Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 26, 1944 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
September 26, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 26, 1944
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

Page Six NAUOATUCK DAILY NEWS TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, On The Air Today Wife •l:i)|) p. in. WABC— -Service Time WOK-.-Nows; Gambling WICAF-WTtC -BnckstiiKO •1:15 p. ni. WOR--Sonny Skyl.-ir XV'ATK — .Don Normun Show WEAF-WTTC— Stella Dallas .|:,'IO |>. in. WFJAF-WTIC- •l.-.M'eni'.o JUHUH WARC — Kayniond Scott Show 4:45 p. in. WEAF-WTTC— Young Widilor Brown \VJZ~Hop Harrlgan WAT.lt -Music WJJS— Sen Hound 5:Ut) p. in, WEAI''-WTlC--When a Glfl Marries with Dunn Don Tcrrv am! tin- F'i- WABC—Fun WO R--Uncle WJX-WATK- i utes in. Tracv WATIi-W.fj;- Dick WOR—Chick Carter ruliii p. in. \VOR--Tom Mix Show WAKC Ttiroi.- Sistoi-s WHAF-WTIC—Jutit r-laln Rill WATU-WJH — Jack Annslron^ .1:-I3 p. in. WJX-—Sea Hoiuul WTIC--front Pajrc Farl'cll WATft—iU-lo<ly Revue IJ.-IX) |), III. WOR—NI-W.M: Pruyei- W ATI-i- WT tC- W [•: A F- V\'J Z—Xe v U.-IO (>, in, WABC—N'esvs \VEAF-Sur-onadc WATR—Air Force Show NV'i'IC— Prof, Schenker \VJZ--Ethell and Albert' WOK—Newsrecl 0:30 |i. ill. WOK—News WICAF— The Mood i.s Music \VJ7,- -\VI.-jso War" Band of Week WTIC—Sport WATR—News; Serenade (1:15 i>. in, WOK-'-Stan Lomttx \VABC-World Today WJZ—Henry Taylor!; News WTIC-WEAK—Lowell Thoniaa, Boys r-Four Your Eyeglasses Shop C. H. Tomlin0on >"';iry Building .Niitigntiick, Conn. I)A7I.y ^ AT CITY BAKERY 171 Maple Street GREATOAKFARMi O.\rOKI> iiOAl) Td, 3W!) MILK — EGGS Orllvrry T(i All 1'nrlt «t .N'liMKulMi'k 7:00 p. in. VTOF.-Nuws \VATR-WJZ-Muslc of Bel \VOK-Fulton Lewis 7:15 p .111, WEAF-WTIC-. -News 01' the \VOR-Ted Stocle WAbC—p:issin<; Ptiraclo \VATR—Interlude: News 7:30 p. in. U'OR—Confidentially Yours \V12AF-'-. Everything for the U'ATPt -..Brinn .McMnhan \\'TIC -Dick Haynies \\'A HC'—Amui'ican -Melody \\'JX Dinr.L- and Jestoi'U 7 :•!:> p. ill. VVEAF—Xews WOR—-Anawur—Rationing U-'ATR-Wnltx Time »:uu p. in. U'ATRAVJZ—U'utcli World Go By W12AF-WTIC-Johnny Pi'L-senty WOR--News \VABC—Big Town .H;1D p. in. \\VZ-WATR—Linn and 'Abncr \\'OR--NIck Carter S:SI) p. in. \VTrC-WKAF--Dati! with Judy \VAl-JC--'nicsi.tot' of Romance WATR-WJZ- -Xit Wit Court \VOK Variuty Shou- i p. in. WTIC-WJSAF—Alyatcry Theater \VABC— Burns and Alien WOR--Gnbrii.-! Iteatter, News '.f.'M p. in. VATR-WJZ—SfiotlijrMt -Jn Clyde J .u ens VABC—This Is My Best WOR—-Amoric.'in Forum 'NVTIC-WEAF—Wordw tit Wai- Ill :0(> p. in. WABC—SLM-\,-|CC to the Front \\'EAF.WTIC—Eolj Hojie Show 10:15 p. in. WJ2-C.eo, Hicks \VOii-Nuws WATR—Dancing Discs, News I0::il> p. in. WABC—Congress Speuka vVEAF'-WTIC—Hiidepanle Show WOP.—Symphon otto WJZ-WATR—Let Yourself Go 11:00 p. 111. ALL Stations—News 11:15 p. m. W E A F-WTIC—Hn rk n ess WABC—Joan Brooks WJZ—Ptxo Sin^erx, J"ean Collins WATR—Leon Decker Jl:30 p. in, WABC—Press Photographer \V f \'t'R—Concert Orch. WOR—Sinfonietta f\ 0 ^ rp . c Grid learn [N TITLE BOUT By Jack Sords V«Htcrdii.v'M Now YuYrk. 3, Chicago 1 ,1st). Now York 5, Chicago -1 (2d). Philadelphia a. Detroit 1. St.. IxMiis 3, Boston 0 ; Cleveland G, Washington 0. The Standing Detroit St. I.ouis . World | Now York Boston Cleveland Philadelphia Washington TV. L. Pet, S-l li-l .008 .508 .3.17 .500 .•ISO .•ion .•(50 .•112 S-l G-l SI 67 7'i ?•( 71 77 (10 70 CS SO 01 87 Today's Giinii.-i, Philadelphia nit Detroit—Hamlin (C-VI) vs. Trout (2G-:12). -New York at Chicago (night)— Bonham (12-S) vs. Humphries (710). , Eostnn nt St. Louis (night) — I Bowman (.U-S) vs. Gatehouse (8-!>). Washington at Cleveland — Cim- dini (6-7) vs. Bagby (-1-S). N'ATIOXAL .LEAGUE Ycntisrduy's Rcnult» St. Louis 3, Brooklyn 1. Tv'uw Yurk. 3. Cincinnati 2. Chicago 7, Philadelphia 0 (1st). Chicago -I, Philadelphia 1 (2d). Pittsburgh 13, Boston 8 (1st). .Bim ton 5, Pittsburgh -1 (2d). The St. Louis .. . Pittsburgh . Cincinnati Chicago .... New York Boston Brooklyn Philadelphia Standing W. L. Pet. . . 102 -10 ,GS9 88 GO .593 S4 C3 .571 72'75 .-190 C5 82 .1-12 61 87 .-112 GO 88 .•100 SS 89 .390 CHALK/WRIGHT Coach Peter J. FoJey Drills With Six Backfield Prospects Set A New Record But Timer's Watch Had Not Started «.V imiSNNKIl I'njHS S|M)i-1.« Staff Derby Eleven, Tried, Expected To Oiv* Locals Battle Tho Garnet ,-ind Gray Kquu'J in nearins it-s oixjr.ing aUtX» wh'.-D it meota Derby *• j!^ creation field, a^ Coa^h Pettr j I-'ol'ty fi.-is cut down hix first ,iri r .» backfieM prospects 10 six. Is also shaping up with Tad Shidcler specia.liy.cd in "al- 200-poundcrs supplying p]oj, ty of Today's Game*. ?l(ehpm S'.. Louis at Brooklyn — Lar.lcr (7-32) vs. GI-OKS (9-15). ' Pittsburgh at Boston — Roc (1311) vs. Andrews (15-H). Cincinnati at New York (2) •— Walters (22-S) and Delaci-ux. (S-9) Or Konslanty (5-1) vs. Fischer (•!3-D and Allen M-G). Chicngo at Philadelphia (2)-— Twi-Nig-ht)—Erickson (5-3) and Chipman (12-9) vs. Lee (10-10) and Kennedy (0-5). Browns Return To Top-Spot As A^s Trip Tigers 2-1 .• • -.- i . : :,•••: f •, ; ,O.' C'ltVST.U, IS V7iHY 1'OI'Vl.ATt I AS A W33UDINC GIFT J J \VEAF-Parade of Stars { | 13:00 Midnight " Off Orcha. % ? • C'KNT'EII ST. DIAL 3-27C.2 J- UL'V WAK BONDS ANII STA.'ill' WATR— Sign OR — McGrsme, Trace VVJ7J— Xcws: Olson Orch. •VVAEC— Ne\',-s VVJ2 — News: Olson Orch. \\TIC-WEAF— Xuwa; Shields' cho.stra Or- BABIES' LONG TRIP Boston, Sept. '26 —CU P)—Ten- wcL-k-old twin babies are going on their first trip today. And it will be a long: one. The infants wjli fly 1SOO miles to New Orleans to 'see their father, a soldier. The babies,, a boy and girl, will travel in 'the arms of their n-.-jther, Mrs. Charles A, Rossiter of Maiden, • Potter Hurls Two Hitter; •'Yanks Win Double'Head- er To Stay N.earby There wore more 'than 25 million milk COWM in' the U. S. in 19-10 compared with 1G,5'H,000 in 1900' and ?,5SG.OOO in I860. THANKS fo co-operation! Wartime but riding is no picnic, and we know it. But we seldom hear complaints. Folks seem to realize that we are trying to do our best with the equipment and manpower available. For this we thank our riders — and at the same time promise that we will continue to do our best to provide adequate bus service — Until that time when new streamlined buses are rolling off the assembly lines f instead of olive green tanks, trucks, and halftrack*! (By United Press) The St. Louis' Browns—with the help of the Philadelphia Athletics —took 'care of that one frame margin by which they trailed the'De- troit Tigers in the American league pennant race. The Browns and Tigers are now tied, for first place. At 'St. Louis the Browns shut out the Boston Red So.v. 3. to 0. Nelson Potter, winning 1 his -ISth g-amc of the season for the Brownies, did it-with a' 2-hit shutout for Che fast-rolling Erownics on their home grounds. Chet Laabs hom- ered in the first inning—and that was the only margin Potter need- i eel, although he g'-it two more runs later. The Philadelphia Athletics—who i 'knocked the New York Yankees i out of first place on Sept. 10th — brought down the • Tigers at Detroit, 2 to 1. Rtiss Christopher allowed the Tigers four hits — but three of them were scratch singles to the infield. Both teams scored once in the second, and the A's touched Rule Gentry for the winning run in the eiphth when Irv Hall doubled and Ford Garrison singled him home. The New York Yankees — still nursing -their own faint pennant' hopes—pulled up to within three, games of the lead. The Y.inks won both ends of their doubloheadcr from tlie Chicago White .Sox at ! Chicngo, taking the- opener, 3 to | 1, and the second game. S to 4. Army-Nl Meet Saturday Civilian Talent Not Lacking On Yale Chnpel Hill. N. C., Sept. 2G—(UP) —-Couch Gene McEvcr — of the North Carolin.i Tarheels—faces the unpleasant situation of having two of his own ex-stars as members of an opposing team. And McEver ranks it as a real stroke of bad luck because the two men rank with 'the b«t he hns had in years. They arc — Barney Poolo and Doc Blanchard who will help bolster an already strong -Army team, Carolina's coaches rated Blanchard as one of the greatest full- New Haven, Conn.. Sept. 2G—Al- though Marine and Navy trainees are likely to play the important role in the Yalu football picture this fall, a trio of civilian freshmen, all 17-year-olds, may hold the key to a successful Bullrfog season. Roarer Barksdale. afloet-footcd fullback from Little P.ock, Ark., has already entrenched himself in thai, middle of the T station, while showing- considerable promise «re Vandy Kirk of Pueblo, Col., and Dick Morrow of Wilmington, Del. Kirk, who started out in the quarterback role, was switched to the fullbnck post because of his ability to hit much harder than one would expect from a 165-jjounder, while Morrow a late-comet- being used as a right-halfback is a 390- poundcr, standing six-feet, one-inch nd weiprhins 390 pounds. There are some civilians up in back prospects ever to crop up in | the forward wall who will see plen- -Tarhoe! country— though the ArnV j ty of action, and making .1 real bid will use him as a sub back and possibly a running guard. Poolc—who is a brother of All- American and All-Pro Jim Poolc— is running" first string and roport- eclly looks improved from his last season's play. Against Poole and Blanchnrc! and their hard-hitting cadet mates the Tarheel eleven w.ill have only one veteran back from last year's V-12 squad. But McEvor's hustling. ' spirited rookies surprised a lot of fans in their excellent showing against Wake Foaresl, and they can be counted on for a game showing throughout the season. Though Army is currently being picked os one of the. nation's most powerful elevens—along with Navy for the regular left end spot held by Jim Smith is Howie Carroll, a 17-year old product of Chicago Latin high school. John Schafner of. Marion. Ohio is still giving Tommy Smith, ;i regular for the past two sensons, a tooth and nail battle fnr one of the guard posts, and Jim Rlanninir of Benton Harbor, Mich., is making his presence felt in the lingshcnd and Bob McKim, a pair center picture. Other civilians include Dick Hollingshead and Bob McKim, a pair of reserve tackles, both of whom stand six-feet tall and weigh in the neighborhood of 200 pounds. At Cleveland the Indians shut i ~ tho N °>'<-h Carolina Tarheels are out.the Washington Senators, G to 0, behind the four-hit pitching of Ed Klieman. • In the National league the Chi- cnpo Cubs took both halves of their twin bill from the Philadelphia Athletics nt Philadelphia. The Gibs needed ten innings to win the first game—a twilight affair—7 'to G. But they won the nightcap in the regulation time, -1 to 3. At Brooklyn the Dodgers dug their own graves with mistakes in the field and the St. Louis Cardinals beat the Brooks, 3 to 1. At New York the Giants took the Cincinnati ' Reds, 3 to 2, when short- slop Buddy Kerr homered in the ninth for the winning run, And at Boston the Braves and the Pittsburgh Pirates -strugglec along f'jr 13 'Innings before the Braves won, 5 to -I. Before the regular grime the two teams finished ;L contest suspended on Aug 1st, and the Bucs took that, ' 13 to S. not asking any odds. Although the two schools have met before in other sports, this will be the first lime the grid squads have ever met. STOLEN AGAIN NEWEN6L4HD TRANSPORTATION COMPANY t • SERVING 146 CITIES AND TOWNS IN MASSACHUSETTS, RHODE ISLAND, and CONNECTICUT Fall River, Mass., Sept. 26—(UP) —It police hear much more about Mary Murphy's automobile, they'll probably assigrn an of fleer to guard it. It has been stolen twice during- the past six days, with the police recovering it each time. Last night, the cur was stolen again. City councils in the U. S. have from two to 60 members. . For Dependable Flro Insurance On Your Furniture See:. ' Joseph V. Rosko, Agent 3 Union Street Tel. 4078-2902 Orioles Beat Bisons In I. L Playoffs With the end of the major league season just around the bend, the minor leaguers are getting to c'.os- ing time in their playoffs. Finals arc usually played the same week that the world series arc. Yesterday's results: In the American association Louisville 2, St. Paul 1, giving the Louisville Colonels their thir< straight in the finals. In the International league: 'Bal timore 0, Buffalo 3. tying theii semi-final scries at three games apiece. And in the Eastern league: Binghampton C, Utica 0, giving Binghampton an edge of three games to one in their final scries. Weintraub Suspended By Mel Oft BflLLRODi BRID Thur, Sept. 28 Thur. f bit nil .vmi'vi* ilri-iiiii) ii limit I TUut Aco Urn miner Man GeneKRUPA ' lllltl |J|N MrriN.'itlDnii] Orcii. ', Thai : .»W|IIK» with KlrlniH ' . 30 .KttirM , l.illlun I.lint' l>uvi.< ]'.ilnilirrt ihv r;-.Wii<or<» ' ., • lo 1'^ Aflui. 1.23 tax .2ft totiil 1.30 U'i'il. rmkii HIM) Modern dundnx 1 tVojimruwxki Orch, ' New York. 'Sept. 26—(UP)—Phil Weintrauk of the New York Giants is through with bascbnll ror the rest of the season. Manager Mol Ott handed the Ginnt first baseman a suspension hecausc of' indifferent play on the part of Weintraub and the ban includes the jj.tmcs of this week. Ott says he believes \Voinlrau> liad been worrying about injuries which have kept him out of Kreat many games this season. He played in 97 camcs and hit ,321. but has slipped a great deal in his batting: the last few 'diivs. Dutch Guinea, in South America was awarded the Netherlands in exchange for the land .which Jalci became New York. ALCAZAR TODAY - WED. - THURS. Katharine Hepburn DRAGON SEED" doing things in bit) days .-us a runner. Intliiina university i.s still proud of Tad's record. He was Uio !;rst J-U m:jn 10 win :<.n Olympic mtd- ai. And he brought that prize back- to the Hoosier campus in 390; when he was jus-t :i fn-.';hnian. But Tad could have had more th.-jn just the second l nlac-i rtifdal that he came away with. He mlubt very well have won the 120-yard high hurdles championship; in fact, he almost did. Another American — F. W. Shulo — tcok the litlo. but his time was a slow 16 seconds. And Ta.d had beaten that mark msny times th.at season. Tad .should have won that race form.inccs. But the ClympJcs :j.nci the St. Louis exposition ran along at the same time in IC'O-i. And th»: night before the race J'.-.t! s:»w tc-j much of the exposition, and too liitle of his bed. There was another time when Tad ran a race that surprised the experts. That nne wjj; in St. Louis, too. the same year. Track coaches and experts expected great things from Taii Sh;d- cler. He was a gr<;at all-around athlete in high school before to Indiana in 190-1. When Tad got. to Bloominston he went, out for the I-U track icam. Aiier whizzinR by the best men on tlie t-quad a couple of time;. Tad was one of the regulars. With a track suit and a track to run on Tad Shidclor became a one- man victory parade. He was one of those guys who nevoi' showed their faces to the opposition doling a race. When Ta'I ran. the oilier guys saw plenty of his totals J:nd his Indiana shirt. In a mee- v with Notre Dame Tad whipped ihroupb the hurdle race fa-si enough to set a new state record. When June came, the Western collegiate championships filled a big place on -the Indiana track schedule. The Hoosicrs shipped their usual team down to St. Louis for the competition — and naturally. Tad was on the list. They knew they could count on he fast first-year man for a fine P2ivjrmar.ce in the hurdles. It \vas June 33th when Tad stepped out on the track at th Hound City and warmed up fo the race. He was rested and stron-r for this one. The observers watche Tad jog around and wondered who Would finish second— the 1 didn't think anyone was p,-^ins: t._ finish the run-and-jump race ahcac of the young Hoosier speedboy. When the 320-yard high hurdles was called Tad Shideler came ou to his marks and grinned up a the stai-ter. He waited restlessi.\ — straininp to gel away — and the gun baj-ked. T.id shot aw.iy from the starting line and zoomed over the first of the hifi-h hurdles. His quick break left most of the field behind him. In a couple of strides. Tad had a clear field. On the sidelines they watched him pick up speed as he flew over the next hurdle and the next. The kid was goinp so fast he might even be threatening the world record. The mark was 15 1-5 seconds. A fellow named A. C. Kraenzlein held it. Tad Shideler flashed past the is-pe— an easy winner, and the three timers looked at their watches. One Ri-inncd and said: "I've g-ot 15 seconds— a new record. The second agreed— "Yes, I've got 15 seconds, too." But the third docker gasped: "He couldn't have <roni? .as fast .is this watch roads— it has no time nt all." That third watch had failed to start— and Tad didn't pet official credit for a new record because he didn't have throe official timers. I Just another "almost" for his book.' weight in the forward Chot. Yacck, It/, pound, tf .•strong flesh and bone, lookj Hi, \hn lad who will be calling nigj^i, for the Foleymon, and Waliy j^. monajtis. another 380-pounder. mtv v/jnd up in the fullback slot, ny Phillips, ,-ind JCddie whose" combined weights ^p scales :it ,-iboui 300 pounds, frti-v evenly shared, may be on tithe- wir?£ of the Garnet backfidd. Jack Cuddy, and Jack L^nt, ]7j and 35."; respectively are the oil- er two backs when Coach Folev is drilling, and they may ak 0 "^ plenty of action before the V(l; I'rts out, or may even siart fit;. urday. End.s may be Jack Stinson. &$ Gene Kcvit, with big Bu<M> Kusib- or :md Billy Xatov.-ich alor./rtidt u tackle, and Billy Barlow a'.lsUt for duty there too. The Garnet it banking on two fast, light runnicj guards— Joe Sajuore .ir.i Doa Swanson, to hold that lin?, asd ;o break through and moss ,-p Ufiir oppononts' backflcld. Ray I" ski. I.ist year's center, will bend over the ball in the middle of the line. The reserves are a bit light, but there is plenty of speed in Teddy iley).i:i. end, Louis Berthcthy, la- other -wjngman, and plenty of b«ct- field help. La5i year th<> locals defc»t«; Derby, 13-6, after a close first hili ( The Garnet has won every till iia» • 3841, after losing 3-1-0 the y«c before. STRAND NOW! — 2ND WEEK! LAUREL AXD HARBV IX -THE BIG NOISE" INCOME TAX COURSE XOU- BEt.VG ORGANIZED rRiiXTicE-n.\r.L TKXT, i»u Pliono 4-S773 For Inforniatio* Post Junior College STOKE CLOSED » ALL DAY WEDNESDAY DUE TO HOLIDAY D. LIEBERHAN 20 CllfllCII STIiBKT Smart Full DRESSES Wools - Crepes S895, I Promnl. KMUTI WATCH « JKWKI.RY KKI'.MKIX'.: William Schpero 1X0 — i Il ST. r» — LOEWS POLI THErRETOfiETHERIGAIHl M's EVER-TIMEll EtROTIMK ROMANCE *_, ROBtR , LEIGH - TAYLOR WATFRLOO BRIDGE —' R ° y Proriuct '°" with IIJCILL WA1SON -VlRGI.VtA GREY FRIDAY OF JBM H.U8 FALCON IN MEXICO

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page