Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 07, 1935 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1935-07-07

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.



Gyoodrich Back
In Detroit To
Face ChargeS
Psychopathic Musician Is
Apathetic In Defense Of
Self In Coming Trial
(By The Associated Press)
DETROIT, July 7 - P) - Merton
Ward Goodrich, psychopathic musi-
cian, and his limping wife, were re-
turned to Detroit today to answer
for the brutal crime he has confessed
the trunk murder of 11-year-old
Lillian Gallaher.
Goodrich was hurried through the
Uion Station, placed in a patrol
wagon, and taken to police head-
quarters. He was in custody of De-
tective Harry Scher and Detective
Sergt. George R. Branton, the two
men who had sought Goodrich cease-
lessly during the long months in
which the on-time trap drummer was
pursued both by the police and his
own grisly visions.
Is Expressionless
Goodrich murmured something to
his wife as they posed for photo-
graphers. His sallow face was ex-
pressionless. -
At headquarters he sat quietly
smoking as McCrea, Police Commis-
sioner Heinrich A. Pickert, Chief of
Detectives Fred W. Frahm and other
officials conferred on the first steps
to be taken.
In their confessions, both Good-
rich and his wife denied that Mrs,
Goodrich had any part in the mur-
der. Goodrich said he induced the
girl to come to his apartment on a
pretext of giving her some books. He
killed her, stuffed her body in a
trunk, he said, and persuaded his
wife to join him in fleeing by declar-
ing he had seriouslyinjured a musi-
cian in the band in which he played.
Says Wife Innocent
"I don't care what they do with
me," Goodrich told questioners. "I
am ready to go to the penitentiary. I
know I don't need a trial. But I
won't plead guilty until I know what
they are going to do with my wife.
If they file charges against her I'll
plead not guilty. I don't want her
bothered. She is innocent."
Goodrich said he would have given
himself up "if I hadn't been afraid
they'd accuse her of a lot of things.
She didn't have anything to do with
The prisoner was unshaven, the
stubble on his face and the circles
under his eyes gave him an un-
healthy look. His hands shook as he
DETROIT, July 7 - (A') - Frank
Gallaher came face to face today
with Merton Ward Goodrich, the man
who has confessed murdering Gal-
aher's daughter, Lillian, 11, in one
of the most brutal crimes in Michi-
gan history.
Goodrich groaned and covered his
sallow face 'with his hands as Fred
W. Frahm, chief of detectives, said
"This is Mr. Gallaher."
Gallaher said nothing as he stared
at Goodrich for several minutes, mo-
tionless. Then he backed silently and
with stumbling steps out of the room.
"Crazy-looking guy," he said to a
man near him.
Gallaher again stood silently when
he was taken to see Mrs. Goodrich.
Mrs. Goodrich stared back at him
for a moment, and then wept.
3 Killed, 1 Injured
In Car-Truck Crash
ST. JOSEPH, July 6. - (') - Three
persons were killed and a fourth was

seriously injured last night in a crash
of two passenger cars and a truck on
US-12 half a mile north of Lakeside.
A man and a woman were killed
instantly, and another woman died at
Mercy hospital in Benton Harbor to-
The dead are Dr. Harry E. Sooy,
42, Chicago; Mrs. Mildred Tarux,
50, of Fennville, and her daughter,
Miss Marian Tarux,. 25, of Fennville.
John Tyler, 36, of Douglas, driver
of the car in which the two women
were riding is in a hospital with a
broken leg and head injuries. He is
expected to recover.
According to the truek driver,
Charles Bowersox, Kalamazoo, who
escaped injury, Dr. Sooy attempted
to pass a string of cars, and crashed
with the truck when unable to get
back in line. The impact caused the
truck to swing across the highway,
and Tyler's car crashed into the
Second only to New York, Cali-
fornia's motor vehicle registration to-
taled 1,934,282 at the end of three
months this year.

Jesse Owens Suffers First Defeat

. I

-Associated Press Photo.
Jesse Owens (left), Ohio State speedster, went down to defeat for
the first time this year when he lost to Eulace Peacock (right) of
Temple university in the 100-meter dash and broad jump at the A.A.U.
championships in Lincoln, Net.
Tax Program Said To Change
EmphasishI Federal Policies

Guest Soloist Is
To Appear In
Second Concert
Marjorie McClung, Three
Members Of Faculty To
Present Program
Marjorie McClung, soprano, and
three members of the faculty of the
School of Music will be featured at
the second Faculty Concert of the
Summer Session which will be given
at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 9 in Hill
Miss McClung has just returned
from a two year's period of study and
concert appearances in Europe, and
will present an aria and a group of
songs for her Ann Arbor appearance.
Since her return to this country a
few weeks ago, she has sung the
sopano solo role in Verdi's "Manzoni
Requiem" at the performance in
Grand Rapids under the direction of
Carl Wecker.
Miss McClung graduated from the
School of Music with Bachelor of Mu-
sic and Master of Music degrees, with
voice as her major subject. During
her student work she appeared on
numerous programs, and participated
in solo parts in two May Festivals.
The program of the second con-
cert has ben planned to include com-
position ranging from the typically
classical the very modern works by
such composers as Bach, Debussy,
Reger, Popper, Cassado, and Schu-
Prof. Hanns Pick will present a
group of cello solos, being accom-
panied at the piano by Prof. Mabel
Ross Rhead. Professor Pick was form-
erly the first cellist of the Philadel-
phia Symphony Orchestra under
Loepold Stokowski. conductor.
Stanley Fletcher, pianist, will open
the concert with a study of Bach.
Mr. Fletcher has recently been
awarded the $1,000 Kate Neal Kinley
Memorial Fellowship offered annual-
ly by the Fine Arts Department of
the University of Illinois. Mr. Flet-
cher has been granted a leave of
absence from the faculty i order to
carry out this award.
This concert will be given compli-
mentary to all students of the Sum-
mer Session as well as residents of
the community.
New Group Favors
ThirdParty Move
CHICAGO, July 6 - () - Recom-
mendations for the formation of a
new political party were adopted by
the organization committee of the
third party "invitation" conference
early today.
A second recommendation adopted
was that a permanent committee be
named to select the date and site for
the first national convention of the
proposed third party.
Rep. Amlie (Prog.-Wis.), one of
the leaders who called the third
party conference, said his commit-
tee hoped to complete its recom-
mendations for submission to the
main body before its closing session.
Rep. Amlie said it was impossible
to predict how large a committee
would be appointed to call the na-
tional convention, but that he thought
it would include about 40 names of
persons active in the third party
movement. Their membership prob-
ably would represent all the 27 states
taking part in the present conference.
Some of the committee members
in discussing the report commented
that their report would undoubtedly
be accepted. "It is significant," one
stated, "that the conference as a
whole is more radical than commit-
tee members. If they make any

changes in our recommendations, it
will be to make the language even

SUNDAY, JULY 7, 1935
VOL. XVI No. 12

First Baptist Church. This morning
at 10 University students are invited
to the Guild house, 503 E Huron St.,
for a forty minute discussion led by
Rev. Howard R. Chapman, Baptist
student advisor, on the subject, "Inf
what way is the Bible inspired?"
10:45 a.m. Morning worship. The
Minister, Rev. R. Edward Sayles, will
speak on "Northern Baptists at Colo-
rado Springs," reporting the recent
6:00 University students meet at
Guild house. Professor Holt Smith,
Ph. D., Head of the Division of So-
cial Sciences at William Jewell Col-
lege, will speak on "Practical Religion
in a Scientific World." Discussion
will be invited. Prof. Smith is a
guest at the Conference of Interna-
tional Law Teachers in session during
July at the University. He has
taught at William Jewell for six
years. His doctor's degree is from
the Univ. of Chicago.
Church of Christ (Disciples) Today
at 9:30 a. m. The Church School
10:45 a.m. Rev. Howard R. Chapman,
director of student activities at the
Roger Williams Guild, will preach.
His subject will be, "The Hope for a
Better World."
Sunday 10:45 a.m., Morning wor-
shing service. Dr. C. W. Brashares
has chosen as a sermon subject, "The
Key to Christian Creativity."
Harris Hall: The student Fellow-
ship Hour for Episcopal students and
their friends will be held this eve-
ning at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
T. R. Peirsol, 625 Oxford Road, at
seven-thirty. A "light supper" will
be served. Cars will leave St. An-
drew's Church at seven-fifteen.
Saint Andrew's Church: Services of
worship today are: 8:00 a.m. Holy
Communion; 11:00 a.m. Kindergar-
ten; 11:00 a.m. Holy Communion and
Sermon by the Reverend Henry Lew-
Stalker Hall for University Stu-
dents and Friends: Today, 6:00, In-
formal devotional hour for University
students' and their friends. Dean
James B. Edmonson, of the School of
Education, will speak-on "A Christian
Serves His Community." This wlil
be the third in a series of programs
devoted to the theme, "Rethinking
Religion." Refreshnients and fel-
lowship will follow the meeting.
Episcopal Student Fellowship Hour:
A student fellowship hour for sum-
mer school students and their friends
will be held this evening at half past
seven at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
T. R. Peirsol, 625 Oxford Road. A
"light supper" will be served. Cars
will leave St. Andrew's Church at
7:17 promptly. All students and their
friends are cordially invited.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship today are: 8:00

a.m. Holy Communion; 11:00 a.m.
Kindergarten; 11:00 a.m. Holy Com-
munion and Sermon by the-Reverend
Henry Lewis.
Unitarian Church Sunday morning
forum at 11 a. m. The minister, Rev.
H. P. Marley, will speak on "7ero,
Hour in World Reconstruction," re-I
ferring to the anniversary of the'
death of Sir Thomas More. Question
period and discussion to follow. Nur-
sery for children.
H. M. Marley.
Latin 124s and 195. There will be
no meeting of these classes on Mon-
day, July 10. Further announcement
concerning 124s will appear in Tues-
day's issue.
James E. Dunlap.
Educational Conierence: "The
Prison School at Jackson," is the
subject of the conference for to-
morrow afternoon at 4:10 in Room
1022, University High School. The
speaker is Mr. L. W. Keeler, Profes-
sor of Educational Psychology.
The Women's Education Club will
meet in the Alumnae Room of the;
Michigan League at 7:15 p.m. Mon-
The Men's Education Club will
meet at the Michigan Union at 7:30;
p. m. Monday.
International Law Conference: At
8 o'clock on Monday evening Profes-
sor Jesse S. Reeves of the department
of Political Science will speak on "In-
ternational Boundaries" in room 1025
Angell Hall.
An informal reception will be given
by Professor and Mrs. Winter to the
members of the Institute for Latin
Teachers and to graduate students
in Latin and Greek, at the Women's
League Building on Monday, July 8,
at 8 p. m.
All Women's Houses: All signing
out slips must be handed in at the
Undergraduate Office not later than

Publication in the Bulletil is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Summer Session, Room 1213
A.H. until 3:30:; 11:30 a.m. Saturday.

Tuesday of each week. Those houses
not having turned theirs in will please'
do so immediately.
Mixed Swimming: There will be
mixed swimming at the Union Pool
on Monday, Friday, and Saturday
morning 10:30 to 12.
Faculty -Concert: Stanley Fletcher,
Pianist; Marjorie McClung, Soprano
(Guest); Hanns Pick, Violoncellist;
and Mabel Rhead, Pianist will give
the following program at the second
Faculty Concert, Tuesday evening,
July 9, at 8:30 in Hill Auditorium; to
which the general public, with the
exception of small children, is invited.
. English Suite in A Minor, Bach.
Cigue, Stanley Fletcher.
4ria of Lia ("L'Enfant Prodigue")
Debussy. Marjorie McClung.
Chant Triste, Arensky.
Caprice and Romance, Reger.
Concert Etude (Spinning Wheel)
Piece en forme de Habanera, Ravel.
Requiebros, Cassado
Hanns Pick
Die Forelle, Gretchen am Spin-
nrade, Du bist die Ruh, Ratlose Liebe,
Schubert - Miss McClung.
Discussion Group Meeting: All per-
sons engaged or interested in the ed-
ucation of Negroes are invited to meet
at The Benjamin House 1102 East
Ann Street 7:30 Wednesday evening,
July 10th to discuss the topic "The
spiritual adjustment to segregation
and discrimination."
Visitors' Nights at the Observatory:
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday eve-
nings, July 11, 12 and 13, from 8
until 11 o'clock, the Observatory will
be open to summer students. Tickets
must be secured in the office of the
Summer Session, Room 1213 Angell
Hall. There is no charge for these

NEW YORK - (R) - The Presi-
dent's intention of "encouraging a
wider distribution of wealth" through
graduated taiation is, economists
are saying, a historical change of
emphasis ii federal policies.
Although redistribution of wealth
in some measure is inherent in any
progressive taxation principle, they
say that previous taxation programs
using this method have emphasized
revenue as the chief object.
Speaking of his program, and the
benefits from the application of such
a philosophy of taxation, President
Roosevelt says:
"By so doing, we shall progressively
lighten the tax burden of the average
taxpayer, and, incidentally, assist in
our approach to a balanced budget."
Civil War Income Taxes
Progressive taxation in the past
principally has, developed on the
theory of applying the burden where
it could best be borne and where the
greatest social benefits accrued. The
method, they say, has never been
applied on corporations excepting the
excess profits tax of the war years,
where levies were laid upon profits
above a certain degree.
The principle of income taxes was
first applied in the United States dur-
ing the Civil war, when levies were
made on incomes over $600. Al-
though held constitutional at that
time, the law was allowed to lapse,
and another income tax passed by
congress in the nineties was declared
unconstitutional in 1894.
A fiat one per cent tax was im-
posed on corporate profits for the first
time in the United States in 1909.
Ages Old In Principle
The progressive tax is not new in
principle, evidences of a progressive
produce tax having been found in
Athens six centuries before Christ,
and possibly one in Egypt one thou-
sand years earlier.
Its introduction in the nineteenth
century was strongly opposed in Eu-
rope and America, John Stuart Mill
calling it "graduated robbery" in
In 1912, Professor E. W. Taussig of
Harvard described it as based on the
ground that the existing social order
is not perfect and that taxation
should be one of the instruments for
amending it.
The constitutional obstructions to
such a tax were removed in the United
States by the passage of the sixteenth
amendment, and by 1929 58 per cent
of the total federal revenue was de-
rived from the income and corpora-
tion profits tax.
Wisconsin was the first state to
-- k
All Types of
Taught daily. Private
III lessons only. Terrace
arden Studio. Wuerth
r. Theatre Bldg. Ph. 9695

impose a successful income tax in
1911, although Massachusetts, North
and South Carolina, New Hampshire,
Oklahoma, Delaware and Virginia
had unsuccessfuly tried it earlier.
So far as the national income that
a tax might redistribute is concerned,
the Brookings Institute, in "America's
Capacity to Consume," analyzed the
incomes of 1929, and ,reported that
40 per cent, or 20,000,000 persons were
receiving less than $1,000 a year;
more than 10 per cent, or about 5,-
000,000 persons received $50,0 or less.
In the higher income groups, theI
report showed that 19 per cent of
the people were receiving $2,000 and
above; 5 per cent, $4,000 and above;
and that 3.6 per cent, receiving $5,000
and above, accounted for 33.8 per cent
of the national income. Those re-
ceiving $10,000 and over were 1.3
per cent of the population, control-
ling 25.5 per cent of the national in-
come of $92,950,000,000.



Constantly Changing Water






where To Go


i s


2:00 Majestic Theater, "Break of
Hearts" with Katherine Hepburn and
Charles Boyer.
2:00 Michigan Theater, "Alibi Ike"
with Joe E. Brown.
2:00 Wuerth Theater, "Naughty
Marietta" with Jeanette MacDonald
and Nelson Eddy, and "The Floren-
tine Dagger" with Margaret Lindsey.
7:00 Same features at the three
Canoeing every afternoon and eve-
ning on the Huron River, Saunders
Canoe Livery.
Dancing at the Blue Lantern Ball-
room, Island Lake featuring Clare
Wilson and his orchestra.
WASHINGTON, July 5. - (A") -
President Roosevelt today started on
a week-end cruise aboard the yacht
Sequoia, planning to remain away
until tomorrow night.

I 1 e







Pretzel Bell Tavern
Special Features
FINEST OF FOODS --- Everyone Enjoys the Pretzel Bell








II -, II I

0 4 j

Ak)R'45 ML.
utro, DO i ..oC
(Oyo si


acit A




' .r

""""""" =adiwmam "]


If i ..


Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan