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The times-news. [volume] (Hendersonville, N.C.) 1927-current, September 19, 1934, Image 6

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BRITONS TAKE
SECOND CUP
RACE EASILY
Outsail American Sloop,
Hanging Up Records j
Experts Gasp
.
NEWPORT. R. I., Sept. 19.—
(£'P).—Thomas Octave Murdoch
Sopwith's Royal Blue challenger
for the America's Cup yesterday
won her second race against Har
old S. Vanderbilt'3 Rainbow,
speeding over a 30-mlie triangu
lar course »n record time.
The Endeavour, outsailing the
American sloop in every leg of
the race, hung up a series of rec
ords that last night had the yacht
ing world gasping.
She went over the course in
faster time than it has ever been 1
done in an international cup race.
She negotiated the windward leg
more speedily than any defender
or challenger has ever done in
official matches. She was the first
foreign sloop to win two races in
any match since Shamrock IV.
back in 1920, and the first chal
lenger ever to win two races
without a fluke.
The race was the more amaz
ing because she had trouble at
the start. No sooner had Presi
dent Roosevelt, comfortably quar
tered on Vincent Astor's Nour
mahal, waved a cheery greeting
to Endeavour, than her difficul
ties betran. She had set her big
main sail and run up her heavy
genoa. Suddenly, two minutes
before the starting signal, a rent
appeared in the minney jib, at
the clew. It grew wider and the
canvas flopped in the wind. There
was no time to douse it and hoist
another. Sopwith went across the
line with the torn sail still flying,
while all the admirals shook their
and muttered.
The good fortune that has
watched over the Britisher, how
ever, clung to him through this
trial. The rip was not serious ■
enough to force him to change I
his sails and thus lose valuable
minutes. So away they went on
a broad reach, for the mark 10
miles away.
Vanderbilt put his boat over in
the windward berth at the start,
and was presumed to have the ad
vantage, but Sopwith overcame it
within the first half hour of sail
ing, and thereafter he was never
headed.
They were footing it well in a
fresh breeze, and the big fleet of |
bouncing boats that danced after
them found it difficult to keep i
the pace. The black smoke of the I
excursionists became a distant
haze, and the only accompanying
ships that watched them round
the first mark were the officials,
coast guard, navy, and a few of
the greater yachts like Nourma
hal and Corsair.
Half way over the first leg
there was speculation among the
unofficial afterguards as to
whether or not they wouldn't
crack the record for the reach.
But about that time the Britisher
ctocided to take down his reaching
jib and immediately there was
confusion' aboard Endeavour. The
canvas went overboard and for
minutes it seemed the crew were
fighting to haul it in. After an i
exasperating delay, her quadri
lateral jib, the now famous "Greta
Garbo" sail, was finally set.
Vanderbilt followed this ma
neuver on Rainbow, but had less
difficulty.
They rounded the mark smart
ly. and again Sopwith's enthusi
astic—but less experienced—crew
had trouble with their sails. Go
ing into the beat, on the second
leg, Endeavour clung to the wind
ward berth, but Rainbow ap
peared to be picking up some dis
tance. There was a difference of
15 seconds at the mark. It looked
as though it even might be closer
at the next buoy.
One of those brief tacking
matches came shortly after they
went away on the beat. Rainbow
and Endeavour made a short dou
ble tack, squared away, and then
returned to the port tack. The
operation never gained an inch
for Vanderbilt, and it was clear
that the Royal Yacht Squadron
boat had much the advantage.
She was working steadily to
windward of the defender, and
footing fast.
Shortly after 12:30 p. m., the
race could have bc^n regarded as
w*n.
They came about on tbe final
tack before fetching the mark.
For the first time in the race En
deavour's advantage was clearly
discernible to the accompanying
fleet. She wa» at least a quarter
of a mile towards the turn, and
Rainbow was taking up a stern
chase, almost hopeless under, the
conditions.
Endeavour flew over the sec
ond line in an elapsed time for
the leg of 117:01, bettering the
cup record by two minutes and
57 secondil -Thwi Was her flrst rec
ord breaking perfoimance.
Thai* begin thh fon^dfesc
reach homeward* * bound. Tnere
was netting JAf- VWKderbilt'i} bag
of tricks that he could possibly
pull out to overtake the daring
young man on his flying trapeze.
Endeavour was flying through the
air with the greatest of ease4 She
had lost a few seconds at the turn
through a dfelay in sheeting home
her tremendous reaching jib, but
she wasn't worried. : ..
As in Monday's race, wind and
sea conditions seemed to be made
for Endeavour. In lighter air she
might have dawdled along. In tht
fair, fresh wind, and without the
short chop of waves that made
the w>oW fleet seasick yesterday
she performed marvellously.
Her reaching jib, for one thmg
FAST WORKOUTS PREPARING
CATS FOR HARD SCHEDULE
Coach Jackson Has Only
Three First String Men
With Which To Mould
Grid Machine
j
Coach Jnrnrty Jackson, faced
withr the task of'moiding his 1934
Beartat team out of almost en- j
tirely green material, is driving,
his Hendersonviile Hi team |
through fast workouts to prepare .
them for one of the hardest
schedules ever faced by local
football teams.
With only three first stringi
men bac* from last year's
outstanding team. Caen* Jackson
muse replace the regulars with
new men. Captain Jimmy Giana
kos at guard and the slashing
Tommy Lyda at end are the line
men from the first team who are
back and Manuel Johnson is the
only first team back from last
year in uniform this season.
Don Parker, Norman Miller,
Ed Ldney, Ray Gilmer, Lloyd
Ward, Maxwell, Puig, Gesser and
the others who aided in building
an outstanding team last year
are all gone this season and
Jackson must build from the
ground up.
In the backfield Coach Jack
son was running three new men
yesterday afternoon, Joe Holl
mgsworth, Fred Yelton and I
Walter Brothers, all reserve last
year but men who saw little ser-j
vice due to the* ability of first
string backs last year. Johnson
was running his usual position.
In the line Turner was at cen
ter. Miller and Gianakos at
guards, Jim Brown and Hawkins
at tackles and Tommy Lyda and
Oscar Page at the ends.
Reserve strength this season
is weak, with some j?ood replace-1
ments, but a noticeable lack of j
experienced men. •
The schedule for this season is •
a tough one, such teams as Can-,
ton, Weaverville, Waynesville, j
Asheville, Parker High from'
Greenville and other strong: teams ,
beincr met by the Bearcats.
appears to be bigger than Rain- j
bow's, and it is cut lower.
She was well sailed yesterday '
and Sopwith proved himself an
able skipper. It looks as though
he will take the 530 worth of old ,
silver in the America's Cup back
with him to England.
Official times for yesterday's
races were:
First mark:
Endeavour 12:36:37
Rainbow 12:36:53 J
Second mark:
Endeavour 1:54:56
Rainbow 1:56:27
Finish:
Endeavour 2:49:01
Rainbow 2:49:52
The third race will be run to
day, dependent upon weather
conditions. The course will be
windward-leeward, 15 miles out
and 15 miles home.
GIANTS FAIL
TO MAKE GAIN
'• *•
Even Break In Double
Header Best They Could "
Do On Tuesday
NEW YORK, Sept. 19. (UP)
—BH1 Terry's Giants made no
headway in their pursuit of the
National league pennant Tues
day when they gained only an
even break in a double-header
with the Cincinnati Reds.
The Giants had expected to
walk off with both games against
the tail-end Reds and gain valu
able ground over the runner-up
Cardinals who were idle. This
split left the New Yorkers still
tnree and a half fames ahead of
St. Louis, but it actually lessen
ed the Giants' chances because
it left only 10 more games for
the Giants to play, while the
Cards still have 14.
Chick Hafey broke up yester
day's opener between the Giants
and Reds by smashing out a
home run in the 10th with Jim
Bottomley aboard. This snapped
a scoreless deadlock resulting
from a tight pitching duel be
tween Freddy Fitzsimons and
Benny Frey, who allowed seven
hits against Fitzsimmons' six.
The Reds won, 2-0, but in the
nightcap the Giants came back,
4-2, Mel Ott drove out his 35th
homer in the fourth, and his
mates clicked off three runs in
the sixth, when with the bases
loaded, two walks and a long fly
accounted for the tallies.
Wet grounds at Boston caused
postponement of Tuesday's Cards
Braves contest. A double-head
er will be played today.
Meanwhile the Cubs and Phil
lies divided a twin bill, Chicago
winning the opener, 7-3, but los
ing the nightcap, 8-1. Don
Hurst led the Cubs' 12-hit attack
on Johnson and Moore in the
opener, with four hits in five
tries, and Gabby Hartnett con
tributed a homer. In the sec
ond engagement, Phil Collins
limited Chicago to five hits,
while the Phils collected 11 off
Bush and Root. Hack robbed
Collins of a shut-out with his
first homer of the season.
Brooklyn trounced the Pir
ates, 9-4, hammering out 17 hits
at the expense of Swift, Meine
and Grimes, six of which were
bunchd in the seventh for four
runs. Emil Leonard allowed the
Pirates 13 safeties, including
Paul Waner's homer in the sev
enth with two aboard.
"Schoolboy" Rowe and his
fireball lessened considerably the
Yankees' slim hopes for the
American League pennant when
he pitched Detroit to its second
successive shutout over New
York, 2-0. This stretched the
Tigers' lead to seven and a half
games. The Tigers 'now need
only four of their remaining 11
games to take the pennant, even
if the Yanks win all of their re
maining 10.
Rowe allowed the Yanks six
scattered hits in chalking up his
24th victory of the season. The
Tigers collected sevea off Red
'Ruffing, including a homer by
Hank Greenberg in - the fourth.
Rowe's single in the fifth drove
i^ the second tally.'
Cleveland took two games
from Washington, 4-5, after a 12
inning struggle, and 19-6. This
stretching the Indians' hold on
third place. In the opener. Earl
Averill's single in ^the 12th
brought in Milt Gafctzer with
the winning run. Gflatzer had
tripled. In the second game,
the Indians hammered Thomas,
McColl and Armbrust for 13
hits, while Lloyd Brown and
Winegarner held the Senators to
eight. Cleveland made five runs
in the fourth, after Washington
had done the same in the third.
In one of the freak games of
the season. Boston's Red Sox
emerged from a 10-inning battle
with the St. Louis Browns with
a 2-1 victory, although Buck
Newsome allowed the Sox only
one hit, while the Bjpwns gath
ered 10 off Wes Rerrell and
Rube Walberg. Two walks, an
error, an infield out and a field
ers choice accounted for one
Boston run in the second.
Strange's single tied the count
for St. Louis in the _ sixth, and
Boston won out in * the 10th
when Bob Johnson's single, th%
only Sox hit of the game, follow
ed two walks.
Connie Mack's Atnietics blank
ed the White Sox, 6-0, behind
Bill Dietrich's six-hit flinging.
Not one Chisox runner reached
third base. The A's made 12
hits off Kennedy and Tietje, in
cluding Haye's homer with one
on as part of a five-run uprising
in the eighth.
SAXAPHON1ST GASSED
VINTON. Ia., Sept. 19. (UP)
—Found: An effective means
of curbing unruly saxaphone
players. R. R. Hromketko, Cedar
Rapid*, la., wasn't content to
play his saxaphone at a dance.
He continued the performance
later in the street. Marshall A.
M. McClellan dropped a tear gas
bomb at his feet. The music
stopped.
HE NEEDED JOB
CHICAGO, Sept. 19. (UP)—A
month ago David Sewnig got his
first job in three years. Since
then his three-year-old daughter
nearly died of pneumonia, his
six-year-old son was injured by
an automobile, and his four-year
old son was paralyzed in a hit
and-run accident.
How pleasant, in this weather,
to call on a guy who feels import
ant. He lets you cool your heels
for an hour or so.
The Proposed
Constitution
By
JOHN J. PARKER
3. The Principles of the Revision
For a proper understanding of
the Revised Constitution one must
bear in mind the principles upon
which the Corr.rnwsion acted in
drafting" it. The first of these was
that no changes were to be made
I in the existing law that were not
I deemed necessary. As a result
: many provisions of the old Con
! stitution have been brought for
1 ward which the Commission would
not have incorporated otherwise.
! For instance, the provision of the
i old Constitution that the Legisla
ture might by general or special
tact repeal the charter of any cor
i poration was brought forward be
! cause it was not though of any
; special importance to change the
; provision; and it was feared that
any change might be construed as
j having some ulterior purpose. The
I same reasoning brought forward
1 the provision which gave escheats
j to the State University. In line
with this principle, a provision was
!inserted in the Revised Constitu
tion that the provisions of the
j old Constitution, except in so far
! as inconsistent with the provisions
! of the new, should remain in ef
i feet as statutory law until changed
by the Legislature. This will pre
, vent any violent change in gov
ernment, as a result of the adop
J tion of the Revised Constitution.
| ine Legislature wm n»vC
I to make changes in local govern
l mer.t and in courts inferior to the
Superior Courts, for instance; but
until it makes such changes the
present system will continue. As
to such matters, the Revised Con
stitution simply removes the limi
tations which the old Constitution
imposed on the Legislature.
The second principle upon which
the Commission proceeded was
that only general principles of
governmental action should be in
corporated in the Constitution,
leaving the details to be worked
out by legislation. The importance
of this is that, while principles are
eternal, their application must
change with the changing condi
tions of social life. This applica
tion is a matter for the Legisla
ture, the law mak:ng body of the
State; and, if such legislative mat
ters are incorporated in a Consti
tution, it results that the legisla
tive ideas of the generation that
drafts the Constitution are im
I posed upon succeeding: genera
tions and hamper the State and
its development. This is one of
the principal defects of the old
Constitution. It attempts to con
trol taxation by legislative provi
sions incorporated in the Consti
tution itself, with the result that
the development of a taxing sys
tem in accordance with the chang
ing needs of the times has been
rendered impossible.
A tHird principle is that the
fundamental law of the State
must be considered as a whole and
'11 think ,
ing
Tht mora high-priced can you |
look at—the more FORD V-8
FEATURES you see.
Here are tome of them:
V-8 Cylinder Engine
Single Pane dear-Vision Ventila
tion
Torque Tube Drive
% Floating Rear Axle
Aluminum Cylinder Head
5H Gallon Cooling System
Dual Down Draft Carburedon
■ HoudaiUe 2-way Shock Absorbers
• Free Action for all four "Wheels
Completely Water Jacketed Cylin
''> der fend Upper Crank case Walla
Tnngsten Exhaust Valve Seat In
serts and Mushroom Ended
Valves
Welded Steel Spoke Wheels
Welded All-Steel Body
FORD V-8 $505«ndup
F. O. B. P. tr.lt
Eaay t*rms thru Univmi Crtdit Company
Drive the FORD V* 8
and you'll share his enthusiasm
Talk to a Ford owner and youH
think he is bragging. Drive the Ford
V-8 and you'll share his enthusiasm.
Outstanding performance has made
it the most talked of ear in the South.
You can't blame owners for bubbling
over with enthusiasm about Ford V-8
performance. You can't blame own
ers for being jubilant when they find
the Ford V-8 is the most economical
car Ford ever built. • "
Ford owners will tell you they never !
get tired of driving the Ford V-8— ,
Free Action all four wheels makes
the going easy on any kind of road.
Talk to a Ford owner and you will
want the Ford V-8 for the Ford
owner is the greatest automobile
salesman in the world. Before you
buy any car, drive the Ford V-8.
Joines|Motor Company, Inc.
125 East Allen Street — Phone 220
its provisions balanced ifcainst
each other. The Federal Consti
tution, which is a model for all
time, has endured for a century
and a half as a result of the wise
system of checks - and balances
which it embodies. The Revised
Constitution makes use of this
system of checks and balances,
and contains a number of provi
sions which would not have been
inserted in the absence of other
provisions which are balanced
against them. It vests in the Leg
i|iature, for instance, full control
loT taxation and local government;
ib«ut against this general grant of
piower is balanced the veto power
!of the Governor. It was thought
!that any attempted abuse of pow
*r by the Legislature would be
checked by this exercise of power
by the Governor, who represents
all the people and all the sections
of the State. The State Board of
Education, a branch of the Execu
tive Department, was given power
to supervise and administer the
state school .system; but it is pro
vided that this power shall be ex
ercised subject to such laws as
shall be enacted from time to time
by the Legislature, thus enabling
the Legislature to prevent any
abuse of power .on the part of
the board.
All of the provisions of the Re
vised Constitution have been thus
carefully drawn with the view of
providing a safe and harmonious
scheme of government. Change
has been made in the old Consti
tution only where deemed neces
sary; the changes made have em
bodied general principles which
will leave the people free to make
such changes in the laws as the
changing conditions of the times
may demand; ^tfl'lhe powfeA test
ed in the various agencies of the
government have been balanced
against each other so as to pro
vide a system of government
which is at the same time flexible
and safe.
Those who have had their fears
aroused by considering isolated
provisions of the Revised Consti
tution will find that these fears
are* jf a .
re»d the instru 'J1^ ».) J
I ?"? iT c?n!i4« ho*'.' 1 4
has been devi«en ^faV
of power on the ?'''*« ul*
h ,f rC«4

And you can teli .
by a special -ari'f UHi
They are the few «-h,
— — "J ioa> j,j
. /•>'. f'iibi ^ I i .• i i ^
Get in a party ,wil£ v», tp, the Cherokee Fair 1^^
•reservation# at once.
JACKSON TAXI-PHONEp4 I
We have given the best of service for the pa,t
years—let ut continue by serving your call I
Improve Your Health!
Play Golf on a
DONALD ROSS COURSE
Take Hebron road or Third, Fourth or Fifth Atetm,
West and follow signs one mile.
SPORTY LAYOUT — BENT GRASS GREENS
GROUND FEES 75 CENTS DAILY
Clubhouse Privileges at Nominal Rttc»
HENDERSONVILLE GOLF & COUNTRY CUIJ
Yesterday And
TODAY
^ t "
WHO WOULD want to go back to the standards
of even a generation ago? We have traveled far
since then. Inventions and scientific discoveries
have furnished the principal vehicles: New con
veniences, improved merchandise, better foods,
added health-conserving means.
But the thing which has hastened us on to the
knowledge and acceptance of their benefits is
ADVERTISING. It has brought new things
quickly to all of us and sped us toward a differ
ent, better mode of living.
Modern advertising sells us, not only things,
but IDEAS. The advertising of soaps has sold us
the health advantages of more frequent bathing.
The advertising of modern bathroom equipment
has made bathing a singful pleasure.
The advertising of improved razors and
beard softeners has made whisking off whiskers
a simple daily ditty instead of a weekly major
operation.
Tooth-paste, tooth-brush and mouth-wash
manufacturers and retailers are saving us un
told aches and years of marred smiles, by adver
tising the importance of oral hygiene.
r «
As a result of the advertising of food manu
facturers and purveyors, we have escaped from
the drowsy dullness caused by heavy breakfasts
wd are full of forenoon vim and clear-headed
ness, •
The clothes we wear, furniture we .use, fuel I
we burn, car we drive, telephone we've installed
—all these would not so quickly ,ft«iye come home
to us, were it not for the silent but irresistible
force of advertising.
KEEP PACE WITH THE WORLD W
j * rtui *r»> i H'kJJ

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