . . -'. ... 51 64' Philadelphia 43 70 Boston i 49 73 Brooklyn 46 77 .578 .-159 i .443 I .407 I .402 I .374 ! Today's Game*, jMtchers Pittsburgh at Chicago—Butchci (11-7) vs. Passoau (8-8). Cincinnati at St. Louis (night) —Gumbert' (10-7) vs. Jurisich (7 9). Only games scheduled. AMERICAN -LEAGUE Yesterday'* Result* New York 4, Washington 2 (1st) Washington 5, New York (2d). Boston 8, Philadelphia 5 (1st). Boston 7, Philadelphia 2 (2d). Detroit 5, St. Louis 3. (1st). St. Louis 17, Detroit 2 (2d). Cleveland -1, Chicago 3 (1st). ' Cleveland 1, Chicago 0 (2d). The Standing- •vV. L. Pel St. Louis 70 54 New York 65 56 Detroit 65 57 Boston 06 58 Cleveland 60 66 Philadelphia 60 67 Chicago 57 66 Washington . 52 71 .565 .53,533 .532 .476 .472 .463 .423 Today'* Games, Pitchers . .Boston at New York—Terry (58) vs. Bonham (10-6). NOTICE! SERVICEMEN NOTICE! Parents, Relatives and Friends of Naugatuck Men and Women in the Service I,, or.l.-r th.it rvorv nu.n ,,ml womun will I* In tho service and la "'^'"'c to vote In the town of N»n»,,t..^ in Uir no*t olrctlon. Novo,ntH>r 7. 10*4, ,n*.v h»vo the opportunity to do «o. ple.*e fill out (hi* hliiiik mid mull It to any one of the following: Oi-nuicrittlii IloKi»trnr of VolrrH CVHII, TUOIIKY (!,') Scott Slrcut Jlopnhllcjin RoKlstmr of Voters Town Clerk HKNKY ZWICK RAYMOND J. ST. JOHN J9 Golden Mil Street Town Hall FULL NAME OF SERVICE MAN OR WOMAN LATEST SERVICE ADDRESS and SERIAL NO. HOME ADDRESS LAST VOTING ADDRESS • Servicemen On Furlough May Fill In A Ballot At The Town Clerk's Office This'Notice Is Paid for by the Borough of Naugatuck, Conn. Nap Lajoie held two jobs with the Cleveland club in the American league in 1909. But before snow fell on the Ohio city again the great second baseman had only one job left. Nap had become the manager of the team— : and the fans called his club the Naps, And Lajoie also did one of the greatest second base jobsv of all time.for his club. But he couldn't play all nine positions, and the rest of his team didn't measure up -to the great old timer. Cleveland missed the bofct In 'a I three-cornered pennant fighi. with'I the Detroit Tigers and Chicago j White Sox In 1908. The Tigers won j that time witn the help of a scrappy young outfielder named Ty Cobb. And in 1909 the Cleveland team just seemed to go to pieces. Ljaoic was still a great second baseman—the best in the business. But he was unhappy about his other job — he didn't want to be manager, and he blamed himself for the'team's failure. Finally he resigned. Nap thought the best thing to do would be to leave the team entirely, but he was persuaded to stay on us a player. A rugged coach — Deacon Jim Mc- Guirc—took over as pilot. Then came the 1910 season, and a battle for the batting championship that gripped the fans just as much as the pennant races. In one corner—Ty Cobb of the Detroit Tigers. And swinging a big bat or. the' other side was Napoleon Lajoie of the Cleveland Naps. In the early days of the season Cobb jumped off to a quick lead in the percentage column. The : high-riding Detroit slugger plas- I tcrcd hits all over the league as his" spikes flashed ai-our.d the base | paths. j ' Meanwhile Lajoie wasn't far be- l hind. Nap kept pumping out his | safeties almost as regularly as Cobb. Nap had won the title in 1901, and again in 1903 and 1904, He knew he had a good chance of getting it back. An automobile company in Detroit offered a car to the winner of the league batting title that year. The moor officials probably had one oye op 'their own Detroit star when thty made the offer, because Ty looked like an overwhelming favorite to walk off with the crown. After all, he'd done it in 3907—1908 and 1909—he ought to be able to repeat. But the Cleveland fans took that as a challenge—they wanted that prize for their man and as the season wore on they pulled for a base hit every time Lajoie came to bat. But things didn't look good for the Cleveland hero as he and Cobb came down to the last week of the season. Cobb piled up a good-sixed load—and then he left the Detroit lineup That threw the burden on Lajoie. Cobb rested on the average he had piled up—and it was up to Nap to close the gap if he could. The Cleveland star went after Cobb's mark with hits ranging from his bat. With the last few days of the season facing him he pushed his mark up until it was close to Cobb's—but not too close. On the last day of the season the pencilpushers sat dqwn and found that Nap would need eight or nine hits to challenge the mark Ty Cobb had set. Cleveland took on the Saint Louis Browns in a doubleheader that day. It was in Saint Louis— and the players on both sides knew how badly Lajoie wanted his hits bhat day. Nap was a terror ;o the Saint Louis pitchers that day—he got _cight hits in eight official times at bat. But the ninth time—well here's how that went. "Jack Graney roosted on third when Nap came lip.-:.Lajoie laid down a bunt .for'"-the third or fourth time that -day. And that was the money ball—if Nap didn't beat it out for a h'lt' his average would x be 384 to 385 for Ty Cobb. Nap raced down the' base line while the Brownie third baseman —Red Corridcn— charged in. Corriden picked up the ball and whirled—and then he stopped, for Graney was sliding Into third. While he hesitated Lajoie crossed the bag at first. The official scorer looked down sadly and wrote: "Lajoie—sacrifice." Nap didn't get the hit—and Cobb got the title. ' ' RETURNING VET By Jack Sords > « CMiCA6o Tom Yawkey Keeps On Building Boston Red Sox Fading- Veterans No Longer Have Place "On The Boston Team New York. Aug. 28—(UP)—They don't call the Boston Red Sox a spendthrift outfit any more. Owner Tom Yawkey is still laying thousands of dollars o.n the line for players—but the emphasis has shifted Irom fading veterans to coming rookies. • The Sox have developed an efficient scouting system. And with the Yawkey bankroll behind them, they've been getting what they want lately. The Sox newest pitcher— Clem Dreiscwerd — points up their success in finding new mound strength. Dreiscwerd cnme to Boston from the Pacific Coast league for a stiff price. But if his record of 20 victories there is .'in indication of his value, he ought to be wonh it. Back in June. Yawkey proved that he wasn't afraid to gamble 'on an untried youngster by dishing out a big bonus to sign Dick Callalmm. IJick is the New Orleans prep school boy who pitched two no-hitters—now he's with Boston's Louisville Farm club in the American association, Yawkey got another pitcher in June. He brought in Red Barrett from Columbus of the American association — and Red's been a winner for the Sox. When Tex Hughson left to Join the navy the Red Sox reached out to the Pacific Coast league. And within ten days of each other two star hurlers — Rex Cecil and Drciscwcrd, moved onto the Boston roster. (This isn't Dreiscwerd's first major league job, The lefty had short stay with the New York Giants in 193B. But Bill Terrj wasn't bothering to teach rookies in those days. , Cieslewski Wins IRA Tennis Singles Title BUY WAK BONDS AMJ STAMPS The Men's single title of the Watei'bury IRA tennis tourney was won yesterday by Henry Cies- :lewski , of the U. S. Rubber Co The local man defeated Gcorg-c Ax'elby-.of Seth Thomas 6-4, and 8-8 In two sets,, at'Hamilton park. •':.' The locals'.also won the men and 1 , the women's title.'" getting: 28 ^points'" to .win team honors. Joe TJteyen's and Rodney Bartchy made up the men's doubles "team, and Barbara Stone and Stella Pocoskl the women's. •': Rubco,'s mixed doubles. Miss Po- cba'ki" and Cieslewski; lost to Sclfi Thoma»':'in the-finals. , '"'Seth Thomas placed' second in team Scoring with IS. • . COMPLETELY RENOVATED ANENBERG'S BOWLING ALLEYS Open Sept. 1st • RESERVATIONS FOR SEASON NOW. BEING MADE 3122 FOR INFORMATION 4986 AND RESERVATIONS Gall Athletes May Lose Out Through Years In Service New York, Aug. 28 — (UP) — The standard diving line between old and young athletes is usually the thirty-year mark. Back in the days before the war that line held true most of the time. Only the best of the crop in every branch of sports could, hang on for long after they had passed thirty. And especially so in the ring "where the champions as. well as the fourth-raters age quickly. Quick reactions—the t7-ndc mark of young men—keep a boxing champ on top. When he slows down he's .an easy mark for another good man. And that's why some of the men now listed as titlcholdcrs may not have good flKhis left in them when they come out of the armed services. Looking over the list of champs in the service you'll find hcavy- woiBht king Jo.e Louis hcadinp; the list. The Brown Bomber is 30 now, but he's likely to outln'st many of the others. The light-heavy crown is in the Coast Guard with Gus Lcsnevich, and Gus also is 30 years ol&, Naval Specialist Red Cochranc is the welterweight champion— and Red'sj 29. Middleweight King Tony Z,-i!e of the Navy is the oldest of the crew at 31—the youngest is soldier Bob Montgomery, the -lightweight champion at 25. Almost all of those men are sure to get a chance to defend their titles—to rinp the cash-register at least once or wicc again before reiring. But shortly after the war there'll be younger men— young and fast to make their bids for the titles and the cheers.. ALCAZAR TODAY "Mr. Winflkle Goes To War" and "Attack, The Battle Of New Britain" Brownell, GaDa Probable Mound Rivals TUBS, - WED. . THURS. "THE WHITE CLIFFS OF DOVER" Chrysler and Plymouth G. M. C. Trucks J.C.RAYTKWICH, JR. ACCESSORIES Repairing . 100 SOUTH MAIN ST. Telephone 4090 . - Browns, Tigers Split Two; Cards Drop One To Pirates (By United The recent bashful batting . bar- of iTic St; Louis Browns ended in a hurry in the second game of a double-header with the Timers of Detroit. After dropping the first game to Hal Ncwhouser, 5 to 3, the Browns jumped all over the Tigers with a 17 to 2 victory. The split double-header kept the Browns three and one-half games ahead of the New York Yankees, who divided a. twin-bill with the Wash i n gton Senators. Oscar Grimes homered for Now York in :hc opener and Walt Dubiel pitched New York to a 4 to 2 triumph. In the second game, however, the Senators nudged a. run over in the last half of the ninth inning—to win the game, 0 to 4. Boston Reel Sox Manager Joe Cronin pulled one of the best coaching tricks of the year. Situated in the third base coaching box, he called every fast ball and curve that Philadelphia Athletic Russ Christopher threw —and six straight Boston batters paraded to first base. Boston won the opener, S to 5, and the secor.d feature, 7 to 2. The Cleveland Indians took a pair of one-run games from the Chicago White Sox, winning the first -1 to 3 and the nightcap, l to 0. Jim Eagby hurled the opener for Cleveland. In the second game Roy Culienbine's ninth in- hing home run broke & pitching b.iulo between Steve Gromek and Johnny Humphries— who traded seven-hitters. The New York Giants strengthened their hold on fourth place— by winning two games from the Brooklyn Dodgers, S to 1 and -3 to 2. Manager Mel Ott — recovered from an injured .inkle— spanked out home runs 25 and 24 in the first game. Pittsburgh's second - place Pi- i-atcs unloaded Howitzers and heavy artillery ,-Jl over the ball yard to defeat the leading St. Louis Cardinals in the first game, 14 .to 6. The second was called at the end of ninth because of darkness—with the score tied at Isall. Max Lanier's ten-game winning streak "was broken in the starter as the Pirates pounded him—and five other pitchers the Cardinals entered in the scoring marathon. Al Javery won and lost for the Boston Braves, losing the opening game. S to 3, and getting the dc- Watco Defeated Local, Only Meeting League Competition The TJ. S. Rubber Co. team will play Wtacrbury Tool •"' night at Hamilton Park in «. « aaii finaJ of ihc Watcrbury Induttri.] league playoffs. * The winner of this game meet Waterbury Manut Co, in the finals, a best l*ooiit» three series, starting witti a ^ hie header Sunday. Both Watco and the Rubber Cc ended the' regular season with 32-3 record, although in Uic »«•' ing between the two, Too! «^ with Hardy Brownell's fast be telling the tale. However, tht fc. cals' record is a bit better jv^ the 12-3 final standing showj, u ono of the losses was a fortei;^ game. Mgr. Sy Scibcrling will start Paul Gallagher agai Ml Waterbury club, with Wally on the receiving end. A low. sc« ing game is in the offing, each club having a great sive team. On the completion ot the pky. offs, Waterbury Tool and Rtbj, still .have to play off a 2-2 safe to settle the league championship Corky Davis In Win Over Ferry Worcester, Mass., Aug. 28—a?, —A home-town boxer has won t: eight-round decision on a Worce. tcr fight card—while a co-f«s;c.i has ended in a draw. In one bos, Corky Davis of Worcester delta. ed Tony Ferry ot Fall River. D- e . vis weighed 232 pounds, Fsn; }2S. In the co-feature. Babe Cis- cr of New York—at 15-J pc and G-enc Margarida of Fail Rive d r e w. Margarida weighed lij pounds. •In the preliminaray bouu. Wit doll Washington of Worcester it cisioncd -Charlie Backhofes o! Manchester, Conn., in a six-rcia:- cr. In four-round bouts, Al Kt!lie of Sourhbrid^e decisioncd Joh:- ny Marra of Cambridge. And Buddy Lossard of Manchester, : Hampshire, Unockcd'out Jim 1 am of ' Worcester in -thc'Tirst. cision in the second, 5 to 4. Tit hare-luck hurler won the sccosi in a relief role. The Chicago -Cubs nnd Cinci; nati Reds were rainec out of t double-header. BUY WAR BONUS AXD STAMTi -NOW PLAYING THE FUN HIT! ICK LINDA JACK POWELL • DAftNELL • GAME BLACK MARKETS ARE SMASHED IN " THE RACKET MAN" * TOM -XEAL — JEAN BATES H* knows flit tnswers ! BUY BONDS AND STAMl'S — CARMEN MIRANDA — — DON AMECHE — — WILLIAM BENDIX — And A Super-Cast in GREENWICH VILLAGE' • 2nd BIG HIT KAFFABI.E: X.YRICAL: '3 LITTLE SISTERS' MARY LEE - RUTH TERRY - CHERYL WALKER NOW lOEUI'SPOII BUY MORE WAR BONDS! ; .

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page