Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 20, 1944 · Page 6
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September 20, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Wednesday, September 20, 1944
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Page Six WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER • On The Air 4:00 p. ni. WOR—Rumbling with C«mbl!ntr WABC—Service Time WATK-WJK—Ethel nnd Albert WICAKAVT.tC—I3acl«stUKe Wife •1:15 |i. in. WEAF-WTIC—Stella, Dailus WATU-WJJ5—Time Out for Music WOU—Legion Convention "\\'ABC—Service Time: News 4:HI> )>. in. WARC—Off the Record WATR-WJK—Xews WOK—.Detective Storlco W1CAF—Lorenzo Junes •l:45 |>. in. WKAF-WTfC'-Widder Rrown WABC- Raymond Scott Show WATK-\V'J%—Hop HarrlKun . r .:Wl p. "I. WAMC -• Klin with Dunn W.IX-U'ATK -Terry anil Pirates WKAK-WTtC—When u Girl Mar- rios WOK--Uncle .Don f.:l."j p. in, WOK- Chick Carter WATR —Melody Revue WJX Uick Tutcy WUAI<'-U'TrC-r.ove nml Learn 5:SI> |i. MI. WAEC —Chicago 'l'roj, r rarm WOK-Turn -Mix Show WATK-WJS5—Jiiel; Armstrong WTfC-WEAP—Just .Plain Hill 5:4"j p. in. WOK--Superman WATK-WJZ—Seii Hound WABC—Lfcjfion Convention WEAF — Ftvnl Pu«e !''unvll (;:(IO p. in. WOK—Headline; Prayer Other Stutliins -News Ii:l5 p. in. WABC- Murray Orcli., Choru.i WATK- Music for' Dininj,' WJ2AF-— Serenade to America WJSJ—Ethel and Albert lii.-io |i. ni. WEAI'-'-Sfrumidi.-; Bill Storn WABC —Veru Holly WATK—News: SonJ,-« (>:4ii p. in. WOR- Stan LotiULXa WA.HC— WniUI Today WATR—Pleasure mid Profit WWAfr'-WTZC—Lowoll ThdiuiiS y-'JJ5—News 7:00 p. ni. WABC—I Love a Mystery WISAF-WTIC—Musle yiiop WJ55-WATR—P;LK« of Melody WOR—News 7:oO p, ni, WOR—Can You Top Tills? Chorus Answer GO WABC—Easy Aces t WTtC—Glee Club WJ?5—Lone .Ranker WEAF—Roth Orcli. WATR—Phone Youi 7:45 p. in. WT.tC—News WATR—Bundy Orel). 8:110 p. in, WATR-WJZ—Watch World By WOR—News WEAF-WT.IC—Mr. nnd Mrs. North WABC—Allan Jones Show H:I5 p. in. WOR—Skylar Serenade WJZ-WATR—Lum 'n' Abncr H:SO p. in. WATR—My Best Girls WOK—Stop That Villain W'OC-WEAF—Curton of Smiles !):OU p. in. WAEC— Frank Sinatraa Show WEAF-W'lUC—Alan Youdf,' Show WOR—Gabriel Heatter WATK-WJZ—Dunnincer Show !>:I3 p. in. Screen Test U:»0 |). Ill, WEAF—Mr. District Attorney WABC—Jack Carson Show WATK-WJZ —Spotlight Caml WOR—First Ni^hter 111:1111 p. in. WEAF-WTIC—Kay Kyser Snow \VABC-Great Moments WOK—Syniphonolte WABC—Nelson Eddy Show 111:45 p. in. WATR—Curl BavaXKa Orcli. 11:1)0 p. in. ALL Stations-—News ll:lfl i>. .in. WJZ-Sony's; Portraits . WABC— Juan Crooks, Songs WATK—News 11:30 p. ni. WABC—Invitation to Music WEAF-WT.IC—Arthur Hopkins WJ55—Jerry W:ild Orcli. WATR—Les Brown Orcli.; News WOR—Abe Lyman Orch. 12:1*0 -Midnight WEAF-WT1C---Hopkins; Design WABC—News: . Chicago Program \VJZ~ News; Olson Orch. WOR—Hudson. 'Rogers Orchs. WATR—Sij,'n Off Tigers Claw Tfanfcs 4-1; Browns Bow To Washington %y • ;; ' .••"•• * ' ••'••• • ' . ,• ,. '• ' • f • ,/. .,- •- .. -, "o -•• •.. ' '• ,,• - ••-• , r i': Hal Newhouser Hurk 8 Hitter; Gets 26th Victory Rubco, Tool To Play At Stadium In Two Game Program Sun. By Jack Soirds The Watorbury Tool-U. S. Rubber Knmc'wlll'bc played ns part of a double header at the Waterbury Municipal Stadium Sunday afternoon, it was announced yoatorday. The socond name will be cither the Hartford Senators or the Utica, N, Y., Blue Sex versus the Brusscos. Both Utica find Hartford are untrained in Eastern league playoffs uncl the losers of the playoffs will furnish the opposition for the Brasscos Sunday, Thi! Rubber has one lefr on the' Tool in the Dusty Softball league playoff, and can clinch the title Sundav afternoon. However, the Eust Auora Street club, having recovered most of Its players who wore out.on injuries, is a slight favorite 10 take the second game or the series, which as fur as Manager Sy Seiberlini; is concerned, is. the lust Kame of the. season for the locals, win, lose or. draw. KKADY TO SKHVK TONIGHT NELSON EDGY Robert Armbrusler's Orchestra in 10:30 P. M. Station WBRY The Connecticut Light & Power Company Murblehead, Mass., Sept. 20 — U P) —A husband and wife are •cjuly to serve their country—af- er traveling 2500 miles. Kenneth Knox of Marblehead volunteered lor military service, while his wife has been sworn inlo the Women's \rinv I'.ni-DS. Till! .Cdllplo lived Costa Rica, where Knox worked fur a fruit company. Western Conference Teams Use "T". iGREATOAKFARM! J OXFORD. KO.AD . .Tel. 3O1! J MILK— EGGS ..-.- All I'nrln, ul Nii *' urnucc Insp SKKVICE Waterbury Heatiiig Co. 33 Spring St., \Vtb.V. 4-W7 l^or nf!p«nil»l>l« Fire Innuruiicx 1 On I'our I'"nrnlturc Sco: Joseph V. Roskb, Afjent ;< Union Strct-t Tel. 4978-2052 Chicago, ,Sept, 20- r (UP>—There will be many' "T" parties on the gridiron of the midwest as all but one the Western Conference teams have swunp to the T formation. Indiana is the only holdout that still slicks to the s'injrlc wir.Rback .Coach .Bo McMillin .says: "1 lit the formation to the. boys, T don't ..know anything about .-the "T"—but if you hu.ve the ma.tor.ial you can. win. It's not the formation." . . i '-. . However, the rest-of the members of the western conference are all usinj; the strong T formation. That includes Minnesota, Michigan, Iowa, Northwestern, Illinois, Purdue and Wisconsin. That is a big victory for the T because the midwestern teams tiuve always steered away from the speedy, wide-open formation, Iowa State and Notre Dame arc the non-conference' membcra . who also use the T.- Feller Set Record On Last Day Of 1933 Season Hy 1JKJIXAKI> 'UKKXNBR UniU'd I'm** Sporl.s Stiff There's a sailor out in tho Paci- Woods And Traski Lead Com. Bowlers Pep Kayoes Lewis In 8th Round Willy Pep, in a non-title bout. knocked otit'Charles- "Cabey" Lewis in the ciph'th round at Ihe Hartford Arena last nipht, which was also peppery Will's 22nd birthday. The KO came suddenly as the round was the first-in which Cabcy was holding his own — up to the time Pep bepan .to lay it on. According- to the points. . Pej) had wori utl Itie prev'-ius .rounds. It was Pep's 10th straight win ifter beinj; discharged . from the ". S. Navv, and TSth win in 70 bouts all told. Of tne 19-10 per capita..'tax uf 109, the federal jjovurnment took $39, the state .$27, and local governments S-I3, : The" Commercial leaKtie swung into'-action -Monday night' (U Ar.- nenberg's alleys. Three shutouts I wei-c recorded—Dutch Front over j Andy's, Bronsor.'s over Frank's, | land Naugatuck Fuel over 7-Ups-—j and Die Falcons tc-ok two out of j .Ihree from the Icemecn. Joe Woods' l'i!5 was the best sing-le .mark, wlrilo Joe Tivuski had a.35S pinfa'.l for throe strings. Tlie scores: • Men (.1) . . 109 115 IIS— 312 . . Ice W. Passcck , .. J. Regan ..'... H. -Schildgcn . D, Schmitz ..: C. b'nderhill .. G. Classey ... E. Leach . 89 102— 131 1J7 12-1 102— 3-13 . 96 112—. 20S . M 120 110—.331 102— 102 . ' 8-1 — S'l 'fotal I. Brazecki Swccrs Woods " Lard Serella Sporty Total 307-5-15 5-19—1011 Falcons (2). . 101 flD :08— 30S ... 97 91 — 1S9 . . 89 1J2 IIS— 3-IC . 115 10'J 123— P,-10 . 1.10 1-10 99— 3.19 102— 102 512 S-J-I 577—1C33 AMERICAN t-KAGUE ' Ycstordiiy's Results Detroit. -I, New York 1. ' WarthinRlon 0, St. Louis 0. Cleveland S, Boston 2. Chicago G. Philadelphia 3. The Standing Detroit .... St. Louis ., New York . Boston Cleveland .. Philadelphia Chicago Washington TV. 79 7S 7G r-t 05 67 07 7r> G7 7G G5 77 01 Si Pot. .560 .5-19 .533 .525 .•172 .-1G9 .-15? .-130 G:imr:N, Pito.hcrs .it Detroit—Queen (5- Tnday'.s Now York 1) vs. Troui. (2-1-12). Boston at Cleveland—Dreisewcrd C2-2) vs. Harder (11-9). Washington at St. Louis (night) —Leonard (12-13) vs. Kramer (M- 13). Philadelphia at Chicago (night) —Christopher (12-13) vs. Grove (1313). Bears Take Four In Row From Toronto (By United I'ross) The Newark Bears ended their seven - frame International leagruc playoff series with the Toronto Lenfs .by taking their fourth straight win over Toronto. 3 to 2. The Bears will now meet the winner of the Baltimore-Buffalo playoff in the finals. In Louisville the Colonels of the Southern association won their half of the association playoff series by taking their fourth game over the Milwaukee Ei'owers, 7 to 0. The Colonels will play the winner of the Tolcdo-St. Paul playoff, to determine association championship. . ... . And at Memphis the Nashville- Vols pushed their playoff series with Ihe Memphis Chicks i»to a seventh jjamc by downing Memis, G to 3. The Chicks and Vols TOW have three -games each. 'THE VOICE" IN 'STEP LIVELY" DRAWS WELL AT STRAND 63 IS THE 'PREPAID RATE FOR Naugatuck Daily News Want Ads Mutch Front (,'i). Bora.skii ', 100 100 309— 315 Smigolski SO 33103—276 Vaiskauskas S7 S3 110— ^70 Fileto jOD J17 10G— W2 Vcnslow 112 122 117— 351 NATIO'AI, tlTAGUE yesterday'» JlesnILs Pittsburgh at Brooklyn, rain. Cincinnati at Philadelphia, rain Total -15-1-1 49-1 515 5-lf Ajidy'.s (II). Dunn 100 S5 102— 2S7 McCann S3 S2 JO-l— 209 Quinn S« 93 105— 2S5 Hopkins '... 7.'> S2 S'l— 239 JaJnik 100 97 U5— 2aa For that price you get: 3 LINES = 15 Words (5 words -per line) 3 DAYS = Results & Profits Call TODAY! :;: An Ad is considered Prepaid if, paid within one week after the first insertion. Total ......... '112 -130 -190—1371 Franlo ......... -. . S7 06 SS— 271 W. Warren ..... 3.03 02 123— 318 J. KIoc .......... 3S S5 JO'I — 2.S7 C. Johnson ...... 92 112 132— 31G J. Koxon ........ 8S SO 82 — 2.10 Total 4GS -100 509—1-1-12 BroilKOtl (H); F. Bachinsky . .. !)0 IDS 11G— 31-1 J. Traski 98 1-13 127— 3(18 C, Scrcoski 117 113 S7— 297 M. Ju/.wichcn . . Ill 82 JOS— 301 JH. Simpson .,..'.. 94 10S 12S— 330 The .Standing W. L. Pet. St.' Louis U6 -10 .(5S1 Pittsburgh S2 SS .5SG Cincinnati 79 CO .568 Chicago CO 73 .-175 New York : 03 77 .-150 Boston .IS 52 ,-!M Philadelphia 57 S.l. .413 Brooklyn 5S S3 .-III Today's Clinics. VI Ichors Chicago at Now York—Derrin- g.ir (G-12) vs. Voiselle (20-15). Pittsburgh at Brooklyn—Roo (12.10) vs. Gregg (9-1-O. St. Louis ill Boston—Wilks (1G-3) vs. Barrett tS-15). Cincinnati at Philadelphia (2)— (-twilig-ht)—Hcusscr (13-S) and Walters (21-S) vs. Raffensbergei O2-1&) and Schanx (12-1-1), Total -190 551 5G6—1610 G. Rusnak E. Slomcenski E. Karaban . . J. Karaban ... H. Colombo .. '-Up (0).. 97 104 112— 313 . SG 81 SO— 2-17 111 99 92— 302 104 102 96— 312 115 103 84— 30)5 Total ..' 513 494 464 NIUIK. Fuel (3). Frank : OS-'123'.114—, 335 Houlo 113 IDS 117— 1.3S Gorman 107 88100— 295 Gentile 120 132 113— 365 Petro 118 85107—310 Total 556 5'30 551—16.13 Lumber consumption in 1943 was estimated at 31,100. million board feet, as compared with 42.200 million board feel in 1942. Nazi Prisoner Of War Given Military Burial Okn-.uigec, Ok la.—(UP)—Draped with a swastika flag, a casket bearing- the body of a German prisoner of war was interred recently in a new cemetery on the .grounds of the German genera hospital here. The soldier, PFC. Allen Allen dorf, died of a chronic ailment at the U. S^, S. hospital. A German chaplain, also a prisoner of war read the burial service, and walking patients of the prisoner of war hospital were permitted to attend alomj'with hospital personnel. The grave was marked with a cross bearing a German inscription. . Allendorf's death was the first at the hospital. An American firing squad fired a salute. Chrysler and Plymouth G. M. C. Trucks J.C.RAYTKWICH, JR. ACCESSORIES Repairing 106 SOUTH ZVIAIX ST. - Telephone 4096 IATI AUINPERSON = 'POPPALA" Cohen 2 'TtOJiflO VALLtliJ One of the'paycst and funniest offerings . to come out of Hollywood in a long, long time is "Step Lively," the sparkling tuncfilm that | ton. will close its engagement, at thej Strand Thursday night. Prank , Sinatra, George Murphy, Adolphe Menjou, Gloria de Haven, Waiter Slezak and Eugene Pallette comprise the stellar sextette who lend th«ir vocal ar.d comedy talents to Ibis delightful piece of screen entertainment, and they do n splendid job of it. A Manhattan hotel is one of the settings for the story, which deals in dizzy fashion with !hc problems of a fast-talking show producer's endeavor to stage a musical comedy in the face of hilarious handicaps. For one thing, he's broke. though he has hopes of enticing a reluctant backer into financing him. For another thing-, he owes (he hotel where he is slayinpr some $1500 and the auditor is planning wnys and means of ejecting; him. And for the third, he's beinp ])log\ied by u determined young; playwright who paid him to stage a drama he has written, and who wants results or his money back. There's a tolal of six groat hit tunes in "Step Lively," four of which are sung by Sinatra. George Murphy is at- his versatile best as the producer, and Sinatra . discloses genuine acting talent of a high order as the playwright whose hidden abilities as a sing-er prove the deriding: factors in the producer's plans. The oth or stars, aided by a fine supporting cast, likewise stand out with memorable performances. fie who used to pitch for the Cleveland rndiau.s. Jlis name in Bob Fellcr—tlu: same Bob Feller who showed the American league what n fast ball really mean.s. There's another sailor—his nam* in Frankie Fytlak—the man who worked behind the bat for ma.ny of Feller's games wilh the Indians. And both Petty Officer Feller and Yeoman Pytlak remember a conference in Detroit on October 2nd, 1038. j It was the last day of the 1S38 .season. The Indians -were winding up with a doublehcadcr against the Timers. That Iv.-jn-ijill wouldn't affect the .standing— the Indians would finish third and the Tigers fourth no mailer what happened. But there was something else .1! stake — the American league strikeout championship. • 32-ob F'jller hod j-olled up 222 strikeouts. Big Buck Ne-.v«om of the Tigcra had 215. This Lost afternoon would soo LIU; champ named. Shadows stretched over Ihe infield. And • both teams could toll that a fast ball would be hard to hit that day. When Manager Stove O'Xeil of the Indians named Feller to pitch the first game, Del Baker of the Tigers decided to hold Ncwsoni for the second. Lefty Harry Eisenstat started against Feller. The Cleveland fans had another reason to hang on every inning of both games that day. Their first baseman — big Hank Grconberg— had 5S homers going into the first game. Just two short of Babe Ru th's big league record of GO. Altogether there was plenty to watch for in that game. And Fel !e:' started crut to give the Detro: fans some bad news. ¥ The Cleveland star \va.s fast tha day—as fast as he had over been His curve was nicking the corners and his fast one was pounding i.'Uo Frankie Pyllak's mitt like a clap of thunder. Pytlak noticed that quite a f of the Tigers had gone down on strikes. And at the end of the fifth he called Feller and Manager Steve O'Neil into a conference. The backstop and the manager added up the strikeouts—they came io eleven O'Xeil whistled softly—eleven in five innings. Four more innings to go—and the big league whirling record was seventeen. Dizzy Dean had set it. Right there they decided to go after that record. Winning or losing this game wouldn't matter in the final standings. But a new strikeout record would be something for baseball's history books. The fans had added things up. And when Feller took the" mound in the sixth there was a general stir in the stands. But the Tiarcrs didn't intend to roll over Nats Jump On Denny hcuse In llth And Browns 6-0 (By Uniled J'r<»K) The Detroit Timers incre lead over all three Ameri contenders by one full gam? opening g.-imo of the latt trip of the sc.ison. Tn Detroit the Tigers down the hopeful Xew York V-- ke<:S, ••> to 3. behind <.hc »l» and purr while Bob set a i-ccord. Roy CuJlenbine singled. And Hank Greenhcrg doubled him home. Then Birdie Tebbotts doubled and the Tigers had two runs. That was the end of the scoring for that inning. Feller walked one of the next four batters—and he struck out the other three—fourteen strikeouts. The fast-bailer got into more trouble in the eighth. It cost him another two runs. But be went into the ninth with 16 strikeouts an<J faced the first Tiger batter—Pete Fox. Fox worked, the count to two and two. Then Bobby poured one through and Fox swung and missed—seventeen strikeouts—the i-ec- ord was tied and two outs still to S~o. Roy Cullenbine came up again, and the pesky outfielder singled again. Hank Grccnberg looked at two wide pitches and fl-cd out Feller would have to get the last out on strikes. Birdie Tebbeis came up—but Birdie wasn't the last out —ho waited patiently and drew a pitching of lefty Hal H a. n k Borowy started for Yanks, but WBJJ relieved by Don.-ild in the eighth inning, teams goi. eight hits. Eddie Mayo homer<.-<3 for Tigers and Johnny Lindi>!l sl.i oul n. four bagger for the but neither score was decisive At St. Louis the Browns tried i down the W;ishingtO7i Stn;ooi'i ; E 10 innings but ended by taking; G to 0 trouncing that saw th« " get all aix scores in their frame. Had the Browns -won, thcyi have moved to within half a of the driving Tigers. They stand a game and a half from the league leaders. During the game Denny house arc! Johnny Xiggsh'ng- gled in a hot pitching battle, after 10 scoreless innings pounded Gatehouse from i& mound and George Castor to^ over. Roger Wolff took the moos: for Washington and held ij. Browns for the last inr.ing. And the fourth place contend, el's for -the pennant, the Rod Sox. also took a beating, i Cleveland Indians pounceo 05 trio of Boston hurlers to get hits and win. S to 2. ., Steve Gromek held the to nine scattered hits to -w-j^ ta tenth vioiory in 3S starts. Rex C«- cil. who started on the mound fa Boston, was named for the r>«i, Jn the only other Amorio; league game the Chicago Whia Sox set down the high-flying Pi delphia Athletics. G. to 3, behtac 1 the pi'.ching of Johnny Humphries. Jesse Floras started onthemousd Tor Philadelphia but was i-elicv«| by ( Carl Scheib in the sixth. Fiota took the loss, his tenth -of the vz- son. In the National Icapruo g»«H scheduled between Cincinnati «si Philadelphia and between Piiw- burgh and Brooklyn were pOK- poned because of rain. Xo <rie games were scheduled. !>• v.-ajk. Then Chot Laabs stepped is Feller was in trouble, but wilh til score •! to 0 against him he -wsirt worrying about the runners—Si was going for that last strikeout. Feller wasn't as fast as he tet been earlier in the game. K« wis tiring. But he still had enough tel to throw the first, pitch so. hari Lhat L^uibs rnissod it by six inches Laabs caught the next one, but i: rolled foul, the count was i«» strikes and no balls. The D.ctroi: slugger was set then—he hac !i« •ange. Feller wound up and thrc« —and that ball sang as it zipprt Jast Laab's bat — the cightee"- strikeout—a new record. BUY WAR BONDS AND STAMPS STRAND NOW — 2nd WEEK RHYTHM ON A RAMPAGE Legislatures of 44 slates met in regular sessions in 1943. ALCAZAR TODAY - THURSDAY Charles Boyer and Ingrid Bergman in "GASLIGHT" HIT No. 3 LOEWS POLI VICTORY HIT PARADE ISM'S NEW • SHOW SUSONI O.K. C'MON OUT ANJ> flGHT!" LATTREL :uid HARDY N.I|K,. -CONAMKHI DANA ANDREWS-WILLIAM Etm .U*«tn.liCKFm • M ClOIICK KMtMtt

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