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June 01, 1940 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-06-01

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

SA'URDA, JUNK 1, 1940

T' E MICHIGAN DAILY

D nee Tonight Horace McNally Sets Example

Dance Tonight Horace McNally Sets Example
Is Tinal Fling' For Cloistered Law Students

"Final Fling," the last dance of
the season at the Union, will be held
from 9 to 12 p.m. today, Dick Scher-
ling, '42, social chairman, announced.
As each couple enters the ball-
room, they will receive "lucky blue-
books," each one graded. Among the
grades will be three A's.
During the intermission, the
D.A.R.'s will be called to the band-
stand and introduced. They may
then spend their reward in the Tap-
Room, or at their tables on the ball-
room terrace.
Bill Sawyer's band will finish a
successful season at the annual
"Final Fling," which is by way of be-
coming another one of Michigan's
numerous traditions. Scherling says
that this band is now considered the
outstanding college dance band of
the country.
Roses, spring flowers, gardenias
-all appropriate for graduation c
day. Priced well-and beauti-.
ful. Remember the day; she'll V
never forget!
Chelsea
FLOWER SHOP
203 E. Liberty Phone 2-2973 fl

I v-,. - 0 Cl T i i v . . 1

Dramatie Season
In 'The World W
Defends Stage

Player
e Make'
Morals

. By GRACE MILLER
There is an answer to the moan
of the lawyers for the past week, "We
wakeful; oh, pity us!"; why don't they
wriggle out of the clutches of Police-
man Day, and take up life behind
the footlights as Horace "McNallyl
did?
McNally, who has appeared in
"Pygmalion", "The Winter's Tale",
"The World We Make", says, "I've
given up ambulance-chasing to chase
drama agents." So throw away your
briefs and fat law books, and come
along, you in the Law Club whose
alarm clock ran down the other morn-
ing.
College Drama Is Valuable
However, hitting a more seijous
vein, McNally added, "There can be
no substitute for dramatic work and
training in college, whether one is
planning on the stage as a career or
not." He went on to say, "The most
forceful way to teach Shakespeare is
to act it."
McNally studied law at Fordham
University, where he spent much of
his time in dramatic production, play-
ing everything from Caliban to Oth-
ello. After graduation he was ad-
mitted as a member of the New York
State Bar, and practiced law for a
short time.
But the love of good poetry, and
the joy of feeling and transmitting
moods and emotions never left him;
he abandoned his law temporarily
and undertook an intensive course of
study at the American Academy of
Arts.
He has distinguished himself as an

HORACE McNALLY

Flower Show
To Start Today
At Field House
Variety Of Arrangements,
Gardens, And Blooms,
To Be Seen InD isplay
Conventional and conventionalized
flower gardens will be seen under'
the gaily striped canopy of the FieldT
House at the Ann Arbor Flower Show
from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. today through
Monday.
Around a centralized 150-foot pool
.will be a tea garden, with "coke" bar,
22 individual gardens, miniature ar-
rangements upon glass shelves, and
-pecimen blooms. Along the paved
terraces will be seen graceful garden
statues, and the latest creations ini
garden furniture.
The individual gardens will be
seen from the tea garden.. They
should 'offer valuable suggestions
and ideas in design and plant ma-
terial. Among these gardens will be
a herb garden, a fireplace garden.
an evergreen garden, a children's
garden, a bird garden, a cacti gar-
den, a cottage garden and a "mod-
ern" garden.
Near the entrance will be a school
children's display of flower arrange-
ments, and actual gardens. In the
balcony will be a garden library, a
photography exhibit, a scientific ex-
hibit and an exhibit of landscape
architecture. A flower booth at the
door will offer boutonnieres and in-
formation.
Around the pool will be a border
of naturalistic clumps of birch and
wild flowers on one side, and long
ribbons of white and apricot-colored
petunias on the opposite side. Along
the petunia border will be paved ter-
races, separated by tall partitions of
tamarack trees.
At the end of the pool, opposite
a fountain, will be three bronze sta-
tues and brick terraces of bright
flowered geraniums. Beyond this
will be a broad esplanade of tanbark,
which is to be flanked with tall to-
piary hedges forming niches for
sculpture and benches.

Marcia Connell
Named In List
OfBetrothals
Mr. and Mrs. Richard F. Connell,
of Dharoit, have announced the en-
,agicrunt of their daughter. Marcia.
to Russell S. Strickland, son of Mr.)
and Mrs. S. A. Strickland, also of
Detroit. Miss Connell and Mr. Strick-
land were both graduated from the
University in 1939. The wedding will
take place in September.
Miss Connell was affiliated with
Djelta Gamma sorority and Mr.
Strickland was a member of Phi
Kappa Psi fraternity. Miss Connell
was also a member of Phi Beta Kap-
pa, Phi Kappa Phi. Mortarboard, and
Wyvern honor societies. While on
campus she was also prominent in
extra-curricular activities. She was
women's editor of Gargoyle, and
chairman of the orientation commit-
tee of the League. She also served
on Freshman Project, Sophomore
Cabaret and JGP committees. Miss
Connell was elected vice-president of
the senior class, and was also se-
lected to be the "Michigan Girl" at
the 1939 New York World's Fair.
Rev. and Mrs. Harvey G. Clark, of
Dayton, announce the engagement of
their daughter Nellie, '41, to William
du Bois Mills, '41, son of Mrs. Wil-
liam Mills, of Flint.
Prof. and Mrs. Brinkman, of Ann
Arbor, announce the engagement of
their daughter Elizabeth Ruth, '40,
to Charles Glenn Killins, also of Ann
Arbor. Miss Brinkman is affiliated
with Kappa Kappa Gamma. Mr.
Killins received his bachelor of sci-
ence degree today.
.....

Importance of wearing the proper gown, lined with yellow and blue.
academic costume at Commencement Edging of the hood should be of satin,
exercises was pointed out yesterday silk or velvet of the color distinctive
by Dr. Frank E. Robbins, assistant of the subject named in the diploma,
to the President. Bachelor's, master's and doctor's de-
The student habit of flipping the grees shall be distinguished by length
tassel on the mortarboard to another of hood and width of edging.
side upon completion of graduation is Mortarboard caps of black serge
a custom without legitimate grounds, or worsted covering shall be worn for
he said. The American Council on all degrees, with tassel of black or
Education, he pointed out, has ruled the color of the faculty to which the
that the tassel-flipping operation is degree belongs. Recipients of doctor-
a mere "superstition." ates may wear tassels made oe gold
Recipients of the higher degrees, thread on the regular cap. While
Doctor Robbins commerited, are per- tassels may hang on any side, the
mitted to wear corresponding gowns cap is an integral part of academic
at Commencement. This, however, dress and should not be removed ex-
does not include permission to wear cept during prayer.
the hood which goes with the new Colors Denote Faculties
degree, he emphasized. Colors distinctive to the various
Gowns for all bachelor's degrees faculties to which degrees pertain
should be black serge or worsted, with follow: arts and letters, white; phil-
pointed sleeves; for master's degrees, osophy, dark blue; science, golden
black silk, serge or worsted, with long yellow; engineering, orange; archi-
closed sleeves; for doctorates, black tecture, brown; law, purple; medicine,
silk, with open round sleeves, faced green; pharmacy, olive-green; den-
down the front with velvet and with tistry, lilac; forestry, russet; educa-
three velvet bars across each sleeve. tion, light blue; business administra-
The velvet should be either black or tion, drab; library science, lemon;
of the color corresponding to the fac- public health, salmon pink; music,
ulty or subject to which the degree pink.
belongs. These regulations relevant to the
hoods Are Important use of academic costume are taken
Hoods for all degrees should be from the "Regulations for Academic
made of the same material as the' Costume,"

actor on Broadway, in summer com-
panies and on the road. What's more,
the man is not merely an accurate re-
flection of Yank or Hamlet or the
coarse Louis of "The World We
Make"; here's a man 'with little love
for the affectations and highly stilted
mannerisms of the theatrical world.
He is far from the type of actor
who would corner the theatrical
world, and leave no room for the
amateur stage. In his own words,
McNally feels that sincerity above all
things is essential to an actor.
Will Play Lead
"Ann Arbor must think I'm a dope,"
he grinned, "after seeing me as a
half-wit, and then as a half-brute,"
But then again, this may be a good
way to overcome the handicap (or is
it) you see typified in the picture.
However, he will have a chance at
straight acting when he plays one of
the leading roles in "Boyd's Shop,"
which is to open next week.
"About this lawyer business," he
put in bluntly, "I really have no high-
sounding advice concerning either
the stage or law."

PARTY

PICTURES
for the whole year
STILL AVAILABLE
Place your order NOW for
those pictures you forgot
during the year.
"Bob" Gach
14 Nickels Arcade

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 4)
are now available at the Broadcast-
ing Service, Morris Hall: "'Tis of
Michigan", "I Want to Go Back to
Michigan", "When Night Falls, Dear",
"Goddess of the Inland Seas", "In
College Days", "Laudes Atqua Car-
mina", "Drink, Drink", "The Yellow
and the Blue", "Nottingham Hunt",
"Holy Mountain." There are also
records of the University Band play-
ing "Finlandia", "Pavanne", and
"Lake Michigan Suite", as well as one
record of Louis Untermeyer reading
some of his better known works.
JGP script deadline is November
15. The deadline for synopses or
first acts is July 1. All material
turned in during the summer should
be sent to the League in care of Miss
Ethel McCormick. The writer of the
script used for production will be
paid $100.
Academic Notices
Doctoral Examinations:
Russell Bowers, Economics; Thesis:
"The Realization of Income and Fed-
eral Income Tax Procedure." Today,
9:00 a.m., West Council Room,Rack-
ham Building. Chairman, W. A.
Paton.
Coral Edison Demaray, Greek and
Latin; Thesis: "Studies in the Lan-
guage of Hermas." Today, 9:30 a.m.,
2009 A.H. Chairman, Campbell Bon-
ner.
Robert Merrill Hubbard, Chemi-
cal Engineering; Thesis: "The Roll-
ing-Ball Viscometer and the Viscos-
ity of Normal Pentane." Today, 9:00
a.m., 3201 E. Eng. Chairman, G. G.
Brown.
Charles J. McGaw, Speech; Thesis:
"An Analysis of the Theatrical Cri-
ticism of William Winter." Today,

2:00 p.m., East Council Room, Rack-
ham Building. Chairman, L. M. Eich.
Carl Hart Schaaf, Political Science;
Thesis: "Parties and Elections in
Sweden." Today, 10:00 a.m., East
Council Room, Rackham Building.
Chairman, J. K. Pollock.
Adam Henry Spees, Physics; Thes-
(Continued on Page 6)

I'

'I

_.l0 Sit die Occaiion"-

Just the Thing~

BoTH-i the June graduate and the June
bride are looking forward to one of the
biggest moments of their lives. Naturally
they want perfection in every detail. For
many of them that means while from
head to foot and all the way through.
Slips, girdles, panties - all in shining

... for your travel hat. A silk
crepe turban that will go with
everything. You can get it in
white, black and white, navy
and white.
Sizes 21'% to 23.
$J.95
219 South Main

white.

or

Hickory's Lace Lastex Girdle
Pantie Girdle in White-$2.95.

... Lace Trimmed Slip - $2.95
to $7.95.

__A__

rl t5, .T

Traveling This Summer?
If you are, have you considered using TRAvELERS
CHEQUEs? These checks are safe, efficient and easy
to use. They are accepted everywhere and can be
cashed only by you. Don't take the chance of having
.nari,1n~cr"xI...nr. n.'mt nmin . jr u.,,.r~nrn ritinnAI NVLT-IJ

.

I

(I

NOVELTY PURS7

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