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October 03, 1937 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-03

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The Weathl
Mostly cloudy, warmer ir
southwest, possibly showers ex-
treme west today.

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Editorials
Friday's Riot ...
The Right
Of Mr. Black...

VOL. XLVIIL No. 7 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCT. 3, 1937

PRICE FIVE CENTS

M

Local Restaurants

Serve

Unsanitary

Food, Check Shows

Dr. Lloyd Gates, Health
Officer, Says Situation
Exceedingly Dangerous
Utensils Are Found
To Contain Bacteria
Mayor Sadler Pledges His
Support In Drive To End
Abuse Of City Ordinance
By JACK DAVIS
Evidence of contaminated food and
utensils in Ann Arbor restaurants was
disclosed to The Daily yesterday by
Dr. Lloyd Gates deputy city health
officer and sanitarian to the Univer-
sity Health Service. "There is a need
for a drastic tightening of existing
health and sanitary regulations," he
said..
Surveys conducted by bacteriolo-
gists under the direction of the De-
parment of Hygiene ad Public
Health proved that 45 per cent of the
restaurants show the presence of
hemolytic streptococcus which is as-
sociated with the common cold and
septic sore throats, Dr. Gates de-
clared. "It would seem logical that a
I pledge my personal attention
to all complaints, backed by valid
evidence, of a violation of the
city's health ordinances and
promise that it will be promptly
remedied, unimpeded by admin-
istrative red tape, Mayor Walter
C. Sadler declared yesterday.
great danger exists here as almost
half of the silverware examined
showed the presence of organisms
after they had been placed on the
table for the next patron.
Out of 100 restaurants surveyed, 20
per cent showed the presence of B-
Coli, he said. "This type of organism
is ordinarily found only in the hu-
man intestinal tract and indicates
that in one out of every five res-
taurants, waiters and kitchen help]
did not carry out elementary per-
sonal sanitation," he added.
"Four per cent of the dishes in
eating places examined showed pneu-
mococcus, the germ associated with
pneumonia, and 75 per cent showed
the streptococcus group. Streptococ-
cus germs are often associated with
boils and skin conditions and are
found in great prevalence on dirty
fingers," Dr. Gates said.
Most serious of all, declared Dr.
Gates, was the discovery of three
places where enteriditis, para-ty-
phoid A and dysentery, three serious
disease organisms, were found in the
laboratory analysis. "Enteriditis pro-
duces severe and prolonged diarrhea
and para-typhoid A is one of the vir-
ulent types of the colon-typhoid
group, comparatively few bacteria
producing-the disease," he said.
"Surprisingly large numbers of or-
ganisms were found on and between
the tines of forks as long as four:
hours after they had been washed.
They could only have remained there
through failure to dry thoroughly
and to remove particles of food since;
(Cntinued n Page 2)
Dr. Chang To Talk
To Students' Union
Dr. Y. Z. Chang of the Oriental
Languages department, formerly of
the National University in Nanking
will discuss "The Significance of the
Far Eastern Conflict"' at 7:30 p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 10 at the Unitarian
Church under the auspices of the Lib-
eral Students Union.
A discussion and question hour will
follow Professor Chang's talk. Later
in the evening a social hour will be
held of which William Jewel, '39,
is in charge.
Dr. Chang, who is an exchange
professor from Nanking, came to the
University last year after teaching

at the University of North Carolina.
Streicher Investigation
Postponed Until Tuesday
Investigation of the Strei-her mur-
der came to a halt yesterday when,
the Grand Jury adjourned until Tues-
day.
The two day adjournment came be-
cause of the opening of the October
term of circuit court on Monday when
+he Mrne+ mm7wil hg ro hnaf .Tonda-

Far East At A Glance;
Japan Drives To South
SHANGHAI - China's "Iron
Line" defied a sixth day of thun-
dering thrusts by the Japanese
war machine. From concrete pill-
boxes Chinese machine gunners
repulsed Japan's tremendous of-
fensive.
TIENTSIN-Japan's northern
army swept steadily south toward
the Yellow River after invading
Shantung.
CANTON-Japanese warplanes
raided Canton's port bombing
forts and machine gunning Chin-
ese gunboats.
NANKING-The Chinese For-
eign Office said China would press
the League of Nations for econ-
omic sanctions against Japan.
France, Britain
Warn Italians
To Quit Spain
Soviet Union Demands
That Arms Be Shipped
To Spanish Government
LONDON, Oct. 2.-(VP)--Great Brit-
ain and France flung down the gaunt-
let to Italy today for the evacuation
of Italians fighting in Spain. 1
It was the second time in a month
Italy was faced with a strong demand
from the two countries for settling a
specific and vital issue of the Spanish
civil war.
Simultaneoulsy, Soviet Russia in a
sudden note demanded arms be per-
mitted to be shipped to Spain for the
Spainsh Government and abolition of
the entire Spanish nonintervention
scheme.
(In Geneva, the League Assembly
failed by two votes to give the neces-
sary unanimous approval to a reso-
lution threatening the end of nonin-
tervention in Spain unless foreign
volunteers were withdrawn. Albania
and Portugal voted against the reso-
lution and 14 countries abstained.)
Britain and France were prepared
to back their demand to Italy by ac-
tion-just as at the recent Nyon Con-
fernce to sweep "pirate" submarines
from the Mediterranean.
Rome aivices said it was under-
stood the diplomats each made verbal
representations of a "rather strong
nature" to induce Italy to join the
proposed conference.
'Chute Jumper'
To Seek World
Record Today
Paul Glinzac, parachute jumper,
starting at 8 am. today at the Ann
Arbor Airport on South State St., will
attempt to break a world's record by
making 30 consecutive jumps from a
plane in less than,12 hours
The present world's record of 29
jumps is held by Russia. Glinzac
hopes to smash not only the Ameri-
can record of 24 jumps, but also to
bring the world's record back to this
country The jumps will be made
about every 20 minutes.
Glinzac has had experience in
teaching mass jumps, and has at-
tempted to break the consecutive
jump record before.
The parachute jumper is one of the
attractions of the Ann Arbor Air
Show, which is being sponsored by
the Washtenaw Drum and Bugle
Corps.

Two Students,
Seized In Riot,
Face Charges
Patrolman Gainsley, Hurt
In Scuffle Friday Night,
Is Out Of Danger
One Of Rioters Out
On Bail, Other Held
Robert Golden, '40, seized by police
Friday night in the pre-football game
riot and originally held in default of
$1,500 bail at the county jail on
charges of malicious destruction of
property, was released last night on
payment of a $200 cash bail, fur-
nished by a Detroit attorney. Mar-
tin Messimer, '40, held on the same
charge, is still in jail in default of
$1,500 bail.
Both are from River Rouge. Their
examination will be held Oct. 12 be-
fore Justice J. H. Payne.
Patrolman RollandeJ. "Barney"
Gainsley, 27 years old, who was
kicked in the groin by an unidentified
celebrant about 2:30 a.m., was re-
ported to be in satisfactory condition
and is out of the hospital, although
he will probably 'have to be operated
on later. Police, are seeking his as-
sailant.
Ruthven Surprised
President Ruthven in commenting
yesterday on the riot said, "It is sur-
prising to many of us who thought
that University students had out-
grown that sort of thing."
Messimer's father was in Ann Arbor
yesterday, but there was no indication
of the possibility of raising the bond.
Albert Richards, 21, of 1304 E. Hu-
ron St., was seized for disorderly
conduct and released on $100 bond
for trial Oct. 12. Arthur Joeger, 16,
of 411 Virginia Ave., one of several
hundred Ann Arbor High students
who joined in the demonstration, was
held for a while on malicious destruc-
tion also.
Tear Gas Used
Even tear gas, applied in Ann Ar-
bor on students for the first time
since 1929, failed to disperse the mob!
of nearly 2,000 until after midnight.
Clark Benham, '40, of Scarsdale, N.Y.,
suffered shock and cuts over the left
eye when the mob attempted to force
its way into the Michigan Theatre.
The mob of students attacked the
Michigan Theater when they were re-
fused free admittance by the man-
agement. Manager Jerry Hoag stated
that he would not press any charges
and that "he would just try to for-
get about the whole thing."
Blak Prepares
To Assume Seat
DespiteUproar
WASHINGTON, Oct. 2.-(A)-Amid
an uproar such as has seldom pre-
ceded the seating of a Supreme Court
member, Hugo L. Black waited to-
night to take his place as the ninth
man on the nation's highest tribunal.
As far as he, personally was con-
cerned the case made out by critics
who attacked his appointment be-_
$ause of his connection with the Ku
(Klux Klan was closed.
Having denied present Klan mem-
bership and denounced religious big-
otry and race prejudice in his na-
tionwide radio address last night, he
maintained today the aloof silence
of an associate justice. By his own
statement he will not break that
silence'to discuss the Klan issue.G
Both his friends and foes, however,

carried on the wordy dispute which
originated in the Senate before his
nomination to the Court by President
Roosevelt was confirmed.
Varsity Band Givesk
Fans Grid History

But Lose To Michigan State 19-14;

Wolverines

Pin el' s

Paes

Shatter

Wolverines Resort To Air Attack To Gain First Touchdown I

Resist

Stubbornly

Defense
71,800 Watch Kipkemeu
Fail In Attempt To Start
Comeback Campaign
Renda Is Standout
In Michigan Attack

Two State Aerials
Fatal' As Varsity
Fourth Of Series

Prove
Loses

F.

The two plays pictured here were
instrumental in the scoring of
Michigan's first touchdown. The
photo at the left shows Hercules
Renda, shifty wihgback, taking a
pass from Stark Ritchie on the
State 16 yard line. Two plays
later with two yards to go on fourth
down Ritchie again flipped a pass
which Renda took on the three
yard line and skidded over the goal1
line for the score (above).
Battle Of .Posts
Nets Michigan
Moral Victory

Sheriff Terms
McHenry Case
Almost Ended
Store Inquiry Indicates
That Daughter Bought
Murder Gun

The Wolverine's fighting spirit
4 aduring the two hours of legal battle
yesterday afternoon no doubt had
& something to do with it. Victories
over the Michigan Theatre manage--
ment, the Ann Arbor fire department,
and a tie with the local gentry of
law enforcement Friday night prob-
ably added fuel to the fire.
Thus, once again was reenacted
"The Battle of the Goal Posts," or
"Victory (of a Moral Nature) Returns
to the Michigan Stadium." And re-
turn, in a sense, it did.
Neew Blow Torches
It took some 2,000 Wolverine and
Spartan fans only a few seconds to
take the field away from Coaches
Kipke's and Bachman's boys. It took
the Wolverine fans about an hour to
Pie convince those from State that they
Parr To Give would do (and did) or die-but didn't
have to.
Initial Serm on With two sets of goal posts from
previous years already under their
belts, State supporters swarmed
This M orning around those at the north end of the
field first. But without blow torches
they could make little headway.
McCluskey, Heller, Lloyd, The remainder of the 71,800 fans
stayedin the stands to watch as ap-
Among Other proximately three times as many
At Local Churches Wolverines as Spartans joined in the
battle. A State supporterbdid man-
Dage to reach the cross bar but almost
Dr. Leonard A. Parr will make his as quickly two Michigan men climbed
first appearance in Ann Arbor as the to the other side, slid across, sent
new minister of the First Congrega- him back down, and then stood guard
tional Church when he delivers his for the better part of an hour while
sermon on "The Way To Go" at 10:45 others below carried on the warfare
a.m. today. with the usual number of cutting re-
Dr. Parr was born and educated in marks and fists.
England and spent his early years Fists Fly Freely
there. He has studied and traveled The attack was finally concen-
widely in Europe and in America' trated at the other end of the field,
The new minister comes to the Ann and see-sawed back and forth, with
Arbor pastorate from Green Bay, still more remarks and fists flying
Wisconsin, where he has been pastor freely.
of the Union Congregational Church But unlike the two previous years
for 14 years. During that time, under Lorenzo Thomas, head groundskeeper
his leadership, a beautiful church and his crew were able to smile when
and parish home were erected

By IRVIN LISAGOR
(Daily Sports Editor)
Michigan State continued its grid-
iron dominance over Michigan in the
Stadium this afternoon, but it was a'
brave and belligerent band of Wol-
verines that finally yielded to their
superior opponents, 19 to 14.
71,800 saw the Spartan big guns rid-
dle Michigan's line and shoot long
distance aerials over its secondary,
but they thrilled as the Maize and
Blue stubbornly refused to accept de-
feat without retaliation.
Contrasted with last year's eleven
which succumbed to the Spartans 21
to 7, Michigan showed occasional
flashes of an offense, especially when
piano-legged Hercules Renda was
hauling the ball. Stark Ritchie
couldn't seem to shake loose, mainly
because of inadequate blocking.
Lack Pass Defense
Michigan definitely lacked a suf-
ficient pass defense, although State's
air maneuvers were exceptionally pre-
cise, with Johnny Pingel leading his
receivers masterfully. Twice or more,
State ends caught passes without ob-
jection by Michigan backs standing
by.
State showed the definite advan,-
tages of a warm-up game, whereas
Michigan, forced to shoot the works
in its initial effort, made mistakes or-
dinarily inexcusable in a big game,
into which this one has undoubtedly
grown.
Twice in the second half Michigan,
beaten back by State rushes, recup-
erated sufficiently to forge ahead, and
tor a time Varsity partisans visualized
i victory. But the powerful eleven
from E. Lansing would not be denied,
and swept through the Stadium gloom
on the good right arm of Johnny
Pingel, Spartan star.
Wolverines Lead
With nine minutes of the fourth
quarter gone, Michigan led 14 to 13 by
virtue of Fred Trosko's 25-yard pass
to Doug Farmer, who was dragged
down on the one-foot stripe. Trosko
plunged through for the score and
converted for the extra point.
Then State's backfield opened its
final siege, with Pingel and his chief
receiver of the afternoon, Ole Nelson,
whose All-American bid was entered
earlier, maneuvering. Pingel released
a 20-yard toss to Nelson, who was
tackled on the 42-yard marker. . A
moment later, the same duo conspired
to score, Nelson stepping across Her-
cules Renda for the final and win-
ning touchdown of the afternoon.
State Outpzays Varsity
During the first half, State did
everything to Michigan's defense but
score. They tallied 12 first downs,.
hammering relentlessly at the right
side of the Varsity forward wall;
where tackles Joe Savilla and Bill
Smith, his replacement, were being
baptized in big time football.
Four times the Spartans drove to
Michigan's 20-yard line or better,
and four times the Wolverines re-
pulsed them. After Usif Haney, Pin-
gel and Ed Pearce, a sure-fire sopho-
more ace, - progressed to Michigan's
20-yard line, the boys stiffened up.
Then Pearce tried a placekick from a
difficult angle, but booted wide.
Pingel Leads Attack
Early in the second quarter, State
resumed its domineering tactics. Pin-
del again sparked an attack that
brought his team to' Michigan's 20-
yard line, via land and air. Art Val-
pey broke through and smothered
him on one of his few failures to find
a receiver. Laskey then pushed a
pass out of Nelson's hands to silence
this particular threat.
A minute before halftime, the Spar-
tans were lurking in the shadows of
Michigan's goal again. The gun
(Continued on Page 7)

' Michigan's 125-piece Varsity Band'

ed by tLhree drumm ajors, yesterday
A Limit Will Make inaugurated the 1937 football season
Age Hin Ann Arbor by giving a short his-
4,000 CCC Openings tory lesson between halves of the}
State game.
New age limit and membership reg- First the band recalled that in 1933
ulations will make approimately 4,000 Michigan was tops in the football
vacancies in the ranks of the Civilian world by forming the figures 19M33
Conservation Corps of Michigan, be- to the tune of the "Victors." Then!
ginning Sept. 30, 1937, the CCC au- they recorded the defeats of 1934,
thorities in Lansing announced yes- 1935 and 1936 by forming 19S34,
terday. 19S35 and 19S36 to the tune of a!
Under the new rules, any enrollee funeral dirge interspersed with "The'
of a CCC camp who has served more Old Gray Mare Ain't What She Used
than 18 months must retire from the To Be," indicating that State had
organization. From Oct. 1 to Oct. won.
20, enrollments of young men between Finally, foreshadowing the fact
- ha oarac of 1 a viii 4mvaar, gia h

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The McHenry double murder and
suicide case is closed except for a
few minor details which have yet to
be cleared, according to the Sher-
iff's office.
Final proof that the .22 caliber
repeating rifle used in the crime was
purchased in Detroit by Ruth Mc-
Henry, former student suffering from
dementia praecox, was obtained yes-
terday when her father admitted
a department store had called, him
and asked whether a $23 purchase by
his daughter was all right.
Other loose 'ends promised early
solution. Bus attendants at the
Union declare a woman answeringi
Ruth McHenry's description and E
wildly excited asked about a Detroit
bus at the time she is believed to
have been starting for Detroit. Be-
cause no bus left for several hours
the woman left, perhaps to be picked;
up on Packard St. and given a ride as!
a hitchhiker, Sheriff Andres believes.
Previously ballistics experts had

I --- .L'- u11i1V1iG Gi G1 LG .

f.l- --- Ml- -+ ^-- I

E
1
('

the show was over. The posts are
Professor Bennett Weaver, of the still intact.
English Department, will speak at 6
p.m. tonight at the First Baptistm
Church on the theme, "A College Stu- Woman Hurt In Fall
dent's Preparation for Christian Liv-
ing." This meeting is under the aus- Despite widespread rumors, no per-
pices of the Roger Williams Guild, sons injured in the after-game riot
student organization. A social hour had been reported at either the
..ml frsm _<. T~tr h C avin 14 -r- nhcA-- n'

Business Staff, Tryouts
To Meet Tomorrow

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