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The Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury, Conn.) 1917-1946, March 31, 1945, Image 7

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Pat's Ack-Ack Ends
Battle of Stratosphere iH^Kj
THAT MUCH ADVERTISED bat tip tn thp statosphere between ban
keibaU'a two superfortresses ended almost in It* lnciplency when ack-ack
from the referees' whistles brought down one of the B-29s.
The Red Cross benefit game between DePaul and Oklahoma Aggies
was only 14 minutes old Thursday night at the Oarden when George
Mikan was piped to the bench by Professor Patrick Launcelot Kennedy,
• he well-known piccolo virtuoso, for having committed five personal
Thus It was that the underdog Oklahoma Aggies, with giraffe-legged
Bob Kurland pacing them, won the national Intercollegiate champion
ship, 52-44, In a game that became an anti-climax to the coronary throm
bosis special put on by N. Y. U. and Bowling Green in the opener. The
digitalis held out Just long enough to save th^ crowd from expiring from
a mass heart attack before N. Y. U. packed it away, 63-81, thanks to a
lightning stroke of thinking and acting by Sid Tanenbaum
The night's activities with the lfmated cowhide brought the Red
Cross $50,000 but what Ned Irish made during the past season Is still his
own business land I'll thank you to keep a civil tongue hi your head, sir!)
It’s probably a good thing for the strained cardiac muscles of the
18,000 bitter-end addicts that Mikan was tooted out of the big game
for, by the time it got underway, the nerves of the crowd had been
worn to frayed ends by what happened in the last ten minutes of the
first contest. With not even the championship of Barren Island at low
tide involved, the two teams put on a finish that made Snapper Gar
risen look like a sloth. The lead changed almost with every shot for
the last five minutes of play but in the final journey of the second
hand around the circle, Tanenbaum justified the flattering press he
has had all season by leaping in like a panther from 15 feet out to
grab the rebound of his own shot and loop it through the hoop, put
ting N.Y.II. ahead 62-61. To make it safer, he dropped in a foul shot
21 seconds later with less than half a minute to go and, waiving a
second shot to give the Violets the ball out of bounds, clinched
For me, the victory was hollow. 1 had come to believe that, without
• lie cheering of Mr. a. ChalmoiH.ley-Pointdexter Rlrhheimer, N.Y.U.s
specially imported English cheer leader, it would be Impossible for the
Violet to prevail on the basketball court. Net only did Chalmondley tail
• o contribute so much as a burp to the uproar on this occasion, but he
wasn't even present. Was I disillusioned, then, when the Violets won any
The eight-point margin by which the Okies defeated DePaul gives
one a lair idea of what the outcome would have been had Mikan lasted
the route. It would have been a comparatively easy victory for DePaul.
As it was, even without their star, the Chicago boys led at halftime,
though no longer functioning as a smooth team. They lost out under the
basket, where the big fellow was a pillar ol strength who couldn't be
Kurland doesn't measure up to Mtkan except In height (in which
he tops him by several inchesi but he managed to steer clear of fouls
much more successfully than Big George who, even while leaning over
backwards trying to avoid them, go, nimseil Involved Thursday rMit al
most every time he turned around This is no novel experience with
Mikan, either, Indicating that the one weak spot in his armor in his
bull-ln-a-chlna-shop tendencies.
The officiating came in for more comment Ilian usual. Purple
Puss Pat Kennedy twice over-ruled bis confrere, Hagan Anderson,
but atoned for it on one occasion when he was kind enough to shout
•so all could hear. "Nice call, ilagun!” wl.en the former N.Y.II ath
lete caught a subtle infraction of the rules.
The first time Pat constituted himself a court of appeals was
when Hagan, with his back to a play, called for a jump on an out-of
bounds ball because lie hadn't seen It. Pat came across the court,
roaring like 16 Kcrrymen at the Puck l air and called it an out-nf
hounds ball for DePaul. The whole press row saw a DePaul man
knock the ball out of bounds and therefore knew Pat was wrong On
another occasion, Andersen seemingly called a foul against DePaul
a*d Patrick over-ruled him and gave the shot to DrPaul.
The last five minutes of the game were so broken up by whistle-blow
ing as clock-stopping subs poured in a steady stream from Die DePaul
bench that everyone was pleased to hear that Die basketball papas are
putting a stop to this practice by drafting a rule that will prohibit any
one who leaves the game during the lust four minutes from returning.
One couldn't help thinking as the huge crowd filed out of the Garden
nft«r ringing down Die curtr/n on another season that busketball indeed
must be a virile sport to survive the abuse to which it has been submit
ted during the season Just closed and still come up healthier than ever.
(Copyright, 1945, King Features .Syndicate)
Zephyrs, Tramps,
Chasers Survive
Boys' Club Meet
The Chasers advanced to the
Senior Tournament by downing the
Whiz Kids 36 to 35 last night at
the Boys Club. The Will/. Kids put
on a brilliant last period rally and
completed 6 substitutions In 1 min
ute and 30 seconds In an effort to
hold time until they caught the
Chasers but the Chasers were Just as
determined to prevent the Whlzzcr.4
from scoring and managed to hold
their slim margin long enough to
cop the best game thus far in the
tourney. Qocxi, Paulauskus and
Roberts were outstanding for
Chasers, Koch scoring 11 points.
Damcllo and Bates played well and
were all over the floor to snare the
ball. For the Whizz,ers, Slason and
Sonny Rinaldi turned In fine games
and led the scoring with 13 and if
point* respectively.
Hough House
The Naugy Zephyrs came from
behind to beat the Bristol Stellas
Five 42 to 37 In a hot and rough
contest with both teams lighting
each other for every loose ball
Referee Joe Mobile showed line
ability and was forced to banish
3 players for fighting and another
for five por.songl fouls. Neary and
J. Delaney stood out for the Zephyrs
in their win while Colaciello and
Babtila did some high scoring for
the Bristol boys.
The Zephyrs meet the Bristol
tramps tonight at 7:15 p. m. and
the winner will meet the Chasers
at 8 p. m, Monday in the finals.
The 7 p. m. game Monday brings
together the intermediate flnalLstrf,
the Bristol local 802 A. C. and the
paugatuck Dally News.
KAttV. /.Ill’IltltS
it r
Mahon, If . 2 0
McDermott . I 1
4 la Iraki, rf . 3 0
It. Delaney . o a
flopkiiis . I II
.1 Delaney, o . 3 4
Alloa, lg .. 0
Neary, rg . K 3
Totals . It
Rabbit, rg ...I
ftarelkowskl, Ik ••• 3
J.apHillllo .. I
Tta hula, c . 4
Culaelello, rf . 4
jRltahowskl, If .... a
.Stella . 0
Totals . 1*1 11 *17
Scorn at halftime — Bristol 21.
Naugatuck 16. Referee: Joe Mobile.
— Also —
Basil Rathfcono la
If . | ;{
* Willi . 0 0
P. I>uim lio, if .... 2 i
I'.iiiIjuimI; as . 2 ;j
II. K oeh, r . -I 2
UobiTlM, Ik . 3 o
l‘,l:l Iclilili . 0 0
ii. Sweeney, ris ... I <»
Tol u Is . 1.1 10
Will/, KIDS
AI Monti, i k . 0 .‘1
halkoN . o o
si a.son, Ik . r» :i
Huiftic, «• . . o :i
M. Kina Idi . . 1 0
S. Kinaldi, i f . .... 4 I
York, If . i .'I
1 I
Totals ...II is
•Score a I half linn* 17,
Whiz K^l.s II. Kefcivc: ,lo«* Mobile.
Mell 10-6 Over
Zullo Despite K O
Boa Ion, March 31.—(UP>—Can
adian featherweight champion Gi ■.
Mell of Montreal was u 10-6 favorite
today to turn the tables on Jerry
Zullo of Chelsea and avenge a re
cent one-round knockout, in Bos
ton's first Saturday night boxing
allow in several years.
Beckoning the winner la a prom
ised title bout witli !1BA Feather
weight King Sal Bartolo.
Zullo, down to Ills best fighting
weight of 133 pounds, promises to
go after unother quick kayo, while
the popular Young Mell, lx intent
on regaining the prestige lie lost
in their first encounter. When
Zullo floored him, Mell had scored
five straight triumphs, including
decisions over Vince Dell Orto, Os
car st. Pierre, and Benny Single
If Mell can get past the first
three rounds, fans expect that he
will wear down the Chelsea battler
who starts off savagely, but may
tire before their scheduled 10
round slugfest has gone the route.
In a 10-round co-feature at Bos
ton nGrdcn, Jean Barrleie of Mon
treal will oppose Steve Curley of
New Yolk.
Dine and Dance
At patsy nnowirs
Rddle R«rcf and Ilia Hand
R»ery Saturday nt 81HO p. in.
General Ott Has
“Army” Of 23 Pitchers
(Editor*—This is the Fifth in s
series on the 1945 prospects of the
Major League baseball teams).
United Press Sports Editor
New York, March 31—(UP)—This
is the year the New York Giants
figure they have what it takes to
win the National League pennant.
They probably can’t find many
people outside of their own organi
zation who will agree with them for
they promise to be short on pitch
ing and speed, two necessary attrib
utes for championships. But they
have enough hitting power to be
Recognizing tiiat a weak pitching
staff was the major factor which
kept the Giants from finishing
higher than fifth last year—38
games behind the Cardinals—man
ager Mel Ott set about to bolster his
hurling corps. If numbers mean any
thing lie succeeded, for the Giants
have 23 fling r.s on their roster. Nut
all of them have or will report, but
Ott feels that lie has the nucleus
for building a winning staff.
Slowness afoot also handicapped (
the team last year and promises to
be a drawback again. For Ernie
Lombardi is counted on for regular
catching duty again and Ptiil Weln
traub, another who never will set
any speed records, Is back at first
base. Ott hopes the Hitting of Lom
bardi and Wcintraub will more than
make up for their slow fielding and
Back to lead the pitching staff is
Bill Vooselle, the freshman ace of
194-. who won 21 games. Others from
last year's staff expected to receive
starting assignments include Ewald
Ripple, the southpaw; Rube Fischer,
who never has lived up to his Minor
League premise; Harry Feldman,
back in good health after lung
trouble; and Van Lingle Mungo, who
lias shown signs of returning to his
old-time form.
A leading figure in Ott's hurling
plans is a holdout—Ace Adams. He
is expected to come to terms soon,
however, and resume ills old role
ns king of the league's relief hurl
ers. Ott also may use him for spot
starting assignments.
Among the newcomers, the Giants
are counting on Ray Harrell, who
won 20 games with San Francisco
last year, and Herb Bain, an 11
game winner with Minneapolis, to
come through. Their work thus far
lias not been too encouraging, how
Unknown quantities include Cliff
Melton, tile string bean southpaw
who is holding out; Ken Chase, an
other lefty; Johnny Allen, also a
holdout; and Johnny Gee, the tall
left hander who may not report be
cause of the arm trouble which
plagued him after graduating to the
From Dale Mathewson, with the,
Plilllles last year; Robert Barthel
son. Jack Brewer, Bill Emmerich,
Mel Heimun, Waller Ockey, Francis
Rosso and Frank Seward, Ott hopes
to find additional pitching strength.
To assist I/omburdi for catching
duty the Giants will have Ray Ber
res, tile second stringer last year;
and John Toncoff, up from Jersey
The infield will be Weintraub at
first, little George Hausmann at sec
ond, John Kerr at short and Nap
R:yes at third. Billy Jorges, if lie
comes to terms, and Hugh Luby are
also candidates for regular duty with
Roy Nichols trying to win a utility
Ott expects to play regularly with
Joe Medwlck, who has missed most
of tlie spring training thus far be
cause of an ailing back, and Johnny
Rucker rounding out the starting
outfield. For reserve duty Ott will
have Bruce Sloan Charles Mead
Leon Treadway Dan Gardella and
Sieve Filipowlcz to choose from. The I
latter two probably will be sent back J
to Jersey city for more seasoning. I
"The Redemption"
by the
Industrial Chorus
APRIL 1 —7:30 P. M.
Ann Sn\nnr - Tom %enl
«*iiouoii huh n* .n srin:"
thnrlen Mtnrrett
1*1 nm 1 Hour t'nrtoon Slum
Nun. A Hon.
“Bowery to Broadway”
Mitrln HI outer. - .lurk tinkle
“Two Man Submarine
lllehnril III*
t'Inn ret ten Mold 7 to N I*. M.
Hominy Thru Friday.
Between picking up baseballs
and stitches, the latter assisting
his pretty wife, Vieki, crochet.
Krenehy Bordagaray manages to
keep busy at Dodgers’ Bear Moun
tain training ramp.
Baksi Beats Nova;
May Get 'Big' Go
New York, Mar. 31 <UP> — Heavy
weight Joe Baksi of Kulpmont, Pa.,
may get a big-money bout with
Tami Maurlello at the Polo Grounds
in June by virtue of his victory
last night over ex-challenger Lou
Nova, whom Baksi formerly .served
as spnrmate.
Promoter Mike Jacobs had prom
ised such a reward.
Baksi, six years younger and 10
pounds heavier, won the unani
mous 10-rcund decision over 30
year- Nova before 14,094 fans at
Madison Square Garden. He floored
Lou in the fourth round and gashed
his right brow so badly in the ninth
that it seemed the bout might be
Lou Won Two
United Press scored five rounds
for Baksi, two for Nova and three
even. None of the three ring ofll
clals gave Nova more than two
rounds. Their point tabulation re
sulted In a total of 33 for Kulpmont
Joe and 12 for the ex-challenger.
It was Lou’s second defeat of his
come-back campaign of 19 bouts.
Baksi regained some of the prestige
lie lost in January when beaten by
Lee Oma. He scaled 210 1-2 iioundi
to Lou’s 200 1-2.
Tile gate of $46,394 wasn't bad
for a "Good Friday" night.
Boston, iviarch 31 — (U.P.) — The
Boston Bruins returned home to
day determined to even the count
at three-all when they collide with
the high-flying Detroit Bed Wings
in the sixth game of the Stanley
Cup scries "B” playoffs at Boston
Garden tomorrow night.
The wings have copped three
straight, two of them in Boston,
since tlie underdog Bruins surprised
them in the first two encounters. A
Detroit victory would send the west
erners into the playoff finals against
Hie winner of the Toronto-Mon
trcal series.
Strengthened by the return of the
injured Gino Rozzinl in the third
line, the Bruins have promised
Manager Art Boss that they will be
ready to make another trip to the
Motor City for the last game of tlie
four-out-of-seven series Tuesday.
Returned By Demand
Nelson EDDY
— PMJS —
1st Waterbury Showing
(.'III near-American
CHOW 111 KIN nml Other Chliipar
Kooil to Take Home!
Open Dolly II n. m. to 1 a. m.
Saturday to 2 a. m.
Sunday 12 Noon to I a. nt.
llalilwln St.
Don Aiucehe
••TWMOHT ON Till-: 1*11 AIHIK'*
lloiinloilK t 'll mm Id y
Serial ----- Sliorla,
Sun. A lion.
Joy cr lleynoldw-lloirt. Hut Ion
lllrhard Travla - Kleanor Darker
Ne«vM . . . SliortM
Lake Hitchcock
Now Feature*
PHONE - *9741
Jm Slop, at Yard
FOR 4:11 MILE;
(United PrfM Stall Correspondent
Buffalo, N. Y.. March 31 — 'U
P.) — Gunder Hagg. the Swedisl
record-smasher, runs the last raci
of his second visit to the Unitet
Slates here tonight with the stagi
set for the beat performance of hi
Hagg will appear in a special in
viLatlon mile event added to thi
National AAU Women’s champion
ships program at the 74th Armor;
track. The track is fast, the com
petition will be sharp and Gunde
was reported in his best conditioi
since he stepped off a slow freighte
from Sweden at New York. Marcl
The Swede's main competitioi
will come from Jimmy Rafferty, thi
little New York racer, who ha
beaten Hagg three times till
month. Hagg won his only race o
the tour — a slow victory at Cleve
land a week ago — with Ratferl:
missing from the entries. In tha
race, Hagg, turned to wave his com
petitors on to greater speed.
Rafferty predicted he will breal
4:11 on the flat, eight-lap amor;
track. He suid that "if Hagg plan
to defeat me he'd better be preparei
to beat that time." The track recon
Is 4:12, set by Paavo Nurmi, th
Plying Finn, 20 years ago.
The armory oval is one of th
fastest eight-lap Indoor tracks li
the nation. Eight American lndoo
records have been set there, five o
which, dating back to 1913, stll
Hagg, back from a flying trip t.
California where lie visited ill
fiance, spent some time working ou
at a west coast country club. In hi
earlier appearances of the curren
lour, his form suffered from his 23
day convoy trip across the Atlantic
In the mile Held with Hugg an
Rafferty will be Forest Efaw, run
nerup to Hagg in the Clevelan
race, and Rudy Simms, of the Ne\
York Pioneer Club.
In other special invitation event
on the program, Haakon Lidmai
Swedish hurdling champion who I
touring with Hagg. will compete 1:
70 and 100 yard high hurdle race;
He will be opposed by Ed Dugger, o
Dayton, O . former national chain
pion and Owen Cassidy, of the Co
luinbiu midshipmen's school.
The women's national champion
ships program includes elgh
Racing (?) Dates
Providence, R. I., March 31 —(UP
—There'll be 70 days of racing a
Narrogansett Park this year if th
ban is lifted by the War Mnnpowe
The state racing adminiatrutio
has approved applications for a 34
day meeting between April 11 an
May 19 and a 36-da.v meeting froi
Aug. 27 through Oct. 6.
In addition, the adaninistratlo
approved two meetings at the half
mile Puscoag Park track that woul
total 42 days. It was indicated tha
some changes might be made I
these schedules If and when th
racing ban is raised.
Today's Sport Parade
(Ref. IT. 8. Fat. OFF.)
(United Prenii Staff Correspondent)
New York, March 31 — (UP) —
We pick the Chicago Cubs and De
troit Tigers to meet in the 1945
i World Series.
One of the battery of statisticians
who aided us in this selection said,
1 "As long as we're so close to April
• Fools’ Day. why don’t you pick the
i series* winner, too?" Wo squelched
. him with the rejoinder that .such a
I cover-all prediction might be con
sidered "scabbing" by the prognos
1 ticators' union.
i A few (million) fans may disagree
with our choice of the Cubs to win
the National League pennant, rele
gating the St. Louis Cardinals and
their three straight pennants to sec
ond place. But at the present writ
ing it seems that Banjo Cholly
Grimm and his Chicago Bruins
i have a bit of' a corner on man
• power—as far as Ford Frick's clr
i cult is concerned.
If Uncle Sam grabs Billy Nichol
i son. National League Home Run
: King, runs-batted-in champion, our
i Chicago prediction may be a bit
s moist. Bashing Billy is in 1-A: but
[ he is moving in to start the season,
■ and he may last out,
i Tlie Cubs have improved consider
l ablv since last season when they
finished fourth, after starting the
campaign with 13 straight losses—
t with their morale all shot—and un
i dergoing a change in managers from
( Jimmy Wilson to the ever-popular
I Grimm.
1 Grimm's outfit has solid pitching
’ in Claude Passeau, Henry Wyse,
Paul Erickson, Ray Prim. Charlie
Gassaway, Hy Vandenberg, Jorge
1 Commelas, and George Wooden. It
. has five catellers. It has an exper
ienced infield with veterans Phil
Caveretta and Stan Hack and the
improving youngsters, Lennie Me
. rullo amt Don Johnson. Hard-hlt
' ting Heinz Becker may be able to
. replace Caveretta at first, permitting
? Phil to go into the outfield This
would give additional strength to a
strong force of picket men that in
i' eludes Peanuts Lowry, Andy Pafko.
. Nicholson and rookies Ed Sauer and
1 Frank Sccory.
, Meanwhile, the Cardinals seem to
lack what it takas for another pen
, rant. Manager Billy Soufhworth
suffered a tragic loss in t lie service
j death of his flyer son. Their entire
i first-string outfield will be gone
by opening day if Johnny Hopp is
r taken by Uncle Sam. as expected.
. Stan Muslal and Danny Lltwhiler
. already are in. Marty Marlon and
Walk Cooper are likely to go; also
. Pitcher Max Lanier. Their cxcel
t lent Infield of Sanders, Verbal)
Marlon and Kurow.skl is left Intact:
but the Cards do not shape up as
pennant winners.
In the American League, the De
troit. Tigers and the best pitching
.stall in baseball should beat out the
St. Louis Browns, with the New
l York Yankees coming in third. De
troit's terrific pitching tandem of
,. Hal Newliouser and Dizzy Trout
will have tlie assistance this season
n of A1 Benton, Who has been in serv
ice since 1942. Also on hand are
.j Pitchers Prank Overmire, Ruffus
u Gentry, and Johnny Corsica, and
miner league prospects Walter Wll
1 son, Forrest Orrell and Bob Gil
. lesple. The Tigers have grand catch
l ing to handle these fllngers.
L Despite the service loss of Pinkv
i Higgins, the Tigers should have a
? better balanced infield in York (1),
Mayo (2), Febb (cc) and Hoover
(2b), in tlie outfield, the booming
i bat of Dick Wakefield—who played
' -» ~
Elizabeth Taylor
has stirs io
her cye»!
only a part of last season—will be
missed: but he U being replaced bj
Bob Mater, n good hitter up from
Buffalo He will patrol with Vet
erans Roger Cramer and Jimmy
The pennant-winning St. Louis
Browns lost only A1 Zarilla. a utility
outfielder, during the off season.
They have taken one-armed Pete
Gray In the out Oarden. They have
good pitching and fine fielding. But.,
In our opinion they were lucky to
win last season because of lack of
hitting, and miracles don't happen
twice In succession. We believe the
teams will finish In the following
National—Chicago, St. Louts.
Pittsburgh, New York, Cincinnati,
Brooklyn, Philadelphia, Boston.
American -Detroit, St. Louis, New
York. Cleveland, Chicago. Philadel
phia. Washington, Boston.
i Having completed this brain
pnishlng Job of selecting, we will
begin a month's vacation tomor
Penna Paces
Durham Golf
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
Durham, N. C„ March 31—(UP)
—Little Tony Penna of Dayton. O..
was the early pace setter Tula
with a two under par 08 in the
first round of the is.OOO Durham
o|xm golf tournament.
Penna, strictly a "dark horse"
was out In front of Leonard Dod
son, whose 0!) yesterday made him
the only other competitor to break
par on the tricky rolling Hope Val
ley Country Club course.
In third place, tied with 70s were
Craig Wood of Mamaroneck, N. Y.,
the defending champion, Sammy
Byrd of Detroit. Bobboy Crulck
shnnk of Richmond, Va., and Gene
Klines of Hollywood, Fla.
Favorites Lag
It was a rare occasion inasmuch
ns none of the favorites on the win
ter circuit, Byron Nelson of Toledo,
O.. Sammy Snead of Hot Springs,
Va., or Harold (Jugi Mcspaden of
Sanford, Me., were among the lower
scorers. All three had 71 's. Also at
71 were Mike Turnesa of White
Plains, N. Y., Ed FtU'gol of Detroit
and Joe Zarhardt of Norristown.
Tlie 72 scorers were Purls Ferree,
Winston-Salem, N. C.. Ky Laffoon,
Chicago. Jimmy Guantt, Ardmore,
Okla., and George Low of Clear
water, Flu.
The National P. G. A. chmaipon,
Bob Hamilton of Evansville. Ind..
andy Jimmy Hines of Chicago were
Just one more basketball double*
header at the YMCA, scheduled
lor Wednesday evening of next
week, will ring down the curtain
for the hoop season and give local
fans one more chance to see the
new IRA champions in action dur
ing a second round bid for Ute
state industrial title. Scovill ERA,
led by player-coach Joe Joyce has
defeated U. S. Time, U. S. Rubber
twice and Union Hardware of Tor
rington in four straight games of
city und state hoop competition, for
as blazing a finish as any team has
put on for many a year.
“B" Title Game
On Wednesday ngiht, Scovill will
be paired with Hartford’s United
Ai-rraft, in a game set for 9:15 p.
m. Prior to that contest, anothei
title will be derided, when Georg*
McNamaras Waterbury Companies
Jiopsters tangles for the third and.
last time wtih Pot Quilter's Benru*
Watchers. The teams have won on#
game each in their two playoff
games lo date, with the ‘‘B" Divi
sion title in the I. R. A. league at
League officials are completing
arrangements to secure the referee#
who were assigned to he "Y ’ dou
ble-headers for the past two pro
grams: Albie Booth of New Haveit,
Joe Mobile and John Cluney.
Booth, if available, and Cluney, wilt
handle the Scovlll-Unlted Aircraft
game, with Mobile and Cluney to
work the "B" title game, between
Watcos and Benrus, scheduled lot
starting at 8:15 p. m.
Last Night Fights
(By United Press)
New York — (Madison Square
Garden)—Joe Baksl, 218 1-2, Kulp
mont. Pa., outpointed Lou Nova, 210
1-2, L os Angeles, (10); Nick Prl
mianl, 134 1-2, Montreal, knocked
out Carl Olson, 134 3-4, West Haven,
Conn., (8).
tied with 73's.
The second 18-holes will be play
ed today with a 36-hole finale on
Because the men are on essential
work, women n6w take the collec
tion at Sunday evening services at
Llankeinor Baptist Church. Oarw
Valley, Wales.
1 ‘"Os in
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** rnJoyed
:nt .
i>ore w
"tH montez
’ wml%
&$*£?.HVSIC” I
l f!Llv l0'»'g-if
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•'“•« «i
Roller Skating Rink
Sat. Night — Easter Sun. Aft. & Eve.
Schedule For April
Skating Every Thurs. & Sat. Night,
Sunday Aft., and Eve.
Evenings—8-11 P. M. Afternoons—2 5 P. M.
— Bus Service —
Lv. Bristol—7:20 P. M. Lv. Lake—10:45 P. M.
BOB RADASSO and Hu ‘Entertaining’ Orchestra
Featuring Vlnnle Mugro. Waterbury'i Own Frank Sinatra..
Dancing Every Fri. & Sat. Nitea — 8 to 12
raoMB a-aua - orsN daily
Don’t Come Unless You Really Want to Know
What Goes on Behind Escort Bureaus’ Doors! If
You Can Stand the Truth — SEE IT!
Defend America! Unvar*
nished Facts of a Danger
ous Racket Revealed!

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