Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 18, 1944 · Page 6
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September 18, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Monday, September 18, 1944
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Page Six NATJGATUCK DAILY NEWS MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 18,1944 On The Air To< .1:00 p. ni. WAHC—Service Tlmo WJZ-WATR- CoiTCBpomlor.ts Abroad . ' \V KAK-WTIC—BtickMtngu Wife 4:15 (>. in. WATR—Time Out tor Music VfJK—Forum; Norman Show WHAF-WTTC—Stellii .DiUllis . 4:30 |>. in, WI5AF-WTrC—Loreiiv.o Jones WABC—Off tho Record; Singing Neighbor WATU-WJ5S— News •I:•!,") p. in. WICAF-WTtC—Young \1 Idder 'Brown WATK-VVJJ'."-Hop Hurrlgnn WABC— Labor Pi'ogram 5:1X1 p. in. WliAF-VVTIC—WIIL-II n Girl Marries WABC—Fun with Dunn VVATR Terry nnd 1'lrutOM ,-:!.• p. in. WAP.C-- Mother and D:id WITC'-Love and (-.cum WATU—Melody Revue .•>:.'<() p. ill. \VOR~Tom Mix Shaw WAHC—Threu Sisters WKAK-WTIC—-Just IMiiln 13111 \VATIt-WJ5J-Jiick Armstrong WATIi—News 5:J5 |i. in. WABC—Terry Allen, Throe Sister.-: WOK—Superman WTTC—Front Pago Kin-roll WJZ-VV'ATK—Sen Hound <i:<M> p. in. VVOR— f-feiullines; Prayer WTTC-WEAJf- WJZ— Nc w»; Ta I k WATR --News li:I5 p. in. WABC—Murray Orcli. find Cliorun \VICAF —Sei-i'tuide to Aim-i-iou \\AYK---Musii: for Dining WTfC—Altjert WO K —No wsri.-ol li:;i(> p. in. WOP.—News WKAK- The Mood is Mictic WABC—Jeri Sullavan \VJ5i—Whose War? W'l'rC -Strictly Sports WAT fi—News; Song Program II: 15 p. in. WO R—Stan Lomux WAEC- -World Today \VJX--ltenry Taylor, News WTtC-WEAF—Lowell Thomas, News WATR—Pleasure, Profit; Interlude 7:00 p. nl. WEAF-WT.IC- Music Shop WABC••[ Love n Mystery WAT R-WJZ—Horace Heidt Orch, WOH—Fulton I^ewis 7:15 p. ni. WEAF-WTrC -News of the World WOR—-Answer Man \VABC-Dtitcline 7:30 p. in. WO.R—Bulldog Drummond WEAF—Al Roth Orch. WATR—Phor.e Your Answer WABC—Thanks to Yuriles WJZ—Lone Hanger 7:45 p. in. WEAF—News WATR—Lut in-American Rhythms 8:00 p. in. \VATlt-WJ55—Wutch the World Go By WEAF-WTIC—Cavalcade WABC—Vox Pop WATR-WOR—News 8:15 p. in, WJ2-WATR—Lum nnd Abncr WOR—Sunny Sky'.er Show 8:30 p. ni. WEAF-WTIC—Voice of Firestone WATR-WJ/5—Blind Date WABC—Gay Nineties Revue H :•!;•> p. "I. WATR-WJ5C—Blind Date WOR—Sherlock Holmes !):IIO p. in. WTTC-WISAF—Symphonic Orch. WABC—Mayor of the Town OSCAR LEVANT * TONIGHT AT 9 * WTIC . . . WEAF THE TELEPHONE HOUR GREAT ARTIST SERIES =-= —' Naval^Air Tigers In A. L. Lead They Win 2; Browns ||lit Yanks Lose Couple To 'A's' Bed Sox Lose Game, Also Opportunity .This Di'iKiit-iaccil youth is Ainu i'ounrj, whose, comedy . program ihifts to the Blue network on Tut-s- :!av. Oct. 3. at 8:30 o. pi., c. w '• VVOR— Cubriel Hei'.tter; Test \VJ2-WATR—Counter-Spy U -.:',» p. in. WATR-WJ2--S(.-jtl!glH Band WABC—"The Mini Called X" WOR--MUSIC o< Worship WTIC—Pellet ier's Orch. WliAF—'Information Please 10:01) p. in. '."OR— News \VJ55-WATR--riaymond G. Swinj: \VKAF-WTJC— Contenlud Pi'O- j,-rtnn \VABC—Screen Guild III: 15 p. til. WATP.-WJ2-- -Ted Malono lll::-ill p. in. WABC — Republican Convention \VEAF-WT1C—"Dr. I. Q." WOR—Symphonelte- WJZ—Ruclio' Sl'.ow Time WATR—Xi!ws;-pood Ole Days 11 :OI> p. in. ALL Stations—News 11:15 |>. in. V/ATR-WEAF-WTIC—News WABC—Joan Biooks. Sont'S U'JX -John Cart Trio \VOP.—News 11:30 p. m. WEAF—For the Record WABC—Salute ,to Labor \VJ>",-WATR—Suludos Amigos WOR—-'Brandwynnc Orch. 11 :-15 ]). in. \VEAF—Denny Becker Orch. 12:0(1 Midnight WATR—Sign Off WABC—News: Warrington Orch. WJZ—News; Olson Orch. WT 1C-WEAF—News: Stories \VOR-I.ymnn, Lopez Orchs. (Hy L'nltitd 1'rcnK) The Detioit Tigers end ad their long — :md sometimea doub'.-fiil — drivo to the American league lead liy a double victory over the Cleveland Indiana, 1 ,l.o 2, and 3 to 0. The Bengals are now one-half giune ahead of tho St. T-ouis Browns and two full games ahead of the New York Yankees. The Red Sox are four games behind. The St. IjOtiis Browns divided their twin bill with the Chicago White Sox, taking the opener, C to I, The Chisox rallied to nub the second bout, S to 2. In Mew York the Philadelphia Athletics rocked the New York Yankees and their pennant hopes with a double victory over the New Yorkers, 5 to •!, and 2 to 1. And in the nation's capital, the Washington Senators slugged it out with the Boston Red Sox and came out the winner, 7 !o G. Ale.x •Carrasquel, the secvnd ol' three Nut hurlers, was credited with Washington's win, In tin; -National league the St. Louis Cardinals took a double beating from the Chicago Cubs by identical scores ol" 2 to 1. .Tn -Ihe first game, Hunk Wyse scattered the nine hits he gave the Curds while his Chicago mates were busy nipping Max Lar.ier for seven hits and a pair of runs. Jn the second game Chicago outfielder. Andy Pafko homered with one -on in the seventh to win the decision. At Philadelphia the bounding Phillies took two more from the groggy Giants, 7 to 0 and 0 to -1. The last game marked the fifth straight Philiy'- victory '-over -the New York club. In B o 8 t o r. the unpredictable Brooklyn Dodgers divided their Iwin bill with the Braves. Jim Tohin pitched brilliant two-hit ba-il to pace the victory for Boston,. 3 to 0. But the Brooks came back under "Rube Melton to win the second game, 3 to 2, Tight Race In A. L. Help Draw Crowds Chicago, Sept. 18—(UP)—Baseball fans crowding in to follow the tightest American league pennant race in years already have pushed attendance figures to ha!f-a-million over last year's total. President Will Harridge of the junior league says the 194-1 season may even wind up with a. full million more customers than soured In last year. Thr New York Yankees lead the box . olllce parade, drawing more than 727.000 fans. The Detroit Tigers arc second in -attendance. And the Tigers have 17 more home games coming up. The St. Louis Browns.-who held ilrst place on the diamond most of the way are a poor last in customers with 3-11,000. Texas H. Ooach Lost Job When Team Lost By One Point Hy H1SKNA11D IJR15NNEB When football parades down tho golden Saturdays each fall, many fans I'octis their attention on Ihc big boys—the well advertised college Icams and the pivH'cssiomals. uiut LU millions of other • gridiron bugs all over the nation there is something more important than the result of the Army-Navy game —something much more important. —How did the high school loam do today? How'd they make o'ut' against those kids from the next town? High school football Is closer to most fans than any other brand. In many towns it takes on Ihe importance that big time college ball reaches. After all, nearly everyone's gone to high school—in cities that don't need more than a few high schools the competition is fierce and oflen bitter. And the state championship is more in> port.'ir.t than the Rose Bowl game. For one example of that, Icuk at Massil'.ion High, in the heart of the red-hot Ohio gridiron region. Paul Brown coached Massillion to •such heights that Ohio Slate called him up to lead the Buckeyes. And that isn't the only plaoo where high school grid play grips the whole town. Ray Berry lost his job as coach of the Corpus Christi, Texas team after the 1937 season— and there's a story of naming football interest behind that. When Berry called the Corpus Christi Bucs together for practice at the beginning of the season he juncl 10 lettermen ready for another season's play. And there was by Jack Sbrds Hurricane Damages H. B. Golf Course 63 IS THE PREPAID RATE FORA Naugatuck Daily News Classified Ad For that price you get: 3 LINES = 15 WORDS (count 5 words to the line) 3 DAYS — RESULTS & PROFITS Call 2228 TODAY! ! "An Ad is considered Prepaid if paid within one week after the first insertion. .i bunch of experienced men who tiadn'l. qualified for letters—:i]lu- goLhor the team looked good from -ho beginning. The downtown quarterbacks, bc- ;an to gloat even before the sua- son st.-irted. T..IS bunch looked so •ood that even a state title wasn't -co high to iiim at. Then the Eucs opened against Harlandale high of San Antonio. Ray Berry's boys looked great. They couldn't do anything wrong thai day—just .'<- smooth, powerful machine that couldn't be stopped and they ran up-IS points to nothing to all for Harlandale. After that it got better and better, San Jacino of Huston went down 23 to nothing—Wayne Johnson moved into the Corpus Christi lineup and bega to throw pusses that hit his receivers like nails going into magnets. Clyde Rogers booted the extra points like a precision machine—he even threw in u field goal for good measure. Then the Bucs whipped through the field as though the- other teams hadn't come out on the Held at oil. They trounced Edinburgh 13 to nothing. Two brilliant passes stopped Beaumont 13 to nothing. Kingsvillo faded away •!! to 7. And that's the way it went. Eight straight victories—253 points lor the Bucs against just 33 for the opposition—and the next hurdle was little Robstown for the district title. That powerful Corpus Christi squad rode high. The downtown quarterbacks sang the praises of Coach Ray Berry and the undefeated, united team that looked like a cinch for the state title, Robstown didn't rate much attention. They hadn't beaten the Bucs since 1031. But Coach Rocky. Rundell primed his boys—to them it was the big game—they hnd everything to gain and nothing to lose. One play won and lost that game. One short play. The (Ired-up Robs town kids rammed across'a touchdown in the first period, and added iho point. Then the Bucs took their turn. A roughing penalty gave them the ball on the Fobstown 23. Dolan and Eason powdered down to tho one-foot line—Eason crashed over for the score—and they lined up to let Clyde Rogers boot the extra point. The packed Carpus Christ! stands I stood and^ watched. For a second I it was quiet—very quiet while the ; ball went down and Rogers swung j his leg. The bn.ll spiraled up—but j it was wide. Outside the posts, i Robstown led seven to six and they won seven to six with an inspired defense the rest of the way. That's why Coach Ray Dcn-y of Corpus ' Christi lost his job, One point cost him his post. The large bridge crossing Hop Brook between the tee and the first fairway was washed out during the hurricane Thursday night, it was reported this morning. And a large tree near the fifth geen fell after succumbing to the strong blasts of wind. These two .incidents make up the greatest extent of the damage 10 the I-Jop Brook Country club course. The washout of the bridge has necessitated the use of a lee on the north side of the brook, until the bridge is replaced. It is expected that work on a now bridge will be dclnyed until next, spring. . AMKRICAK LKAGUJS yesterday's ItcsulU Philadelphia !), New York •! (1st). Philadclphin 2. New York 1 <2<j.i. Detroit. 7, Cleveland 2 (1st). Detroit 8, Cleveland 0 (2d>. St.-Louis !5. Chicago 1 list). Chicago S, St. Louis 2 <2d). Washington 7, Boston G. The Standing "WING AND A PRAYER" GREAT TALE OF THE CARRIER FIGHTERS Detroit St. l^ouis New York . I.'.oston Philadelphia Cleveland .. Chicago Washington w. L. Pet. i! 7S 63 !553 .. 7C 64 -5-i3 . . 7-1 f>G .529 . . G7 75 .-172 . . 66 75 .-JGS .. 04 77 -•!•'> .. GO SI .-120 LEAGUE the our Still four days left to see screen's first great drama of uur | carrier force inaction. "Wing Anil | A Prayer" at the T-oew Poli theater. Featuring in tho thrilling saga of the -Navy aircraft carrier and its crew who came in on the .wings of Victory and the prayers of the nation are Don Ameche, Diina Andrews and William Blythe with an outstanding suppporl.ing cast. The film tells the story of an unidentified aircraft carrier which in the early days of shock nnd confusion following Pearl Harbor, was sent sailing into Jap-infested Pacific and marked as expendable. Sailing under orders to avoid combat — to run away and not fight back — the bewildered and frustrated crew of navy flyers are forced to take everything the Japs can throw at them without retaliating. Wi:h tho stralegic trap for the Nips set, nnd the orders not to engage in combat rescinded the day of revenge for "C.-xrrior X" conints. How tha.l revenge is won at the Battle of Midway makes one ot' the most thrilling climaxes ever to blu/.c across the screen. A new "first Hollywood's long list of technical achievements was scored with the building of an exact replica of tho giant aircraft carrier for the picture. Scenes or bailie never before shown in a Hollywood film are revealed in tho motion picture. Als*o included in the cast of the film are Charles Bickford, Sir Cedric Hardwicke, Richard Jneckcl. Kevin O'Shea, Hcr.ry Morgan, and Robert Eaily. The co-hit on this exciting hit nrogram is "The Big Noise," \vilh Laurel and Hardy. We find our siars as super-sleuths who finally got their big chance when Ihe in- Yesterday's Ucsults Chicago 2. St. Louis '(1st). Chicago 2,. St. Louis 1 (2dl. Philadelphia 7, New York 0 Usl). Philadelphia 5, New York -I <2d). Boston 3, Brooklyn 0 (1st). Brooklyn £/'. Boston 2 (2d). Pittsburgh 7, Cincinnati 1 (1st). Cincinnati 2, Pittsburgh 1 <2d— 10). The Standing St. Louis .. Pit'.sburgli . Cincinnati Chicago ... New York . . Brooklyn Philadelphia Boston W. L. Pet. 9G -IS .GS1 S2 5S .5SG 79 CO. .505 fif, 73 63 77 5S S2 57 SI 57 S2 .•175 .-i50 .••,14 .•-,13 .•110 Today's Games, P.rooklyn nt Koslon—Chapman (3-2) vs/Hutchings (1-2). Only game scheduled. >'.isisn FOUR MORE GAMES Winning 100 games this year will make the St. Louis Cardinals Ihe first National league team ever to roach the century three successive years. John McGraw's Giants twice had a pair of 100-win seasons hooka dtojroiher (190-1-5 and 1912- T.3) and the Cubs made it in 1906-7. The only three-si.raight century recorded in major league history was tne exploit ot Connie Mack's Philadelphia Athletics, 1929-30-31. ventor of a secret war important- explosive givc^ them the chore o guarding the valuable device. Former Dodger Hurls Good, Winning Ball For Locals Bill Johnson Hits Homer In Longest Blow Of The Year In Sixth ;, ,-. By A I. IJKKWKU Al Lawrence, former Brooklyn Dodger pitcher wiis in rare form yc.Mterday afternoon as he stoped a 1-1 garn<: winning streak of the Quonset Naval Air Station, 7-0 for Fred Davi's Bra-sscos, behind the cloven hit. attack of his mates, who hit N<>a] P.iti-ick, the Flyers ace at case. Lawrence only allowed the invaders three hits and struck out nine bailors.-This was ihc flrat loss of the-year for Patrick, who holds iwins over the Philadelphia A's and the Boston Braves-of-the majors. The .Davimen went to work on Patrick early in the ball-Same with three tallies in the opener. Kd- wards, former American association leaguer .singled to left. Kent and Bill Johnson poped out, but Jimmy Slaason hit deep to Priebe who bootfld to score Edwards. SIg Groon, former Brownie, doubled deep to left and Slaason scored. Ernie O'Connor followed with, a singled to score Green. Nelson flied out to I-awson in right to -end .the lip-rising. Tho lirasscos added ono more in 1.1-1 c second on hits by Smith, Kent, and Bill Johnson, former Yankee. The homo town boys made it 0-0 in tho third with two more runs. Groin opened the inning by fouling out to Slaktowics, Quonset catcher. O'Connor beat, out a bunt down the third base line and on a perfect hit-and-run play Nelson singled to right sending O'Connor to third. Smith lit on a patrick curve for a long single to score hoth runners. Lawrence and Edwards flied out to Stahl :n left to «nd the inning. Patrick settled down and hurled groat ball until Bill Johnson, ex- Yankee came up in the sixth with two away. Patrick grooved a fast one down the middle and Bill sent it for a ride over the left fielder's head for a terrifTic homer. It was the longest hit bull in the Waterbury Stadium. This ended the scoring of the day as Patrick siHiled down again to shut out tho Hrasscos in the next two frames. Next week the Brasscos will hn.v.; as their host the Hartford team of the Eastern league providing they lose the first round playoffs. If Hertford continues in the playoffs Mcriden Contclcoes will be. iiiick for the rubber contest. One-Armed Star Bears Make It Two Straight Over Leafs (By United Press) In the International league tho Newark Bears took their second straight gome over the Toronto Leafs, 3 to 2. in the second of their seven-game playoff series. All four teams competing in the American association's playoff series now stand tied at two and two as the result of Sunday's games. St. Paul downed Toledo to enter a lie in their playoff series and the Louisville Colonels evened the score with Milwaukee by defeating the Brewers. S to G. At Nashville the Memphis Chicks advanced to within one game o' the playoff title in their Southern Association series with the Nashville Vols. The Chicks whipped Ihe Vols for the third time—by a score of 4 to 2. The Vols have won one game in the scries. ;,Ono-annod Pete Grey—Mem] outfielder—roc'.-fved ih>.' hi honor of his baseball carr-rir he -was vofit! the most pl.iyed In the Soul.hern'a tion. Gray got 12 out of 1 .place ballots in the poll of writers just concluded. CM>- »i, j a \vhiz-bang bolh in the field uc :it the plate this season ctapiv the- fact that ho lost, his arm ii :in automobile a<vid.-.nt when \viix six years old. Mi: played (, 329 games, hnd .1 hutting aval] of ,;333 :md got 167 hits for ixatal of 221 bases. Included inn hits won; 21 douhli'S, nine tripli five homo runs. In addition. Pa btirne<I up the has** putlis tottnl \ 68 hags and tic the modern Souit ern association record. Postponed Second Rubber-Tool Game The second U. S. Rubber-^taj bury Tool game for the Deri league championship, scheduled JtJ Sunday afternoon, was called < late Saturday morning at Ihe rsfj quest of. thf Too 1 . Co., which i that- several of their players E.TJ- injured. -,. . - The two were to play in a (Jou'nh header at the benefit attraction t Hamilton park yesterday. The dsa| of the game has not yet boon «L- cided on. [. Rubco defeated the Toolmer. Fr) : ? day evening 3-1 at Recreation Seli ji The second game will be played i:? Wnterburv. Chrysler and Plymouth] G. M. C. Trucks J.C.RAYTKWICH, JR. ACCESSORIES Repairing 106 SOUTH MAIN" ST. Telephone 4096 SEV12V KILLED f?rnnby, Mass., Sept, S—(UP)-— An Army inquiry board is investigating ;\ Liberator bon-.ber crash that claimed seven lives. The plane was on a routine mission about two miles from Wcstovcr Kield when it plunged into woodlands in Granny. Wreckage was strewn over a wide area. Among the victims was Corporal John A. Perry of West Warwick. R. I. Peter Paul Inc. XACGATCCK, COXX Manufacturers of Nation's Largest Selling| CANDIES' and CHEWI$| GUMS There nre 226 county govern menrs in tho U. S, thai, operate under civil service. ALCAZAR TONIGHT IPA-XUPIN'O nnd PAUL JlENRKin 'In Our Time' Added Special rrofrrum ; TUB'S. - WED. : THURS. CHAKM2.S BOYER uml IN'GRIIJ BEKGMAX in "GASLIGHT" FUL1 V] CTORY HIT PARADE 2 W THR 111 Rhythm On A flompago FRANK CtORCE ADOtPHE CLORI1 SINATRA -MDRPHY-NENJOU-feHlivEN . . u-ii. WallerSLEZAK • Eugene PALLETTE Anne JEFFREYS "WING AND A PRAYER' 1 with DON AMECHE — DANA ANDREWS WILLIAM EYTHE — CHARLES BICKFORD SIR CEDRIC HARDWICKE and Kevin O'Shea — Richard Jaeckel — Henry Renny McEvoy — Richard Crane — Glenn 2nd HIT A 20TII CENTURY-FOX PICTURE LAUREL & HARDY THE BIG NOISE Loews POLI IW

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