Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 30, 1944 · Page 6
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September 30, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Saturday, September 30, 1944
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Pago Six NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 10. •^^•^^^^•^^^^^•i^^^^^^^^^^**^^^^^* 1 ^^^^^^*^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ • ' i —i i ^^^^ i^B fltf Curtain Rises On Local Football Season At 3 P. M. Garnet Meets Anxious Derby Club At Recreation Field Probable Nangy Line-Up Has Heavy Backfield Large Crowd Expected The Garnet and Grey footballers will take on tho charges of Coach r.eo F, Ryan of Durby high this afternoon at Kectvution Held at 3 p. in. The Greyhounds will bo wearing new Jerseys, and that alone prevents us from giving our readers the playors numbers as thu up pur coverings have not yet been assigned, The line-tip for Peter J. Votcy's men in nil probability will be Gone Kovit, and Jack Stlnsun on the ends. Mild Stihcr, and Billy Niito wich at tackle, Joi- Santore anc .HIH Harlow on (lit 1 guard posts Kay Kucv.inskl at ci-ntor, with Che Yacuk at ciuarter. Walt Arninuaitis at full, find Jack Cuddy and Wil" Phillips at halves, lid .lui'/.insk and Jack Lent will be rcservi back, who ought to s-.i-i- plenty action also, Tho probably suu-ti bncktleld averages '175 pounds. Derby Is expected to I'-e on hand with a largo I'uKowlng. sine.; it WHS reported that a special car w be attached to tin- -Vrw Tlavcn I:. R. Co. train fuming up from iho valley !u allow Lli-rby high stu- dutUs to take in the game. Xallgy has whipped Pi-rliy for the past four years, doing the trick last fall with a I"- 1 ', score. J-.'trachfr* navt' bivn riveted at the Held am! a fairly iai'go crowd is expected 10 attend tho opunir.:: of the local season IHIIHIITUW. IOOF Pin League To Start Oct. 6 AMKKICAN TJOAGU1S Yi.'Htrnlay'.H lie.siilt.s St. Louis -I. New York 1 (1st). St. Louis :i, New York 0 (-'d>. Detroit . r >, Washington li (1st), Washington 0. Detroit 2 (2dl. I'hiladelpliia -I. Cleveland 2 (1st) Philadelphia :i. Cleveland 1 <2d>. C'nic:aj;o -J, Boston 3. The Tho NaiiK.-ituch Odd Follows will start their fall rind \vint'.-r bo\vlintr leairue next l''riday at I lie Y. M. C. A. alloys, it was announced this ni»rnin>.:. The cnniniitt'-e in charKo f the bns\-yitiL,' k-aLrue consists ot I,iv> I.ieberman. Clans .Ntonsees. Josh Knit-bank*. Al Miller and Ollie Tt-ask. The schedule will be .'innounced Iritf'i: T<-arns ;t.'e all made up and i-fiidv to i,-o. Ar.y Odd fr'i-llow wish- In^- to bowl in the leairue. is -iskod to ;ret in touch with any member of the committoe, St. Louis ... rvtroll New York . Cleveland Chicago .... Philadol|ihUi W. L. Pet. ST or; S7 r.n S3 09 75 7U 72 70 "n si fill S2 03 Si) .0-1G .•I',17 .477 .•IU-1 .•11-1 Tmiav's GiiiiibS I'ltoliora .N'i'W York at St. Louis—Queen -•_>) vs. Galcliouse (S-U1). Washington at Detroit—Curras- <[Ucl iS-G) vs. Newhouser (-8-9). .Philadolpliia at Cleveland -Clu-i:- tujihcr ' ilS-l-t) vs. Moving CS-2). Bo.--ti-m at Chicago—Turry tG-10 ,'S. Gros'o U'l-l-li. "News" Experts Pick Them! Predictions made by the five News experts arc pretty consistent as nine names .'ire completely agreed on. Harry "The Red" Ingram agrees all the way down the list except for one with Al Brew-, or, -our Number 1 predictor—Al | may have to give the rest a hundi cap before the season is too old— and thul game is the Wisconsin- Northwestern game. iDick Murphy, Ihe seer of School street, who has been staying up each night this week, h:us forecast a terrific upset in the College of the Pacific-Southern Cal game. Brother Joseph Smilh went individualistic in the Kentucky-Tennessee game, insisting that Kentucky will win. Duke Kaslau.-ikas :iad :\ criiK.v hunch that Wisconsin and Northwestern would play i scoreless tic. Scoring- will be done on Ihe allowing basis: Three points for L /Tame being picked correctly, and inly one point if any frame comes j ait a tic. A bonus of throe poi vill be awarded to a score cor- ect on both sides, 'and one point :' only one of the scores is c-jr- ect, With two of the tilts Friday anies, our predic.ors started out rctiy rugged as Wake Forest de- Pinky Higgins Got 12 Hits In A Row In 1938 Brasscqs, Contelcos Fight About Yankees' Bill Johnson NATIONAL T.KAGUK VosltTilay's JlosulU New York 11, St. Louis -', Cincinnati 1U, liroultlyn 2. Philadelphia 3, I : 'itlsbu: J K:l> l : j'oston 3, Chicago 1. The i. I.ouis Almost T.."0d varieties of apjiles arc frrnwn in the U. S. 'ineinnatt Chicago . . . . New York . Huston ..... Brooklyn . . . Philadelphia \V. L. JO-I -IS . SO tl'J . SO OK . Cti SO . (13 SS . ni :n . GO '.'I .ijh' .5S3 .OSu .•',1 ..',(11 .337 Today's Games, ."Mldier* S't. IAUIIS ;it Now York—Cooper (2-'-7> vs. FJi-ondi-ll lO-O). Cincinnati at Brooklyn—Hcusser ilS-fn vs. Chapman I-1-3). Pittsburgh at Philadelphia — Strincevich (.14-7) vs. Schanx (J3- •J ~j ). Chicago at Boston—Dcrrin;;er {"121 v.i. 'L'-bin (17-10). I!UV -4V.AU IJONDS AND STAMI'S STAND BY FOR FUN! "SENSATIONS OF 1945" StarriiiKK ELEANOR POWELL Sydney took one made anv either. Naugy JIlTll.V Vulc CHUM. Guard . Not iv IJami' . I'illslmrgli ... Duke.. . | rrimsylv:ini;i iMaryliiiul Ihimp-Sy.lnr.v . Ci-iirgiji Ti-cli . . CU-mson VViscoii>lii . . . . •N.irlhw.-iti-rn . MlnncMXa . . . . Ni-lirnskii O-orgia \VaUi- Forest . . Kc'Mtiirky . . . . Tl'llMI'SSCI' .... California . ... I "C-'/.A N. C, .1 TP- Flight Marvhiiul points o L. ~ ? C »* C ..l!l JX . . (i li . . 7 2K . . 7 (i . . 7 :« . . 1) II . .211 7 . . 7 (i ..:<:! IX . . (i II ..in 11 . . n 7 ..IX 7 .. 7 IS . .!•! M . . II (1 . . m i :-; . 1 2 fi .1.-, ^ •-» 1!l .21 IH 1 .'» 7 .27 21 li IX (i 0 7 IX 1 , a 2-0. No n thu dea X J3 i je 7 12 13 i) ti i; .13 7 2-1 (i (i 12 •M 20 J.'! 770 21 M 7 (i 7 <; 1-1 13 2-1 7 0 .1-1 1 S .1 M 1 .-) 12 2(1 (J 7 1) 0 i.-: ii 1.1 21 20 .13 li (I 12 3-1 IS 32 7 0 12 7 7 l.s 27 1-1 J4 7 M 14 (I 'I 1 " M 21 JS fi (1 J ;! 0 M ''U H l.'i ft Twenty-six thousand fans in Briggs Stadium—home of the Detroit' Tigurs—watched Pinky Higgins cross first base for a sliiffl" one afternoon in 19138. Most of the crowd knew that Pinky was in a hitting streak. He was playing third base for the Boston Red Sox against the team he'* an important member of this scti- son. That single came in the sixth inning of the Kccond game at a, doublohuadi.T for his third safety ut the garni;. But few of the fans knew just what that single meant until the park announcer .cleared his throat iind told them that that single was Pinky's llth straight. hit. They stood silent in amazement first and then cheered as the announcer went on. He told them that those 111 straight hits tied an IS-year-old record. Tho great Tris Speaker set the mark in 1320— and none of the famous sluggers sinr.o had been able to touch it until Pinky rapped out that single. Higgins opened his ytrcak whilo the Red Sox played a doubleheail- or at Chicago. He punched uuu a single in thr.- ninth inning. In the. second game—with Bill Dietrich on the'mound for the White Sox--. Pir.ky slapped out a single, a double, and another single. When he came up for his last'turn at bat he WHS purpose.'y walked. After Chicago the Red Sox'went j j" t] ^ a "decide :o Detroit. Pinky's infant batting j^uig St. Louis, Detroit Tied Again For League Lead '(Hy Unlled PI-IJSK) The St. Louis Browns and the Detroit TifjerH lj.-.i.ltled it out with two other American league teams and ended up in a two-day tie for league leadership. Detroit started out to keep the driving pace they have set for themselves by downing the Washington Senators in the first game of their doublcheader. But ,thc Nats came back in a vengeful mood to take tho second, 9 to 2. Rufe Gentry went tho route for Detroit in the first game and wa.s credited with the win. .Dixxy Trout, Jake Moo'.y, Boom Boom Beck, amd Keb Eaton all had a hand in tho hurling of the second game but failed to holt the Nut tide. At St. Louis Jack Kramer pitched his 15th victory of the season while yielding eight scattered hits to the New Yorkers in the opener. The second game turned into a pitching duel between No!s Potter and HankBorowy. Borowy pitched two- hit ball while Potter yielded six— but one loac run by Don Gutter- id the game for St. Both Teams Expect Him To Play With Them; Time Alcne WiU Tell Dennis O'KEEFE Sophie TUCKER with W. C. FIELDS Eugene PALLETTE C. An.brey SMITH David LICHINE AMKKIC.VS TWO TOT OKCIll'XTKAS Wo-cdy HERMAN and His Band Cab C ALL 0 WAY and His Band use Col. of 'Pacific ~n M Waterbury Boys On Arena Card 2nd HIT A M.ASTKU1MKCK OK THE FALCON IN MEXICO with TOM CON WAY — MONA MARIS NOW FIRST WATERBURY SHOWING NOW "S-SP! ••^n m^ PRIVATE .-'>!«& '"li't • • • °' « <jcniu« ftfitob£*#• yjfa w "° iKilllod ior povror, qlo:y end love. **//r *%>> '.•-"W"-. ^ m AfaAc*avmik *A*u» SHIRLEY in. Hfpiililie l!ii wHIi Dan BURYEA-Ray WALKED SJepftanie MCHEi.0!? JlAJS/ 1 Tommy BOKD ~ L 'TTomo^f \ „_ tt ^ }\£ em rt«» SOttW.SWS • !•«<,', trllh a AU AN IAW?.. £*»»«»/ Now Haven, SojJt. 30—A pail- of W.-iterbiiry youths -who Josi last Monday niRht, hut in '.he "manner valiant," will return to the .Arena here next .Monday night to fij,'ht in prelims to the 10-round feature between Bobby Ruffir. of New Jersey and Leo Francis of Panama. Bobby Snow, who was ahead up to late in the fourth and final round and then knocked out by J'rnnki'e F'.iwell of Brar.ford, Kcts another chance against the shore town boy. In another four-heat bout Pat Carrcnti of the Brass City, loser by an eyelash to Eddie Compo of v.- Haven in a toe-to-loc six/lcr. will oppose Yotin^r Andrews. Andrews, like C-ompo. is just making lis start and Current! shapes up as a. run! test. j streak didn't attract any morn at- I tenlion than a drop of water in ri rainstorm. Pinky didn't think any. Ihing of it—neither did anyone else. Hundreds of ballplayers had collected four straight -base hits. Tho Sox and Tigers opened with a doubloheader, and the Tigci's led with crafty Tommy Bridges in Uie llrst game. Tommy was one of the most skillful curve-ball pitchers in the game. Jiut he couldn't stop Pinky Pliggins that day. Pinky drew a walk in his first. trip to the plate. And then he opened up on bridges. Pinky doubled in tho fourth, singled in the sixth, singled in the eighth, and singled onci- more in the ninth. ICiglit straight hits—eight in a row for Pinky as he headed into the socond time. Roxio Lawson came to the mound to pitch the second game for Detroit. Pinky steppe'd up in tho second inning and bangod out another single—number nine. Then in the third he collected the tenth—and in the sixth game the blow that tied Tris Speaker's iS-ycar-old record. Whon Connie Mack heard , of Pinky's work that day the old master of the Philadelphia Athletics smiled. Higgins was Connie's boy when lu> came up to the majors. Hi; had been' a football and hascb.'ill star at the University of Texas, and more than ten major league clubs wanted Pinky. But Pinky signed with the A's for an father's expenses in a campaign unusal sort of bonus. They paid his for shnrirf— which he lost. Pin ivy cam i) to the A's in 1033 and stayed there until he went to Boston in .1037. But on that afternoon in 133S Pinky Higgins had one more chance.. He rame to bat hi the eighth and faced Lawson • again. The pressure was heavy—another hit. would mean a new record. Lawson missed the plate with his first two pitches. Ho had to make the next one good if he didn't want to get into trouble. So Roxie .set himself to throw to Pinkv's weakness—a curve ball, Tho Philadelphia Athletics and the Cleveland Indians tangled in a double bill at Cleveland that ended with the ylthletics taking Ihe opener •! to 2, and tho sucond being called by darkness. | TliL- Tribe scored one lone tally i in the second game while tho Ath- j letics did likewise to lio the score i when the game wits called. Jn a ton-inning night frame at Chicago tho White Sox shaded the Boston Red Sox •; to 3 on the four-hit pitching or" Thornton Lx:e. Clem Dreisoword pitched live-hit ball, but took his fourth loss in six staris. In the National league the St. Louis Cardinals dropped a close pno to the .New York Giants 3 to 2. The Giant victory ended their losing streak at four. The Boston Braves trounced iho Chicago Cubs r> 10 1 in a .single game at Boston, while in Philadol phia tho Phillies shut, out the Pittsburgh Pirates 3 to 0 on the hurling of Ken Raffensberg-cr. Big Leaguers Are Shipped Overseas Bainbridpc, Md,, Sept. 30—(UP) •—ICi^ht former major leapruo l^all Players are On the way from the low over the outside corner of the plate. Lawsor, wound up and delivered a perfect pitch. But Pinky Hi si- Kins couldn't miss that day. He drove a steaming ^rour.d ball inside second base. Charley Gchrinn- er dove for it—but he missed and Pinkv w.-.is on with his 12th straight hit for a new record. AWAKDKD MKDAL Washington, Sept. 30—(UP)—The Navy h;ts awarded the Broir-tc St.tr' medal to Lieutenant Stowell S. Bainbridge Naval Training Station to other assignments—believed to be overseas. The players had served as physical instructors or in recruit training and wore members of the Bainbridge Commodores baseball team that won Crf and lost "fi ball games to win the Eastern Service championship. The Commodores also played eight exhibition games with major Ic-aguc clubs and took five of then'.. The eight transferees are: Elbie Fletcher of the Pittsburgh Pirates: Bud Blattncr of '.ho St. Louis Browns: Freddie Chapman of the Philadelphia Athletics; Sherry Robertson of the Washington Senators; Muxie Wilson of the Philadelphia Phils: Mike Budnick of the IS'ow York Giants: Truck Fernandez of tho Yankee farm system; and Dir-.k Bartcll of th Now York Giants. The battle for the pro baseball championship of the .state will be decided tomorrow afternoon in Municipal Stadium, Wa.lorbiiry, when Fred Dnv'i'n Era-sscos 'tackle Johnnie Pullie's Mcriden Contcl- cos in the third and deciding fi-.-imc between these two leudins teams. • Both managers have been in a conflab all week reKarding- BiTl Johi^on, foi-iricr New York Yankee third basoman. But Davi staled In :L recent, statement: "Johnson's our man; we have had him all season and will have him in our lineup on Sunday, regardless of what Pullic claims." Other stars that will appear in the Brasscos lineup are 'Jimmy Glecson, ex-Cincinnati Red outfielder; Ernie Koy, l.-ue of the Dodycrs; Si?,' Grysk.il, former Brown; .Aaj-jn Kobinson, another Yankee, .and Reds Walsh, of the American Asso. Meridcn has announced the acquisition of Lefty Peto N.ik'lcnis, of the Hartford Laurels, leadinc pitcher of the Eastern League, who will start in place of Randy Gumpert, ex-American Icayucr. It is rumored that Mcriden will be on hand with a larso following of fans to hack thcii team to the limit on Sunday but the' Davi- m«n alt-o expect to have a few backers also. Manager Davi, of NauRiUuck will rely on Johnny Taylor, Negro lad from Hartford to pull the Brass- cos through this mo."t important, battle which is already causing plenty of news throughout the en- tiro state: Local fans are ur~od to be on hand early so a.s to ^et the best seats. The Kates will opon at 1:30 p. m. Gome time is 3:13. The lineup: Watcrbury Bras.scos: Sklandy, ss: Shoplich. rf; Johnson, 3b: Gleoson, cf: Gryska, 2b; Koy, If; Walsh, Ib; Robinson c! Taylor, p; Thompson, p. Meriden Contelcos: 4 —Zazxarn, ss; 15—De T-uccia. Ib; !•!—Piurek, 2b; 23—Dujras. cf: 12—Kokrin, ?,; G—Bergman 3h; 31—Pa^ani, If: 9— .Jarleit.. rf; S—Guinpert, p; 21— Sclierer. p. ROGERS-PEET CLOTHES ARE TJU KIND OF CLOTHES YOU'LL BE 41 PROUD TO WEAR — AS WE AR( PROUD TO SELL. We have sold them — men have X worn them — and been as loyal to this two name clothing — ours ; and Rogers-Feet — as we have been loyal to our trust. . They're good clothes to begin with — good clothes to end with — because Rogers - Peet good clothes are good to the last thread—they've got to be good to live up to their good name— $55 to $ "CHEMEX" The New . . . COFFEE MAKER Cu'lililions Coff'- 1 ':: PINT MOOIil. *O f i TO 3 curs O.U K.vc'.-ll-'nt Coff'-c— JJn-wcd Quickly TEMPLETON'S TKMI'I.KTdN'S rillO'lSIl \V.\T1CK11I KV liI.M. 4'WO (Nn Toll Cli:irci-) Summer Dana Program! Tor I'tittay, Saturday itl .Sunday Kvcningi .JOE liOC'i :ind Hk KOCK and KVK BOH In i'olkaui and Modern Music Dancins: 5 to 8 White Ei Restaurant! BRIDGE STREET! Member of Connection Restaurant AsaocUtiti More new oil fields were discovered in tho U. S. in ]9-10 than in any previous year of the oil industry's historv. tvtll tnnke your houie It is bettet I'D even way— really cheaper, too— ro UAC good paint* like Murphy's. The\ are oioce beaatitul aod they went, tad <vear, and wear. Ask us about them. BUYING A NEW HOME? Your Savings Bank Can Help You NAUGATUCK SAVINGS BANK All Deposits Guaranteed ALCAZAR TODAY Pep Retains Title Decisioning Wright Hertford's Willie Pep defended his featherweight title successfully last night against Chalky Wr.igh't in New York. The decision on the part of the judges was unanimous, with Referee Frank Fitllam giving the Pep boy 12 or the fifteen rounds, while judge Frank Forbes g.'ive Pep 10, Wright 3, and two even. The third judge. Marty Monroe, awarded the winner 10 and Wright C. OUDI5TIKD TO J-JN'n STK1KK Washington, Sept. 30— (UP>— The War L;ifoor Bo.'irci has ordered orkers at the Atlantic Simpson shipyards in East Boston to end their strike, Some COO men—jnom- lier.s of the M.-irino and Shipbuilders' union, a CIO nlTilinto, are involved in tho walkout. The WTJB said it wouldn't consftlor tho union's pending case unti! tho strike—which threatens to throw ,000 more men out of work—ends. for ;>ei)eiidul)lc Fire Insurance On your I'lirniturc! Sco: Joseph V. Rosko, Agent S Union Strnrt Tfil. 19'!8-2!)32 St. Pierre — a native of Melrosc. 1'AT O'BHIKX - KUTI-1 HC'SSli:'! Mass.— :n rccojrnitiron of his staff in v.irk during iho invasion of Sicily ! j-y/r A T>7X1-771 T> A TrH7 l T>« and Italy. Lieutenant St. Pierre MAKlJNJi KAlLUiiKfe now resides at Ardmore, Okla- SUNDAY - MONDAY SI1»'KY CRE1SNSTRKET and FAY KM.EKSOX "The Mask of Dimitrois" SHOn...j>/xr.j,dSllK.ii>0: pOanS •OlXlf JAIV1BORtE"fr^g«UN<ifO)!pl 3 MIDNITE Baseball Tomorrow Afternoon Meriden Contelcos Waterbury / Brasscos {/ N&\ MUXCn>AT, STADIUM 3 P .SI. Galvanized Garbage Pails $1.98 - S2.10 $2.35 NAUGATUCK HARDWARE CANS, Inc. MAPLE STREET TEL. 3507 NEAUY Tel. 5212 Huy More War londs Open Daily For LUNCHEON DINNER QUALITY RUBBER FOOTWEAR Made In Naugatuck Is Serving AH Over The World UNITED STATES RUBBER CO. Naug-atuck Footwear Plant Naugutuck Conn. DANCING Wednesday — and — Saturday Evenings Only After 9 P. M. New Bicycles Now Unrationed The OPA has announced that new bicycles have been removed from the ration list. The supply is very limited. We have a few in stock. The Naugatuck Fuel Co. S7 Church St. Phone 523«

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