TlHE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31,
Lives Of 25,000
In Nine Months
One Per Cent Decrease Is
Shown In Total For This
Year Over 1934
CHICAGO, Oct. 30. - (/P) - Death
came to 24,840 men, women and chil-
dren in the twisted steel of wrecked
automobiles during the first nine
months of 1935, the National Safety
Council reported today.
The total was 1 per cent decrease
from 1934 but more aged persons
and more children up to four years
have been killed this year. Figures
for the first seven months of 1935
showed 2,770 persons 65 and over
were killed, while during the same
months of 1934, the total was 2,560,
an increase of 8.2 per cent.
Death of children up to 4 years in-
creased from 610 to 640 during the
Milwaukee continued to hold its
record as the safest city among
those of 500,000 population and over
with a death rate of 9.6 per 100,-
000 population. Providence, R.I., led
the second group with 5.7 and Fall
River, Mass., the third, with 3.5.
Twenty-three states r e p o r t e d
fewer deaths in 1935 than in 1934,
headed by Rhode Island with 31 per
cent decrease during the nine
months.. Others included Oregon, 16
per cent; Delaware, 15 per cent;
Massachusetts, 14 per cent; Illinois,
12 per cent; Minnesota. 11 per cent
New Deal Indicted
By Detroit Pastor
A strong indictment of the New
Deal as Communistic was given by
the Rev. J. Frank Norris, pastor of
the Temple' Baptist Church of De-
troit, in an address Tuesday night
at the Masonic Temple.
"The New Deal comes to us with
the hands of Democracy," the Rev.
Norris said, "but with the voice of
Moscow; it comes like Absalom sit-
ting in the gates stealing the hearts
of the American people, while at the
same time it reaches forth and tears
the stars and stripes from its mast
and unfurls the Red flag of Com-
munism; it comes with "Hail Master"
on its lips, but with the price of
treachery in its heart; it comes with
a smile like Joab, only to thrust the
sword of treachery into our vitals.
That's the New Deal."
Heads Medical Group
The University Symphony Orches-
tra of 60 players, under the direction
of Earl V. Moore, assisted by Joseph
Brinkman, pianist, will make the first
appearance of the season in a com-
plimentary concert in the School of
Music Faculty Concert Series, at 4:15
p.m., Sunday in Hill Auditorium. The
general public, with the exception of
small children, is invited without ad-
The School of Music Orchestra is
made up of trained students, many of
whom have had wide experience in
professional capacities. Through
definite and comprehensive rehears-
als, they have demonstrated pro-
nounced ensemble abilities, according
Mr. Brinkman is a performer of wide
Hold 20-Year-Old I
On Theft Charge
Arrested with his bride after
breaking into cottages and stealing
everything movable to furnish his
home, 20-year-old Earl Hadley is be-
ing held at the county jail without
The two were apprehended early
yesterday morning in Munith, Mich.,
shortly after having ransacked Mr.
Wiegand's cottage in Unidilla. Mr.
Weigand came down to the sheriff's
office and identified several cooking
utensils, and two shot guns which
were stolen from his cottage.
Hadley, who is a farmer, is alleged
to have broken into several cottages
and stolen all the articles of furni-
ture which he thought he and his
wife would need in order to set up
housekeeping. He used a car and
trailer to transport the loot.
recognition, having, during the past
year, given concerts in New York,
Chicago, and other centers.
BAY CITY, Oct. 30. -(P)- A
warning from Gov. Fitzgerald that,
they may be inciting the return of
prohibition rang through the ranks
of liquor interests today.
Speaking before guests of the silver
jubilee of the East Michigan Tour-
ist Association and the Northeastern
Michigan Development Bureau last
night, the governor charged that in-
dividuals interested in whisky sales
have pooled their resources to fight
the liquor control commission's new
1 a.m. closing edict. The regulation
is the subject of a "straw vote" in De-
troit, and the governor had pledged
himself to observe the public's wishes
"A high-powered campaign is being
directed against the 1 o'clock closing
regulation," the governor declared.
Await State Action
Owners of property near the Hoo-
ver site on which the State is soon
to establish the Michigan Children's
Institute have called off any real
estate transactions pending a settle-
ment of their dispute with the State,
it was announced yesterday.
A meeting was held last night by
residents of the district, which is
residential and "restricted" one, to
discuss plans of action in preventing
the establishment of the Institute on
the Hoover property.
Kappa Tau Alpha Sets
Dec. 4 As Reunion Date
Kappa Tau Alpha, national hon-
orary journalism society, at a meet-
ing yesterday set December 4 as the
date of an evening alumni banquet
and reunion to be held at Whitmore
Lake. All alumni of the department
of journalism whose addresses can be
found will be notified.
Maynard Hicks, Grad., was elected
librarian of the newly formed cir-
culating library that Kappa Tau Al-
pha is sponsoring for journalism stu-
dents. The library is to be located
in Room 213, Haven Hall, and will be
(Schiaeberle Music House
203 East Liberty
CLASSIC and POPULAR MUSIC
Strings and Repairs for all Musical Instruments
Expert Repair Work
-Associated Press Photo.
Dr. Donald Balfour (above) of
Rochester, Minn., was inaugurated
as president of the American Col-
lege of Surgeons at the 25th annual
congress in San Francisco.
On Assault Charge
Mike Fofofonoff, 55, an Augusta
township farmer, was arraigned yes-
terday in justice court on a charge
of felonious assault. He was bound
over to circuit court where his case
will be tried during the next term.
Brandishing an axe in the heat of
an argument, Fofofonoff cut a gash
in the shoulder of John Fento, Whit-
taker, Tuesday evening. He was pre-
vented from inflicting further injury
to Fento only by the quick action of
John Wanty, a friend who was visit-
ing the two men at their home.
Wanty disarmed Fofofonoff and then
called the sheriff's office.
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