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PAGE SEC - ttfi • 'i . -/I 1,. KBW3 Boxer Against Brawler LOO NOVA IN PHIl.AP£t-PHlA'< MUNICIPAL- STADIUM, S&Pra5,&&CAUiE.nH& 0UM6TAND5 UP WHEP-e I CAN G&T A SOCK AT H\M J', Joe DiMaggio Hero As New Yorkers Come • From Behind NOVA,SON OF A SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA LEADER, WlLU HAVE TO BE PINNEP TO TH6 oecK-"peAD TO -THE Bj OEORQE KIRKSEY •United Press Sun" Correspondent NEW YORK, Sept. 2.—Is there anybody who still doubts tJip nii- thentlcUy of the Yankees? If there Is I refer them to the Yankees- Indian's ball game of yesterday. The Yankees have the gnine won, ,7-1,'going Into the last half of the ioiurlh aiid then a bombshell ex- plpdes nnd tliey lost (he lend. When the lop of the elghlii comes up the Indians are In front, 8-7. But. the Yanks believe that a ball game Isn't over until the last mauls out . . .jo they put themselves on a four- run rally. Joe DiMaggio drove In six rims with two triples and a single. Bob . Feller, going nftcr his 20th, was tapped out by the Yonks in four frames. Spud Chandler came In as n relief pitcher nnd was credited •uitli the victory. Detroit slugged out n 14-10 triumph over the Red Sox. Pinky Higglns hit two homers and Birdie Tebbetts ene to drive in four runs each. The Cubs broke even In a double bill with the,Dodgers, winning the first game, G-2, behind Larry French's eight-lilt pitching mid losing the second one to Vilo Tamulls, 3-1. Bill Posedel scored his lath victory, limiting the Phillies to eight hits to give the Boston Bees a 6-0 shutout in a night gome. * * * Yesterday's hero—Joe DiMaggio, who drove In six runs as the Yanks beat: the Indians,'11-8. 66 CONVINCED HE NOT OeSTINfcO JO BE WOBLP CHAMPION.* ;.SATURDAY, SEPTfiMBfiR 2, 1939 BASEBALL STANDINGS Northeast Arkansas League w. CUrulhersvillc 40 Paragould ...39 Kewport ;>8 : Jonesboro .. . -. 18 Pet. JJ29 .452 .280 Soulhern League W. Memphis 19 Nashville .. .'.. 80 Chattanooga 77 Atlanta .. 70 Knoxville .. .......... 13 Birmingham .. 54 Little Rock CO New Orleans 53 National W. t 'Cincinnati- ........... 73 St. Louis ..'..,....... 68 Chicago ............ 69 Brooklyn ............ GJ. >)cw York ...... ....... 5Q -58 Pittsburgh ...' ........ 54 ,"04 Boston .............. 53, CO Philadelphia ....... 35 .79 ;33i • Australian-U. S. T e n n i s Matches Open At Havei'- foi-d, Pa. HAVERFORD, Pn., Sept. 2. <UP) —An Australian Davis Cup lenm which soon, may be summoned to n much sterner task today will challenge the United States team for Iiossesslcn of the most prized trophy in tennis, the Davis Cui>. Jack Bvmnwtch and Adrian Qulst, both of whom would ily home by clipper to Join their regiments P 0 t. In case of declaralicn of war by 01 .5G41 Grc!l1 Britain, piny Bobby Uiggs' 02 .563' nntl Frank.!* Parker In thc tivo 02 .554 °l'e"Ing single matches In the 03 647 challenge round lie on the courts 07 .521 ot thc Merlotl Cricket club. Toddy's 80 .444 ominous world situation Is remlnd- 79 .432 I *"' °' "iiolher yenr when another 88 376 Australian.lenm' fought an Atnerl- I can side for the cup. In 1314 Nor- Jiinn Brookes and Tony wilding p c t. went directly from New" York, aftc .019 .511 .552 - • Jin. .504 . .'458 .445 American League .W. L. New York 88 .30 Boston 74 .49 Chicago B8 56 Cleveland- GG 57 Detroit C6 58 Washington 54 72 .Philadelphia 44 70 St. .Louis 34 87 Pet. .710 .002 .548 .537 .532 .429 .358 .281 Grizzly, bears can attain a speed of 35 miles per hour. , winning thc cup, to Flanders where Wilding was killed in an attack on a German stronghold. It \vas, Brookes, now Sir Norman, who drew the names cf the players out pi the Davis Cup itselt yesterday to determine the alignment of today's play. They were ."stout, fellows" and gave an outward show cf perfect calm, ns If they "did not know perfectly well that they might soon be giving, up their white flannels and -gay blazers for the dull uniforms of thc front line trenches. Today's • two matches, in which Brpmwlch will engage Rlggs and Qulst take en Parker, hold the key to the Davis Cup situation. A clean sweep for (he .Australians and they undoubtedly will win the cup tomorrow with ti doubles victory, thus reducing Monday's two concluding Low Cards High CDLL£G/AT£ A/00 &?lTI6H CHAMPION /!//£>,,, i£AD SECT/OWL F0f$ AMATetlf? single matches to mere exhibitions. No one doubts the ability of thc Australians to win the doubles with Bromwlch and Qulst. To keep the cup America must win three singles matches. The chances are that today's play \vlll result In a stand-off, with Bromwlch bowing to Rlggs and Qulst beating Parker. .. The PAYOFF By 1IAHRY onAYSOU NBA KerylCfl Shorts Editor NEW YORK, Sept. 3.—There Is no such thing us'a "smart" football player. At least that Is what Wallace Wndc, famous conch of Duke University, tells a coaching school in the Man Building at the World's Rilr. "It doesn't require a deep Intellect to carry out an Assignment according to the coaches' leaching," says thc old Brown Blue who has taught Die gridiron game with such great success In Dixie. "What well-coached, alert players have," Wade points out, "Is poise." In hts opinion, v/hen a player is referred to as "smart,' he Is stress- Ing "pulse," riot mental effort. Wade tells Hie' coaches that the most difficult thing to teach a football player is to keep his feet. The Durham strategist points cut that most players fall down be- mise when on defense they are ft balance most of the lime. So he lells thc student-coaches wt the first knowledge t; instill Today's Sport Parade By HENRY McLEMORE HAVERFORD. Pa,, Sept. 2 (UP) —Paragraph profiles of the boys who'll begin (heir own little war for the Davis Cup today: Adrian Qiiist, leading citizen ot Olcnclg, Australia, and recognized everywhere there are enough white flannel pants to get up n tennis game as the world's -finest doubles player ... he's no pushover nt singles, lough, Hits 26-ymr-old, five foot seven, 148-poiuulcr, ns his record bears oiii .•' . . he has won 18 Davis Cup matches and lost but five . . . one of the first foreign stars (o adopt the power game and right now his smashes and his volleys are ns severe ns any the game has . . . Bobby Riggs, America's No. man . . . walks like Charlie Chaplin but plays much better . . . highly unpredictable performer and suits his game to his mood , . . Is nt his best when the pressure is heaviest . . . fine volleyer, superb forehand, and tin unbelievable retriever . . . his weaknesses are an ordinary backhand. nnd an un- aulhoritativc service . . . Frankie barker, the mechanical man. A racquet robot who has been drilled unceasingly by Mercer Beasley until he can smack n hanu- kerchlef on nny spot of the court . .. . Colorless but automatically efficient. Parker hns the greatest artificial backhand in the game but is somewhat handicapped by a cream-puff forehand . . . only 23 Two Teams Virtually Deadlocked For Southern League Lead By UnittU 1'rcsj The Nashville Vols and the Memphis Chicks were virtually deadlocked for first place in the Southern Associatl:n today alter the Chicks roused Ihemsclves from their August lethargy to take n donblehcader from the Vols. Yesterday's 4 to 2 nnd c to 4 vlc- tirJcs put Die Chicks back on lop by a single jiereentage (joint. Tlie teams meet again today and the '.vhmer will be In a good spot to right for the pennant In the remaining- few games of thc season. Lyn stout pitched thc Chicks to triumph in the first game, edging George JefTeoat In a close duel. Nashville was off to a big start In iho nightcap but in thc sixth a Hock of pinch hitters came through tor Memphis nnd scored three runs to put tho home team out front. The bottom-place New Orleans Pelicans dealt Atlanta Crackers' nnl hopes n heavy blow, taking n twin-bill 9 to 2 and 10 to 8. Thc IVl.s teed off on all kinds of Cracker pitching In the opener. They offset n seven-run Cracker first Inning In thc nightcap by scoring six themselves and continuing to hit the ball later in the game. Thc third-place' Chattanooga Lookouts maintained stains quo by dividing n double-header with Ihc Birmingham Barons. Elmer Riddle edged Slu Bolen as thc Barons took thc oixmer 3 to 2. The Barons had to borrow bicycles lo chase the hits as Chattanooga slammed out 14 blows In winning the second game. 10 to 1. Tho Little Hock Travelers trimmed the Knoxville Smokies, 1 to 5, and 5 to 3, to just about cook Knoxvlllc's first, division chances. The same series continue today. i players is to stay on their'pins" ' 110W ', the , mUvhile Milwflllk <* "boy Charley Bricklcy, Immortal Har- 1 W011tlcr " has bccn ease-hardened in nnd urd drop-ktckcr, nnd his sons, ! hlc and Bud, pul on n remarkable emonstration of drcp mid plnce- icklnsr. TARTS SONS YOUNG Chic Brlcklcy, 18, thc more sklil- H of the two boys, reveals his nd's formula for developing a rcn-kickcr and at thc same time ells how he obtained his nickname. "My father started lo leach me ow to kick when I was six months Id," relates Chic. "He would put balloon in my crib and tell me to Ick it. Of course, I couldn't speak cry well, and so whenever he said rtlck' I would answer 'chic.' When was six my father drew n circle n the torn wall and we would ractice for hours kicking the ball islde the circle. "I made my best and icngesl- rop-klck last fall against Pord- lam prep ... 52 yards, tmrt rom a pretty bad angle." Chic and Bud, \vlio is 17, grad- lalcd from Bronxviuc High in une nnd were outstanding members ot the school's undefeated eleven. Chic held dcwn fullback and nud one of thc tackles. Chic ooks more like his father, who once booted five straight field goals in cne game lo beat Yale. 15-0. He weighs 187 pounds and stands just over six feet. YALE TO [,,VNI> TWO BKICKLEVS Though younger. Bud is much bigger, coming in nl 220 pounds md measuring nearly six feet three inches. First tournament piny for almost nine years and there are few angles with which he is not familiar . . . a constant quantity, lacking the Ire and occasional brilliance of USES, tail dependable as Otlbrnllnr jefore the war scares . . . The uily married man on either squad. Jack Uroinw'Ich, the man \vho nurdered form . . . hasn't n stroke that, isn't completely un- jrthoclox . . . hits his forehands nd backhands now with two hands m thc racquet, not one . . . rated ns thc ranking amateur of the vcrlrt. Sis feet Ull and of trc- nendous power he has a sissy ser- : Ice . . . fast ns ft sprinter . . . its game is based on unyielding lefense from the baseline, but is remendous volleyer when chooses o charge the net . . . was bcnt- g Qtiist as long as five years Jack Kramer, the baby of thc American side . . . just a few nonths firaduated from Los Angeles ilgh school ... rated as most promising ycnng player in the vorld . . . copied style from Elly Vines and Les Stoefen . ... Relies on pure |>owcr nnd hits ball mile a minute . . . weaknesses: inexperience, refusal to make easy shot whenever possible make hard one. and lack of good backhand passing shot. Just completed first year at naval academy ... most handsome player . . . tali, broad, blende . . . power player with terrific service and smashes . . . the family demonstrated low "easy" it Is to drop-kick Ihc jail between the goal posts . . . each monotonously booting the ball between the uprights. But this «as eld stuff to them and too simple, so they started to "shoot." for the basket on the court at the other end <f the field None "sank" one, but they plunked the ball against the riiv and backboard. Only ihe oval shape of the ball prevented It from dropping in for a "basket." Despite the tact that their dad wrote football history at Harvard Chic and Bud are trying lo get Into Yale. Bud Is first going to Cheshire Academy kr a year, but Chic Is already making plans to he on the Eli freshman squad this tall. The Yale Idea is there because the boys arc determined to climb •>J I the ladder of success on their own Sinkey To Be Opponent Of Malone •Eddie Malone, n hot tempered Irishman \\ho sometimes makes it mighty tcugh on the big hoys'who perform on Promoter Mike Meroney's mat circuit, has been nominated as the next opponent of Charles Sinkey, the Corinth tcrrrr. Alalonc will face Sinkey in thc feature match at the Legloti arena tiere Monday night. Also contributing to the weekly mat card will be Tony Gtirabaldi, 188-pounder from St. Ljculs who has won a good following among local mnt fans here in recent weeks. Garabaldi is slated to go against Rough George Bennett. Salt Lake City light heavyweight. To day'e Games Northeast Arkansas League Parasonkl at Newport. CarmliersvUle nt Jonesboro. Suulhcrn I^-n^iic Nashvill eat, Memphis. Chattanooga nt Birmingham. Atlanta at New Orleans. Only games scheduled. National League Brooklyn at New York. two. Bcston at Philadelphia. Chicago at Cincinnati. Pittsburgh at St. Ixiuls. American League Delroit at Chicago. St. Louis'at Cleveland. Philadelphia at Washington. New York at Boston. Philadelphia Surely Loves a Parade, Year's Tola! Exceeds One Each Day PHILADELPHIA CUP) . — New York may throw more ticker tape at Its parades, and California may strew more flowers, but neither place has the opportunity to do those things, as often as Philadelphia, which is holding Its place among ijic metropolitan centers us a "City of Parades." Records of the police clerk In charge of issuance of parade permits disclosed that there uere 417 parades here last year—more than one a day—and at the present rate, there will be approximately 1 483 here in 1939. Processions ranging In size frcin 22,000 to as small as 15 persons covered an aggregate distance of 025,000 miles, a distance of more han six times around the earth or ipjiroxhnalely the mileage to the noon and hack. Top-ranking Philadelphia parade Is, as nearly everyone knows, he annual New Year's Miunmers Parade. Annually the "Shooters" vend their way up historic Broad street to the accompaniment of 'Golden Slippers" and other tra- litional pieces. This year's Mummers Parade Irew a participant turnout of 22,100, ranging from toddling infants o elderly men, and was watched be n crowd estimated at mere than 100.000. The 11 largest parados of 1033 liad a total cast of 107.000, and an estimated 200,000 participated in MISS MARBLE WAHBLES NEW YORK, Sept. 2.—Alice Marble, the tennis champion, starts an- cthcr night, club engagement at Beverly Hills, Calif.,. Oct. 3, She sings. Read Courier News wnnt ads. forehand bit slow afoot . player in America unsteady and trifle most deliberate WHY THEY'UK LAST ST. LOUIS. Sept, 2. — The Dro»ns' longest winning streak of the season stands- at two sanies. KXl'ERT ELECTRIC WIRING BEAUTIFUL LINK OV ELECTRIC FIXTURES Electric Ranges nnd Water Healers WALPOLE'S ELECTRIC SHOP 110 So. Zml ].),„„,, 31g —THE— Firestone HIGHSPEED TIRE A real tiro. Gum-dipped Cord, Non-Skid Trend, and 100 %• Cotton Construction throughout. Tho cost lo you . . . only $1,75 per week when you buy on our BUDGET PLflN PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. Ellis Snipes, Budget Mgr. Slh & Walnut Fhonc 810 Yesterday's Results Norlheast Arkansas League Paragould 4, Jonesboro 2. Caruthersvllle 16, Newport 2. Southern League Memphis 4-6, Nashville 2-4. Birmingham 3, Chattanooga 2. Litlte Reck 7, Knoxville 5. New Orleans fl, Atlanta 2. National League Chicago fl-l. Brooklyn 2-3, Boston 6, Philadelphia 0. Only games scheduled. American league Detroit 14, Boston 10. New York 11, Cleveland Only games scheduled. the 40C smaller ones. Swankiest of Philadelphia's parades are those In which the 1st City Troop appears. Like a regiment from "Cirauslark" with fur- topped helmets, gold braided Jackets, while breeches and high-lop hoots, the troop lends prestige as one of the nation's oldest—and, Incidentally, most socially elite- military organizations. January gets most, of the glory with the Mummer's Parade on New Year's Day. Washington's Birthday gets most of the play in February. The frlsh are out strong on St. Patrick's Day in ..-Match. April's big parade comes on the sixth—Aimy Day. May, which averages about three processions a day, Is noteworthy for its May D&y celebrations, nnd Memorial Day observances. June has Flag pay, and July finds Philadelphia leading thc nation with Independence Day parades to the Cradle of Liberty at Independence Hall. August and September lag somewhat, although Labor Day will not pass without iin observance. October's main turnout is on Columbu Day, And at Thanksgiving Is what Is-becoming a second annual institution—the arrival of Santa Glaus at one- of thc city's leading department stores, which Is a Mummer's Parade for the younger generation. PROFESSOR HUlUfPIIKEYS LEWISBURG, Pa., Sept. 2.—At Humphreys, beginning his third year, is the first football coach to be given faculty status by Bucknell. 'Baseball Only,' For Connie Mack 4 Looking bright-and alert as ever. Connie Mack, Grand Old Man of Baseball, 'gave his first interview since his recent critical illness. He will give up all public activity except baseball and devote himself completely to steering the Philadelphia Ath- lelics to another pennant. Wert Optometrist "HE MAKES 'EM SEE" O»er Jot Isaacs' Start Phone 540 WRESTLING Charles Sinkey vs. Eddie Malone Tony Garabaldi vs. George Bennett AMERICAN LEGION ARENA, MONDAY 8 P.M. LABORLESS DAY Take things easy—it's your day of rest! Lie in the sun, relax with an easy conscience! No one can say to you, "Mother, you forgot to buy me some shirts." ... "You didn't get any salad." . . . "Why didn't you Buy me a swim-suit?" You didn't forget—you bought them all, in a single morning! For you're the kind of person who makes a list of everything she needs, from soap to slip-covers. Then, sitting- in your easy-chair, you read the advertising in' this paper. Then you go straight to those stores which have what you want. No dilly-dallying for you, no running from shop to shop on aching feet. Yon know! And now, on your holiday, you can pat yourself on the back: your family has their shirts, their salad and swim-suits, and you have a whole, peaceful holiday stretching ahead. For the newspaper "ads" have given you a laborless Labor Day!