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The times-news. [volume] (Hendersonville, N.C.) 1927-current, April 21, 1938, Image 6

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Li 4
Donr> Chicago Uniform to
Hur' Brilliantly in
Tifhf Sdois
CIXCIXWATI. April 21. Il*P>*
DLny Deal? made his debut in a
Chicago uni'ovm yesterday, hurl
ing brilliantly in the pinche* to
give the Cubs a 10-1 victory over
the Cincinnati Reds.
Dean, who came to the Cuhs
fiom thr Cardinals in a $2.">U.00l)
ileal SatuMhr* did not go the full
nine innin » route. Manager Char
lev (iiinini removing him at the
end of the sixth with Chicago
leading !»-!?.
It was purely a precautionary
move, Grimm deciding that as
lonjj a- the !rame was safe. there
was no necessity in extending
Dean. Dixzy received a setback in
spring1 training by recurrence of
a winter cold th-iJ ravated a
sinus condition. Crimm ab<> want
ed his new stat to he in shane to
piich in Chicago against the Cards
Dizzy defended 'anre'v upon
his .^weeping curve h:ill when he
trot in trouble Unlay. He <eldo*n
threw his fast one but tanned
tinee Reds. His control was per
fect and no( one Cineinnati play
er -••! a free I> i;» t • first.
Dean allow* d eijrht hit< but
!.• fit thf-m well scattered. The two
»"•!>« l e allowed were a result «<f
:« nii>re bv M\eis. fallowed by an
Infield «>u£ in the *hird :.i>d Iva!
Goodman' h mta tail in the fifth.
The Cubs made it easy for
Dean, hovuver. hlastipi' the l{ed>*
smarting hurhr I v Grissom from
the mound with a*nine-run as
sault in I he second inning.
'"There's not a thing wrong
with iny arm." Disxv said as he
lay on the rubbing table, but
Trainer Andv l.otsha»«- <aid them
va> a "slight knot" in Di/*s right*
New York at Hoston.
Detroit at Chicago.
St. Louis at Cleveland.
(Only games scheduled.)
I>o-ton at New York.
Brooklyn a* Philadelphia.
Chicago at Cineinnati.
Pittsburgh al St. Louis.
Ammonia iu mild s-dution is an
accepted treatment for a bet *
wasp's sting.
. l our
Passport i
To Health j
Your physician's training and ,
experience enable him to cor
rectly chart the course you
should follow to regain good j
health and his prescription is 1
your passport. Bring it here *
to have it compounded. We
will faithfully translate the
Latin words into scientific j
medicine, using pure drugs of
standard strength.
1 gallon (£1 1A
Mineral Oil
1 Pound
Prince Albert
5 Roll*
Northern Tissue
V-2 Spray (moth-proofs
for 2 years), _ 79c
$1.20 value Cashmere
Bouquet Soap,
12 cakes
1 Pound rA
Assorted Chocolates «"\/v
Casaphen Tablets (for re
lief of pain), 4 tab- OP
lets, 10c; 12 tablets LdOv
E -
V \ T
fheres new life, new pep. new
LETS. the balanced vitamin
compound containing Vitamins
A. 8, D, G. and E
6 pleasant WHEAT «MIN
TABLETS give the vitamin pro
tection and vtijor of 3 teaspoons
cod bver oil plus ^0 yeast i-ikrs
Buya bottle today, en^oy new lite'
A i\ancis Ouimct Pay v»ii! be held in each ol ifie lis Professional tiollei.-' Association Motions ol
tin- nation, Sept. !i«». to commemorate the 25th ann vcrsary of the great Coston amateur's victory
over the Biiti.-h ma-t«i>, Harry Ynrdoti ami Ted Uay. hi tin- iiist«>ri« playoll' for tin- I'nited States
Open championship ?tt Krookline. The tournament-; v* ill consist <•}' ;;»> holes of <»j>en medal play.
OuiiiM/lV i: Kiir.pa of - > years ago f.::t galf on l'aye One . . . . old it to the American public.
Ouimet's influence on the game in Ihis country hils l'" greater than that ol any otlier man. not
excepting ifohby Jones. Above you see him as til ' 'Wonder ol ll'I.i, the I'oston broker ol today,
and captain of America's Walker Cup team.
Win Straight as South
ern Teams Buckle Down
to Business
Little Rock's champion Travel
ers shut out Birmingham Wednes
day for their filth straight victory
and remained in front as the
Southern Association teams buc
kled down to business.
The Travelers made only one
run on nine hits, but i*. whs enough
to win as Bra/le blanked the Ba
rons, ailowintr only seven safeties.
Little Rock's lone run came in
I he third. Roth teams played er
i orless ball.
Atlanta's Crackers were nosed
out at Nashville, r> to 1. in the
only other trame played. The
Crackers made nine hits off Starr
and Speece but the Vols banged
out ten binaries olT Miller, Buxton
and Durham. The losers also made
two errors while the Vols played
air-tight ball.
The Crackers went ::hoad in the
sixth with a pair of runs but Nash
ville tied it vi> in the last half of
(he ,-ame stanza and then piled
up three runs in the seventh after
the Crackers had made two.
Rain postponed the .Memphis
ijame nt New Orleans and wet
u rounds prevented the Chatta
nooga-Kn«>xville tilt ;t Knoxviile.
S T A N i) I N G SI
W. L. Ret. |
Washington •'» 0 1.000
Chicago 2 0 1.000
Boston 2 1 .f>071
St. Louis I 1 ,.r»00'
Cleveland 1 I .500;
New York 1 2 .8331
Detroit 0 2 .000
Philadelphia 0 8 .000.
W. L. Pot.
Pittsburgh 2 0 1.000
Chicago 2 0 1.000
New York 1 I .500
Brooklyn I I .500
Boston I I .500
Philadelphia I I .500
St. Louis 0 2 .000
Cincinnati 0 2 .000
Washington 8. Philadelphia 0.
Cleveland St. Louis 0.
Chicago 5, Detroit 4.
• Only games scheduled.)
Philadelphia •», Brooklyn 5.
Cincinnati 4, Chicago 10.
New York 4, Boston (».
St. Louis 4. Pittsburgh
! Greenville 5, Spartanburg 4.
Columbia at Augusta, night.
Columbus at Macon, night.
Jacksonville at.Savannah, night.
Nashville 5, Atlanta 4.
Little Roek 1, Birmingham 0.
Memphis at New Orleans, post
poned, rain.
Chattanoops at Knoxviile, po.t
"poned, rain.
Preparing tor a tennis cam- .
paign that will include the
Wimbledon tournament for her
eighth appearance in the Brit
ish women's championships,
Helen Wills Moody is shown
above as she arrived in New |
Sfork on the lirst leg of her trip
abroad. The well-known "little j
poker face" refused to predict
aow she would fare in inter- i
national play.
(Contimmd from !vnsre one)
OOO) is virtually surrounded in
the city. _ |
The Japanese began retreating
before i:ii«I <!:«y ami by early al
teration Chinese flag-. were I'l.V
iu«f o>i l»<>t Ii I lie mountain tops.
The main Japanese force retir
ed in fairly good order to anoth
er peak—Tien-chu-shan.
.Meantime Chinese reinlorce
nients had come up in two col
umns which struck swiftly be
tween Tsaochwang and ^ i-hsien,
cutting behind the .Japanese rear.
The scene of the battle here is
a i4\ "-shaped area northeast of
Suchow-fu, where the east-west
fortified Chinese Lun^-hai railway
line crosses the uorth-soth Tient
sin-I'ukow railway.
As this dispatch is filed by t'hi
liese field radio, thi' Chinese are
awaiting reinforcements before
laying down a barrage to storm
the Tien-chu peak.
The peak is surrounded ami if i
the Japanes 1 are dislodged they
face annihilation. Since they arc
without artillery their position I
looks hopeless.
Throughout this whole sector
Hie Japanese are huddled behind
their defem-e works in an effort'
to avoid Chinese artillery fire!
which is the most effective I have
seen dining more than eight
months in the field with Chinese i
What artillery the Japanese
have left* is silent presumably be-1
cause of exhaustion of their am
munition, following the sever
ance of the supply lines by Chi-,
nese guerillas earlier this month. I
United Prers Staff Correspondent
NEW Y< :KK, April -I
The main; league strikeout Kings, i
Bob Feller in the American ami.
l'.iz/.y Dean in the National, stole I
the spotlight yi sterday as base-.
hall fans forgot opening formali
ties am! the teams buckled down
to their big summer work.
Feller 1 I'-vear-oM ureballer, j
who fanned 17 Philadelphia Ath-1
let its September 1 :i. 1Mb, to; tie .
the record Dean had set in l ;
made his first start of the season!
bv pitchin r a one-hit frame ior
Cleveland, while Dean maoe his j
debut in a Chicago Uniterm witli
si victorv over ( incinnati. j
Behind Feller the Indians blank-,
od the SI. Louis Browns !»-U fori
•m even break in the two names
plaved. The "hit" charged against;
Feller was a controversial l)n£~
a bunt laid down by ( atcher Bil- ;
iy Sulilvan, an ex-Indian, in the
sixth inning. Feller fielded the ;
bail and there was a close piay
at first base but Umpire Kd Rom- j
me!! called Sullivan safe and re-1
fused to reveise his decision de
spite Manager Oscai; Vitt's pro
test. Feller aided his own cause'
with two singles, driving in two
runs, and scoring one run himself. |
Jim Weaver, St. l.ouis staitei, J
who was touched lor nine hits in j
seven innings, was the losin"" |
pitcher. «
Dizzy Dean did not go the nine ,
inning route, but he showed all j
of his <>!d control and ability-to |
get men out in the pinches before |
Manager Charley C.rimm removed j
him at the end of the sixth with
the Cubs leading 9-2. The Cubs,
went on to win 10-4. Feeling the!
game was safe, (Jrimm felt that
Dean needed all the possible rest j
to help him completely recover,
from a cold thai affected his si-1
nuscs in spring training.
With the "heat" on in every
instance. Dean struck out three
Reds yesterday and walked none.
The ('ubs made it. easy for him,
however, driving Lee Clrissom
from the Cincinnati mound with
a nine run burst in the second in- .
ning. Laxzeri ami I riplett paced
the t'ubs' Ki-hit attack with four
bingles each. _ J
It was Chicago's second straight |
victory over the Reds and sent .
them into a lie with the Pitts-.
burgh Pirates for the National I
league lead. The Pirates won i
their seeoiid from the St. LouisI
Cardinals !)-4, putting on a 20-,
hit attack against five pitchers.
Jim Tobin went the route for the
Hues, dislributii i' !4 blows, which
included home runs by (lutteridge
and Slaughter. Lloyd W aner,
Yaughan and Todd each hit safe
ly three times for Pittsburgh.
The Boston Bees came back
from Tuesday's shellacking and j
beat the New ^ oi k (limits (5-4 be-1
hind the six-hit hurling of Jim j
Turner, the league's most effec
tive hurler last year. The Bees
drove Hal Schumacher to the (
showers with a name-winning four :
run burst in the eighth. I
The Phillies got revenge for,
their opening defeat when Max
Butcher uncorked a wild pitch
with the bases icaded in the ninth
iVI'seraoIc as Hold Out, He
Starts East to Jain >
the Yankees
(Copyright 1038 by United Press)
(L'P)— Joe DiMaggio, baseball's
;n»st spectacular holdout, rolled
ear'.ward last night in an upper
berth to join his team.
\\ lien asked why he happened
to change his mind .so abruptly
alter vehemently denying imen
Lionx of accepting a ,S2.">,000 con
tract lrom ihe New York Yankee.;
Dii .Monday, the dark-haired San
Francisco Italian said:
* It just came to me like that,"
."napped Ihu lingers of his pow
erful right hand to demonstrate
how suddenly he had decided to
end his holdout for $-10,00(1.
'"It only took me three hours
to phone Ed Harrow, pack my
bags and catch the streamliner,"
Joe said. "I just decided I'd rath
er play baseball with the Yan
kee: than hang around San Fran
cisco all summer waiting for
more money."
MiAlaggio declaied himself in
"lousy shape."
"It'll be a week after I'm there
before they can put me in a
game," he said. "Worrying about
being a holdout has run me down.
Hui now I'm happy, i have no ill
fc< ling, and 1 hope the colonel
and 1 will be as good friends as
eve:. I'll have to he satisfied with
twenty-five grand, even though 1
think I'm worth more."
1 ii'.Ma.ugio's large family, in
cluding his fa I her and mother and
hi other, Tom, was on hand (<• bid
liiin farewell.
Di.Maggio will arrive in Chicago
Friday morning, in New York the
following day.
OF 525,000 OFFER
NKW YOKK. A|.ril 21. (Ul'l —
Jot* PiMag.uio, most si 11 !>!*«» rti
holdout of the 11K5K baseball sea
son, came to terms with the New
York Yankees yesterday a n <1
ugreed to accept Col. Jacob Rup
pert's offer of $25,000. Di.Vlag
Liio had been demanding $10,000.
Business Manager Kd Barrow
announced yesterday that DiMag
;io wired from San Francisco to
Owne:- Rtionc.rt in Now York:
"Accept your terms. Leaving to
day by :10 p. m. train. Arrive in
Xew York Saturday."
This wire followed a live-min
iile long distance telephone con
versation between Ruppert and
IMMaggio. The Yanks' bi'illiant
young ccnterfielder and current
Ijome i un king of the major
leagues phoned Ruppert that he
was readv to accept. Ruppert told
him to confirm the acceptance by
wire. Me received the telegram of
confirmation about 5 p. m.
(Continued f:•?>»« T?".5re onei
by a new wave of spy hysteria
which broke into the headlines of
London newspapers.
The Evening Star, earring ban
nerlines ''Spies Pouring Inito
Britain," said e.^piouafce activities
were increasing sharply and that
foreign agents have swarmed into
Britain from throughout tin
world since stai t of tiie govern
ment's $10,000,000,000 to $ I
00i>,000,000 arms program.
The negotiations for the pur
chase of fighting planes in Un
united States was generally un
derstood to have started several
weeks ago ami it was said the ten
air ministry representatives will
seek to remove several stumbling
blocks, particularily regulations
prohibiting U. L'. manufacturers
from selling for export any planes
of less than two years service.
The Evening Star's spy scare
story said British defense intelli
genc;e appropriations have been
doubled during the past 'J I
1 1 ....
IMIl|IIUtV < > i iui.wu.,
funis in Britain and foreign do
mestic servants were said to l>e
under instructionso from their
governments to keep their eyes
and ears open and pass on any
valuable information which they
might run across.
Aldorxhot, British military cen
ter, was said by the newspaper lo
have more foreign domestic ser
vants than any other part of the
country. Married officers have
been warned by the war office, it
was said, to refrain from talking
about military matters at home.
that enabled the winning run to
come home in a 0-5 decision over
the Brooklyn Dodgers. Bucky Wal
ters went the distance for Phila
delphia, giving up eight hits, one
of them a circuit blow by Tom
Rupert Thompson, pinch-hit
ting in the eighth, delivered a
single I hat scored Marvin Owen
with the winning run in the Chi
cago White Sox's 5-4 victory,
their second straight over the De
troit Tigers. Each club used two
pitchers, Vernon Kennedy being
charged with the loss and the
credit for the win going to Dun
gan Rigney, who relieved Cain.
The Washington Senators held
on to their American league lead
with their third straight over the
Philadelphia Athletics, Rook
ie Kmil Leonard went the dis
tance, scattering seven hits to the
A's. The Senators got all of their
runs in the eighth on singles by
M.ver and Stone, Rick Fen-ell's
long fly and Mel Almada's triple.
One of the favorite dance rhy
thms in Germany would be called
a march in America.
Commisssioncrs to May As
sembly in Msri-iiiaa,
Miss., Are Chosen
CANTON, April 21.—the Rev.
R. ('. Andeison, 0. !>., president
of Montreal College and the
Rev. J. \\. C'jtlclv.'i.Jl, D. !>., l-aslor
of lh<' Montreal Presbyterian
cliuren, we/e name ' a: delegates
to the General Assembly oi' the
Presbyterian church as the two
day session of the Ashevi '• Pie.
bytciy adjourned at Pethel church
yesterday afternoon.
The assembly will meet in
Mercdian. Miss., in May. Alter
nate deli/>«'.tes named were I{ev.
W. fi. Adams, of A-.hev'Iie a;;<l
Rev. .J. ('. Plcxico, of vVest Ashf -
Elders named as del' :.u s wc«
Frank Foster of Wc-V \-lievilic.
and Forest Justice, of 'Jet'ic.-!
church, and alternate.- noiv K. !•;.
White and S. W. lJlncrk. <f Pri
son City.
The next session of tin- !Vt-s
bytery, the fall meeting, will In*
held in October at tin- Oa!: For
est church, in Puneeaine c(n My.
At th«' session yestciday niorn
injr, the Rev. Adams was /;ive»; a
vote ui" thanks for his ^ervic^
f-oicign mission .secretary of the
That the church foreign mis
rion work is on li.c retrial !m
stead of forging ahead was i no
e.\))i e.ssion of Dr. Dor.Md W.
Richardson. of I'nion TJic-•>! v.Val
Seminary, of Richmond. Va.
Discussions concerning iii<* iY< ~
bytery were condu<-tc:| |»y i>j. \i,.
dcrson. Rev. .1. .\. FhinagMi. : ru
ed elerk, Rev. (ihric |;. f|;i;• i
inond, pastor of 11|(> ( ;t.
church, and Dr. i' Wai-.t i. ..r
A special st rmou on mr • j ■ i <
ian ( liurch was delivered .hv I Jr.
!.. T. Wilds, pastor of i.'a- li.ii
dersonville church.
LVinjr Cod's own wi'i'il/,. "Cpon
this rock I will build My cbu'vn,"
tlu* Hcndorsonville mini :er sia.\e
for twenty minutes, e*. piaiiHiijr
that his personal iiiterpii'aiion of
the meaning of the word "roe! '
was .Jesus Christ Himself. lie |>i<*
tured Christ as the Supreme
I'uildiT and Architeci. de.larin;-'
that "we are the material and ri".«•
workmen with which (Jod builds."
Ur. Wilds advocated the unirica
tion of Christian denominations,
saying "we should work together
in good fellowship a; oim great
hotly for one great cause Cod's
work." In closing, Dr. Wilds said:
"We cannot hope to play the part
of Christ and he Christ-like unless
we fee! the real harden of the
The liev. Chas. 1». Uatchford.
of Ilcndersonville, newly-elected
moderator, was placed on the hon
orary retired list on Wodnc.'day.
Detailed reports of committees
were read and approved on Wed
nesday afternoon.
•JACKSON. Miss., April 21.—
(CP)—Dr. Philip W. Hrown,
Rochester, X. Y., today denounc
ed "food and diet faddists" lie
fore the Mississippi Slate Medical
association convention. He said
lads were responsible for innum
erable ulcerated stomachs.
A cubic inch of water make;
approximately one cubic foot of
Calls on Nation
to 'Sal! Ahead'
Summarizing his future policy
in these words: "I propose to
sail ahead," President Roosevelt
called upon the American peo
ple to join the government, in
creating an economic upturn to
protect democracy. The Presi
dent is pictured above as he
faced the microphone to speak
•to the nation in his latest fire
side chat.
f ii
£ l..\i v
tWMfltlfiHUPPi* Hj - -
i)lioo.-ii wit, ! on of Al:-. :;n«i Ait . :
i:i lito grip of the Roo.-cv it clviufiYr..
i v,o ila> (::cMp.ii(lc in which lu- :m<! . i;;
"iiCii.key" from swank (iroton ..mi
Y!i l\:« !.<»;>. v.'eio l<»ruli 1 i!i ; »•«: •
Yiirk in * <>! iiic llistlcr t*h;iti!i • . i . ,
.\\ York v.lu-n tin* veil »iij iii.-. !, ■ :
in .-!;u!<l him lY«»ni in-. . !:• • 4
i:i ;• 1)1 iff I'Cl'up wilt' II i he i '!:'!<•' < 11 •;».*> j «
Mid i ii licii !•> 1'ink's ;:ui. <!u.
OTTAWA, Out., Apr. 21. (IT)
Mr.. Kli/.alieth llirleh, ill. was
ilinuiicil yesterday when she faint
el and It'll headfirst into a rain
I. a ire I <«n her farm at Hillings
I Iridic while drawing water from
it with a liueket.
l or ( OMl'I.LII NLrU
.•ad I ill. Ill ..l| Nrwi
WAI I S I Ui ! I lot RVjl
Kt'lii'd up III I: , lit • -iirn a?;
:i (! inv«'st«n \ ■, \rr)*kcg
Si*nd for fri «- •» iniple (op
ft road St. Nrw
S 'iJ At
! I Y (Mi O! A!.
rvt .
s lit*
^SlliVlAllN(; CONTKS'I
arss®^, ^
' Mr. /l/A^i/l/
r:-cr a // -xi/iv
fa ^' / IjllP AifMf
^ [J u simrmi
I <> make people more familiar with the i
slarlmi5.» :iv\v developments made possi*
b!e In the introduction of yibban-zcircin
beusprirg construction — wc ;;**e stains
a dramatic contest for a limbed pcnOd.
(111.X.X/.A' H I/.!. />»/. I.V.Vo/'Ar/ /; .//•',/ //i
This is a coiuest open to an><;nc.
is no red tape. ^ ou need not make a pur*
chase to he eligible. You at e placed uiii'tf
no obligations.
A Fosti-h Kikiion-W ihi-; Idi:\i Si'itiv. is <»n div
piiu at our store. \\ e onl\ ask that ><»u c\aonnc
tlit spring earefullx and in detail aiul then lot®
an opinion as to the amount of v. ire uscil i" ^
nianulaeture. Iveeord your estimate toijdl|Ci
with your name and address and cast > our ballot
I he person estimating nearest to actual
number of inches of wire in the hedspri"#
will be awarded one of these modern
Foster Ribbon-Win* Ideal Sprint!*NVI^'
out cost. In ease of tie duplicate sins"1*
will be made.
TU ..U. "I™"' f"'"'*
«„i,„ i.s
belter il'i"1 °r'
4 ifll

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