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August 15, 1934 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1934-08-15

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Cloudy today with possible
lowers. Warmer tomorrow.

Y. E

11 kitgau
Official Publication Of The Summer. Session

. XV, No. 44


)etroit Wins

Hole Left By Ten Lettermen
Arouses Coach Kipke's Fears

Against Yanks
Tigers Knock Lefty Gomez
Out Of Box In Opener
To Triumph_9-5
Charley Gebringer
Hits Two Homers
Schoolboy Rowe Gives But
Four Hits To Beat Red
Ruffing In Nightcap
NEW YORK, Aug. 14.-(W) - The
furious rush of: the rampant Detroit
Tigers carried them to two sensational
victories over the New York Yankees
today, and extended their winning1
streak to 14 consecutive 'games, and
propelled them toward their first
American League pennant in a quar-
ter of a century.
Rising to extraordinary heights, be-
fore one of the greatest crowds in the,
history of baseball, Mickey Cochrane's;
spectacular crew routed the great
Lefty Gomez to score a 9 to 5 victory
in the first game and then pounded
the Yankee right-hander, Red Ruff-
ing, to capture the second game, as
Lynwood (Schoolboy) Rowe, youthful
Tiger pitching giant, registered his
13th consecutive victory.
Close to 80,000 spectators jammed
the Yankee Stadiumto see the Tigers
stretch their lead in the American
League pennant race to six and one-
half games.

President To
Examine All
NRA Agencies

Each year at this season Harry
Kipke, director of Michigan's foot-
ball aspirations, gives voice to a
song which is commonly known as
the coach's lament. The theme of
the song consists simply of running
down one's own prospects while view-
ing with the greatest optimism the
prospects of one's rivals.
Last year was no exception, but
when Coach Kipke gave voice to his
song of lament few people listened
to him with any degree of credulity.
For last year Coach Kipke missed
just two members of the 1932 team
which had tied for Conference hon-
ors. So it was prophesied by many,
who refused to give credence to
Kipke's forecast that his team would
"get knocked off at least twice,"
that Michigan would take Confer-
ence and possibly National honors.
Michigan did both in 1933.
This year Coach Kipke again gives
voice to his song, with an even more
sinister note of pessimism, prophesy-
ing "at least three and possibly five"
defeats. And those skeptics who re-t
fused to listen to his tale of woe last
year this year accord him a generous

audience, for the odds against Michi-
gan taking its fifth straight Confer-
ence and third National title will be
Especially will that be so in view
of the fact that seven regulars from
the 1933 team will be missing, and
also in view of the heavy schedule
which Michigan will face and the
fact that all teams will be pointing
for Michigan.
Despite the fact that Coach Kipke
will lose five members of the 1933
line, including three all-Americans, a
strong line is Kipke's brightest pros-
pect for the coming season.
Led 'by Captain Tom Austin at
tackle, Kipke will have ten lettermen
returning for line positions, besides
a host of strong sophomore material.
The lettermen who will return in
the line include Austin, Tage Jacob-
son, John Viergiver and Willard Hil-
debrand, tackles; Bill Borgmann and
Chet Beard, guards; Russ Fuog and
Jerry Ford, centers; and Willis Ward
and Mike Malashevich, ends.
The sophomore prospects from one
of the strongest freshman classes in
recent years include Matt Patanelli,
(Continued on Page 2)


Plans To
Of All
By Rec

Make A Survey
Groups Set Up

overy Acts

.. . __

League Makes.
Plea For 2,000
Police In Saar
Riots Expected To Occur
At January Plebiscite In

'he Tigers won so impressively that
y are now the prohibitive favorites
ontinue their pennant work, rid-
the crest of the greatest league
ning streak since 1916. They have
e more games here.
tie Yankees were overpowered by a
r attack that simply refused to be
lued by the best pitching that the
Yorkers could produce. Gomez
given a five run lead in the first
e innings of the 'opening game,
he blew up after holding Detroit
ne hit in five innings and was
eked out of the box by a five-run

Charlie Gehringer, second sacker of
the Tigers, whose bat was conspicuous
in both games, started Gomez's down-
fall with a'home run into the right
field stands.
Combined with hits by Pox, Goslin,
Rogell, Owen, and Hayworth, he end-
ed the southpaw's stay. He yielded
to Jimmy DeShong, a right hander,
who was the victim of a four run
attack in the seventh, due to his own
wildness as well as hits by Goslin,
Greenberg, and Hayworth.
The Tigers batted completely
around in both the sixth and sev-
enth innings. Two more Yank pitch-
ers, Allen and Van Atta, were called
before the outburst was controlled.
"General" Alvin Crowder, veteran
right hander obtained on waivers
from Washington recently, got better
as the game progressed and was cred-
ited with the victory. Saltzgaver's
home run in the first inning and a
four-hit attack in the third, accounted
for a total of five runs representing
the Yankees' only productive effort.
Rowe held the Yankees to four hits
in the nightcap but one of these was
Lou Gehrig's 37th home run, high into
the right field stands with Saltzgaver
on base in the sixth inning. It tied
the score at three all, but Ruffing was
pounded hard in each of the last two
innings as the Tigers rolled up their
wide margin.
How They Scored
First Game
First Inning
NEW YORK - Crossetti walked.
Saltzgaver hit a home run into the
ringht field bleachers, scoring be-
hind Crossetti. Ruth walked. Gehrig
singled to right, sending Ruth to third
and Gehrig took second on the throw
to that bag. Rogell was spiked on the
play and time was taken out. Dickey
grounded to Rogell, who threw Ruth
out at the plate, Gehrig taking third.
Chapman flied to White, Gehrig scor-
ing after the catch, and Dickey going
to second. Selkirk struck out.
Third Inning
NEW YORK - Saltzgaver flied to
White. Ruth singled off the right field
bleacher wall. Gehringer threw Geh-
rig out, Ruth taking second. Dickey
singled to center scoring Ruth. Chap-
man got a hit when his high bounder
went over Owen's head, Dickey stop-
ping at second. Selkirk singled to
right, scoring . Dickey and putting
Chapman on third. Lazzeri lined' to
Goslin. Two runs, four hits, no er-

GENEVA, Aug. 14. - (R) - Condi-
tions in the Saar Basin, the future
of which will be decided by a plebis-
cite in January, call for the recruit-
ing of 2,000 foreign police, the gov-
erning commission of the region ad-
vised the League of Nations today.
The commission asked the League
to approve the addition of its police
force, saying that the situation has
become so much worse that it is be-
* yond control.
Recruiting of the additional officers
in foreign countries which are mem-
bers of the League and in which the
German language is spoken was
The Saar, former German territory,
will determine by popular vote
whether it is to return to the Reich,
become part of France or remain
under the League of Nations.
Agreements for carrying out the
plebiscite already have been made,
and the question of policing has been
one of the issues.
One member of the commission,
in a minority report, insisted that it
is possible to recruit police in the
region itself instead of going into for-
eign countries..
The majority report stated that
most of the gendarmes now in service
are former German soldiers and that
it was difficult to keep the force im-
partial. Attention also was called to
the fact that 15,000 young men re-
cruited in the Saar for police duty
are being trained in Germany.
The gendarmerie, it was stated,

Prospective Typing
Teacher Needs Help
To Type His Letters
It isn't very often that a typist does
typing for a typer, but it happens
occasionally, and it happened at The
Daily Monday. A gentleman appeared
with a letter to be typed, and when
the rush was over, the lucky one was
one of the young ladies on the staff.
The letter, it seems, was a letter
from the gentleman, who was by
profession, or at least by avowal, a
typewriting teacher, to the school
board of a county in Ohio. In the let-
ter he was applying for a position as
a typewriting teacher in a school in
The first hitch, of course, is why
he needed a typist. That may be
dismissed with the possible explana-
tion that work of that type didn't
appeal to him.
But the second catch was his own
personal problem, and concerned an
examination which was given to ap-
plicants by the county board. Once
before the gentleman had applied
and had failed the examination. This
time, however, he was sure that he
could not fail to pass. He was quali-
fied to be readmitted to examination,
he explained, because he had during
the summer been studying typewrit-
ing in University courses.
The University's catalogue shows
no courses in typewriting.
Crowd Attends
'Cradle Song'
A capacity crowd attended the
opening performance of Martinez-
Sierra's "Cradle Song" at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre yesterday at
8:30 p.m. This play will close the
series presented by the Michigan Rep-
ertory Players and members of the
Play Production group.
Among the well-known persons on
campus this summer who were pres-
ent were Mrs. Byrl F. Bacher, Miss
Adelaide A. Adams, Miss Bertha L.
Beck, Prof. and Mrs. Louis M. Eich,
Mrs. W. B. Ford, Prof. Max S. Hand-
man, Dean and Mrs. Louis A. Hopkins,
Mrs. Louis C. Karpinski, Miss Velma
Louckes, Prof. and Mrs. David Mat-
tern, Prof. and Mrs. Floyd K. Riley,
Miss Florence Burnham, Mr. and Mrs.
D. L. Desmond.
Prof. and Mrs. W. W. Sleator, Prof.
R. G. Smith, Dean and Mrs. Joseph
Bursley, Prof. and Mrs. Morris Tilley,
Mrs. Lillian Hastings, and Miss Lillian
Leading Money
Experts Confer
With President
WASHINGTON, Aug. 14. - (A) -
President Roosevelt talked today with
the Government's leading monetary
Prof. George Warren, of Cornell,
who is leaving immediately for Ger-
many to attend an agricultural con-

All Agencies Will
Turn InReports
Johnson Is In Favor Of
Reorganization Of The
NRA Administration
WASHINGTON, Aug. 14.--(A) -
A quick charting of NRA's future and
stock-taking of all the alphabetical
emergency agencies is planned by
President Roosevelt.
In conference today with Donald
Richberg, Mr. Roosevelt arranged for
a joint meeting Tuesday of the Na-
tional Emergency Council and Na-
tional Executive Council. Richberg
heads both agencies.
Even before that, NRA's place in
American industry will receive the
President's attention. Richberg said
on leaving the White House that
within "a few days" he and Hugh S.
Johnson will present suggestions to
the President for changes in the re-
covery organization.
Agencies To Report_
It was learned that, for considera-
tion of next Tuesday's meeting, all
emergency establishments have bee
directed to file up-to-the-minute re-
ports of their condition and prob-
lems. The Emergency Council will
act as a clearing house to put the
information before the President.
Immediate interest dwelt on the
outcome of the NRA talks. Blue
Eagle direction of business has been
the object of Republican campaign
attacks, and only today was called
"dictatorial" before the Federal Trade
What Johnson and Richberg will
suggest to Mr. Roosevelt was un-
known in detail, but Johnson already
Uma. "d°f ted recommendations: for
creating a board or commission to
supplant his one-man rule over busi-
ness. If Johnson's ideas were adopt-
ed, the group control would not be
placed under the Federal Trade Com-
mission, as has been suggested by
some, including Senator Gerald P.
Nye,' North Dakota Republican. In-
stead, the, President would make a
a board of men experienced in NRA
work. This board would take the
place of the administrator, probably
operating through a trained execu-
tive officer.
Johnson's Plan Reorganization
Along with board direction, John-
son would couple a reorganization of
NRA's present setup in the interest
of more efficient code enforcement.
Before the administrator now are rec-
ommendations for this step, but a
final decision likely will await the
White House discussions.
Johnson was not expected to ad-
vance any proposal which would shift
radically the structure of "codes of
fair competition" built under him.
Alterations rather would be gradual
as dictated by experience, with a
constant effort to compress the code
machinery. Through mergers and
consolidations, Johnson wants to re-
duce the more than 500 codes to 300,
at most, as a means of aiding ef-
fective administration.
The controversial subject of NRA
price-fixing still was unsettled. From
earliest Blue Eagle days, Johnson has
been on record as opposed to price-
fixing by codes, yet some have con-
tained 'this machinery when it was
considered essential for rehabilitating
an industry.
To Halt Price-Cutting
His provisions to halt destructive 1
price-cutting were likely to survive in :
some form. One of the existing sys-
tems directs open price-filing with
a disinterested agency, thereby giv-
ing all members of an industry some
check on the practices of competi-
tors. Another employs declaration of
price-fixing in emergencies to prevent
harmful price warfare.
Because of the drought, AAA has
been a subject of discussion even
more than NRA in recent weeks. It

was extremely unlikely there would
be any radical changes affecting that
organization beyond plans already
drafted by Secretary Wallace and his
aides. There has been no hint of any
important changes in personnel or
modification of basic approach to the
farm problem.
Repertory Players To

-Associated Press Photo
This view of Boulder dam on the Colorado river from upstream
shows the mighty structure nearing its full height. The photo was
taken by the bureau of reclamation when construction had progressed
to 50 feet above the base. In the picture may be seen the huge intake
towers through which water for the power and control systems will flow.

is maintaining regular relations
the German secret police.



Detroit ..............73
New York .............66
Cleveland ............58
Boston ..............59
Washington... ...49
St. Louis ............. 47
Philadelphia .........42
Chicago .............38



Yesterday's Results
Detroit 9-7, New York 5-3.
Boston 7, St. Louis 3.
Cleveland 5, Washington 1.
Chicago, Philadelphia, wet grounds.
Games Today
Detroit at New York.
Cleveland at Washington.
St. Louis at Boston.
Chicago at Philadelphia (2).

New York..........70-
Chicago ..........66
St. Louis...........63
Boston .............55
Pittsburgh ...........53
Brooklyn ............45



Philadelphia .........44 64
Cincinnati..........38 71


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