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The times-news. [volume] (Hendersonville, N.C.) 1927-current, October 11, 1938, Image 3

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% SHAKE UP
IS AHEAD FOR
CHICAGO CUBS
(Jabby Hartnett Says But
Four Sure of Their Jobs
tor Next Year
By ERNEST BARCELLA
Capjright. 1938, by United Pres*
CHICAGO. Oct. 11.—(UP)—
r^les I.eo (Gabby) Hartnett,
mo the ^hica^° Cubs to
Xar.onal league pennant and
■ n saW them take four straight
r.kin^ ;n the world series, re
vealed i» the United Press last
,aht that only tour members of
.j;* team are sure of their jobs
« after he brought the
rib< back heme from New \ork,
•C bi^r. red-faced manager. bit
yflv disappointed by his team's
4iowinu. asserted:
There's going to be a shakeup
m thi> team. You can bet on
:hat!"
Then he named names.
"There are only four guys on
this club who are sure of their
—Dizzy Dean. Clay
Brvan't. Hill Lee and Stan Hack.
A / for the rest. I'll trade, sell or
^t rid of any or all of them. I
want a ball club next year. That s
a.-; much as I'll tell you right now.
I That means that only three
. .[Chers and the third baseman, in
addition to the manager-catcher
himself, will be immune to the
house-cleaning Hartnett is plan
nine before the 1939 season rolls
It also means that Captain Hilly 1
Herman, veteran second-sacker, is
amonfc- those open to trade or sale.
Ternia". had only a mediocre year
.lurin" the pennant race and was
one of the chief disappointments
in the series against the New \ ork
■Yankees Herman has been men
Itioaed Irequently as possible■ 19:19
I manager of the St. Louis Cardi
nals or Brooklyn Dodgers.
I Amona the first who repoitedlj
1 will be lopped off the Cubs roster
fin the "top-to-bottom shakeup
are Pitchers Tex Carleton and
Larry French and Outfielder Frank
Demaree. Because of his dismal
showing in the world series. Out
fielder Car? Reynolds also may be
among those who will depart
early.
It was believed that Shortstop
Bi!I Jurges, First Baseman Rip
Collins and second-string Catcher
Ken O'Hea probably would be
used as trading material. What
would be done with Outfielders
Joe Marty and Phil Cavarretta,
two of the Cubs standouts in the
world series. Pitcher Charlie Root,
third-string Catcher Bob Garbark
ar.d some of the others, including
Tony Lazzeri. remains to be seen.
1 Rumors linking Demaree with a
trade had been heard all summer.
Last winter the Pittsburgh Pirates
offered Shortstop Arkv Vaughan.
Outfielder Woody Jensev and a
pitcher for Demaree and Jurges
but the Cubs rejected the propos
lal. figuring that Demaree would
have a irood year. Instead, he had
one of his worst, batting only
273. Jurges batted only .243.
Both Carleton and French had
poor years. Carleton. who won 10
and lost nine during the regular
season, appeared as a relief hurl
h in the eighth innin<* of the last
series game and tossed two wild
pitches. French made a more cred
itable showing in his relief roles
during the world series, but won
only 10 and lost ly games during
the regular campaign.
Hartnett's objective for 1939 is
more power. Only two members
0: the 1938 Cubs hatted .300 or
better. Hack topped them all with
a 120 mark and Reynolds, by a
Lite hm.-m) spurt, just managed to
make the charmed .300 circle.
Minor Leaguers
Drafting Begins
DURHAM. Oct. 11. (UP)— Mi
nor league baseball drafting got
under way last night with the fol
lowing drafts by class AA clubs,
announced by the National Asso
t:ation of Professional Baseball:
By Jersey City. X. J.: Pitchers
p- K -'.man from Charlotte. N.
- of the Piedmont league and
R' :?;ard. Macon. Ga., of the
Outfielder Morris
Fuisa, Okla.. of the Texas
«gue and Infielder Mendel Ram
*>" from Selma, Ala., of the
*»tr.«ra.<t»-rn league,
t r'"'. "lis: In fielders Fred
•••usrnr. from Binghampton of the
ra> r':; Kague ami Jess Newman
: 'Antonio of the Texas
teasrue.
Toronto: Infielder Phil De
r ! i Beaumont of the
Texas league.
v . \"geles: Pitcher Jack
TV t ;POm Bloomington of the
p ' "-ague.
r Milwa <ee: Catcher Delbertj
T«as !reaL'u?klah°ma ^ °f **1
georgiaVfield
trials under way
r*. Ga.. 0«t. 11. (UP)
- a of dawn today, 100
fll fi '.ere off on the 23rd an"
'pais and bench show
; " - a Fox Hunters asso
Jnimho Walker hound,
^ -V." owned by R. L.
<v... ' Monticello. Ga., will
;-a nN won at Albany last
- , i < ir l judges held their
- , ; 1 <iav as hunters re£
r°f the three-day event.
' ;a "'d custom in Sardinia
i- c^ts, or other animals
v r7 ' jn court. The teati
^ ani! c?ns'd^red true if one of;
. ^7 hears it without sign
Making That Old Welkin Ring—Again
_ ______ ...
' W x"': •••■• —i——i mmtmmrnmm— ■*— ■■■■■■ —
"Hom-ay for us!" And the victorious New York Yankees indulge in what's getting to be their an
nual jubilation as world series victors. They swept the series in straight games by beating the Chi
cago Cubs 8 to 3 in the fourth contest and became the only team to win the world championship
three times in succession. The happy Yanks pictured above in the dressing room at Yankee Stadium
after the final game, front, left to right: Manager Joe McCarthy, pitcher Red Ruffing, coach Arthur
fletcher and Tommy Henrich. Rear: Irving Hadley, Joe Gordon, bat boy Tim Sullivan and Coach
Earl Combs.
FRANCO'S AIR
ACE CLAIMING
34 VICTORIES
His Patrol Said to Shoot
Down 140 Enemy
War Planes
| By EDWARD G. DE PURY
United Press Staff Correspondent
j SARAGOSSA, Spain. Oct. 11.
(UP)—Major Joaqin Garcia Mo
rato, 34, and from Malaga, is Na
j ticnalist Spain's No. 1 flier and
I leader of the "Blue Patrol." As
he now is flying on a distant
front. Major Morato agreed to
give his interview to the United
Press by telephone just before
taking his patrol over the enemy
lines for an afternoon reconais
sance.
I Major Morato strongly insisted
all the pilots in his patrol are
Spanish and that "our exploits
prove unquestionably that in the
air Spanish airmen are as good as
those of any nation." When the
1 civil war broke out, Major Morato
was in London to inspect planes
for the Spanish Air Force. He
immediately put himself at Gen
eralissimo Francisco Franco's or
ders and gradually began to form
i his patrol.
| "During the two years my pa
trol has been in existence we have
shot down 140 enemy planes," he
said.
CLAIMS 34 VICTORIES
Major Morato, who has shot
down nore enemy planes than any
other Spanish pilot, admitted:
, "Up to today, since the begin
ning of the war, I have shot down
34 enemy planes. Each time I
shoot down a plane I put a notch
in my leather belt, just as the
Indians used to do. for the enemy
planes are my scalps. I can claim
to have shot down enemy planes
of every type in the 150 air en
counters I have had so far. These
victims of mine include Nieuports,
built in Spain before the war,
Loire ar.d Bevoitine planes built
in France, the famous Red
"chato" plane, which are Curtiss
type pursuit planes built in Rus
sia, planes known as "ratas"
(rats) on the Nationalist side and
as "moscas" (flies) on the Red
side which are Boeing-type planes
built in Russia.
"As regards bombers. I have
shot down French Potez bi-motors
and Russian made Martin bomb
ers and 'Katiuskas" engined with
Hispano motors also made in
Russia, and American Wright
Cyclones, also single-motor bomb
ers, built in Russia, commonly
called 'papagayos' (butterflies). I
have shot down Vickers bombers
which belonged to the Spanish
air-force before the war.
PRAISES CURTISS PLANES
"With regard to enemy planes,
I consider the Curtiss pursuit
planes are the most difficult to
shoot down, due to their superior
armament and fighting maneuver
ability, while of the enemy bomb
ers, the Katiuskas are the best.
Our own pursuit planes generally
have greater speed and are more
solidly constructed, consequently
they are generally better able to
stand up to the strains and stresses
of air encounters.
"I called my 'air circus' the
Blue Patrol because blue is both
the color of the sky and of the
Falangists. Each plane is painted
with an emblem containing a cir
cle with three birds, a falcon, a
buzzard and a condor, which are
the great flight birds and our
motto is 'Vista, suerte y al Toro,'
which means 'Good sight, good
luck and on te the bull,' the latter
being a bull fight expression.
"My formation averages 14 pi
lots, all of them picked for their
daring and fearlessness, and de
spite their youth, all flying veter
ans. Whenever there is a vacancy
in the Blue Patrol, there is no
lack of candidates.
OTHER ACES IN SQUADRON
"Of these pilots, Captain Julio
Salvador has shot down 24 planes,
Commander Angel Salas 15, Cap
tain Manuel Vesquez 14, Captain
Miguel Guerrero 13, Lieut. Arisil-I
des Garcia Lopez 12, Capt. Miguel
Garcia Pardo 12, and Lieut. Ja
vior Allende 6.
"My flying circus apart from
shooting down 140 planes, has
shot down two big observation
balloons on the Madrid front as
well as a small balloon, all by Cap
tain Salvador, while Commander
Salas escorted into Viaroz the
4Cala Morlanda' vessel, giving the
captain the alternative of being
captured or sunk.
"Allende is one of my most dar
ing pilots, as he refuses to recog
nize danger. In fact, that word
is not in his vocab.ulary. In an
aerial ccmbat, when he finds him
DUROCHER MAY
BOSS DODGERS
Burleigh Grimes, Manager
for Two Seasons Is
Fired Monday
NEW YORK, Oct. 11. (UP) —
The Brooklyn Dodgers, problem
children of the major leagues,
made anotheT reformation gesture
Monday by firing Burleigh Grimes
who managed the club the past
two seasons.
It was indicated that a new pi
lot would be appointed later this
week.
Metropolitan baseball writers
believe "Lippy Leo" Durocher,
shortstop and team captain, will
succeed Grimes.
It was uncertain today what ef
fect the new deal would have on
the destinies of Babe Ruth, who
returned to the game as a Dodger
coach during the latter half of the
recent season. The Bambino re
ceived $15,000 for his efforts.
Larry MacPhail, executive vice
president. said the retention of
Ruth in '30 would be entirely up
to the new manager. The other
coach, Tom Sheehan, has been
named manager of the Minneapo
lis club.
Although MacPhail likes Grimes
personally, he feels that a new
face in the pilot house will accom
plish more in the reformation cam
paign. Accordingly, he has been
considering Frankie Frisch, for
mer Cardinals' pilot; Jimmy Wil
son, ex-Phillies' manager; Chuck
Dressen, manager of the Nashville
Southern Association club, and
Durocher. In addition he talked
Monday with Bill Killifer, former
self in the path of an enemy
plane, both of them swooping at
diving speed, instead of trying to
get out of the way he just closes
his eyes, turns on his machine gun
and hopes he gets the enemy be
fore he crashes. So far he has not
crashed."
manager of the Browns and Cubs.
Durocher is believed favored.
Grimes is the fifth major 1 eigne
manager to be fired in '38. The
others are Frisch from the Cards,
Charlie Grimm from the Cubs,
Mickey Cochrane from the Tigers,
and Gabby Street from the
Browns.
6 Convicted In
Murder Appeal
COLUMBIA, S. C., Oct. 11.—
(UP)—An appeal for a new trial
for six South Carolina peniten
tiary inmates sentenced to die for
the prison break slaying of Cap
tain J. Olin Sanders last Decem
ber yesterday was heard by the
South Carolina supreme court.
The court will hand down its
decision at a later date.
TWO UNCONTESTED
DIVORCES GRANTED
Two uncontested divorces were
granted in superior court yester
day by Judge J. Will Pless, Jr.,
on the grounds of two years' sep
aration.
J. P. Houser was granted a di
vorce from Mildred J. Houser and
Frank Durham Bell was granted
a divorce from Hannah Townsend
Bell.
big footed burglar busy
SOUTH BEND, Ind. (UP)—A
prowler, known to police only as
the "man with the big feet," has
completed his 51st burglary, leav
ing only the single clue — large
footprints — for authorities to
work on. Included among his bur
glaries are the homes of City
Attorney Edwin W. Hunter and
Police Sergeant Zell Spencer.
SEES HIS FIRST MOVIE
HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 11. (UP)
' Joe Rutty, 72-year-old mayor of
Marietta, Nev. (population 9), ar
rived in Hollywood yesterday to
see his first motion picture. It
was his honor's first trip to a city
since 1899.
SCHOLARSHIPS1
ARE MEMORIAL
Unnamed Donors Create
U.N.C. Fund for Bras
well Scholarships
CHAPEL HILL, Oct. 11.—A
scholarship fund of $20,400 has
been received by the University
of North Carolina which will be
used to establish four scholar
ships as a memorial to the late
Dr. Mark R. Braswell, of Rocky
Mount, it was announced today by
President Frank P. Graham.
The name of the donor or do
nors was not announced.
Interest from the fund will be
used to provide $200 scholarships
to four students each year.
Basis of award for the scholar
ships is fine character, all-round
development, high scholarship and
financial need. The scholarships
will be awarded to entering fresh
men for one year, after which a
special committee will select can
didates for the scholarships from
among applicants for the regular
University scholarships and the
students will be known as the
Mark R. Braswell scholars.
Students selected this year for
the first time were: Harold Allen
Keen of Raleigh, Harry A. Sny
der of High Point, Jack L. Con
nally of Morganton, and T. E.
Williams of Landis. They were se
lected fro mseveral hundred ap
plicants.
Dr. Braswell, a graduate of the
University in 1888, died Novem
ber 15, 1937. Throughout his life
he maintained an interest not on
ly in the civic life of Rocky Mount
but also in the educational ad
vancement of its young people.
Children and individuals in dis
tress or suffering came to him
and were helped by his expert
counsel. Rocky Mount's greatest
private philanthropy was the
Thomas Hackney Braswell Me
morial library which was erected
in 1923 and donated to the city
by Dr. Braswell in memory of his
son who died in 1907 at the age
of twelve. Three wings were la
ter added to the library through
Dr. Braswell's generosity and be
fore his death the library was
given an endowment fund of
$15,000 in memory of his wife,
Mamie Hackney Braswell. Dr.
Braswell was also one of the do
nors of Braswell Park which was
given to the city of Rocky Mount
before his death.
Dr. Braswell was a life-long res
ident of Edgecombe countv, where
he was born December 12, 1864.
He was prepared for college at
Bingham's school near Meoane.
He attended Wake Forest college
and was a student at Chapel Hill
in 1883-84. He received hi# M. D.
degree at the University of Mary
land in 1886. Dr. Braswell engag
ed in the active practice of medi
cine until 1911 when he retired to
devote his time to farming and
other interests. He had served as
president of the Underwriters
Fire Insurance company of Kocky
Mount, as president of the North
Carolina State Fire Insurance
company, as president of the Mor
ris Plan bank of Rocky Mount,
and at the time of his death, was
vice president of the Planters Na
tional bank and the Rocky Mount
mills.
MONDAY
Maximum temperature—77 de
grees. ,
Minimum—44 degrees.
Mean—60.5 degrees.
Day's range—33 degrees.
Normal mean temperature for
October—56.4 degrees.
No rainfall to date.
Normal rainfall—4.36 inches.
Scientists at the Imperial Insti
tute of Sugar Technology in In
dia have perfected a process for
making roads from sugar.
With Hendersonville and Henderson County
NOTES ON THE PROGRESS AND SERVICE S OF LOCAL BUSINESS FIRMS.
POSTAL WORKER HONORED
CLEVELAND. (UP).—Howard
G. Swanson, a Cleveland Institute
of Music graduate, and postal
worker, has been awarded a $1500
scholarship for a year's study in
Paris by the Julius Rosenwald
fund to further the cultural and
sociological development of the
American negro.
VANITY RULES HUNTERS
CANBERRA. (UP).—A report
fiom the lieutenant governor of
Papua is to the effect that one of
the principal motives for head
hunters is to please the girls. The
latter have a preference for men
who have demonstrated their
ability to bring in a human head
now and then.
Withstanding Stress
and Strain of Years
Times change . . . people
change, but the soundness
and integrity of this bank
a: e and always will be the
logical means to perfect
security!
State
Trust
Co.
!; TRACY'S
BAR-B-Q
DRINKS OF ALL KINDS
24-HOUR SERVICE
GOLF
on an 18-hole course
with bent greens
Two Miles from City
Modern Clubhouse Facilities
Non-Resident Rates:
Golf and Clubhouse
Person Family
Week $ 5.00 $ 7.50
Month 15.00 22.50
Year 30.00 40.00
(Plus 10 per cent tax for all
dues above $25.00)
Clubhouse Only
Single Family
Month $ 2.50 $ 5.00
Six Months 10.00 20.00
HENDERSONVILLE
GOLF & COUNTRY
CLUB
1For I I
I want a Job hi your home
doing all the hart work. I
take the dnrifcery Mi «f
housework.
Duke Power Go.
G£ll®£
According to the Detroit Board
of Commerce, four oat of every
five Detroiters depend upon the
automobile industry for support.
Xffe' yet acquainted
Are you acquainted with the many services of these
firms?
Test your knowledge and you will perhaps win two
free tickets to the Carolina Theatre.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Which advertiser on this page manufactures
an item for sale at the majority of the grocery
stores, service stations and refreshment stands
in Henderson and adjoining counties?
The most satisfactory answer, together with a statement
not exceeding 50 words as to what the contestant attrib
utes the success of this firm, will entitle the successful
contestant to two tickets to the Carolina theatre, if answer
is in this office before noon on next Thursday. One ticket
will be given for the second best answer.
Two free tickets to the Carolina theatre have been
mailed to Dean Bayne of Tuxedo and one to Eleanor
Pressley of Hendersonville, R. F. D. 1, for their answers
to the following question:
Which advertiser on this page presents the
most practical idea for saving costs m prolong
ing the life of property?
Their answers were correct in naming the Henderson
ville Supply & Coal Co. Try your wits on the question for
today.
Coca-Cola Bottling Co.
» * *
Moland-Drysdale Corp.
• 0 •
Hendersonville Supply and
Coal Company.
» • •
Gregg Bros. Hardware
* * *
Tracy's Bar-B-Q
m m m
Reliable Furniture Co.
• • •
J. F. Stokes & Son
• • *
Shipman Motor Company.
The Blue Grill
• • •
English Shoe Shop
• • •
Dr. A. H. Hawkins
* » •
McCrary's Shoe Shop
• « •
State Trust Company
• • •
Hendersonville Golf and
Country Club
» * •
Duke Power Company
» » ♦
Carolina & State Theatres
DRINK
>!J i-.i f y w
The pause that refreshes
COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO.
L. Y. BIGGERSTAFF, Manager
824 Loc**t Street
>ifrevijij\ru-ijuvu~uvuuxi'w'i
Telephone 944
V
McCrary's
Shoe Shop
SHOE REPAIRING
132-3rd Are., E»»t
THEATRES
CAROLINA
AND STATE
Continuous Shows
Afternoon and Night
Latest Screen and
Stage Attractions
" For something different, try our |
Business Men's QPLp
Lunch ...... 091/
• Best of Foods
• Good Cooking
• Reasonable Prices
Home Food Shop
? ^ 508 N. Main St. , ^
Headquarters For
Tarpaulins, Truck Covers
And Automobile Glass
J. F. STOKES & SON
Phone 531 126 S. Main 5t.
Let Us Deliver Your Coal...
We are prepared to take care
of your coal needs by the ton
or your winter's supply.
t We H»r« a GOOD COAL for EVERY PURPOSE!
Hendersonville Supply and Coal Co.
Krone MO Ltatx Park
* jn_rxrun_n_r—n_ri-rur-u-xrL«-'-i-u^Li~ n-.—~ ^ ^ ~ ~ ~ m mmm ■ ^ ^ mm m m
COAL
Better Fire Protection
The fact that brick homes carry lower insurance rates is
satisfactory proof that a brick home is better protected
than a frame structure.
ETOWAH
RICK
BUILDS BETTER HOMES
Tefepham 3
£iiwl> N. C
Truck Deliveries to All Parts of Western North CaroliM
Moland-Drysdale Corp.
Truck Deliveries to All Parts of Wei
i

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