Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 30, 1944 · Page 6
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Wednesday, August 30, 1944
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NAUGATUOK DAILY NEWS Page Six »^«^*****^***^*»*«^^^»^y»»»«»"^»»*"~-" - - -T ".'...< > On The Air Today •1:00 p. m. WATR-WJZ—Elhcl and Albert WEAF-WTIC—BacksUiKC Wife •1:15 |>. in. WEAF-WTTC—Stclln Dallas WATR-WJZ Don Norman Show WABC—Matinee: News . 4:30 |). m. WABC—Off the Kecord; Neighbors WATR-WJZ—News WEAF—Lorenzo Jones 4:45 p. 111. WEAF-WTIC—Young Wlckler • Brown WABC—Kay Scott Oi-ch. A screen test; the title, "National Cinderella Cover Girl of 194-1," nnd a contract with a famed mock*, agency were won by Dorothy Hart, shown here. Then n lucky service man yon her as his "Blind Date" companion on n recent Blue network Monday brondcnsf. WATR—Sustaining Music WJZ—Hop Harrigan 5;IIO p. m, WAEC—Fun with Dunn WJZ-WATiR—Terry and Pirate." ALCAZAR TODAY - THURSDAY "THE WHITE CLIFFS OF DOVER" Chrysler and Plymouth G. M. C. Trucks J.C.RAYTKWICH, JR. ACCESSORIES .Repairing inn SOUTH MAIN ST. Teli-pliono 4f"!)G ^ l'*urna(!i' Ih^prction SKIiVlCK Phone Us! 011 ^ tlon Waterbury Heating Co. a Spring- St.. \vtl),v. 4-W78 For l>r|u-n<lii>>!<< Kin; Inxiirniiu On YIMIP Kiiriilliin- S<T: Union City Insurance Agency Jn.scph V. 'Ko.sko, Agont 3 Union Street Tel. >ll>2X-2!>5 WEAF-WTIC—When a Girl Mnr- rles WOR—Uncle Don 5:13 p. m. WOR—Chick Carter WATR—Melody Revue WJZ—Dick Tracy WEAF WTIC—Love and Lenrn 5:.SO p. in. WABC—Three Sisters \VOR-Tom Mix Show WATR-WJZ—Jack Armstrong WTIC-WEAF—Just. Plain Bill 3:45 |>. :n. WOK—Superman WATR-WJS!—Sou Hound WABC—Wilderness Road • WiSAF—Front Page Fnrrcll (i:UO I>. m. WOR—Headlines; Prayer WATR-WTIC—News WEAF-WTIC-WATR-WJ 25— News (1:15 p. m. WABC—Murray Orch,, Chorus WATR—Music for Dining WEAF—Serenade to America WOR-WTIC—News WJZ—Ethel and Albert (>:30 p. m, WOK—News WEAF—Serenade; Bill Stern WABC—.Tori Sullivan WATR—News; Songs li:45 p, in. WOR—Stan Lomax WABC—World Today WATR—Pleasure and Profit WEAF-WTIC—Lowell Thomns WJZ—News 7:00 p. m. WAEC—I Love a Mystery WEAF-WTIC—Music "Shop WJ2-WATR—Scramby Amby WOR—Newts 7:15 p. m. WOR—Answer Man WABC—Passing - Parade WEAF-WTIC—World News WATR—For the Girls 7: SO p. m. WOR—Can You Top This? WABC—Esisy Aces WTIC—Glee Club WJZ—Lone Ranger WEAF—Roth Orch. and Chorus WATR—Phone Your Answer 7:45 p. m. WTIC—Studio Program 8:00 p. m. WATR-WJZ—Watch World Go By WOR—News WEAF-WTIC—Mr. and Mrs. North WABC—A. Jones, Herman Orch. 8:15 p. m. WOR—-Xtivicr Cug.it WABC—Dr. Christian WJ2-WATR—My Besl Cirla 8:3li p. in. WOR—Sammy Kayc Orch. WliAF-WTIC—Beat the Band WJZ—My Bcst''GU-l3 WABC—Dr. Chrlstlfin 0:01) p. in. WABC—Frank Sinatra Show WEAF-WTIC—Alan Young Show WOR—Gabriel Hcattcr WATP.-WJZ—Dtinninger Show !l:15 p. m. WOR—Screen Test ii:30 p. m. WEAF—Mr. District Attorney WABC—Mildred Bniley Show WATR-WJZ— Spotlight on Oliver WOK—First Nighler 10:00 p. m. WATR-WOR—News WEAF—Phil Harris Orch. WABC—Grvent Moments in Music WATR—Dancing Discs; News 10:30 p. in. WATR—Dancing Discs; News : WOR—A! 1 SUu- Footba',1 Game j WJZ—Pages of Melody 10:45 p. m. WATR—Voice of the Army 11:00'p, m, ALL Stations—News 11:15 p. m- WJZ—Euttorfield Orch. WABC—Sammy Kayc Orch, WATR—News Jl:30 p. in. WABC—Invitation to Music WEAF-WTIC—Arthur Hopkins WATR-WJZ—Claridgc Orch. x 12:00 Midnight WEAF-WTIC—Hopkins; Design WAEC—News; Chicago Fragrant •WJZ— News; Johnny Olson Orch. WOR—Corrca, Rogers Orch. WATR—Sign OH Burma was formerly separated from India in 1937 and became an integral part of the British commonwealth. Still Bobsledder Lost Amateur Golf Tourney Purposely By BERNARD I1RENNER, t'nlU'd -1'renH Sports Stuff 2228 is the MAGIC Phone No. Von can .n'oi us much service* by (•.'illini;' that number us you can by \vriling' or coin ing into the office of Uic NAUGAT,UCK DAILY NEWS Ai'l service Hitler was getting ready to go to war late in 1039. But though the Nazis -had filled their gas lanks for the first .plunge, things looked peaceful on the surface. At least they looked peaceful enough for an American who was traveling in Europe to risk a quick trip to Hitler-land to see some follows he once had met. The American was Donna FON — the bobsled champion. In the 1938 winter Olympics Donna had met some of I he German bobsled- dcrs. Donna was on his vacation, nnd he thought he might as well dnsli over to Germany to say hello to some of the boys. Like many other athletes, Donna liked an occasional round of golf, and his natural co-ordinal ion ind muscular control made him a pretty fair golfer. So when he ;«'- •ived at Bad Ems— near Cologne —and found the German amateur championships stiirling, he entered ust for the fun of It, Donna qualified. Bui thnt saino night he was' in his room when ellow he knew walked in,. The •nan bad competed against him n the Olympics. But now the guy vns wearing a German army uni- orm. The fellow checked the room for llctaphones — looked down the hall to sec that no one was around— and then he said: "Listen, Donnn, we're going 'to war any minute now. I wouldn't tell you this if you weren't a friend — the boss would .shoot me if he knew. But get out quick or you'll 1 be interned." i Donna Fox had picked out a hot i spot to stand .on. He didn't want to run away — the Nazis would laugh and call him a coward. But at the same time he didn't want to -stay around ur.d play golf with G.ernuins getting ready lo start a war. | He stayed — and the next night j he was in nn unhnppicr spot than ever. He had won his first-round match. Donna tried hard to lose — he tried to hook his drives, but : the wind carried his shots back onto the fairways. Everything 'Donna tried turned out well, and the dirty looks piled up all around him. The second round and the third went the 1 same way. And each time Donna's knees knocked harder until I hey begun to sound like a rhumha band. Both the second and third round matches went into extra holes. Nothing seemed to save him from winning, and he frowned as he thought of what would happen if the goose-stepping Nazis 'saw a bobsled specialist walking off wflh their golf championship. Then Dohmi found himself in the semi-finals. He halved the.first hole with his German opponent The German glared a,t Donna — Donna glared right back. The American didn't want to win, but he didn't want- any nasty looks from his opponent either. Donna couldn't help winning the second hole, the German just refused to co-opernte that time. Fox I w;us tyring to lose \yithout letting. j I he Nazis see he was throwing the I mutch." On the third -hole the Ger| man 'picked up a little — ho won that one and squared the match. The German drove from the fourth tec — and Donna groaned quietly. His opponent's hall had Hooked over into the rough. Donna decided ho could do just an, well. He closed his eyes find swung hard. But when he opened them again the ball had trickled over a little mound and rolled to within a few Inches of the cup. There was just no way out of winning that one. And 'Lhat was the way things went for 18 holes — Donna looking for ways to lose, and the German • — playing his best — just managing to keep even. They finished 1 the round all tied up— and they went into a play-off. On- the first extra tee Donna noticed' same workmen across the valley. He ,told the boy.s he need-. od n drink of water and das hod into the clubhouse whore he grabbed someone he knew. Donna asked: "What arc those guys doing over there?" ' The friend looked around nervously, and then he leaned over and whispered: "Quiet! 'Those "men arc building Hitler's second line of defense. Don't look at i'l." Donna went back out to his hall. Ho was finished with his attempts to make things look good. He meant to lose, and quickly 'loo; Donna wound up like a windmill and suddenly shifted his footing. He swatted that ball with all his strength — in the wrong dircclion. And that same night he grabbed the train to 'France, : IN HEMSLEVS SHOES ... - By Jack Sords Waner Tries To Tie Up With Another Club New York. Aug. 30—(UP)—The Brooklyn Dodgers have turned Paul Wancr loose. Wnner—who Is known as "Big Poison" to the pitchers in the National league—is the only major league player still active who has more than" 3.000 hits in his record, For years he has been one of the league's outstanding batters and he and his brother—Lloyd— nuidc one of the greatest batting teams in history with the Pittsburgh Pirates Paul's plans are to try to catch on with another- major league club for the remainder of the season,. He has been used mainly us n pinch hitter by the Dodgers this seuson and lias piled up a good record as a substitute batter when a hit was needed. Bears, All-Stars Clash Tonight Chicago, Aug. 30—(U P)—The annual football clnssic between the College' A'.l-Stars and the professional champions — the Chicago Bears—opens the 19-1-1 grid season tonight. Football experts and fans still haven't-been able to agree on a definite favorite, although the Bears rate as .1 faint choice. ROMANTIC HIT -IS DRAWING CROWDS TO 'THE LOEW THEATER LAUNDRY BURNED Durham, N. H., Aug. 30—(UP) —Students at the University of New Hampshire literally have lost their shirts. Last night, fire destroyed the town's only laundry which serves the college and residents ot Doyer,,Exeter .and Rochester. The loss was J30.000. . REGISTRATION WEEK! Fall Term Opening Sept. 6th Office open dally 9 n, in. to 5 p. 111. rhone 4-8773 Post Junior College . Furgol Wins Amateur Golf Championship Chicago, Aug. 30r-(UF)—Ed Furgol of Detroit is the new All-American amateur go'.f champion. His onc-ovcr-par 73 gave him yesterday's playoff over Earl Christiansen or Miami, who finished second, e\nd Ken Hoilcman of St. Louis, who was third. "Greenwich Village," the romantic hit in Technicolor has still Ihroe days left at the Locw Poll theater. Apparently, always more than a step ahead of the field in musicals, 20th Century-Fox has really shot the works on this one, including lhe stand out cast starring .Carmen Miranda', Don Amechc, William Bendlx and Vivian Bjaine, "The Cherry Bloiule," a perfect dream 6"C a production on this side of Heaven. The grand film is packed tight with more thrills than a Mardi-Gras, more gals than a .harem and a flock oC tuneful songs that will have you singing when you come out. of the theater. Anything can and does happen in "Greenwich Village." It all starts .when Don Amcche, in the i-olc of'a corn-fed Kansan with a Carnegie. Hall complex, who has come East Vo reali/.e'his ambitions as a composer of serious • music, wanders' intn New York's famous .night .spot Greenwich'Village. Carmen Miranda, the village fortune teller, and fortune hunter spots him and steers him .to Will.iam B.endix's night club where she's employed. It so happens that lovely -Vivian Elaine, is the club's premiere chan. teuse and while La Miranda and' Bendix plan to tap Don for his for.- tune to promote .1 Broadway musical, Don loses -his heart to Vivian and who wouldn't? From there on its fun and. more fun, with the audience ending up the heavy winner with a fast-paced story that leads up to a grand climax enthrallingly spiced with dazzling dance routines and grand song hits. Its truly a wonder show, from start to Wanted Part or full time help, male or female. No experience necessary. CITY BAKERY 171 Maple Street TEL. 3678 . f+*i*+^f-+**++-r-*r**+>r+*r+*f *+**++*'* J BVIV . • • 1*1* ' _ } J This V That I By DDKE KAZI-AUSKAS » } - (tports Editor) } . Wo see whore Softball h.'is taken a sudden turn for popularity in local circles after factories in Naugatuck seemed to enjoy n monopoly. It has' given some of the not-to-oldtimcrs a chance to get back to the wars. And don't think that they can't play ball any more. Maybe they do get up the next morning with a kink in their arms, or :i complaining back, or a leg that seems to hnvo potion its foot slightly in the grave, but they do have a lot of. fun trying to and getting some 1-farcl hit balls that would have bccb dillicult in the day 33. S. (Before the Stomach). There have boon scattered at- lempts throughout the summer to play regularly but they al'. ciicd down after one game. So to all those who have played the game this summer and the past two or three, we give 'em credit, for they were trying to llil In and hold clown the job until the boys get back from over, there. ... With the beginning of school .next week, the opening of the local high school football season should follow very shortly. Coach Peter J. .Foliiy has lost many of last year's veterans through graduation, and several through enlistment in'the armed forces. The Garnet may put on n green team on the gridiron, but by'the time the season gets a bit older, they should be able to take on anything that the Water-. bury nnd Ansonia clubs might have.... finish. Carmen Miranda was never The .co-feature on the current Strand bill is "The Racket Man,',' which features Tom Ncal, Jeanne Bates, Hugh Beaumont, Larry Parks and Do-Jglas Fowloy. • An entertaining fcaturette, "Report- to ' Judy." and latest Movie- tone News arc also a part of this present Strand program which continues through Thursday. OPTIMISTIC PREDICTION -Boston, Aug. 30 — (UP)-—New England faces n. bright postwar future in its shoe and leather industry. This is the prediction of Executive Secretary Maxwell Field of the New Enggland Shoe' and Leather association. He expects an employment increase of ,27,000 worker, in the industry at the war's end. "Herb Cockroft" Night At Linden Park Thursday "Herbert Cockroft" nlpfhl will be celebrated Thursday night at Unden Park when the crack Water bury Fire Department soflbal team comes into town. The Brass City club boasts one of the strongest clubs In the state, having been undefeated this summer. The Naugatuck Hose Co. intends to honor the foreman of the volunteers, a man who haa faith fully suportcd the team. Justwha; Mtfr. Nordhlll NUURCS of the team haa planned for the occasion hot not buon offered for publication. In the course of the events Thursday night, a new trophy, donated by Kerry Dolan, and called the Garry Grant Memorial Trophy in honor of the Hoae Co.'s coach will be presented to the winner of the tilt. Mr. Cockroft will mak I he presentation. Coach Grant has his team al pepped up for tomorrow's game and hopes to have the team's rec ord for the summer, clean of dc feats after the game. He predicts an ll-l- score, favoring the volun leers. Leonard Murphy, leader of Uie Watcrburyitcs, is out to beat the locals and then claim the state championship, :LS th<; Naugatutk club is the only one that stand in the way. Mgr. Naupcs has signed up Pete Bran nan to 'call the balls .and strikes, and Mike Shea to rake 'care of the buses. Lt. John Phil lips will throw out the first ball starting the activities promptly a' 6:30 p. m. Members of the team ure urRed to report at 6 o'clock and all members ot the company arc JnvHcd to attend. Refreshments will be served af tcr the game to the tired warriors. A large crowd is expected to attend, including a lot of Post Office scouts. AMERICAN I-KAGUE Yesterday's Results Detroit 7, Chicago 0. tS. I>ouis S, Cleveland 3, Boston S, Now York 1 (Isfi. . New York 11. Boston 2 (2d). Philadelphia 3, Washington 1 Ost). Philadelphia II, Washington 4 -. The St. Louis Detroit Boston .New York Philadelphia Cleveland Chicago Washington . . L. Pet. "1 5-1 -W3S 6657 .537 6.S 59 .533 66 KS 6267 6067 57 67 5273 .532 ,4S1 .-172 ,160 ,-116 Today's G.imci, Pitcher* Boston at New York— O'Neill (68) vs. Borowy (15-9). Washington at Philadelphia- Leonard aO-11.) vs. Hamlin (6-9). Chicago at Detroit — Loprtt (7-9) vs. Corsica (5-12)St. Louis at Cleveland— Jakucki Ul-S) vs. Harder UO-7). XAT1OXAL. LEAGUE Yesterday's Kcsult* Brooklyn 2, Philadelphia 1. New York •!, Boston '-. Chicago 10, Pittsburgh -1 (1st). Pittsburgh 5, Chicago -1 <2u). St. Louis 3. Cincinnati 0. The Stand \ng W. L. St. Louis ' 01 30 Pittsburgh 71 -IS Cincinnati G7 51 New York 57 66 Chicago \ 52 65 Philadelphia -IS 71 Boston -197-1 Brooklyn 47 77 Pet. . 15£ .597 .563 .-163 .-I-H -•JOS .395 ,379 Tciday'« Game*, rilchcni New York al Boston—Pylc (6-6) vs. Hatchings (1-2). Philadelphia nt Brooklyn (night) —Raffensbcrgcr (11-15) vs. Chaj^ man (1-1) or Melton (7-10). Pittsburgh at Chicago (2) — Strincevich (10-6) and Cuccurullo (2-1) vs. Wyso (10-13) and Chipman (11-S). Cincinnati nt St, Louis (night) —Heusscr (11-7) or 'Walters (19-6) vs. Schmidt (5-2). Long Island, N. Y., is 118 miles long and '23 miles at its point of greatest .width. GREAT OAK FARM OXFORD KOAD Tel. 5049 MILK — EGGS Delivery To All parts Of COMPLETELY RENOVATED ANENBERG'S BOWLING ALLEYS Open Sept. 1st RESERVAl^OJNS FOR SEASON IJJOW BEING MADE * 3i22 F( ^ INFORMATION 4986 AND RESERVATIONS In Junior Loop Browns Dtf eat Cleveland 8-3; Yaiiks-Bosox Rivide Two_ Ted Wilks Wins 14th As Cards Defeat Cincinnati 3 To 1 Another one . of ihosc percent-, age-point tangles is wrapping up the top American league teams. The St Louis Browns pounded out un 8 to a victory over the Clove- Dj land Indians at Cleveland last night to stay four games ahead of Ibc pack ,but behind ihcm three more contenders are so close to one another they're stepping on each other's toes. . , Denny Galehousc held tfie dians in line to win his sixth game of the season for the Browns while hit) mates pounded three Cleveland pitchers for 51 hits. The big bloxvoff wa» n. four-run rally in the seventh. Cleveland's starter—Ed Klleman—was the loser. The Detroit '. i second place by hold down percentage point-s over the Boston Tied Sox. Post Of f ice Team Issues Challenge To Hose Co. Ar.d now the Post Office has entered the local softbnll picture, as Mgr. Frank Moorney issued a challenge to the Naugatuck Hose Co. this morning. In preliminary negotiations bc- t w« e n the respective managements, the Volunteers told the envelope jugglers, n-s they have told other teams, that they must get arcpulation. Mgr. Moroney replied this morning thai the rcpuuition was present with the P. O. men ever since late in last year, when they allegedly extinguished a fir< in an automobile before the firemen could get to work. "What more of a reputation do we need than that?" Mr. Moroney inquired rhetorically. The mailmen, while they await ihe decision o' !hc powers that be on the Volunteers, tangle with the St. Francis' CYO team tonight. The team, with plenty of help, will be selected from among the following: Postmaster Frank Green.' assistant postmaster, Ed McCarthy. Al Fratesi, Joe "Slugger" Smith, home run king of Lbe St. Francis' parish team. Pete Brcnnan, or.e of their mound pros- pocls. "Babe" Birdsal], Charley La Chance. Ed Brennsn. C. Stiber. C. Fralcsi. F. Dcssiond-, Mike Kenno,y Fred Dwyer. Charley McN.i- mee, Cliff Swirski, Jim "Whirl- away' 'Hocy, Johnny S:nith. Frank Jones. Mike Smith, and the two Healy twins, Joe and Vin. SPLENDID SCREEN BILL NOW AT THE STRAND, WATERBURY "It Happened Tomorrow," current feature on the screen at the Strand, is an unusual picture as well .is a funny one. . .which is a good thing- to say about any coni- dy. The plot of the film, which stars Dick Powell, Linda. Darnell nnd Jack Ookie, is a Reno Clair natural. It deals with the strange and rib-tickling tribulations of a. young reporter, young Larry Stevens (Dick Powell) of the Evening News of 1S90. when he is given a copy of tomorrow's newspaper, today! The source of th'is desirable arrangement is the fatherly ghost of one Pop Benson, former iccper of the flies of the News. As a result of his possession of the newspaper, Stevens 3s able to predict tomorrow's weather and sundry other events which eventually leads him to U>e calaboose. For the police, not believing in his natural prowncss, suspect him of .-cry real and pracUcal knowledge of scvcrn! criiiies. Managing to get out of the crim- nal charge against him. Young Mr. Stevens linds himself Hrst a hero,, hen a rich man as a result of his 31-o-ordained winnings at Tilc races, \nd finally rends his own obituary n another edition of the phantom paper. The climax to this disturb- ng situation (for Mr. Stevens) 3s clever and complete surprise. We vant to retain our good standing is a reputable reviewing: service ind urge you 10 go see this unusual and funny-film at the Strand oursc'.f. Trout pitched and batted the Tigers to a 7 to 0 victory over Ihe Chicago White Sox at Detroit. Along with whitewash pitching, Dizzy drove in five of bin team's seven runs. Ar New York the Yankees split with tne Red Sox. P.ookie Clem BreiseworO turned in an 8 to 1 victory' for lh e Sox in the opener, but another rookie — Floyd Eev- cns—led the Yanks lo rin 11 to 2 triumph in the nightcap. At Philadelphia the A's took two .from the Washington Senators. Buck Ncwsom -won the first game, 3 to 1, and Jesse Florcs look the closer, 11 io 4. In the National league, the St. Louis Cardinals entertained lhe Cincinnati Reds arid defeated them 3 to 1. Ted Wilks of the Cards had a no-hitter uniil the eigh'th inning when Frank McCormick singled. It was his 14th win of the year. At Brooklyn the Dodgers defeated the Philadelphia Phillies, 2 to 1, behind Kal Gregg. At. Boston Eill Voiselle pitched the New- York Giants to a 4 :o 2 victory over the Braves, aided by homers by Mel Ott and Ernie Lombard!. And. at Chicago, the Cubs split a doublcheader with the Pittsburgh Pirates. The Cubs laced out 17 hits to win '.he opener, 15 to i, but the Bucs came back to take the second game, 5 to •'•. NOW BUY BOXDS & STAMPS BM3ZB3 THE FUN HIT! * IT HAPPENED TOMORROW" ttmrrim? DICK UNM POWELL-DARNELL JACK OAKIE The Racket Man' with TOM SEAL - JEAV BATES Here's n finish that won't scuff ofi — and -withstands hard wear u n-cll as exposure to weather. Murphy Da-fote F.^^.^-^j /7^A^ /^^ c n am el CANS, Inc. MAPLE STREET " TEL. 3507 Loews POLI Now : " 3 LITT « SISTERS" ..:._$«y«5fh Cr««" with Spwictr Trocr •"< "Goo*i!«l* Sw*rth M

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