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.

May 27, 1954 - Image 5

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1954-05-27

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

THURSDAY, MAY 27, 1954


Union Reveals Guides
For Orientation Week
Fall Semester Group Heads for Men Students
Announced by Campus Affairs Committee

Next year's orientation leaders
for men have been announced by
the'Campus Affairs Committee of
the Union, under the chairman-
ship of Bob Blossey.
Other placements will be made
during the summer by Ivan Parker,
director of Orientation.
Men's orientation leaders for
September include: William Ad-
ams, Hubert Allen, Robert Apple-
man, Richard Arentz, Harper Ath-
erton, Carl Balduf, Frank Barger,
Cornelius Barnett, Bernard Be-
beau, Thomas Biggs, Fred Bowdle
and Ronald Boorstein.
Leaders Announced
James Braden, Carl Bradley,
Jere Brophy, Russell Brown, Mar-
tin Buchman, Robert Burgee, Gor-
don Busby, David Carpenter,
Thomas Chamberlain, Dudley
Chapman, Lawrence Charfoos,
Don Chisholm, Gene Cohen, Don
Cohodes, Willem Coleman and
William Colmer.
The list continues with Robert
Conn, Stanley Cool, Barton Cow-
an, James Curry, Phillip Davis,
Donald Dilworth, WilliamsEcker-
man, Lee Egrin, Thomas Ehni,
James Ellis, Richard Emery, Bur-
ton Epstein, Richard Faulhaber,
Timothy Felisky, Donald Fitch and
Jack Frost.
Howard Gaberson, William Gard-
ser, John Gibson, Jerry Gray,
Frank Gregory, Gary Grenfell,
Donald Grieger, Robert Griffith,
Charles Grobe, Peter Guck, Alvin
Haggerty, Lloyd Hamady, Law-
rence Hardy, Clifford Hart, Char-
les Hatch, Frank Hausmann and
David Hubly.
List Continues
Other orientation leaders in-
clude Robert Ilgenfritz, Fred Izen-
sen, Mark Jaffe, George ,Jones,
Herbert Karzen, Paul Kerastas,
William King, Daniel Kornacki,
Ralph Kors, Gerald Laker, Gilbert
Lavey, Norman Lewis, James
Leven and David Levine.
John Lewy, Harris Liechti, How-
ard Lipsey, Joseph Lodge, Law-
rence Lup, Raymond Maginn, Ron-
ald Malis, Gordon Mars, George
McIntyre, Donald McWatters, Al-
an Mendelssohn, Langdon Miller,
Ned Miller, Larry Mitchell, Brian
Moriarty, Robert Morrill, Harold
Muhrlein, Brownson Murray and
Spence Myers.
Also assisting freshmen during
orientation week will be Fred Nen-
A wirth, Richard Nyberg, Gerhard
Ohlhaver, Kent Olsen, Roger Park,
Donald Patterson, Walter Pear,
James Pedigo, Theodore Petersen,
Harold Platt, John Powell, John
Rapsonand Theodore Reissing.
Additional Men Named
James Richards, Robert Robbins,
Fred Robins, Richard Roland,
Marshall Rosenberg, Sheldon Ro-
senthal, Jordan Rossen, John Rup-
pel, Keith Ryan, Lester Salans,
Eugene Salesin, Earl Sayer, Mich-
ael Schneiderman, Jerome Schney-
er, Fred Schwimmer and John
Others are Allan Seitz, Robert
Sharp, Thomas Sheehan, Benja-
min Sherbin, Richard Shirley,
Kent Shoemaker, Norman Shubert,
Mickey Silverman, Alan Simmons,
Joseph Simon, Donald Skinner,
David Smith, Jerry Smith, Philip
Smith, Richard Smith and Rich-'
ard Souslin.
Lawrence Stafford, George Stew-
art, Burton Stillman, Norton Stu-
art,'Barry Stulberg, Larry Suss-
man, Michael Szczygiel, Joel Tau-s

ber, Lee Tenenbaum, John Thom-
as, Robbin Thorp, David Thouin,
Richard Trackler, Fred Trost,
George Trubow, Winfield Trubill
and Kenneth Tucker will also help
with orientation.
Included In Program
The list continues with Don
Vance, Gerald Van Otteren, Gor-
dou Van Otteren, Leonard Velick,
Paul Vitz, John Warmolts, James
Wassell, Myron Waxberg, Walter
Weget, John Wiese, James Wilgus,
Donald Wille, Hilliard Williams,
Samuel Wilson, Bruce Wisniewski,
Valery White and Richard Wolf.
Richard Wood, John Woodruff,
Robert Yanko, Jerry Yardley,
Michael Zaremba and James Zieg-
ler will also have groups.
Men's transfer groups will be
headed by Curtis Atkisson, Arthur
Bady, James Bakeman, Dolf Bass,
Bert Bez, Don Cameron, David
Caplan, Jon Collins, Neil Cords,
Robert Cutler, Fred Dart, William
Douglas, Robert Dunsky, Robert
Ely, James Evans and Patrick
Also Selected
Tom Flynn, Jack Ginsberg,
George Glass, Richard Gresla, Ber-
nard Guggenheim, Kenneth Hal-
lenbeck, Victor Hampton, Wallace
Handler, Stephen Hauser, Fred
Hertel, Robert Hoffman, Marc Ja-
cobson, Arthur Kangas, Richard
Light, James MacKay, Douglas
McClennen, Joseph Manaco and
Joseph Moore.
Others include Douglas Nauts,
Samuel Richelew, Harvey Rutstein,
Gordon Ryan, William Salisbury,
Alex Sarros, Leonard Scherier,
Thomas Schill, George Schuur,
John Sheperd, John Smith, James
Snedikeir, Robert Spath, Jack
Strong, Paul Strauss and Charles
Marvin Teutsch, John Ulrich,
Gordon Wepfer, John Wolfe, Char-
les Wool, Donald Wylie, Richard
The following students will be
placed with freshman or transfer
groups: Joseph Bailey, Henry Bar-
lis, Ralph Canfield, David Carson,
Donald Christian, Robert Colton,
John Curram,gSid Dickstein and
Alan Eisenberg.
Also assisting with freshmen
and transfer groups next fall will
be: Wilfrid Hufton, Richard Jack-
son, Melvin Johnson, Gordon Nitz,
Arthur Oleinick, David Redding,
Wally Roeser, Fred Schatz, Stew-
art Shear, David Sherman, James
Stasheff, Charles Straayer, Gerald
Neff, Al Resnick and Richard Mc-
Hillel Members
Receive Honors
At the Hillel honors and recog-
nition brunch Sunday the winners
of the National Hillel Honor Key
were announced.
The five members who received
the gold key in recognition of their
service to Hillel were Avram Char-
lip, Mark Gallon, Hal Josehart,
Rhea Kantner and Marianne Weil.
Daniel Fogel, past president of
Hillel, was named as the outstand-
ing student of the year. His name
will be inscribed on the outstand-
ing student's trophy.
Prof. William Haber, of the eco-
nomics department, spoke at the
brunch, which was held at Hillel

--Daily-Dean Morton
SUMMER LEAGUE COUNCIL-Recently appointed members of
the League Council for the summer session are, standing: Emily
Jewell, chairman of judiciary; Judy McGinley, social chairman
and Janet Boyle, publicity chairman. Seated is Nina Katz, presi-
dent. Marjorie Rout, assistant social chairman, is missing from
the picture.
Summer League To Offer
Varied Activities Program

With the coming of June, the
traditional month for weddings,
many "would-be" wedding guests
are busily checking up on their
wedding etiquette.
Wedding consultant in a local
store, Mrs. Mildred Kretzschmar,
said that the most important
thing for a guest to remember is
to be natural, to have a good time,
and to just use "company man-
ners and common sense."
The first step after receiving a
wedding invitation is to formally
answer it. The reply is written in
the third person.
An example of the correct style
is Mary Jones accepts with pleas-
ure the kind invitation of Mr. and
Mrs. John Doe to attend the wed-
ding of their daughter Jane Doe
to Joe Blow on the first of June."
Proper Attire
Attire for women guests con-
sists of a dressy dress, heels,
gloves and a hat. However, "The
hat is optional, depending upon
the church, and may be omitted
or not as the wearer chooses,"
Mrs. Kretzschmar declared.
Upon arriving at the church,
friends of the groom sit on the
right and friends of the bride sit
on the left side of the center aisle.
In very large weddings,' rela-
tives and close friends of the bride
or groom may be sent special
WAA Sports
Will Provide
Exam Break
Opportunities for relaxation and
a "break" from exams and study-
ing will be offered to all coeds who
wish to use the women's physical
education facilities and equipment
during the exam period.
Facilities in Barbour Gymnasi-
um and the WAB will be open
continuously, except for Memorial
Day and the preceding weekend.
From 3:30 to 5:20 p.m. and from
7:30 to 9:20 p.m. Monday through
Saturday of next week, the wo-
men's swimming pool will be open
to all women students, with the
exception of Friday evening, which
is Faculty Family Night.
Co-recreational swimming, in
which male guests may use the
pool when accompanied by a co-
ed, will be offered next Wednes-
day from 7:30 to 9:20 p.m. and
Friday evenings.
Attendants will be present dur-
ing exams at the WAB and Bar-
bour Gym to check out equipment.

passes which they give to the ush-
er. He then seats them near the
front of the church in a special
reserved section.
The Wedding Reception
The length of the receiving line
can often be a frightening sight
for a guest. However, there is
really no reason for concern, Mrs.
Kretzschmar asserted. First in
line will be the bride's mother who
will greet the guest and introduce
him to the next in line, who in-
troduces him to the person next
and so forth on down the line.

Consultant Offers Etiquette Advice

After most of the guests have
passed through the receiving line,
the line breaks up and these hosts
and hostesses circulate among the
Just before the couple leaves on
their honeymoon, all the young
unmarried women assemble in a
designated spot and the bride ap-
pears and throws her bouquet
into their midst. According to tra-
dition, the one who catches it is
supposed to be the next one pre-
sent to be married.
This incident did provide a


lit ------ .--- - n-a- ® rl

Friday and Saturday

source of amusement to the
guests, but according to the rules
of Emily Post, only young un-
married women are eligible to
catch the bride's bouquet.
League Position
Newly appointed second vice-
president of the League for next
year is Nancy Wright, who was
chosen for the new position at
the Women's Senate meeting




An unusual opportunity, prior to the
close of the school year, for substan-
tial savings on smart spring apparel.

Although students planning to
attend summer school this year
may be bemoaning their sad fate,
the picture is not as dreary as it
Coeds and men dreading hour
after hot, weary hour spent over
book and paper will find that
many activities, both on campus
and in the surrounding area, will
be available when they are tired
of studying.
The League Council is planning
an extensive program of activities,
which will furnish recreation
throughout the week, according to
summer League President Nina
Bridge Tournaments Planned
Bridge lessons will be available
for both beginning and interme-
Women's Houses
Choose Officers

For Coming


With this semester almost over,
many of the women's houses on
campus have chosen and announ-
ced their officers for the com-
ing year.
The only woman president in
West Quad will be Sylvia Troy, of
Chicago House. Assisting her will
be Eleanore Hagler, vice-presi-
dent; Ann Becker, treasurer and
Ruth Heald, secretary.
Presiding officer for Hinsdale
House next semester will be Leda
Cosmenco, with Marilyn Schwartz
assisting her as vice-president.
Newly elected secretary is Susan
Holbrook, while Eleanore Shur is
treasurer. Handling all social
events is Marjory Galdonyi and
Renee Mackoff's job.
Alpha Omicron Pi has also
elected its officers for next se-
mester. The list includes Claud-
ette Hawes, president; Mary Lou
Kierdorf, vice-president; Paula
Strong, secretary; Sarah Bur-
roughs, recording secretary; Syl-
via Leach, corresponding secre-
tary; Connie Vandeveer, house
manager; Marilyn Morris, rush-
ing chairman and Sari Barker,
social chairman.

diate players. Taught by an ex-
perienced instructor, the classes
will meet once a week. The times
will be announced later.
For more advanced bridge fans,
the League is sponsoring the an-
nual summer tournaments, in-
cluding a weekly Duplicate Bridge
Students who would like to brush
up on the intricacies of square
dancing, or just have fun, may
take advantage of lessons held
each week. Couples who prefer the
less exhausting ballroom dancing
will find instruction available in
that line too. The League Council
hopes to hold the square dancing
outside, when the weather permits.
Inasmuch as the League Ball-
room will be undergoing remodel-
ing starting June 28, the smaller
rooms on the second or third floors
of the League will provide space
for informal record d a n c e s
throughout the summer.
Beach balls, umbrellas and lem-
onade will highlight the annual
"Beach Ball," planned for the fifth
or sixth week of the summer ses-
sion. An orchestra will be featur-
ed at the dance.
Television Available
Television on the first floor of
the League and snacks in the
Round-Up Room in the basement
will be handy for students wishing
to take a between-class break.
The newly appointed summer
League Council, who will take
charge of these activities, includes
Nina Katz, president; Emily Jew-
ell, chairman of Judiciary; Judy
McGinley, social chairman, with
her assistant, Marjorie Rout and
Janet Boyle, publicity chairman.
In the Ann Arbor area, students
can find many spots perfect for
that late afternoon swim or picnic.
Recreation Facilities
A free public bathing beach is
available at Silver Lake. Picnic
tables and a well-stocked conces-
sion stand make it a good place
for an outdoor meal.
Walled Lake features a minia-
ture golf course, speedboats, a mid-
way and a dance hall. Students !
can take advantage of the big-
name bands which frequently play
engagements at this resort.

Wool Suits
Dresses an(

Coats and 'Toppers





50%/( off

and you can say "Charge it" at
302 South State Street


Unlined Rayon Suits

d Formals


I".. - --- -


... ............ .. . .. «,...-........... ...........:v ..... .rV1 .::.S.. r rs r "r ..N1.r ""
. ...........:..:.::...1....... :.... ..r.."....{r. v :..." .:...? 1 .. . . .... ...r..
...1...... ..... . ....... ..S. . .... . ..*. . - .tw' .b'1Jt Y'.. .'' t b«w.Xb.N..t i

~,. i
1~ *..
*# *
I,. *t'*
* .v
,~, .y~. ~

Travel Well...
Travel Light
When you wear one you'll agree . . . SACONY
PALM BEACH SUITS are good travelers ... each
one expertly designed for fashion and comfort
guaranteed to retain their fresh look on any
continent in any climate. The tailor's dream
Palm Beach fabric resists wrinkles, shuns wear,
wears forever . . . and washes as easily as it
dry-cleans; Choose yours now, for immediate
wear ... from many exciting new colors. Pro-
portioned size ranges (misses, petite, and half
sizes and special styles in junior sizes. "It's a
wonderful buy."




f i


" f*."*."......".... . ................ ...................... . . . . *..*.*,.'.... ....*........*..*... . . . .................*..S..*......*"N.....".".*......."....."
- ............... ". .5,2..rar;:...asu.. nil.,lr.r,..r": ,..... . P A' .... .."J"19..:.~s":MS ... :..21!:l:":..4. lt...~:.. . ".t::. ."." .Y.:: :. :1:::I::..Y:": Yt..":"::::::.. . . .. : :..:...

/i9ht a a 9eather-$oft ae id-7ough a4 Ca/(4kit

r.aSLYw.'w' +L.'il'.Y:
( .1

F' ' f;
:4'. y p
fj j [f ,


"' . ti .

The most satisfactory leather for sport shoes ever tanned. Picture
are just two of the styles available in this particular mater


, ~
'eS . a
g ;.,b ':
... eebe ...


d below



aco "
x seen in LIFE

pop a OBS



You can-hear the colors coming. New-
fashion colors in the new Sacony sep-
arates, deep-dyed in crisp, cool, wash-
able poplin. Sacony's real tailors made
these, so they'll keep their trim shapes
come soap or hot water. The walking
shorts are shaped to slim; the halter,
to flatter. Come see our entire col-
lection. "It's a wonderful buy!" Shorts
3.95 -- halter 2.95. Misses sizes

Waist bander:
The dress you'll wear most needs least




;. t:..:

' 1

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan