Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 22, 1944 · Page 6
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

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Friday, September 22, 1944
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22. l<ui NATIONAL LEAGUE (1st). (2d). Ycsitoriliiy'it 'ritt.sburgh 10, Brooklyn -I Pittsburgh 1-1. Brooklyn li Chicago It. Now York S (1:U). Chlciifc'o 0, New York •! (2d>. St. Louis r>, Boston -I list). St. l.ouLi G, BoMton 5 (2d>. Cincinnati 5. PhlUulol|)hln 3 (1st) Cincin.'uitt S, Philadelphia 't t2d) The Sbuidinff St. T_.oul.i . .. Pittsburgh . Cincinnati Chicago .... Now York . i'hi'.iululphiu Bo.-iton Brooklyn W. L, Pet. 08 -IS .OS5 .50-1 , r )73 ,... 85 S3 S2 Cl . ., . OS Til O.T 79 .18 S-l 5S 84 OS SG .482 Stanford Upset S.C. In Close Call Back In '25 My HF.IINAKD BKKNNKR- Unlti'tl I'I-IBM Sports Shift 1 With most of Uic big beefy boys gone to war, there'll be :i blggor premium titan ever tills so.-ison on bruins on the football field. We'll be seeing more fast-mov- tng little "ycut" bucks, mul -fewer crashing fullbacks. And in this specded-up football the top man many a time will be the guy who thinks fastest. As quickly, porhap". as t.-Jme boys from Stun ford university solved a gridiron problem Browns Half Game 0ut Of First Place As Tigers Lose Violation Of Golden Rule Was Enough To Cause Removal 1UECQRD BREAKER By Jack Sords .•l-l-l .-I OS .408 .403 Today'* Chicago «t New York—Wyse (13- I,*;; vs. Allu'n (4-01. ' St. Louis ut Boston— II) vs. Andrews 114-14). Only games scheduled. b:iek in .1.P25. (17 AMK.H1CAN I,KAGUG YfNtcriluy'H lU'ittiltii Now York fi, Detroit ,1. St. Louis 0. VV'ushingt-.m Cleveland fi, Boston 2. Only gumost scheduled The SUuidlilff Detroit St. J-oni.M .. , New York . Boston ClovolnnU .. Philadelphia Chicago .. . . Washington SO 03 SO M 77 GO 7-1 09 CO 75 C7 77 (!(! 77 (11 S3 J'ct. '.Z'M .03S .317 ,.170 Toilny'it Oilmen. I'lti'.hrr* New York fit Cleveland (night) —Bonhntn (11-8) vs. Smith (7-11 F.oiiton at Drtroit <2)--VV'oodM (•' 7) nnd O'Neill (0-11) VH. Gontr (10-lMi ;in<] ' Corsica (C-l-l). Philadelphia ut St. Lciui.s (night — Xi.'W&orn (13-13) V.M. Muncriof .S). Only gnme.i scheduled. D. Lewis Led Girls' Dusty Bowling Wed. The Girls' Dusty bosvllng loop had another successful night Wed nesday with a perfect attendance Dotty'.Lewis of the Clerk* had the bust individual murk of the nig with a 131 single game, nnd a '•',for thrnu. The scores: I..-wls Kni;. Orflc.; CO. C, Ktiplflff DO 122 <J;V- :-. G. Hoppo S3 S-l S7-~ i f. Currk-r S4 03 S3— 2. 78 PC— 2' 90 111— 3lo F. Yenche.i ..... M. lirlnckorhoff 100 100 Total K. M. G. M. AI. !•:. Roberts Bowers North . . Hiiok •. . . Mui ____ -1G9 -173 I. (U). , 89 Sli . 7-1 100 . 00 93 105 S3 . 00 80 S3— 2<M S9— 203 82— 2-1-1 02- — 2SO -127 .1-18 -I35--1"10 I'Unil Jo RiiKK'"'! Vi;ru Mon^'accl I', l.'orchulli C. Ash ford M, Krudslmw .. 01 OH S-l -10 81 X. 80 85 .-.— 250 270 To Uil U. .S. Ci>Mt (2) 390 400 .113—122 A, Dowling .. Doriru; Duir . O. f.,allowuy ,. Jl. Slobodianik V. Heavens ,.. Totals IfJC . 80 98 SO 7S 70 »C 7-1 10-1 78 08— 30 'M — 2(1: SS-- 23i 7!>— 2l!S •J3— 27 t .150 •lo-l I'clcr Kaxanjian Schiklgeti . D. Sandell M. tsock A. Durr O. 14. I'lllll (H). , . JOL Ml 8-1— 2GG 7U SO »2— U53 . . 77 10.L OS— 27G . U>0 '>! ys— . . 39 S3 105— 27'J Total -143 450 457—1350 Slii>rtl<\H (I)). .. C8 "I G9~ 211 .. 7-1 SI 71— 22(5 .. 78 32 02— 252 M. Nixon .. I' 1 . Bvhlmun C, Runic .. G, Miirtlno !•'. Pntuso . rn 7r. rr Total 370 387 382—1139 M, Clu'inlm! (0), Maloino 87.109 S3— 279 Anderson 72 IJS <!3— 203 Kiernan ..... (15 09 70—< 20-1 Hudxcsiu 79 (15 ti-l— 22« Aloonuy 103 SS 01— 282 Total ......... -100399391—1196 U. 8. Jttlhhcr (U). W. Krykosld . . . . 8S 87 100— 2S M. I-'BO ley ....... 80 88 77 — 25 14. Conroy ....... 88 80 80 — 2. r r 14. Klluy ........ 0-1 102 89—28! Scunlun 10-1 111 100— 3 K 400 '17-1 -102—138C Clcrk.H (2) Halaslk ...... 72 Fail-bunk ... 103 Moruxkn ..... SS Butkus ....... 78 95 10 81 93—270 08 10 92 99 — 2C9 Lt-wls ....... 108 102 131— 3-11 Total 'M9 .(68 035—H02 S.vntlu-lk-N (!>• Zapal ka 91 SS S7— 2G6 McCarthy ,., . S-t SG 77— 2-17 . .Morusku SO 91 S«— 2U5 . Qulnn 102 09.106—M7 Mattel-son f>2 100 02— 2S-1 Total •155 -ifi-l -100—13G9 l'OSJ*IHLB .DKVELOI'SIEXT nl. Sept. 22—(UP)—The unncctlcut dovolopment commis- fii |.q considering tho post-war issibllty of developing Now Lon>n harbor Into u trunsatlantic uport. Pop Warner coached the Stanford Indians thon. Cagey old Pop kViirncr, tho fi-ridiian gonius who muilo tho doublo-wingback formation a thing of boauty and joy for his boys, and a confusing moss tor his opponents, THU man who made tho double- wing work that season was u lad named Ernie Never*, ono of tho greatest backs over to pull on a dtanf-Jrd uniform. .Stanford faced a series rival for .•.•upreniacy on tho Pacific coast that j season. Howard Jonos came to youthorn California, anil stnrtoc building his groat Trojan machine Fop Warner— tho Old mar.— was worried. Ho took is'ovcrs and foui fivu other players and won; ilown to watch tho Trojan.-i trounci. hington. Thoy camo awa> knowing pretty well why fun» had sun-tod calling the Trojans "tho Thundering Herd." Back at Stanford Warner g/jom iiy announced tliat he wasn't go. ing to lick Southern California that season—and that nobody olso was, c.ithor. Stanford didn't believe tho Old .Vein —but most of tho football public did. When tho game sun-ted odds favorod tho Trojans by about 10 t-j K. .But aftor the kickoff those odds looked pale grown and. sickly. Thai was ;ui even-monoy ganu; — those teams battlod up and down tho field without giving .-nv.-iy nny- thing through Iho first quarter and- into the second. Tho first break in that bla/.ing classic came in tho second quarter. Novors dropped buck to kick, and his booming bjot iit'tod the ball 7-1 yards clown tho field. South- err. California's Elliot started traveling back to go': under tho ball •mcl he was still moving backwards when ho roachod up for it. Bu: Stanford's loft guard—Swan —was there, too. As Elliott grabbed tho ball Swan hit him—and the ball bounced oul of the Trojan player's hands. Tod Shipkoy uf Stanford smothered it. And it was Stan- tordV; ball — first down on tho Trojan .12 yard lino. A couple oi blasts through tho line brougi. uoint—and it was 7 lo 0 in favor jf Stanford. But tho Indians couldn't relax jehlnd that lead. Tiio score was he only department they were ihead in. ilaying Stanford On the ground j nd in :he air, 'But in scoring to:-- itory tin- Indians hold on — and opt their goal line clean. JusT. cforo tho first half ended' camo nothor break. Southern California punted — Lfctymnn Mike Murphy whistled p and under the hall and flushed way. Eleven Trojan players surrounded Miko, but ho w:is out for more than exercise. Ho wo.ived around the end.s, :wistoci down tho middle, reversed his field, shook off six tacklors and wont 50 yards to scvro. Tho point was no good — but trio half ended with Stanford loading 13 to 0 and tho packed sUnuts going wild. Tin) Stanford fans cooled 'off ciuickly in the second half. This ttmo the I'l.'rojan passing attack couldn't bo s',oppod. It was good for a touchdown. Going into the last period, Stanford led, IS io ~. Thon with the last minutes trickling away ihu relentless thundering herd pounded Ernie Never* nnd his gang back to their own ton. And Ncvers stood on his thix-e-yard-lino to kick. .Ernie knew that ho had to got that kick •iway. If tho Trojans blocked it they'd win or tio. The signals rang oul—tho ball was flipped )tick— and a husky Southern Cal inosman blasted through and umpecl high to block the kick, What happened thon was a mater of one or two seconds at the mast. Stanford 1 :! Dick Hyland saw ho couldn't get the ball. Inslinc- ivoly ho clove at two Trojans and oilocl them out of the play. Nov- rs did tho same. And inside the rame they opened Don Hill dove ncl covered tho ball. The- officials pulled Will off the all and called a safety—tsvo points for Southern California. And that won (.he ball game for Stanford, 13 to 9. Quick work and quick thinking by throe men clicking in tho same breath gave Stanford that t'.poot victory. • New York, Sept. 22—(UP)— Football officials are a proper set of SX'iitlomcn the.s-i; days. They keep, the frame iroinp- strictly according to the rules, and when a regulation is broken—or even bent—the whistle tcoLs and the correct penalty from the proper paragraph is applied, But it wasn't always this way, especially in the professional Kanio. When the play-for-pay teams wore a. little younger there was more individualism among Iho officials, some of them, like Tom Thorp, more 'or loss made tho rules as thov wont alonf;-. One of l.ho stories told nbotit Thorp concerns tho time ho was worklnpr a college game and saw ono linesman pounding 1 away at his opponent, in very il.'efral fashion. Finally the victim rose and. slufTKod back, and the follow who started it rushed up lo Tom and risked if tho official had seen Hit- blow. Tom said ho cOrt.iinly had. And ho l-jld the boy ho h;id the sock fumim? lo him. Thorpe lilted his football .fast. and r.ufixed, and frames lie worked turned out rougher than usual.. But there was ono thing he would not-put up with, and that was pro-: faulty on the field, for Tom was' deeply religious. Once, in tho boat of a tough game, a boy started turning loose i string of words that burned the lir around him. As tho play goJ. .'iorcor. his streak uf curses' lOttor and hotter. Tom asked him once, and thon several more times, o tone down his language, hut he, icpt i-i!ling on. Finally Tom lost his patience. He ordered tho boy oul of the game, and the player demanded to know what rule ho !md violated His tcnmmntcs :imi his coach stormed up to ask again — what rule? Tom thought for a moment and then told them: "The Go'.dor. Rule." RAY MUEU-ER, A 135* Naugy Dusty Pin Loop Swings Into Action Tonight The Naugntnck Industrial Enwl- ing loasruc gets underway tonight ,S>;5 p, m. at Annonbc-rg's alloys. Eight '.Cams make up the loop, which from all indications will be .1 very popular ono. Tho loams rop- T;SOIIL Riiidon Manufacturing Co., -N'aug.'ituck Chemical Co., United Stntos P.ubber Co., T. F. Butter- fiokl, Inc.. United States Rubber Co., Bristol Mnnufaclu'rinpf Oj., Eastern Malleable Iron-' Co., and Beacon .Kails Warehouse. Officers of tho lo«guo arc: President. Kudy Hennick; vice president. Harry J. Ingram: secretary, Stan Bottorf, nnd treasurer, Sol Annonborg. Tho league is divided into tsvo halves with 3-1 games e.icl), thus uaving every Loam moot tsvico in oach half. Tho highosl won and. lost porcontago will ho accorded round honors at tho end -.if. the regular .schedule, • and tho winner of tho first and tho wir.ncr of the second round will roll a throe £;imo playoff for the league championship, at tho end of tho schedule April J3, .1945. CARRIER PLANE STORY NOW AT THE STRAND THEATER the fly- Slingin' Sammy May Return To Ranch (By United I'ros.s) The Washington Redskin s' chances to retain their eastern championship in the National Football league dropped as Sammy Baugh's Texas draft board said that the star passer must return to his ranch or go into ]-A, The chairman of Baugh's board in Nolan county, Texas, says that Baugh was given permission to join the Redskins for three charity games. And, the official adds, it BiuiKh doesn't go back to running his ranch he'll be roclassi/led. From out of tho story of smashing victories our Kavy •vis have won in the Pacific. . . . from the hearts of the gallant men whose home is a flat-top, and v.-hOfcio flaming cuurugo and during nxploHs havu thrilled the nation . . .comes tho screen's llrsl great drama of our ctUTior force' ' in action—"Wing nht\ n .Prayer"- -the .•il'ury of Carrier X. '" Tho thrill-packed story of aji ex- pnndHblc aircraft carrier, featuring, Don AmccliCi Dana Andrews,' William Eythe. Charles Bickford and Sir Henry Hardwicko opens tridnv at the Strand lor u. second ue'n jr. Wntorhury. In tho tradition of "Crash'Dive." which p.'iJd st.irrinfr tribute to our mdcrscas lightors. nnd "Guadnl- anal Dinrv," the rousing salute to our Marine!;; "Wing and a Prav- ur—The Story of Carrier X" oe'n- br-itoK the clcorls of thn nion who :u-o wrecking havoc .and vengeance on the Japs' from mighty "floUin.-* nir-basec." For the cast in this exciting opic. tho producers havo drawn heavily from 20th Century-Fox's top iino or stars. Dor, Amechn, fresh' from his u-iumrhs in "Heaven Can Wait" and Happy Land." essays a now typo of role in the part of Com- mar.iler Harper who is all tho ' N'nvy, all tradition, and' all man. Dana Andrews, on the basis of his outstanding performance in "Tho Purple Heart." wus awarded tho important role of the easy-going squadron commander "Moulton." •William Eytho, the brilliant, newcomer to tho screen who won such wide praise and critical acclaim in "The Eve of. St. Mark," is srcn as an ex-movie actor nnd the pro'.ul possessor of an Academy Award. Charles Eickford, who scored a single triumph in "The Song '6f Borniidctte," appears in the roic ct tho carrier's captain, Tho companion feature on this current Strand bill starling "WATERLOO BRIDGE' IS LEAD NOW AT THE LOEW THEATER Vivien Leigh and .Robert Taylor certainly are one of the outstanding romantic, teams ir. film an- 'nnls' judging from the enthusiastic reports from Hollywood in "Waterloo Bridge" which opens today at L.OOW Pol; theater. Wo will lot our audiences really sec and judge for themselves. The brilliant, drama from the pen of the Pulitzer Prizo- I winning playwright, Robert K. She.'-wood, is back on the screen as the most tender and heart-tugging love story since "Seventh Heaven" with added interest in its timely and vividly pictured background of London of the war years 1917-19-10. Miss Leigh proved her ability .-is an actress with, her Academy Award performance of Scarlett O'Hnra in "Gone With the Wind," but reveals further versatility :r. a.'ro'.o as difficult from Scarlett as day from night. Her portrayal of u petite ballot dancer who finds sudden romance and happiness in a whirlwind Jove affair with a young orllcer whom she meets dur- • ing an air raid on historic Water- lop Bridge is played 'with force and j'«t with a becoming restraint and quiet charm. Taylor shares honors with "Miss Leigh in the finest dramatic rolo ho has had in many a mnon.. He is lirst soon as a forty- eight year old colonel in London of .1940 and then as a young Captain of 1917 when he moots the only girl in- his life. Taylor wears a mustache for tho lirst time- or. the screen. The co-hit on this great dramatic hit program is "Strangers ID The r\'ig)it" with William Terry and • Virginia Grey. MAKING GOOD TIME for ono week is "The Bis Noise." It stars tho screen's foremost comedy team. Laurel and Hardy. A Disney cartoon, "How. to P)ay Football" and latest Movietone News complete the bill. London, Sept. '22—(UP)—Wounded servicemen, being evacuated from Europe, can now be brought to the United States' within' IS 'to 20 hours. This efficiency .has been today .) accomplished by the American Air Transport Command. The A-T-C planes are able to carry 20 patients at a time, hut the number is cut d-own to six if tho patients arc bedridden. [ .There arc about 600.000 1,-otail HUV W.AU IIONUS ANIJ STAMPS ' tobacco outlets in the U. S. Again! The Screen's Most Romantic Pair! VIVIEN LEIGH Councilmon in one-fifth of the. cities of D.OOO or more population in tho U. S. servo witlvout pay. ALCAZAR .IATI STAOI SHOW UINPERSON TODAY - SATURDAY "3 LITTLE SISTERS" and ROBERT TAYLOR In M-G-M'.s ever-beautiful nnd "The Ghost That Walks Alone" "WATERLOO BRIDGE" A MEltVYJV IxiROV Production with LUCILE WATSON • VIRGINIA FIELD MARIA OUSPENSKAYA » C. AUBREY SMITH MIDNITI FOR THE BEST IX DRY CLEANING D. LIEBERMAN 20 CJUJJUJlf STJCEKT She Gloried In Kvil . . . Yearned for Love! STRANGERS IN THE NIGHT William TERRY • Virginia GREY LOEIF5 POU STARTS TODAY Starts Friday..: Eleanor Powell-in 'Sensations of 1945' "•« i —-—~ r . •• *-.£ Lee Oma Gets Big , Decision Goes Against Hal Chance AtMSG Against Maurielle New 'York, Sept. 22—(UP)—T-oc Omn hatt-lhc chance of a lifetime in his bout tonight with tough Tumi Mauriello—a chfxnce of stepping, into an hnporUnit light by the side door and reach inff success the quick way at Madison Square Garden-tonight. The Rua.slan rocker seized the opportunity which presented itself when .Toe 33u.lc.si—scheduled to meet MuurlcJlo.—was bedded with .1 heavy cold earlier this week. Baksi—who scored a. ten-round decision upset over M.-mriollo last February—was favored .it two to one to repeat his victory in the longer 32-round match. And though Mauriello has now been installed as a heavy favorite over Oma, the handsome Russian hnx a highly-touted punch. Oma's backers base their fnith on his' highly creditable record of ]9 victories in 20 bouts. Oma's one loss of the year was to one Billy Nichy at Newark, M. J.—but Oma came back one week later and belted Nichy out. He achieved most national prominence on July 33th when ho registered an upset decision over Lou Nova, former heavyweight challenger. From the standpoint of the 'light fans, Oma should- prove a 'completely satisfactory substitution, for the handsome athlete is a pleasing lighter with a colorful ring style! He has a good left hand and packs a powerful punch with hi.s right. Oma's friends say he will be in excellent condition for the flght. j Following a fljjht last Monday j night he had been in training for a bout at Baltimore this comin Monday against M houser, Used As Relief Nelrcn Pctlsr Wins 17th For Brcwns; Card's Clinch National League Flag (JJy UnitiMj Pn-ss) The hot siru;> for the American league pcniiunt moved closer to the boiling point UH !he battling Urov.'n.-i from St.. Louis fuught to within h:il:: :i game of the k-:i;;ue- liwding Detroit Tigers. j And while the Timers and Browns nrgued over the Ami.-ric;<-n Ir.-K.gue flag, In-- St. Louis OircJ in .-;):> clinched their llnrd strajgnt Na- liun:il le-'igue pennant. Th'.-y too); f the first game of .a twin bill from i tho IJo.ston Jir.-i.vos at Wostuji. i, !t/ j •I, t-j put the flag in the b.-ig. ::n<J i thon wont 30 innings to u-i!<e the I nighlc.-ip, 0 to 5. in the American league the Srowns moved up on the Tiger* by irounein:,' tbo Washington .Senior.-;, 9 t.o -i in .'i night g.-tme .-t! St. Louis. rVels Potter won hit. 37th of the season for the Browns while i )is mates bombarded Dutch Lwm- jrd ;imi LU-J Son.'Uor relief pkch- e.-s for ir> hits. In the afternoon th'.- N<".v Yoi\« Yankees salvaged the Ins: ,-,-ame of their tnree-p.il",. series \viih th*; TJRi.-i-s by downing tho Bengals, 3 lo f t after ten tense innings. Two relief pitchors wound up with the decisions. Uill Zufoer won and—for a oh.uiiKO—Hal Nowhousor lo.st. Ai Cl.;vel:ind tiio Indians defeated th'- Boston lied Sox n'g.iin — ;h<- score this lime \vrus -"i to 2. ICrf Jvli<;mrm won over Mike llyha, v, J i:h the help of homers by Jeff J;V.-ath and Oris Hockett. In the National league tho Cir.- took two from th r-.r, and r, to ', in the at Brooklyn the inadn hay while the B»-o:uicd. The .Rues ganno, 30-to '4. and the , the "On u,,. , pounds unmerciful M io c Orioles Take Bisons 5-3 In I. L. Playoff (By United IVev,) Tho Baltimore Orioles t,.; h<- Buffalo Bisons. 5 ; o ? ,'" The- Tii.son.s contests, hut iul<:.s broke ». three-ail in the firth and took the f jrsl went 01 ' '" ittn v.'in. In i.h<? American aweciau'on .„ Si. Pat;] soint-s Wasted their v.'- v lin:o tm; playoff finals by »,•„„;,; l.':.; seventh »R~.I» of their u fir:,; series from the Tol*i.'-i J H^ns, 7 to 2. Now tho Saints • face- the Louisville Colcaeb the io.ig-uo title. Chrysler and Plymouth G-. M. C. Trucks J.C.RAYTKWICH, .TR. ACCESSORIES New HampaV state senator to the amount arc paid. ialtimoro this coming | In the National league tho Cin-jil — . . nst AT Blake. I ci.-inati Ro.ls took two from th.? j j ICepamng 1 | PhifcidelpJiia Philiios ;it Philndel-! jj Jflfi .SOIJTjr Jr.AIV ST >!ghire determines its j phia. The Reds wo 13 the first Kami-! jl _ "./vie ial districts according i-'J to 3 and repented in the night-1 j) f'.'lcpiione 4096 it of direct taxes that i cap. S to •',. At New York the Ch.'- i —~ I c.'igo Curns downed ,'he New York JiUY \VAK 1JOXDS AXO ST.VM« THEY FOUGHT FOR COUNTRY; AND THE WOMEN W.i .CARRIER. LOVED. wrtn Richard Crane ND BIG HIT waiter ! Kevin O'Shea Henry Morgan A. Bacher Crten by Jerome Cady.' AF1ER [BuyWa Bonds «JTAM 1 -BOTHER STAN LAUREL AND OLIVER HARDY IN THE BIG NOISE" Now

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