OCR Interpretation


The times-news. [volume] (Hendersonville, N.C.) 1927-current, August 25, 1938, Image 5

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063811/1938-08-25/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 5

REDS DEFEAT
PHILLIES 4-2
McKechnic Is Fined For
Abusing Umpire But
Has The Laugh
NEH YORK. Aug. 13. lUP)—
Bill Mckechn ie dug down in his
jeans and paid $100 fin*? to Na
tional League President Ford
Prick yesterday, hut the Cincin
nati manager was willing to laugh
it off when hi< Reds licked the
Phillies and mounted to within a
half game of the second place
New York Giants.
RfcKechnie was penalized for
using abusive language toward
Ulnpire George Barr at St. Louis
on Monday when he was ejected
from the field for the first time in
four years, but it was ati incident
soon forgotten in the heat of the
Red?' 3-1 victory over the Phils.
Lefty Grissom was the winning
pitcher for Cincinnati Monday.
Although he hurled only two in
ning*. retiring in the second in
ning with an injurde ankle suf
fered sliding into second after
driving the winning run home.
I he injury probably will keep him
on the sidelines for two weeks.
The Giants were beaten 6-1 by
the Chicago Cubs, letting the
Pittsburgh Pirates increase their
lead to six games. Vance Page, a
Rookie, let the New Yorkers dowu
with four hits. The Cubs smack
ed Brown and Wittig for 10.
clinching the game with a five
run burst in the fourth that chas
ed Lohrman to the showers.
Pittsburgh stopped Boston 6-2
in spite of being outhit nine to
seven. The Bucs bunched their
blows for four runs and victory
in the fifth inning. Kuss Bauers
kept his hits scattered and muz
zled Bee threats with eijrht strike
outs.
Curt Davis pitched the best
ganif of th«* day. allowing only
one hit as the St. Louis Cardinals
blanked the Brooklyn Dodgers
5-0. Curt's entry into the no-hit
ha»l of tame was barred bv Krnie
Koy who beat out a bunt for a
single in the second inning. Davis
fanned four and vvalked only one.
The Cards collected nine mfc
blo^s oq Luke Hamlin, including
a homer by Joe Medwick.
In the American League the
leading Yankees and Chicago split
their second double-header in two
days. The W iiite Sox took the
opener S-u on a 14-hit attack led
by Manager Jimmy Dykes who
got htree hits in four trips, one
of them a homer with two aboard.
Bill Diekey clouted a pair of four
batfeer* for New York. Th»> Yan
kee? took the nightcap I l-l be
hind the five-hit hurling of Monte
Pearson. Gerry Walker's homer in
the fourth spoiled Pearson's hid
for a shutout a> he scored his
12th vR'toiy of the >ear. Dickey
another round-tripped in the
second game; Tom Henrich belted
a pair and Joe Gordon hit one.
The Cleveland Indian;- pulled
within a fraction of a percentage
point *of sceond place when they
took a <3-o game from the Boston
Red Sox. Bruce Campbell was th«
hiff gun of the Indian victory. Ho
clouted a brace of home runs,
that drove in three tallies. Mel
Harder scattered lu hits to the
Sox.
w asmngion >core«i s-u ov»-i 01.
Louis to >wecp the two-game ser
ies. Tl**» winning margin came in
the eighth wheu Rick Ferrell
tripled home Myer. then scored
himself on Case's tly. Weaver
and Chase held the Browns to
eight hits, the \ ictory going to the
latter. Simmons and Lewis hit
homers for the winners.
Thr Philadelphia Athletics broke
a nine -^aine losing; streak when
they \anMui«;hed the Detroit Tig
ers in both ends ot' a double
header. 10-h and 11-2. Nelson
Potter allowed but eiyht hits to
the Tigers in the opener and Ceo.
Caster limited the into five in the
aftermath. The A.'s clubbed six
pitcher? for 25 hits in the double
debacle. Finney got a homer in
the nightcap.
STANDINGS
PIEDMONT LEAGUE
W. L. Pet.
Norfolk _ 71 4G .617
Charlotte . . 75 49 .005
Koc^y. Mount 62 58 .517
Durham 5y 61 . iy2
Ashevflle . ..60 61 .181
Portsmouth 58 63 . 17'J
Richmond 56 65 .163
Winston-Sdlem 12 SO .311
AMERICAN LEAGUE
W. L. Pet.
N'eYo«"k .. .77 I>0 .681
Boston - 63 16 .578
Gle\*'»»iid ^64 17 .577
Washington - 50 57 .505+
Petro't .. 57 58 .196
Chicago •_ 48 60 .141
, Philndclubia . . 10 72 .357
St. Louis . 3D 71 .355
- • ' NATIONAL league
tt\ L. Pet
Pittnburirh . 69 " 43 .616
New York _ 61 50 .561
Cincinnati 61 51 .557
Chicago 62 53 .530
Boston .. . 51 58 .182
Brookljn 53 60 .469
St. 1 onis 52 62 .456
Philadelphia 31 7."> .312
SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION
W. I.. Pet.
Atlanta *0 50 .615
New Orleans 70 59 .543
Nasbnlle 66 62 .516
Birn>in»l»:tin K7 66 .501
Little Rock 63 68 .481
Mem'bb 61 67 .489
Chattaneo-ra 50 71 .454
KnoxiiH^ 5S 70 .102
SALLY LEAGUE
W. k Pet.
Mat-on . 72 .*,4 .B68
Savannah . 71 55
Augu 11 KK 57 .544
Columbia _i_ *57 59 .432
^Jacksonville _ 62 «?0 .50$
cColiluibus f>2 80 .50S
Spartanburg 19 75 .395
~CTp*Tiville 47 77 .379
They'll Supply Glitter in All-Star Gam°
Superimposed on Soldiers' Field. Whiter White, left, of the College All-Stars. and Sammy Datifji
:>f the Washington Redskins will lx> marked men in tlx: annual Ail-Star game in Chicago, Aug. 31.
White. Colorado's All-America and Rhodes scholar, will perform with the Pittsburgh Pir-'ir>« •'-= ' "
RIGHT OFF
THE BAT I
By EDGAR H. CASE
Blue Ridge Industrial League
play-off series—between Saluda
Mountain Toppers and Green i
River Spinners*—at Balfour base- i
ball park—Saturday afternoon at
2- o'clock—the two teams are,
scheduled to play a double head- j
er . . . better see the first game
. . the Spinners won two last ;
Saturday . . if they win the first |
one next Saturday the series will
be over and the Spinners loop |
champs . . . and if they win it. j
^o after the second one . . . bet- j
ter be on hand to see the first!
contest . . . Ward of the Moun-1
tain Toppers and Swann of the j
Spinners will, no doubt, oppose j
each other on the mound . . and
some real pitching is expected.
Bill Vaughn lived up to expec-1
tat ions in tnc games last Saturday
. . . He stepped up to the plate I
ei^ht times; was walked three}
times, and collected five hits . . .,
.\ perieci uay ai oai . . . unu uv
played a great game at third base
. . li. Krvin was another Spinner
who was hard to get rid of at. the
plate* . . and he did a tine job at
short stop . . . K. Ward, Spinner
tirst-sackcr. has come along fast
... He snatched everything that
came his way . . Staton, Saluda
first baseman, did as smooth a
job as a big leaguer . . . and his
line-drive double against the top
of the fence in the left-center
catch of the day in the deep right
tield—Hay Ward made the prize
stop of a hot ground hall while
I substituting at short in the first
game . . . and had he started us
ing his curve ball right off the bat
in the second ^ame he mijrht not
have been scored on . . . He tried
to throw his fast one by the Spin
ners <#nd they met several pitches
on the nose . . Lawter looked
good in the left field . . . and Hol
bert didn't let anything get
through short . . . Swan looked
too good for any team in the In
dustrial . . . "No Hit" Prune
Thompson is a better pitcher than
he was before the war . . Jarvis
wasn't expected to hit much . . .
but he got two doubles otF Kay
Ward . . . Big Mutt Heatherly
looked a bit disgusted as he left
the park with the rest of the
Mountain Toppers . . . The three
Johnson boys on the team look
RESULTS
PIEDMONT LEAGUE
Norfolk y. Portsmouth 1.
Rocky Mount 4, Asheville
Durham 2, Winston-Salem 1.
Richmond 7, Charlotte ">.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Chicago 8-1. New York 5-11.
Cleveland 5,_ Boston 3.
Philadelphia 10-11, Detroit 3-2.
Washington -S. St. Louis <1. .
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Cincinnati 3, Philadelphia I.
Chicago'6. New York I.
Pittsburgh i», Boston 2. •
S>. Louis 'i, Brooklyn. 0.
SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION
Knoxville »>-1. Chattanooga !>-2
AHanta 7. Nashville <>.
Little Rock L Birmingham •>.
SALLY LEAGUE
Columbia 1, Spartanburg 0.
Savannah l'». Jacksonville o.
Augusta 7, Macon 0.
Columbus-Greenivlle, rain.
GAMES TODAY
SALLY LEAGUE
Spartanburg at Columbia.
Augusta at Macon.
Columbus at Greenville.
Savannah at Jacksonville.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Cleveland at New York.
St. Louis at Philadelphia.
Detroit at Washington.
Chicago at Boston.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Boston at Cincinnati.
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh.
Brooklyn at Chicago.
New York at- St. Louis. ...
Eyston Makes 347
Miles An Hour; To
Try Speed Again
BONNEVILLE SALT FLATS,
Utah. Aug. 25. (UP>—(.'apt. Geo.
E. T. Eyston. the British speed
driver, last night started making
plans for another assault on the
like brothers . . . perhaps are.
There is little interest in big
league baseball now. The question
of "who will win the pennant?" is
praetieally settled in the Ameri
can . The d Yanks, of
course ... . In the National, with
Hubbell of the Giant's team and
the Cubs playing like the Phillies
on one of their worst afternoons,
the Pirates should have easly sail
inn from here out . . . Unless Cin
einnati's Reds get hot a train . . .
If Bill Terry should win the flay
with such oldsters as Seeds and
Cissell ereaking around the play
ing premises some team ought t<>
briny back Cobb. Speaker, Sisler.
Hornsby and some more of the
has-beens.
Who is the best catcher in the
big leajrues? My pick is Gabby
Street. But 1 think the Timers are
fools for letting him catch base
balls thrown off the top of the.
Empire State building!
mile automobile speed reeonl that
he broke unofficially yesterday
with the almost unbelievable run
of .*>47.1 "» miles an hour.
It was thought at first that Eys
I ton would let John Cobb, his fa
mous countryman, have a crack at
the present official mark of 312.2
miles per hour, but Cobb said he
i would wait until Kyston determ
ined how soon his car—the mass
ive silver "Thunderbolt"—would
1 be ready for another run.
i Mechanics went to work on the
Thunderbolt late today. The elec
tric eye timing device failed to
catch the car as it roared through
tin- measured mile on the second
run required for an official rec
ord. Observers believed that Kys
ton was pushing the machine
faster than on the first run when
he went at a speed never before
attained by man on land.
(«us P. Uackman. secretary uf
the Bonneville Speedway associa
tion, said an announcement on
the time for K.vston's next trial
might be made today.
REETLES RUIN FISHING
WILMINGTON. < I TP > — Fa rul
ers and gardeners long have boon
bothered by Japanese beetles, but
now New Castle county fishermen
are starting to complain. They
say so many beetles have fallen
into ponds and streams, and been
| eaten by fish, that now fish refuse ,
to nibble at bait.
THE ?•<*& DRUG StOlli fvl
Pack 500 Klenzo
FacialTissues
21 $
They're'excellent quality — tough, lintless,
yet soft. Should be a limit on this sale.
LIMIT REFUSAL RIGHTS
Box of 50
Haliver Oil Capsules 79c
Box of 25
01 Percomorph Cps. 69c
Bottle of 250
Brewers Yeast Tabs. 89c
Bottle of 100
Alophen Pills .... 49c
1 Quart Size
Souibb's Milk Ma?. 59c
MORE ITEMS DISPUTED ATSTORE
25c White
Shoe Polisher .... 19c
25c Size LISTERINE
Tooth Paste, 2 for 26c
50c Size TEK
Tooth Brushes, 2 for Sic
Adult Size DR. WEST
Tooth Brush 33c
Pack /2 Roxall
Seidlitz Powder?
Super-whiteness
indicates purity.
I?
Pack 100 Puretest
YEAST anp IRON
TABLETS PA.I
Add Vitamins B
and G, and Iron J J '
to improve diets.
u
i ttiAtt uopyf r
Clear, Large
pOl/jtf Mrr0r
Very useful for shaving.
[TK*t*MlSTOM
/Mwm^MEDFORD
C*m bination
PCN and PENCIL
BUY AND SAVE NOW
Electric Hot Plate. . 98c
Traveling Size
Electric Iron ... $1.98
$1.39 Value
Electric Toaster . . 98c
$2.79 Value ELECTRIC
Hair Dryer $1.98
$1.29 Adjustable
Bed Lamp 98c
Complete School
Lunch Kit $1.50
An excellent
aid for school
children.
39<
Big Count Hew//
Tablets [Bi6
Big variety. A f 9?^* //
Pencil or ink.
" Big count.
[A tUMi WOOUI'I
Qrqe tube Retail
Shavinq Cream
25*
Lathers freely
Improves
shaving.
'jJtssU
[aisural
ftttc/
t'rirv iltni told ■« rrp*
reunited on a money
b me k guarantee.
^axaSJi
DRUGS
Registered Pharmacist* on
duty to fill prescription*
accurately and promptly•
THE'feee DRUG STORE
Ambulance Unit
Veterans Create
Reunion Group
Dr. Brackctt of Hcnclcrsoiv
ville One of Honorary
Presidents
(.'KKFNVfLL.K. S. <\, Awe. 25.
—-Marching to tin* accompaniment
of Father Time and substituting
fun and fellowship for, military
discipline, 52 fotni'T members of
the Greenville Ambulance cum
pany gathered la.<J night at Da\e
h'tansell's place in what is expect
ed to he the first of a series of
annual reunions. The meetings
will be held August 2;>rd of each
year, since on this flute twenty
one years ago the company left
Greenville for Fort Oglethorpe
(Chattanooga), being the first
Greenville outlit to leave the bor
ders of the state after the decla
ration of war.
Permanent organization of the
Greenville Ambulance Company
association marked the meeting
last ni.Jit at which Dr. C. \\.
Gentry of Taylors and Dr. W. E.
Iirakett, of Hendersanville, for
mer officers of the company, were
the presiding officers, and were
chosen honorary presidents.
Homer Davis, who niore than
anyone else was responsible for
the success of the reunion last
night, was elected president o
the association. Jos. U. Bry.son, of
Greenville, and Henry f>. Harper,
of Anderson. were chosen first,
and second vice-presidents, re
spectively. Bruce Harper, of
Greenville, was named secretary
treasurer.
The company was made up
largely of Greenville men. but
included a contingent of 1-1 An
derson county men, as well as
scattering members from North
Carolina, Georgia, Virginia, etc.
The strength of the company was
127 men and five officers.
General regret was expressed
that Dr. J. E. Daniel, the belowd
commander of the unit, when it
left Greenville, was unable to at
tend last night. Dr. Daniel is now
a patient in Walter Reed hospital,
Washington, and musing ap
plan so greeted a statement 11• :tt
lie would have been present bail
lie been able to travel.
APPLE MEN ON TOUR
HEAR MANY EXPERTS
' 15oot f •••■ »i.M;re mu'i
ough spraying t<> destroy the first
brood of coddling; moth and high
pressure sprays in order to make
them more effective, lie discussed
upliids and their control and most5
effective spraying for scab. lie
recommended use of dormant oil
for cleaning up apliids before tree
growth starts in the sprin.:. Apli
ids, ho reported, had been very |
harmful this year.
Miss Howe expressed the hope
that Henderson, now one of I he
eight counties in her mountain
district without a home agent,
would see its way to begin the
work which she s:iid was highly
important in the •nogram of bet
ter living in Western Carolina.
F. S. Sloan, district farm agent,
expressed pleasure in the orchard
management he had observed in
Mr. Marshall's orchard. He said j
the majority of farmers in Hen- i
derson countv were taking advan- ;
| tage of the government program*!
i of soil conservation in which or
chard islx could participate to the
extent of $2 an acre. He said that ,
lime was now available as an item i
in the soil conservation program j
and he recommended that the
tanners take advantage of it to j
thcfullest extent, since Henderson
was one of only three counties in
which a test was to be made in
thbs state.
Mr. Niswonger expressed him
self as well pleased with the inter-1
est taken in this annual farm
tour, noting that the apple grow-'
ors were open-minded and anx- '
ious to improve their situation. j
Professor Clapp from the Swan- j
nanoa Test farm told of probably
the first apple spraying demon-1
stration in North Carolina in the !
Brushy Mountain seciton .'11 years
ago. He pointed to the great prog
ress tnat had been made by or- !
chardists.
Noah Hollowell, secretary to
the Hlue Ridge Apple Growers,1
stated that a map showing the lo
cation of the orchards of the,
I members, was being prepared as
a means of promoting- sales and
helping truckers find the orchards.
Mr. White announced that in
Accused Doctor at Wife's Graveside
Ar<- used of inurdci'inir his wife and hiding hrr body in a..v»'y«*lnW«.
collar, .'M-year-old Dr. W illiam F. Lamanee sat drjeetedly al l»i■=
wife's graveside in Williamsburg. Kail., shortly before he was lalyim-;
to jail in Lin nous, Mo. Shown next t<» tin* one-time amateur bo****.-,
is his mother, .Mrs. Lora Lamanee, and next to her, Mrs. Adelhi
Duvall, mother of the dead woman.
kecpin*" with tlir policv of his of
fice in ha\inir the annual meet
ings held in different parts of
the county, that the event next
year would lie held in the Saluda
section.
California 1 • ■«I iti t
lion of v«• I«I i'l I7 with
I'.ll ounces. Idaho lei in I In* |»i <i*
<liicliun of .silvn with I!#,sr»#s.J 1^
ounces. j
Nerve-racking headaches and
the pains of neuralgia usually
yield promptly to the quick-act
ing, prescription-type ingre
dients in the "BC" formula.
"BC" works remarkably fast,
yet it docs not contain opium or
any of its derivatives.
Keep a package of "BC" handy.
You'll find that it is also a most
effective remedy for the relief
of muscular aches, simple ner
vousness and functional pen
odic pains. Convenient 10* and
2 5* sizes, or by the dojc at
fountains.
!THE<0>WAYH»M«SB1
STEPP & WALKER (Inc.)
.1X0. A. SINCLAIR. Miiiimk'T
FRESH MEATS HARDWARF. I KRTII.IZFR
GROCERIES DRY GOODS 5F.FDS
"Everything fur Everybody"—Plenty Parking Space
Ka*t Flat Rork Phone no w
BUY HERE
AND SAVE
LEWIS' STORE NEWS
ONLY TWO
MORE DAYS
Final Wind-Up 38th Anniversary Sale
C I! R T A 1 N
SCRIM
5"
yard
# A 1.1. COLORS
• 39 IN. WIDE
BROADCLOTH
36-inch, fast color, light
and dark shades
10'
yard
Indian
Blanket
Remnants
35c
Part Wool
Blankets
89c
Children's
Rain Coat
and Hat
Combination
$1.98
Transparent Rain
Capes, 97c
BED
SPREADS
80x90

Crinkled Spreads
Attractive Colors
49c
Cham bray
and
Covert Cloth
36 In. Wide
10c yd.

Ideal for Coveralls
and Shirts
ONE SCHOOL TABLET WITH
PURCHASE OF EACH PAIR
CHILDREN'S SCHOOL SHOES
VALUES UP TO $18.50
LIGHT AND DARK
Li SHADES
Men's and Boys'
Chambray and
Covert Shirts
:59c
Children's Overalls
39c up
MANY OTHER ITEMS GREATLY REDUCED IN
PRICE COME IN AND SEE THEM!
* LEWIS
Department stORE
Men's
Summer
Shoes

While* and
Two-tone.

Regular $3 Value!
Men's Dress
SHIRTS
49
\ lot boys', 25c
Men's
NEW FALL
IIA
rr.n
$1.98 I Ci nn
A few at $1.50
■* a. -i ■

xml | txt