TIHE MICHIG AN ]DAILY
For Next Year
Mary Morrison Will iBe
President; Group Plans
F rial Detroit, Concert
Mary C. Morrison, '38SM, was an-
nounced president of next year's
Stanley Chorus last night at a re-
hearsal held in the League. Eileen
Lay, '37, outgoing president, made the
Other new officers named are Grace
Wilson; '39SM, vice president; Caro-
line Beltramini, '38, secretary and
Dorothy L. Novy, '38, treasurer.
Ruth Allderige, '38, was appointed
publicity manager for next year and
will have as her assistant Evelyn
The business manager will be Miss
Lay, who will be assisted by Mary
Jayne Kronner, '40. Janet L. Park,
'39 M, will hold the position of li-
brarian and will be assisted by Helen
Lou Mosher, '40.
Stanley Chorus is scheduled to give
a formal concert for the Michigan
Federation of Music Clubs April 8
in Detroit. Wilmot .F. Pratt, direc-
tor for the chorus, will also direct
for ,this occasion.
Helen Newberry Residence defeat-
ed . Jordan Hall 18-16 to win the
* women's Intramural basketball tour-
nament yesterday at Barbour Gym-
nasium, after Jordan had led in scor-
ing for three'quarters.
Dorothy Gardiner, '38Ed, Jordan
forward, led the scoring for the game
with 10 points. Norma Curtis, '39, and
Jean McKay, '40, were high scorers
for Newberry. Mary Richardson,
'40Ed., Jordan forward, played a fast
game that helped Jordan keep a lead
until the last few cinutes of play. A
free throw by Miss McKay near the
end of the last quarter tied the scpre
at 16-all. The winning basket was
shot by Miss McKay.
The Newberry team was composed
of Ellen McDonald, '40, Miss McKay,
and Lois Spreen, '37, forwards, Alice
Stebbins, '38, Rowena La Coste, '39,
and Anita Goldstein, '38, guards.
The Jordan forwards were Miss
Gardiner, Miss Richardson, and
Mary Culbertson, '40. Ethel Norberg,
'40, Francis Symees, '37Ed, and Ruth
Hartmann, '39, were guards.
REHEARSALS TO BE HELD
Rehearsals for Junior Girls' Play
to be held Sunday in the League Ball-
room include the Policeman chorus
at 2:30 p.m., the Barmaid chorus at
3:30 p.m., and the Waltz Step at
E 4:30 p.m.
New Panhellenic Head
,Harriet Shackleton, '38, has been
recently elected president of the
Panhellenic Association for next
year. A member of Kappa Alpha
Theta sorority and Wyvern, she
has been also selected to play a'
leading role in the 1937 Junior.
Last Entry Day
For -Swim Fest
All entrants in the women's Intra-
mural swimming meet scheduled to
be held at 7:30 p,m. Tuesday, March
23 at the Union pool are requested
to apply by signing up on the papers
for that purpose posted on all dor-
mitory and house bulletin boards be-
fore Friday, according to Betty Pat-
ton, '40, manager of. the meet.
This meet will decide whether
Kappa Kappa Gamma, which won
the woman 's swimming cup in 1935
and tied for it with the Independent
team last year, will be awarded it
Events which are open to all cam-.
pus women swimmers are: 25-yd. side
stroke; 25-yd breast stroke; 25-yd.
crawl and 25-yd. back crawl; 40-yd.
events in the crawl, back crawl and
breast stroke; diving and two relays,
and 75-yd. free style and a. 75-yd
The meet is under the direction of
Miss Patton, and is supervised by
Miss Marie Hartwig of the depart-
ment of physical education for wom-
Sophomores in the department will
act as officials.
FUR COLLARS USED
Fluffy fur collars flatter the face,
and they are seen on most dressy
coats this spring.
To Local Team
Ann Arbor Wins In Men's,
Women's And M i x e d
Doubles; Score Is 13-4
The Ann Arbor Badminton Club
defeated the University players, 13-
4 in the women's, men's and mixed.
doubles of the annual tournament,
last night in Waterman Gymnasium.
In the women's doubles the Ann'
Arbor group won four out of the five
games. Jane Quirk, '38 and Marg-
aret Goodrich, Grad., defeated Mrs.
May Lewis and Mrs. Arthur Boak
6-5, 15-10, 15-7. Miss Maris Hart-
wig and Miss Hilda Burr defeated
Betty Lyon, '39, and Dorothy Gard-
iner, '38Ed, 15-11, 15-8.
Mrs. James Janes and Mrs. Earl.
Riskey won over Jean Groh, '37Ed,
and Jaros Jedel, '39, 15-4, 15-2. Mrs.
Mary Christenson and Mrs. Mar-
garet Conklin won over Charlotte
Kahn, '37 and Miss Jedel 15-1, 15-5.
Mrs. Robert Wuerfel and Mrs. Hay-
den Nicholson won over Phyllis De-
vay, '38 and Mary Alice Mackenzie,
'39, 15-11, 15-1.
Club Takes Men's Doubles
Ann Arbor won four of the five
men's doubles. Harry Kasabach,
'37M, and William Bell, Grad., de*-
feated Mr. Earl Riskey and Prof. Ar-
thur Boak 15-10, 15-9. Mr. Jack
Anderson and Mr. Chris Mack won
over Paul Coursey, '37, and James
Rickard, Grad., 15-8, 15-3.
Mr. F. C. Carl and Mr. James
James defeated Rodger Longley, '37E,
and Wayne Porter, '38A, 15-7, 15-9.
Mr. Arthur Sulivan and Mr. Ernest
Smith won from Elmer Townslet,
'38M, and James Volk, '39, 15-4, 15-3.
Mr. Robert Wuerfel and Mr. Hayden
Nicholson defeated Kenneth John-
son, '37L, and Randolph Monroe,
'37L, 15-8, 15-7.
Mixed Doubles Results
Ann Arbor won five of the seven
mixed doubles matches. Miss Quirk
and Bell defeated Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Riskey 15-9, 15-7. Miss Hartwig and
Mr. Mack won over Miss Gardiner
and Coursey 15-7. 15-8. Prof, and
Mrs. Boak defeated Miss Lyon and
Rickard 18-16, 15-10.
Mr. and Mrs. Wuerfel won over
Miss Groh and Longley 15-3, 15-7.
Dr. Joseph Failing and Mrs. Marian
Lowmaster won from Doris Staebler,
'37Ed, and Porter 15-11, 15-2. Mrs.
Christenson and Mr. Anderson de-
feated Miss Devay and Russell Rapa-
port, '37, 15-1, 15-4. Miss Goodrich
-and Kasabach won from Mrs. Lewis
and Mr. Smith 15-1,.15-4.
By Prof. Ailer
Supreme Court 'Packing'
Discussed At Graduate
The question of whether or not the
American people are willing to pay,
in the long run, the price of altering
the size and personnel of the Supreme
Court according to the will of the
President, is the important issue in
the present court controversy, Prof.
Ralph W. Aigler of the Law School,
said yesterday in an informal talk
given at the weekly graduate lunch-
eon at the League.
Democratic government, Professor
Aigler said, was the device by which
individual liberty was attained and
by which it will be maintained. It
is not a perfect form of government,
and Prof. Aigler agrees with Macau-
lay in that democracies tend to de-
stroy themselves by creating dema-
gogues who become dictators. How-
ever, it is Professor Aigler's view that
the people should protect the democ-.
racy and not destroy it more rapidly
by advocating measures such as the
Many people point to President
Grant's so-called "packing" of the
Supreme Court as a precedent for
President Roosevelt's action, but Prof.
Aigler said that there was no parallel
whatsoever between the two cases. It
was merely a coincidence that the
Senate approved the appointments
of the two justices whose votes re-
versed the legal tender decision on
the same day that those cases were
The law is guided byethe Consti-
tution and it is the duty of the Su-
preme Court to decide those cases
which come before it in the light of
the constitutionality of the law under
which the case arises. The Supreme
Court, he said, is an honest body
which may be wrong in its decisions,
but which feels that its decisions are
made to the best of its ability and
which follow the letter of the law as
nearly as possible.
The power of the Supreme Court to
determine the constitutionality of a
law was determined in the case of
Marbury Is. Madison, and has never
been questioned, Prof. Aigler stated,
Promptly and neatly done by experi-
enced operators at moderate pr ices.
0. D. MORRI LL
314 South State Street
New Gold Insignia
To Be Introduced
For Assembly Ball
A new tradition will be inaugurated
with the decorations for the Assemb-
ly Ball which will be held from 9 p.m.
to 1 am. in the League ballroom.
A large gilt emblem in geometric
figures will be placed at the far end
of the dance floor. This new in-
signia of Assembly consisting of mod-
ernistic outlines, will have as its prin-
ciple design the letters "A," "U" and
"M." The gold emblem will have a
To be used on future Assembly
occasions; the insignia will appear
on programs, booklets and favors
thus introducing a mark of distinc-
tion for the non-affiliated women's'
The theme of the decorations for
the ball will be carried out in a blue
and gold motif. The dance programs
will also be in the University colors
as will the chandeliers.
The fifth Ruthven undergraduate
tea which was held yesterday was
especially well attended by a large
number of University students who
were received by President and Mrs.
Ruthven. Mrs. Ruthven wore a .green
silk tea dress trimmed with gold for
Mrs. Martha L. Ray chose a black
silk dress with white trimming and
Mrs. L. C. Doggett was seen wearing
a black afternoon dress. Mrs. Ray
and Mrs. Doggett were among those
who were invited to pour for the tea.
Among the Kappa Kappa Gammas
that attended were Alys Pierce, '39,
Mary Skinner, '39, Barbara Telling,
'40, Frances Rice, '37 and Jane Dole,
In the library, Elizabeth Thomp-
son, '40 was seen talking with Bar-
bara Zapp, '40. Others in the library
were Margaret Tichenor, '39 and
Elaine Cobo, '37.
Later in the afternoon, Mrs. Cla-
ence S. Yoakum was noticed talking
to Mrs. George H. Wilson, who was
serving at the tea table.
Zeta Psi was well represented by
Allen Dewey, '37, Charles Quarles,
'39, Arthur Ernst, '37, Joe O'Connor,
'39 and Andrew O'Connor, '38.
Two elections and one pledging
were announced by chapter houses
Lambda Chi Alpha,
Lambda Chi Alpha recently elected
the following officers: Walter Truc,
'38, president; Edward Foote, '38E,
vice-president; Lawrence McKay, '38,
secretary;- Charles Barkdull, '38,
treasurer; Rogers Bradley, '38, so-
cial chairman; and John McLeod,
'38E, pledge chairman.
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
Pi Sigma Kappa announces the
pledging of Halleck D. -Fry, '40, of
Westwood, New Jersey and Robert
L. Paver, '40F of Belleville, New York.
Theta Kappa Psi
The newly-elected officers of Theta
Kappa Psi are Elmer Doerr, '38M,
president; David Foster. '38M, vice-
president; Jack Hodgson, '40M, sec-
retary, and Willis Hasty, '39M, pursor.
until President Roosevelt did so.
Regent Esther M. Cram of Flint
was the guest of honor at the lunch-
eon, which was the third of the
scries given each Wednesday noon
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