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May 28, 1954 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-05-28

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FRIDAY, MAY 28, 1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAC41 FIV l .

THE MTCHTGA~Z BATTY PA(~U! Wh1V~

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Union To Slate Movie,
Exam Week Activities

Men's Residence Halls Elect
Officers for Fall Semester

Coeds' Engagements Announced by Parents

To relieve exam week "blues"
and refresh weary minds, the
Union Student Service Committee
is again sponsoring an exam week
movie at 8:30 p.m. Wednesday in
the Union Ballroom.
The film to be shown is "The
Naked City," a 90 minute suspense
feature starring Barry Fitzgerald,
Howard Duff and Dorothy Hart.
The movie is free and open to
all students. Because of limited ac-
commodations, only the first 500
students will be admitted.
Seniors To Continue Tradition
A traditional senior function
sponsored by the Student Service
League Library
During final examinations the
League Library and Barbara
Little Listening Rooms will be
open from 9 a.m. to noon, 1:30
to 5:30 p.m. and 7 to 10 p.m.
every day. Records will be avail-
able from . 10 a.m. to noon
through next Thursday for mu-
sic literature students only.

Committee is the senior table
carving in the downstairs of the
Union. Upon leaving their I.D.
cards at the checkroom, graduat-
ing seniors may pick up carving
tools from 8 a.m. through 11 p.m.
daily until the end of exams.
Three services sponsored by the
Committee at this time are the
travel service, the tutor file and
the commencement housing ser-
vice.
The commencement housing
service is available to any senior
who wishes to secure accommoda-
tions for relatives or friends at-
tending graduation.
Housing List Available
A complete list of available hous-
ing including names of parties,
types and rates of accommoda-
tions has been compiled in the Stu-
dent Offices of the Union.
The tutor file also located in
the Student Office lists tutors
available in most of the subjects
offered in the University. Students
desiring tutorial help may secure
the names of tutors from this file.

Residence halls men recently
elected new officers for the fall
semester.
Presiding at Cooley House, East
Quad, will be Pete Knoblock, with
Roger Iverson acting as vice-
president. Collecting dues and
handling money matters is Bill
Van Koughnet's job, while secre-
tarial duties are taken care of by
Bruce Darnall.
New officers for Greene House
will be Bill Weber, president;
Wayne Warren, vice-president;
Fred Sage, treasurer; Bill Carle-
ton, social chairman.
Charles Straayer will wield the
gavel at Hinsdale house meetings,
and will be assisted by "veep"
James MacKay. George Worden
is house treasurer, while Donald
Upham is secretary; Leonard Si-
piora, social chairman; Tom Ro-
bertson, athletic manager
Other Officers
Anderson House has elected
four officers, the rest to be elect-
ed next semester. Ralph McCor-
mick is president, Dick Christen-
sen is athletic chairman, Al Szen-
borski is academic chairman.
Heading the list of officers at

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Hayden Is Gary Boe, president,
while John Woodruff was elected
vice-president, with Charles My-
ers, treasurer; Tom Conn6lly, se-
cretary and Peter Heraper, social
chairman.
Over at Strauss House the men
elected Robert Warrick, president;
James Ellis, "veep"; Walter New-
ton, treasurer; Roger Dalton, se-
cretary,
Bernard Bebeau will be presi-
dent of Adams House, West Quad
next September and will be as-
sisted by his Vice-President, Shel-
don Rosenthal. Newly elected se-
cretary is Jim Beissel, with David
Flowers social chairman.
Additional Executives
Presiding at Allen Rumsey house
meetings will be Alan Arms, and
in his absence Richard Bailin
will preside. Treasurer will be Her-
bert Bensinger, with Adam Pat-
rick elected secretary; David Har-
ris, athletic chairman and Keith
Longpre, academic chairman. Co-
social chairmen will be Gerald
Pruder and Phillip Welch.
New officers of Lloyd House are
Dick Arentz, president; Gerhard
Ohlhaver, vice-president; Walter
Williams, secretary; and Steve
Klapper, treasurer.
Heading the list of officers elec-
ted at Michigan house is Don Sar-
in, president, while Victor Carl-
son is vice-president. House trea-
surer is Bernard Guggenheim, and
Larry Miller is secretary.
Robert Dulude will wield the
gavel at Wenley house meetings,
and will be assisted by "veep"
Vervyn Gerson. Collecting dues
will be Al Senter, while William
Drake will be secretary.
To Lead House Activities
President of Williams House for
next semester will be Peter Gold-
stein, while vice-president will be
Thomas Beierle. Acting in the
capacity of secretary is John Stein-
ber, while George Nokes will be
collecting dues. Social chairman
is Charles Hall.
The men of Winchell house
have elected as their new officers,
Jim Bauch, president; Don Dud-
geon, vice-president, Cliff Wigle,
treasurer, and Sol Wolf, academic
chairman.
Wielding the gavel at the meet-
ings of Gomberg House, South
Quad will be James McClurg.
Newly elected vice-president is
Marshall Sylvan, and Lee Stern
is secretary. Collecting dues will
be Dexter Bartlett, while Russel
Wells will be their IHC represen-
tative. Athletic chairman is Ed-
ward Godfrey's job, while George
McIntyre is social chairman.
At Taylor House John Myers
was elected president, and Ralph
Ortwg, vice-president. House trea-
surer is Burt Bez, and William
Hufton is secretary.
Others To Be Elected
The only officers elected at
Scott House thus far, are George
Mason, president; Dave O'Brien,
vice-president and Ron Gest, so-
cial chairman. Other officers will
be elected in the fall.
Jerry Gray will preside at Hu-
ber House meetings, and in his
absence Bruce Bevelheimer will
take over. South Quad representa-
tive will be Frank Rizzo, and se-
cretary will be Dick Light. Collect-
ing house dues in the fall will be
Bill Nighbor's job.
At Van Tyne house elections,
Ronald Perry was elected presi-
dent, and Richard Bloss, treasurer.
Social chairman will be Robin 01-
livier.
Al Pearlman has been chosen
Reeves House president. The only
other officers elected are Richard
Smith, social chairman and Al
Orange, athletic chairman.
New oficers for. Kelsey House
include James Pedigo, president;
Joseph Betts, vice-president; Don
Greiger, academic chairman; Ned

Robinson, athletic chairman; Art
Bady, South Quad representative
and Rred Robbins, IHC Represen-
tative.

Gruschow- Stonkoff
The engagement of Betty Anne
Gruschow, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Charles Gruschow of
Rochester, N.Y., to Jerry H. Ston-
koff, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry:
Stonkoff of Detroit, was recently
announced at dinner at the Kappa'
Delta house.
Miss Gruschow is a senior in the
College of Architecture and De-
sign. Mr. Stonkoff is affiliated with
Theta Chi and is a senior in the
College of Architecture and De-
sign.
The couple is planning a sum-
mer wedding.
* * *
Graybiel -Mills
The engagement of Mary Ellen ;:
Graybiel to Frederick Eugene Mills,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Lucius D. Mills
of Lansing, was recently announc-
ed by her parents, Dr. and Mrs.
George P. Graybiel of Caledonia.
Miss Graybiel is a senior in the
literary college. She is a membere
of Kappa Delta.
Mr. Mills is a senior in the
School of Business Administration. r
He is president of the Business
Administration Council and a t
member of Alpha Kappa Psi. a
The wedding will take place
July 3 in the Emmanuel Episcopal u
Church, Hastings.

Richwine - Ruehr
Mr. and Mrs. Walton E. Rich-
wine of Plymouth announce the
engagement of their daughter
Ruth Anne to Otto Ruehr, son of
Mr. Reinhold Ruehr, also of Ply-
mouth, and the late Mrs. Ruehr.
Miss Richwine is a freshman in
he literary college. Mr. Ruehr is
graduate student.
The couple is planning an Aug-
ust wedding.
Bittner - Griffith
Patricia Ann Bittner's engage-
ment to Ralph Edward Griffith,
Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
Edward Griffith of Berkley, was
ecently announced by her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Gerhardt A.
Bittner of Tenafly, N.J.
Miss Bittner is a senior in the
iterary college and is a member of
Kappa Delta sorority.

Mr. Griffith graduated from the
University in 1953 and is at pres-
ent attending Wayne University
Law School. He is affiliated with
Alpha Sigma Phi.
A summer wedding is planned.
Tracy - Hooker
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Tracy of
Fayetteville, N. Y. recently an-
nounced the engagement of their
daughter, Louise, to Richard M.
Hooker, son of Mr. R. M. Hooker of
New Hartford, Conn., and Mrs. R.
S. Troyanovich of Washington,
D. C.
Miss Tracy is a sophomore in the
literary college and is affiliated
with Alpha Xi Delta.
Mr. Hooker is a junior at the
University of Vermont, where he
is a member of Signia Alpha Epsi-
lon.
A summer wedding is planned.

MARY GRAYBIEL BETTY GRUSCHOW

Vencek- Mardeusz
The engagement of Virginia
Vencek, daughter of Mrs. John
Vencek and the late Mr. Vencek of
Detroit, to Stanley Mardeusz, Jr.,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Mar-
deusz of Detroit, was recently an-
nounced.
Miss Vencek is a freshman in
the literary college. Mr. Mardeusz
is a freshman at Lawrence Insti-
tute of Technology.
The couple will be married Aug-
ust 28.
Fidler - Quinto
Benita Fidler's engagement to
Stephen Quinto, son of Mr. Edward
Quinto of Valley Stream, N. Y., was
announced recently by her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Fidler of
Hewlett, N. Y.
Miss Fidler is a sophomore in
the literary college. Mr. Quinto is
also a sophomore in the literary
college.
The wedding will take place at
the home of the bride-elect's par-
ents in Hewlett on September 12.
Cantor - Lowen
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Cantor of
White Plains, N. Y., announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Rosalind, to Stephen Lowen, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lowen of
New York City, N.Y.
Miss Cantor is a sophomore in
the literary college and is vice-
president of Mosher Hall.
Mr. Lowen graduated from New
York City College in 1953 and is
currently doing graduate work in
mathematics at the University.
The couple will be married June
13 in White Plains.

J-Hop Committee
To Hold Contest
For Dance Theme
At a recent meeting of the 1955
J-Hop central committee, the
group decided to hold a contest
for the theme of the annual dance.
The contest, to be conducted
early in the fall semester, will be
campus-wide, and the committee
will award the winner a free tick-
et to J-Hop. All entrants must in-
clude a name and theme and dec-
orations plans in their "write-up,"
according to Pat Goddard, public-
ity chairman.
A band poll will be held at reg-
istration next fall, under the dir-
ection of Dave Smith, chairman,
to determine who will play for the
traditional ball. The committee
will present several name-bands
to choose from, and will be open
to other suggestions.
J-Hop General Chairman is
Mark Gallon, with Sarah Jo Brown
as chairman of special events,
which will entail being in charge
of the proposed all-campus Satur-
day night entertainment.
Other central committee mem-
bers include Lou Kwicker, finance;
Bill Diamond, decorations; Gene
Cohen, booths; Jim Wills, buildings
and grounds; Jerry Prescott, pro-
grams and patrons; Earl Lundih,
tickets and Jan Voorheis, assist-
ant chairman.

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8
1i
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- I I

For the Best Bargains in Town
Stop in at WAHR'S BOOKSTORE

CASH

or

TRADE

For Your USED TEXTBOOKS
Come Early, Avoid the Rush!!!
WAHR'S UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE
.. 316 SOUTH STATE

.4a e

P

famous designer of the
wide, wide skirt,
approaches the warm
weather season with two
dresses from her
collection of cottons
for Summer, 1954.

m

Top: Th
cinched i
and flown
Of green
cotton in
leaves.
$25.
Right: T
Look" in
bold blac
print. Siz
22.95

\\

Closed
Monday
for
Holiday
k
-'
h: p 3.

WASHABLE.,.. WILTLESS
COTTON
on the Town ... on Vacation ... on the Job
What's so wonderful about our new cottons?
They're cooler, they're prettier, they're the
most versatile designs of the season! Broad-
cloths, seersuckers, batistes, piques . . . we
have them all, and in so many exciting styles
and colors that you'll find it difficult to choose.
. . .Come in early for choice pickings.
Sizes for misses, women and juniors.
Sizes 7 - 15, 10 - 44, 12/ to 241/2.

-
2. 4
Cotton Plisse L~ingerie...
best-loved because it means
* NO SEE-THROUGH
" NO RIDE-UP
t NO IRONING
Fashion's coolest customers always
choose pretty plisse lingerie . .
with generous helpings of eyelet
lace and embroidery. Especially
favored, because of the new light-
weight weave that retains its opa-
city (no see through), but gives
you the floating feel of silk. Yours
now in our Lingerie Department

COTTON SHOP-2ND FLOOR

I

,4cra'44 Catpu4

1

e softly gathered bodice
tightly at the waist
ing into-the buoyant skirt.
and white striped
terspaced with clover
Sizes 7 to 15,
he "Camisole
terpreted in
k and white
zes 7 to 15,

Budget cotton dresses from $5.95
Better cottons from 10.95 to 29.95
Right is sleeveless cotton blouse at 2.95.
The skirt 5.95.
Other skirts from 3.95.
COTTON SEPARATES. Everything from shorts to
dressy blouses at our Campus Toggery on South U.

1

TOURNAMENTS-Palmer House
in Alice Lloyd won the WAA soft-
ball tournament, under the lead-
ership of Bertie Bornstein, by de-
feating Couzens 7 to 2. In the wom-
en's all-campus tennis tourna-
ment, Barbara Pratt defeated
Gwyne Finkleman 3-6, 6-3, 6-1 to
win the tourney.
* *. *
SUMMER MIXER -There will
be a "get-acquainted" mixer from
9 p.m. to midnight Thursday, June
17 in the League for all under-
graduates attending the summer
session.
po<=>4 oe o c=o<
FRILLS and FLUFF
for the young stuff!
YARN GOODS
For your newest sweater orO

f

light a tiny waist, flower
cotton shirtwaists.
Sizes 10 - 16 14.95
Right: Gala dress-up cot
dashing print-full skir
ice and stole 16.95

sprigged in many
ton satin
ted bod-

ywonclertul styles.

Upper left . . , designed to spot-

Slips-Petticoats
Camisoles from 2.95
Sizes 32-48
Tails 32-40
Pajamas and Gowns

'I0 rWL'IUfl . Thy ~

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