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November 11, 1933 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-11

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The 'Weather
Cloudy and warmer followed
by some snow Saturday; snow
flurries and colder Sunday.

L

Sitrt ian

~Iaitv

Editorial
Second Semester F:
Residence . A
Day..

VOL. XLIV No. 42 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1933

PRICE FIVE Ci

Alumnus Confesses
To Espionage For
Russia In Finland

OppositionTo
Social Change
Is Discussed

Houses Need
Not Pay Sales
Tax Levy Yet

Hawkeye Eleven Hopes

To

Stop

Unbeaten

Wolverir

Helsingfors Police
Obtains Full Story
Jacobson, '28Ed

-

Chief
From

Confesses To Spying

Wife Involved As
Aide By Confession
Was Uinemployed, Hired
By Soviet For Sabotage,
Officials Charge
HELSINGFORS, Finland, Nov. 10
- WP)- Chief Riekki of the Finnish
Secret Service said today that Arvid
Jacobson, former mathematics teach-
er of Northville, Mich., had made a
full confession of activities as a spy
for Russia.
Riekki said his case was complete
and that Mrs. Jacobson had under-
taken an important part in the al-
leged espionage.
The secret service said Russian
agents were recruiting unemployed
men and women in the United States
and sending them as spies into Rou-
mania, Poland, Finland, and other
European countries, giving them ad-
vances of $500. He said Jacobson
was thus recruited.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacobson were ar-
rested Nov. I in Finland.
Jacobson graduated from the
School of Education in 1928 after
earning his way through school by
working at a lumber camp. He is
said to have been a hard-worker
while in the University.
After his graduation he was a
teacher for three years at Northville,
Mich., where he became well-known
in the community. H. Amerman,
superintendent of public instruction
there, has characterized him as be-
ing "a very quiet sort of man with
little to say at any time."
No international complications
were expected to result from Jacob-
son's confession, although he is a
United States citizen, having been
born in Watton, Barega County, Up-
per Peninsula.
Detroit police, when asked about
his activities, disclosed that he had
been registered with them as a mem-
ber of the Communist party and that
he had been a speaker at-several
Communist rallies in Detroit.
Conduct Short
Story Contest
For Students
Literary Magazine Will
Offer Awards For Best
Short Stories
Students in he University who are
interested in writing and selling short
stories will have an opportunity to
compete in the College Short Story
Contest, which is being sponsored by
the bi-monthly magazine Story. The
first prize will be $100, and the sec-
ond $50, according to an announce-
ment by the magazine.
Judges of the contest, which is be-
ing held here to determine which
entries will be submitted, will be
Prof. Wesley H. Maurer of the Jour-
nalism Department, and Prof. Fred-
erick W. Peterson of the English de-
partment. Only two entries can be
sent in from each school.
The stories submitted must be be-
tween 1,500 and 6,000 words long, ac-
cording to the announcement. They
must be turned in at the offices of
The Daily at noon, March 1, 1934.
All entries must be type-written,
double-spaced, on one side of the
paper.
The entry which wins the contest
will be printed in the September is-
sue of Story, which also reserves the
rights to reprint any entries in short
story anthologies.
Other stories may be selected from

the entries and paid for at the usual
rate, the editors of Story have an-
nounced.
Red Cross To Conduct
Membership Campaign

-Associated Press Photo
Arvid V. Jacobson, former high
school teacher of Northville, Mich.,
was reported held at Helsingfors,
Finland, in connection with opera-
tions of an international spy organ-
ization.
Will Parade In
Celebration Of
Armistice Day
Former Gov. Brucker Will
Deliver Main Address To
HonOr War Dead
Former' Gov. Wilber M. Brucker
will deliver the main address of the
Armistice Day services in Hill Audi-
torium today as citizens of Ann Ar-
bor and students of the University
combine once again to remember and
pay tribute to the men who died in
the World War.
President Alexander G. Ruthven
and Mayor Robert A. Campbell will
attend the ceremony, and will re-
view the annual parade from the
steps of the auditorium.
The parade will start at about 10
a. m. at the corner of East Univer-
sity and North University Avenues,
proceeding down North University
Avenue to Hill Auditorium. The Var-
sity-R.O.T.C. Band will head the line
of march.
Following the band in the march,
will be Company K Michigan Na-
tional Guard, the Reserve Officers
Training Corps, the Spanish-Amer-
ican War Veterans, the Veterans of
Foreign Wars, the American Legion
Drum and Bugle Corps, the American
Legion, and other patriotic organiza-
tions.
Prof. Joseph R. Hayden, recently.
appointed vice-governor of the Phil-
ippine Islands, and president of the
Army and Navy Club of Ann Arbor,
will preside. Rev. Father Thomas R.
Carey, pastor of the St. Thomas Ro-
man Catholic Church, will deliver the
invocation.
After the address by Mr. Brucker,
which is entitled "They Also Served,"
the band will play the Star Spangled
Banner and a period of silence will
follow. Taps will be sounded by Ev-
erett Kisinger, '35M, and Owen
Land, '375M. Benediction will then
be given by Rev. Henry Lewis, pastor
of the St. Andrew's Episcopal Church.
The entire memorial services are
under the direction of the Army and
Navy Club of Ann Arbor. Students of
the University and citizens of the city
are invited to the exercises.
Prof. Floyd Nagler
Dies At Iowa City
Prof. Floyd Nagler, of the Uni-
versity of Iowa, one of Michigan's
outstanding representatives in the
educational field, died suddenly yes-
terday at Iowa City, Ia.
Well known to many of the mem-
bers of the University faculty, Pro-

Epstein Traces Objections
To Social Legislation In
Last 100 Years
E. A. Guest Recites
Some Of His Poems
Delano Explains L i qu o r
Control Bill Now Before
State Legislature
Inherited fear of moral degenera-
tion as a result of too much govern-
ment protection was cited last night
by Abraham Epstein, noted social
scientist, as the chief force opposing
social legislation. Mr. Epstein deliv-
ered the principal address at the final
dinner session of the University Press
Club which concludes its three-day
meeting here today.
Pointing out that the objections
which were heard when agitation for
the 12-hour day was first begun in
1836 are no different from those
which are now heard against social
legislation, Mr. Epstein traced the
successive objections to the move-
ments favoring compulsory educa-
tion, workmen's compensation, moth-
ers' pensions, and now unemployment
insurance.
Contradiction In Theories 1
There is a direct contradiction in
the theories of those who are against
social legislation, Mr. Epstein said.
"When the income tax was urged, it.
was said that we should not take
money away from the rich because
it would make them lose their incen-
tive and become lazy. Now when com-
pulsory insurance is being advocated,
a similar charge is made - that if
you give a poor man money, it will
make him lazy."
The crowd of more than 200 prom-
inent editos from all parts of the
state was entertained earlier by Ed-
gar A. Guest, famed Detroit rhyme-
ster, who recited several-of his poems.
Kraus Gives Advice
Dean Edward H. Kraus of the Col-
lege of Literature, Science, and the
Arts made a short address of wel-
come to the guests of the University.
He was introduced by Prof. John L.
Brumm, head of the journalism de-
partment, which is sponsoring the
sessions.
Schulyer Marshall, president of the
club, acted as toastmaster for the
dinner, and incidental music was of-
fered by Miss Thelma Newell, violin-
ist, and Miss Laura Whelan, pianist.
"We have presented a bill to the
State legislature which provides a
system of liquor control similar to
that of Ontario, that is through state1
stores," Charles F. Delano, chairman
of the Michigan Liquor Commission,
told members of the Press Club at;
their afternoon session dealing with:
the "Press in Relation to the Chang-
ing Social and Political Order" yes-,
terday at the Union. After investiga-i
tion of liquor control in many coun-a
tries, Mr. Delano stated that this sys-,
tem would undoubtedly be the best
for Michigan. ,
Prof. Lowell Carr of the depart-
ment of sociology spoke on "Our
Changing Social Institutions."
"Communities are relying too much
upon the newspapers for information
(Continued on Page 2)

'Take No Action Before
Further Investigation,'
Advises B. B. Kelley
Some Houses Have
Already Paid Tax
If Tax Is Paid By Grocer,
Fraternities Do Not Have
To File statewents
Fraternities and sororities may be
able to avoid payment of the 3 per
cent State retail sales tax, in the
opinion of a promin7tfaculty mem-
ber whose name ha' been withheld
by the Interfraternity Council.
All houses were advised last night
by Bethel B. Kelley, '34, president of
the council, not to ppy the sales tax
until a further investigation of the
matter has been made. Kelley said
that the Council would obtain the
services of a lawyer within the near
future and would announce a definite
plan of action at. that time.
It was said, however, that some
houses have already filed their sales
tax papers with the State Board of
Tax Administration.
If a ruling to the effect that fra-
ternities are exempt from payment of
the State tax is obtained, it will re-
verse a statement of Sept. 30 made
by James E. Mogan, managing direc-
tor of the State board, in which he
said, "If the sorority or fraternity is
representing to the seller that they
are buying for resale, then they must
take out a license as , retailer, must
make a monthly retrn, and pay a
tax on that part of eir sales in ex-
cess of the statutory {xemption."
Local merchants wpich sell retail
have been allowing fraternities and
sororities a discount on the produce
which they buy for resale, on the
grounds that the tax is only ap-
plicable once.
An action of the.tate board last
month allowed houses to group their
returns for September and October
into one return, which was to have
been submitted by Nov. 15.
Initiates Honored
By Military Society
Honoring its new members, Scab-
bard and Blade, national honorary
military society, entertained at a for-
mal dinner last night at the Union.
The dinner was preceded by init-
iation of the following men: Louis
Antol, Jr, '35E, Robert B. Brown, '37,
Max W. Crosman, '35, Francis W.
DuLyn, '35E, Ted R. Evans, '36, Alton
E. Farr, '35E, Don M. Ferguson, '35E,
Christian B. Haas, '34E, Paul E. Hal-
berstadt, '37E, Sam H. Hazelton, '35E,
Rufus D. Keiser, '35E, Emmet J.
Kelly, '35, Donald P. Norton, '35, Sid-
ney Shelley, '35E, Chase R. Teaboldt,
'35E, and the following associate
members: Maj. W. E. Lay, professor
of mechanical engineering, Capt.
Carleton B. Peirce, professor of roent-
genology, and Capt. K. L. Hallenbeck,
county engineer.
The program consited of a wel-
come to initiates by James R. Doty,
'34E, a response by Donald Norton, a
welcome to the new commanding of-
ficer by Fred S. Kohl, '34E, and a
response by Lieut-Col. F. C. Rogers,
new commandant of the University
R.O.T.C.

Iowa Vs. Michigan
By C. HART SCHAAF
Michigan has a great team. One of the greatest in foot-
ball history. It isn't one-man, or two-man, or four-man. It is
a team.
Its string of victories has been the result of the hardest
kind of training. Long hours have been put in on every
department of the game, from headwork to footwork, and
the result is as strong an aggregation as the country has seen.
But Iowa has a good team, too. Minnesota may have
beaten it, but everyone is agreed that Iowa is a powerful
machine.
For over a week the team has been in something of a,
slump. If it can come out of it, it will beat Iowa and probably
go on next week to take Minnesota. So the game this after-
noon means more than just Iowa vs. Michigan - the national 1
championship may well hang in the balance.,
Members of the team, we're for you. We know you're '

Squad At Stadium T

Kipke Puts Men
Punting, Anti-]
Drill At Ferry]I

going to fight.
"Michigan expects her'

/

Varsity to win today."

'Why Print That?'
Draws Large Crowd
"Why Print That?" a three-act
play writen by Prof. John L. Brumm,
opened last night before a crowded
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. It was4
presented for members of the Mich-
igan Press Club by Play Production,
under the direction of James V. Doll.
Starring in the production was
Virginia Chapman, '35, as Gilda
Munn, the office secretary. Support-,
ing her was Robert Hoag, '34, as the;
reformed crook, stool-pigeon, and re-,
porter. In the role of the new editor1
of the "Gazette" was Lester Griffith,]
'35. The plot revolves about the hap-
penings in a newspaper office when
a new editor, a reformer, takes the
helm.
A special performance for the;
benefit of students will be given at,
8:30 p. m. today. Tickets are on sale;
at 25 and 50 cents.
Railroad Cuts
Fares; A Price
Struggle Seen
Michigan Central To Run
New Commuter Train'
To Detroit
A price war between the Michigan
Central Railroad and the Blue Goose'
Bus Lines loomed as a distinct pos-
sibility last night as a result of the
railroad's announcement of reduced
fares for Ann Arbor-Detroit com-
muters.
The new railroad fare, which will
go into effect Monday, Nov. 20, will
be 50 cents for regular commuters
who purchase a 25 individual ride
book with a 30 day limit. Those who
wish to ride to Detroit and return
the same day may purchase a round
trip single ticket for $1.50. This is
30 cents lower than the bus fare for
the same distance.
At the bus terminus last night, it
was said that no word had been re-
ceived from the company's main of-
fice in Detroit about fare reductions,
but it was possible that some reduc-
tion to meet the railroad's challenge
would be forthcoming shortly.
For the transportation of commu-
ters a new gasoline and electric car
has been installed by the railroad.
The car-will seat about 40 passengers
and will make two trips daily be-
tween the cities. This will be in ad-
dition to the regular schedule of
trains.
The first train will leave Detroit
at 6:30 a. m. and will arrive in Ann
Arbor at 7:15 a. m. After a five
minute stop here it will leave again
for Detroit, arriving there at 8:10
a. m. The train will then leave there
after five minutes and get back here
at 9 a. m. It will then return to De-

Ice And Snow
Cause Of Many
Minor Crashes
One Pedestrian Breaks His
Wrist When Hit; Seven
Collisions In Two Days
Accidents on Ann Arbor streets,
caused mainly by icy pavements and
snow flurries which blinded, drivers,
continued yesterday and brought the
total number of car collisions in the
last two days up to seven.
Only one person, Mae McQueen,
720 Catherine St., was hurt seriously
enough to be taken to the hospital.
She suffered a fractured left wrist
and bruises when she was knocked
down while crossing East Huron
Street near the 300 block at 4:55 p.m.
She was taken to St. Joseph's
Mercy Hospital, where she was
treated and sent home. The car
which hit her was driven by Mrs.
F. E. Holley, 1418 Henry Street. Mrs.
Holley did not have a driver's license.
No arrest was made, police said, be-
cause police did not see her driving
without a license and no one had
filed a complaint against her.
J. Alonzo Daly, 15744 Dexter Boule-
vard, Detroit, escaped injury almost
miraculously at 6:40 p. m. when his
car, after hitting an auto driven by
James L. Hollway, 1328 Washtenaw
Ave., completely turned over. Daly
did not even receive a scratch. The
accident occurred at the cut-off and
South Main Street.
Earlier in the day two cars col- I
lided at the intersection of State,
Carey and Fuller Streets. John Hol-
'brook, of Chelsea, was driving on
Carey Street and collided with Wal-
ter Wagner, 1102 Prospect St. George
Peterson, 637 North 4th Ave., a
passer-by, was hit but received no
serious injury. Both cars were slight-'
ly damaged.
Wallace Flies
To Corn-Belt
To Give Talk
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10. - (I) -
Secretary Henry A. Wallace boarded
a plane for the corn-belt late today
to make what his aides described as
"the most important speech of his
career," at Des Moines tomorrow
night.
Before he left, Secretary Wallace
made it clear that during his brief
visit in his home state he will seek
to ascertain the true sentiment of
the farmers in addition to explaining
aims and accomplishments of the
Agricultural Adjustment Administra-
tion.
He was reported to have expressed
the intention of making a hurried
"nhark-in" nn hether the attituide

Cold Weather May
Hit Passing Attac]
Backfield Lineup Is Sti]
In Doubt; Fay Will Star
At Quarter, Rumor Say
By ALBERT H. NEWMAN
Michigan is at the crossroads t
day. Facing a team of "giant killers
from Iowa intent on upsetting t1
pace-setting Maize and Blue, t
Wolverines, pushed last week to th
brink ;of Conference defeat, mus
stage a comeback to win.
Another foe will faoe the Michiga
team out in the stadium when t
elevens take the field at 2 p. m. tc
day for the starting whistle. 01
King Winter will have a part in t1
game which may well prove to i
deciding. Passing attacks will pro:
able fail to function if the col
cold weather holds until 2 p. in
while frequent fumbles from numbe
fingers may throw the contesintt
the balance time and again.
This is the type of battle whic
must determine whether Michiga
has a great team or just a, good on
Will the Wolverines be able to pre
vent a Hawkeye score? Will they
able to surmount all the weather di
ficulties which may await them t
prevent a possible scoreless tie
Those are the questions which w*
be answered this afternoon.
Team Has Practice
Braving snow flurries and lo0
temperatures on Ferry Field yestr
day afternoon were Coach Han
Kipke and his Wolveidiiw, ~go
through a punting and anti-fumblin
drill with practice on kckoff forma
Lions andplace-kicking,.
Ossle Solem and his crew of Haw
eyes arrived early yesterlay after
noon, and the workout planned f<
the Iowa outfit in the stadium ha
to be called off because the fiel
was still covered with its tarpaul
as a protection against the fallir
snow. However, the Hawkeyes tran.
ferred the scene of their activity an
took the usual light practice.
The Michigan teama spent lai
night at Detroit, while the low
squad stayed in Ypsilanti. Both oul
fits will return just before game tit
today.
Hard Work For Iowa
Intensive practice for the Haw
eyes and the Wolverines has been a
the books all week. Iowa is dete
mined to throw everything into t
balance today for a chance to ups
the Michigan team, now holding
number one position in the nation
ratings.
Michigan will go into the fr
minus the services of Carl Savag
stellar guard, who sustained a fo
injury early in the Illinois conte
a week ago. He will be capably ri
placed by Hildebrand, versatile Wo
verine, who substitutes for eith4
guard or tackle.
Lineup Still Undecided
Shakeups in the Michigan linet
which loomed toward the end of t
week were still in the air last nigl
Either Renner or Fay may start ti
game as quarterback, while Westov
and Heston are alternatives for t
right half post. It is believed, ho
ever, that, Coach Harry Kipke w
elect to start Captain Fay, holdi
Bill Renner on the bench with e:
plicit orders to keep his valuab
right hand warm in case Michig
should get into scoring positl
where a pass would be necessary.
Two backs, Crayne and Laws, a
feared by the Wolverines. Cray
figured in the first-game upset
Northwestern, and Michigan mu
smother him to win, taking parti
ular care not to let him get out

hand in a broken field, where I
speed and shiftiness threaten a scor
PROBABLE STARTING LINEUP
Iowa Pos. Michiga
Page...,... .L.E....... Petosk
Foster .. ....L.T........ Wiste
Schammel.....L.G.....Borgmar
Moore (C).....C........Berna
Secl...........R.G........ Kowa.
R adloif ....R.T........Austi

Yost's Predecessor Had Seven
Iron Rules For Football Men

How to play football, in seven easy
lessons, might well have served as a
caption for the recipe once laid down
by a Michigan football coach for his
players.
In 1900, just after the turn of the
century -that period referred to by1
old grads as "way back when" - the
coach of the Wolverine eleven posted
a list of rules on the gymnasium
bulletin for the edification of the men
trying out for places on his team.
Langdon Lea, immediate predeces-
sor to Fielding H. Yost as Michigan
mentor, who won his greatest distinc-
tion by sitting with the ladies in the
stands whenever a game was in prog-
ress, was the author of that famous
list of rules which told the blue jer-
sey wearers not only how to behave
but also what would happen to them

5. No individual play on offense.
Anyone leaving the interference and
trying to go it alone goes off the
field.
6. Every man to play low and go
through low and keep low on defense
in front of the play if there is no
chance for a tackle. Anyone not do-
ing so goes off the field.
7. The word "Can't" is not in the
football vocabulary. Any man feeling
that way about any part of the game
in detail is not wanted on the field
and will please stay away. Only those
wanted who can say "I will" with
teeth together and who never stop
fighting. Otherwise they go off the
field."
Critics of today might wonder how,
in the face of such discipline, Mich-
igan could keep more than two or

I

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