Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 5, 1944 · Page 6
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 5, 1944
Page 6
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ON THE AIR TODAY <1:00 p. m, WABC—Service Time WOR— News; Gambling- WJ2-WATR—Blub Correspondents WKAF-WTIC—Backstujjo Wife 1 " ' 4:15 p. in. WOR—Rambling with Gambling WATR—Time Out for Music WEAi-'-WTIC—Stcllu 'Dallas ; 4:30 l>. m. WEAF-WTIC—Loren/.o Jones WABC—Full Speed Ahead WATR-WJZ-.-News 4:45 p. III. WEAF-WTIC—Young Wldilcr Brown. . WJZ—Hop Hnrrlpun WATR—Music •WABC—Raymond Scott Show WJZ—Sea Hound S:UO p. in. WEAF-WTIC—When a Clrl rlcs) WABC—Fun and Dunn WOR—Uncle Don ' WJZ-WAT.R—Terry iind ', rntu.H 5:15 p. m. WABC—Mother and Dad WJZ—Dick Tracy WATK—AU> 1'jdy Ki>vue WOR—Chick Carter 3:30 p. in. WOR—Tom Mix Show WABC—Throe Sisters Now At Strand n- WKAF-WTIC—Just Plain Bill WATK-WJZ—Jucis Armstrong 3:>r> p. in. WJK—Sea Hound WAEC—Wilderness Koud WTiC—Front Page FutTtMl WATR-WOK--Superman 11:00 p. in, WOK—Nows; Prayer VVAT14-WTIC-WEAI---WJZ— News ' 0:13 p, m. WAEC—News WIOAF—Serenade WATR—Munlc for Dlnlnf,' WTtC —Frof. Schonker WJZ —Ethel tind ( Albert WOK—Niiwsrool' U:HU p. in. WOR—Nc-ws WKAF—The Moot', la .Music WJX—Whoso War',' BIIIK! of tin? Week WTIC—Sports WATR—News; Serenade li:45 p. in. WOR—Stan LonuiX WABC—World Today WJJ5—Henry Taylor, News WTIC-WEAF—Lowell Thomas. Nuws 7:00 p. in. WEAF'-WT.'C—Music Shop WABC—t Love a Mystt'ry WATK—Music of Belgium WJf—Luiul of the Lost WOR—Kay Henle; New.M 7:15 p. in. WEAF-WTIC--NUWS or tin- world WOK—Ted Steele WAEC—Dateline WATR—Interlude; News ~:3i> p. in. WOR—Confidentially Yours WEAF—Everything Cor the Boys WATR—Green Hornet WTIC—.Dick Hiiymes WABC—American Melody Hour- WJX —Diane and JesU'r.s 7:*i.> p. m. WEAF—News WOR—Answiit- Man \\fJ7.~ Don't Believe It WTTC-Price Control, Rationing H:i>d p. m, WATR-WJ55—Watch World Go By WKAF-WTIC—Johnny Presents WOR—News 8:15 p. in. WJ5J-WATR—I.urn :tncl Abnf.-r WOK—Sunny Skylai- Sorenude 8:30 p. in. WTTC-WEAI-'—Date with Judy WAEC—Theater of Romance WATR-WJ55--Nit Wit Court WOR—Varieties, Kayo Orch. !i:0n p. in. WTTC'-WKAF Mystery Theater WABC—Burns-Allen Show WOR—Gubi-lcl Heuttfir: News !)::',!) p, m. WATR-W./J5— SpotliKht on Brown WAFiC—This is My Beat WOR—American Forum WTIC-WEAF—Words at War 10:01) p. in. WABC —Salute to Frunoi; WEAK-WTIC- Lottie Greenwond Show 10:ir> p. 111. WJ'/—Ted Malor.e WOl't—News WAUC-WATR—Danclnp Discs; News Mir:tnd:i, T)on Aincchr, William Bi-ndlx anil Vivun Ulaini- ("Tlie Cherry Blondi'") an; slurred in<!lltli Ci-ntury-Fox's new Ti-<;link'.-iliir hit musical, |"Grrr:i\violi VillsiK' 1 ." I» >1V ^t the StT:iIHl tlicalrr. Wsiti-rlmry. 10:30 p. m. WABC--Red Cross: Hudson Orch !•'AI'^-WTIC--HiIdcitorile. Shosv \VOR—Symphonette WJ 32-WATR—Lei Yoiirself Clo II:IH) p. m. ALA, Stations—News II :15 p. m. WEAF-WTTC—Hurknuss WAEC Woody Herman Orch. WJZ—Jean Tisrhe. Sonjis \VOK-%\'ATR--News: Weather 11:30 p. m, WABC—Mildred 3Jaili-y Show WJfJ-WATR- -Concert Orch. Wk'AF—Shi'enil< Orch. WOR—Sammy Kayo Orch, 12:00 Midnight \VATP.--SlKn Off WOR—McGrrtnc, Rollini Orchs. WJJ5---Nuws; 'Olson Orch. WAEC-.Vows; .Burfitlo [^resents WJKr--NewK; Olson Orch. WT 1C-WI ; JA !•"•-• Newt:; Shioldti' Orch. Byron Nelson Cops Nashville Tourney Nashville, Tcnn.. Sept. 5 Byron Nelson added onn more victory tn his strinc by copping the Nashville invitation golf tournament The triumph boosted Tils seasonal money winnings to $3C,- UG7—:i new nil-lime record. San Francisco parents, found guilty of child neglect, arc sentenced to attend a series of eight lectures on the proper way to rear their children. RESULTS are Yours when you place an Ad with The NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS Call 2228 TODAY Garnet To Hold Initial NAUGATUCK DAILY/NEWS Gus Klimaszwski MedaJHM^ Gus's 78 Was'Low Score! Chet Wojack Defends '43 Championship en Thn Nu'UKaiuck' 'Dally News Open Soil' tournament qualifying round came to an end Saturday with Gus Kllmasxcwski,' with a 78, k'cUlnj,' nicdnl honors. Ellminationa \v'c r c started ' today, -with 'opponents', ar- ranprlns; their own 'matches. 1 First and second rounds'must be completed by Saturday night. The pairings in the first round arc": Chet Wojack, defending champion, vs.'Jack Dean, who shot an S3'in the .qualifying: round, Henry Cicslfcws'ki.'SS; and Jose Such'cn- skl, 70: Lcn Gnsseck, 80, and Henry Furs, SI; and Klemaszcwski and Phil Thompson, 86. ' Jn the second flight, Doc Anderson, 00, meets bill Roemer, 101, and .Phi! Robinson, !)0, takes on Ralph Hanson, 91. Finals will bo played September Yanks Take Over FirstPlaciB In American League The New'York Yankees battled their way buck into the American ] league lead by taking a double- hendcr from th'e'Athletics of Philadelphia. Rookie pitchers .Walter 'Dubielj f°V ^^\ twisting s to pa-nhd whirls, and Mel Queen turned in brilliant Hed-lost to LaCosteJ^on earlier Henry Cochet Took In His Final Days By BERNARD BBENNEB U. S. Sporbt SUUT Bill Tildon had: s |x : niit'ldnnl tennis ehampion»hlp« behind him when he carted his raquets out to Forest Hills in.. 1920. Big .B.I 11 was Mister Tennis . himself in Uios'e d a y s _he'd won the title In ^920—' iind he'd Icepf it through good days and bad ones — beatjng down the best opposition the world had to offer. ' '"'''... It 1 was oh a bright 'September day— September IGth, 1926 — that Bill slouched out onto the court at Forest Hills to add another crown to his collection. 1 "\ Between Tilden and that seventh straight '" championship stood a Frenchman— a fellow named Henri Cochet. France hiid sent over 1 a couple of fast guys'"with raquc.ts — Cochcr. was one of them, and Rene La' Cbste wiis the other. .'Cochot was. a' 'slightly-built fellow. Alongside Tilden '.'.he' looked oven smaller. The'- .towering champion looked" like the' high man in a Mutt-an'd-Je'ff combination. But when the gallery looked at the two court aces and' conceded the match LO Xilden -they 'forgot one thing — one important thing. Tilden had a' bad knee.' Bill's knee was in no .condition' "" V Fi<isHJViAJNr..ACE Prplicf Igpoifow Naugy Team |b Be Bulk Lettehnan Q ffvc-hit performances while the rest of the club tui'ned on the hitting power to down the A's 10 to 0 and M to 0. ' ' ' The St. Louis Brownies surrendered their three-month lead by splitting a double-header with Cleveland. The Tribe won the opon- vr G to -I, but the Brownies rallied lo take the last half of the bill, S to 1. " St. Louis victory In tho second game kept them within half 'a of the league-leading Yanks.' . tournamnnt because 'that knee had slowed lii mup after a long match. And the big champion knew that the only way to get past Cochet was to open up fast and polish the French-man -off 'in a "hurry. ' The first set was Tllde,n's. The master stood deep 1 in 1 hisbwn'court and slammed the ball from corner to corner. Cochet tried' ' to 'match' drives v.-ith Bill from 'back in the dee'p court— but the Frenchman could not.' 'get by with if:. He' couldn't out-s!a'm Tilden. Arid the \viry"ih- The Detroit Tigers and the Bos-j vadu! . began looking' for another ton Red Sox kept their status quo j,| an---in third and fourth place respectively—by splitting their games. The Tigers beat Chicago 12 to 2 in the first game, but bowed to the Chisox in the second 6 to 3. Boston came out on top in a slugging match with Washington in the first" game, 11 to' "', but the Nats came back to take the nightcap P to 2. The Brooklyn Dodgers captured National league interest—but little r:lse, by giving the Boston Braves a double-drubbing -I to 1 and 6 to •I t>of.!gor htirlers Ber, Chapman and Rube Melton pitched" brilliant ball to pace the Brooklyn victory. Herry Feklman pitched the Giants"'to a five-hit.''7 to 0 sh'ut- tu'.t in"the opener of a twin bill with PhiladulphiaV But the Phils took the secnnd game in a batting rush When the second set opened Cochet abandoned '.his stand -and- slam game. -He came rushing .in to the net for kill'.-s'hots. He b*- gtm to' play a careful, game — keeping the 'ball in play— wailing for ,-in opening. 'And when that opening came' Cochet "charged in "to put the point away. The Frenchman took that second set easily— the match was squared. '' • ' The same grandstand - coaches that had conceded the match to Tilden -began to sound Big Bill's defeat in sad tones. 1 But Tilderi wasn't listening— he sl.lll -had plenty of 1 tennis ' ill him. They tra'd- ed games until the score reached 3-all. The'n Tildon hit a' wild streak— he couldn't hit 'the' righl. side of the "lines." Cochet took the sot and the lead — two sets lo one. The Pittsburgh Pirates stumblcc '' oso gain in tho fourth set Tilden Another Mentioned For landis' Post ' Philadelphia,' Sept. 5—(U P) — One, more name can be "added to the list of pcr.sonn.yes mentioned to .succeed K .M. Landis as high commissioner of baseball — should Landis I'etiresoon. •'•'The 'Itctest to : bo' mentioned as Judge Harry S.McDevitt, prcsi- d'en-t-'.'bf ' Philadelphia's common •pleas'" court—who is often called Philadelphia's numb'er one baseball fan. "'•"'', ' '' •'."McDeyitt—who is a personal friend;, of .Connie'Mack and other big-league •,owners—says he's, not an :active candidate" for the post, but, 'he' ad'ds? he vi-ould accept the job if It we're offered him. •Judge La'hcils—who'contract expires in 1946—is reported in poor health and rumors.of his early retirement h'ave been rife. CHERRY BLONDE VIVIAN ELAINE IS NOW AT STRAND in their first g-fimc with the Chi cngo Cubs and bowed G to 3, bu came back to take the second gome -I to 3, Ted Wilks—hurlcr for the St "Louis Cardinals—shut out Cincinnati for the second straight time 3 lo 0. The second -game was 1 called off because of ralh. Thisn'That By DUKE KAZJLAUSTCAS (Sport* Editor) Football - minded congressmen ai-c waiting anxiously .to see whoth- i:r tliu Navy department will "reconsider its decision' to • play the annual Army-Navy gairfe at 1 Annapolis, Md., this year. The; possibility of a change, comes as thn result of an appea-1 by Representative Mike Munroney, of Oklahoma, to stage the annual classic in a large Eastern city as LL victory celebration. This would depend on tho Gorman war ending., before Dec. 2nd, of co'urse. Socriilai-y of. the Navy Forrcs- tal's first -annovmcemont restricts attendance to residents of the Annapolis area—should the game be played there. The Ur.ivorsily of Connecticut has announced a scvon-game football .schedule for this tall. According to Athletic Director J. : O. 1 Christian —the "-'season Will open Sept. ^23rd against Norwich university at Northfiold. Vt. The last 'i*amc will be played against Norwich a! Storrs on Nov. llth. Home-and-home series are also planned with Brooklyn college and City college of New York, and a single game will be played with Bates college at Storrs. Oct. 7th is an open date for a possible eighth game. Connecticut is renewing football after a year's lapse. Featherweight champion Willie Pep of Hartford meets Charles (Cabby) Lewis of New York in a non-title bout on Sept. 14th .In Hartford. If Lewis wins tho first fight, it Is expected he will be given a chance at the title in Madison Square Garden some 15 days later. Pep already has agreed lo meet to the kind of tennis that \'A•'-,{?!rl--- doesn't,:havo to have a pie pushed into hej- face today in Hollywood to be a success^ But it helps. Time wn.s, of course, when the dawn of success in films was hailed by the whistle of custard pies against a fair lady's noggin. Sometimes they connected, so it took fortitude to run interference for hero or villain as the scene dictated. Fortitude like that made stars 'like Gloria Swanson, Marie Preyost and Mabel Normand find even the late Carole Lombard in the Mack Sennett era and tradir tion. And in its inexplicable way, Fate still smiles on slapstick as the wooer of fame. It's newest nominee is Vivian standing'" out" the re | Elaine, "The Cherry Blonde." an eye-filling night club singer-with a talented voice ranging from sob | made him famous. His serve boomed loud over Ihe court and his strategy put Cochet on tho defensive. The old master telsed the Frenchman up to the net and then lobbed -over his head 1 . Or again. Tilden' 1 might draw Cochet In arid.pass'him' with a swift blast down the-'sl'dellncs! Thai set went to, Tilden. — again the match was tied, and they wont into the fifth and final set. Looking back on that day — IS years ago it was — a mist seems to cloud the pictures of Ihe two aces. Tildcn- — the big guy, and Cochet — the little guy, and going after each other in that fifth set like- 1 a couple ' of 'whirl- Umpires Handbook Issued By N; L Forest Hills, N. Y., Sept. 5—(UP) —"Instructions to Umpires"—the National league's now code for the arbiters — will briny scores of | chuckles from its readers. And if those readers are.among the thousands of managers and players who have lorn their hair because of umpire's decisions, there'll likely 1 be bitter words muttered over the • naive advice given in the book. In one chapter, entitled "Good of, the Game" author Ford Frick admonishes umps to "Keep your uniform- in .good condition. A neat, well-groomed Icam of umpires coming on the field" and so on. In .this same chapter there's n delicate reference to the possibility of an umpire making mistakes. "You are no doubt going .to make mistakes, but never 'attempt to 'even up'." Frick continues in this same vein to lay dowr. some formal reminders: 1. "Regardless of what happened yesterday, when going' on the field, through or close to a bench, always give them the time of day by saying 'How are you, boys?' and keep righl. on going. 2. "Remember you are umpiring for baseball only find it must be done in a businesslike manner. 12e in stride on every pitch. 3. "Stay away from Ihe huddle. By getting close an umpire lays himself open to sarcasm. 4. -Never talk light or use bad language. 5. "When convenient, always look away from a player after calling him .out. Shotild he lurr. to nr- guc, walk away. G. "Never talk to players during the same, only business and in a. businesslike manner." Thus President Frick ends liis tcto a lete with those outcasts of baseball society—Ihe umps. t-KAGUK New York 10; Philadelphia. 0 (1st). ... • • " Now York M, Philadelphia 0 (2d). Boston 1.1, Washington" 7.(lr,t). -:gton 0. KOS'.OJI 2 (2<Jj. Detroit 12, Chicago 2 (1st;: Chic.-igo 0, Detroit 3 (2d). Cleveland G, St. 'Louis. -1 UsO. St. Louis 5, Clevel.-uid 1 (2dJ. Schedule Not But First Gaine Played Late. This Month"' The Now York ... St. Louis Detroit Boston Clevolu.n<l Philadelphia . Chicago Washington W. I*, Pet. 7-1 09 .55G . 72 09 ..'553 70 G£ .CSS ..... 71 02 .!53'i 6-1 GO .•!?! GO 70 v',G2 05 7& /' Today's O.-um-s, rilclicrs Detroit nt Chicago (nig-bU— Newhouser (22-.SJ vs. Hayncs (4-i>. Only clubs scheduled. NATJOXAh r-IDAGUE Yesterday's R(!Sillts New York 7, Philadelphia 0 Philadelphia. M, New York S (2d>. Brooklyn •), Boston 1 (Is!.). Brooklyn G, Boston •! <2<J). Chicago G, Pittsburgh 3 (1st). Pittsburgh 4, Chicago 3 (2d).. St. I-ouis 3, Cincinnati '0 (3st>. 2d gam<! postponed, rain. The Standing W. L. St. Louis 02 3-1 Pittsburgh 70 51 Cincinnati GS 55 Chicago OS 67 New York 59 71 Boston 51 77 Brooklyn 53 73 Philadelphia 0077 Pet. .730 .595 .553 .-16-1 .39-! Today's Games St_ Louis at Cincinnati—Broch- een (33-3) and Lanici- (17-7) ' or Cooper (39-G) vs. Walters U9-7,). and Delacruz (G-S). Only clubs scheduled. th. ; Naugatuck'. high schw]^ football drills Wednesday ..',® noon ;it Recreation fHcj, i,"" 8 ' rcporl'.-d today. A squad ' 0 « "J!'* 1 35 hoys.have, been drilling .-uu^f met- in preparation lor the ing season, .and probably :o ~Jt are expected to try out. .With only three- letierann in from last year, Ooach Fol*y-, $ be a green team which opcnj J 3 season in late September,* ing .ire Eugene Kevit, Chs£ Stcibcr. and Ray 'Kuczinskl, ^ will form the nucleus of the ;u! varsity. A fourth leircrmar. 'totr Tan^redi, who was slated ' Io .' backfield slot ' in the fall, cultaj in Ihc- Navy last spring. The boys who had been drill's, the past summer. show coniii? able promise, and since most </ them .ir'«; husky lads. ih« Tnay show a heavy tcarn. The schedule has not y»> completed,, but it will t,. nounccd shortly. War Jobs Cause Two To Change Teams Detroit, Sept. 5—fU P)—Vai Sam is calling the signals for tu professional- football playtrs Uj se.ison. Tackle Bill Rogers a/ guard Augic Leo have chisfs le.ims because they can't Ittr. their war jobs. Rogers "-was on the China Bears roster. But Bill woris; JZ)ou'oit. and must stay on the yi So the Bears have sold Bill aSc Detroit Lions. Things evened up for the troit club as they had \o Augic Leo to the Boston for the same reason.- Augie worb ii: Boston, and can'-t be away ;r his post more ihan a day or :»: at a t!mo._ HAVILAND CHINA A number of large American cities have produced films depicting I the various municipal departments * and services, and are showing how • the tax dollars are spent. snusirs ENTEK ST. DIAL M* > BCY WAR BONDS AND STAMH| inds."Tildc'n \vas"Iiri'ng ^."ho'was ! to swing. Now she's 20th Century- lowing-, down —but' hd co'ul'd still ! Fox's best bet for quick stardom 6. in the studio's musicals, as n-.ight be readily. perceived in; her current appearance in' the lavish Technicolor extravaganza, "Greenwich Village." The picture features, her with Carmen Miranda. Don Amecho and William Bendix find is . thn present attraction .at the Strand. This little Miss Blai-ne has won- the studio nod that ' has set her on her-way to a buildrup-as "The Cherry Blonde,." rival to tho Misses I Gable and Fayo—and- for that mat- Tilclen had his service to tie it I lol . to Dorothy La'mOMr."Betty Hu't- a tennis 'ball faster. thati any- o'ne around'. It'was smashing,' driving tennis all the way as the score crawled" 'to 6-,-ill''' in that" final set. The match went into overlime. Cochet .served. .Tilden. jumped on' him quickly with' 1 his : last reserve oC strength • and held the Frenchman down to to- It'. But Cochet rose to the greatness of his opponent.. A volley of. crackling shots rang off his racquet — he pulled out 'the game and led 7 to 1 ' All but throe of 31 states with personal income taxes have arrangements to relieve persons who live in one state and derive an income from another, from the burden, of taxation in- both. ALCAZAR up if he could. The. fading champion • r e a r e d- back—but -he -didn't'have'-' it. any more. Tildcn was tired—his cannonball serves had dropped to firecrackers— Cochet pounded them all over the court: And it was game for, Cochet —'set "for Cochet — and the victory over Big Bill- Tildcn foV'Hcnri Cochet. The champ' was through! '••• ""'- ' -" "' "' : Chalky Wright, Now York boxing Commission's No'! 1 contender, in New York- sometime' in October or November. . YOUR- EYEGLASSES SHOP c. Tomlinson Nrury Building Naugatuck, Conn. STORE ei.OSED AIX DAY EACH MONDAY I>UKINU JULY AND AUGUST and others of the caroling glainourites. '"Greenwich ^Village" is her first" shbwcas'c. The companion feature on the current Strand bill is "Three Little Sisters.", featuring.. gRuth Terry and .Mary, . " 1 A new John Ncsbit Passing Pa- i-'ade;' ."The Im'mortal. Blacksmith" and .latest Moyietonc News round out the program ...... - TODAY - WED. - THURS. "2 GIRLS AND A HIT No. 1 LOEWS POLlVlCTORYHITPARADE !S44's NEW f SHOW SEASON! Loews POLI THE STAR OF GREAT PERFORMANCES GIVES HIS GREATEST! SPENCER TRACY in MGM'S "THE SEVENTH CROSS" will) Hint fascinating: now pi 1 "!SIGNE HASSO HUME CRONYN - JESSICA TANDY AGNES MOOREHEAD - ROBERT RUDLEY FELIX BRESART " — plus — A in.K.Vn OF COMKOV AXH ttOMAXCE "GOODNIGHT SWEETHEART" lloborl: LIVINGSTON — Hutu fllfitKY — Henry 1ICLF, BUY AND SAVE ......' : AT—TJ-IE HIGHLAND 92 HIGHLAND AVE. . . TEI/. 4880 KOCCO KADO, Prop. June: Allyspn, Van Johnson and Gloria DeHaven For Dependable Fire Insurance On Your Furniture Sc«: Joseph :; Y. Rosko, Agent S Union Street Tel. 4928-2f»S2 Chrysler and Plymouth G. M. C. Trucks J.C.RAYTKWICH, JR. ACCESSORIES Repairing 1 ' 10G SOUTH MAIN ST. Telephone 409G HELDOUER ¥ '^r!?\iHe A LITTLE SISTERS" Mars- Lee And Ruth Terry

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