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May 26, 1957 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-05-26

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MAY 28,1957

i
'I HE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

MAY 28. 1957 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE DIVE

I' roups Name Student Leaders

SPRING RINGS:
Families of Five Coeds Announce Recent Engagements

Representatives of 'the School
of Nursing, J-Hop and Block M'
recently announced officers and
committee chairmen for 1957-58.
Nursing School .
Student Council: Suzanne Hic-
key, '58N, president; Diane Pug-
no, '59N, vice president; Nancy
Calkins, '59N, recording secretary;
Nancy Estes, '58N, corresponding
secretary; Kirsten Wilson, '59N,
treasurer.
Senior class. officers: Carol
Rankin, president; Ruth Dick-
stein, vice president; Joan Wood,
secretary; Kay Koenigshof, treas-
urer ; Carol Carmen, publicity
chairman; Pat Whiteside, social
chairman; Sally Laubbe and Betty
A Jean Watts, student faculty rep-
resentatives; and Dana Wright,
publications ;fficer.
Junior class officers: Mary Kel-
ly, president; Gail Foster, vice
president; Karen Walker, secre-
tary; Sally Heath, treasurer; Jac-
queline Bresnahan and Carol
Murray, student faculty represen-
tatives; Ami Bauer, publicity
chairman; Marilyn Clark, social
chairman; and Sue Bonnesell,
publications chairman.
J-Hop..
Jim Champion was chosen gen-
eral chairman. Committee heads
include: Bob Arnold, bands; Tom
Creed, booths; Bob Stahl, building
Men's Glee Club
Presents Awards
At Annual Dinner
Men's Glee Club members were
recently recognized for service and
scholarship at the Club's annual
spring banquet.
Receiving the traditional "blun-
der cup" was Club Director, Prof.
Philip A. Duey. Business Manager
David Groupe was awarded the
Paul Taylor trophy for having
contributed most to the club this
year.
Recipients of Club scholarships
were Ray Balin, Marsh Franke,
Jerry Madden, John Payne and
John Wargelin.
Members of the Club honorary,
Novelaires, including Balin, Mer-
ton Crouch, Frank Groupe, Rom
Portwood and Charles Schaffer
were also recognized. Honorary
memberships into Novelaires were
extended to Wayne Wright,
founder of the honorary and Prof.
Duey.

and grounds; Sally Kleinstecker,
decoration; Jo Beechler, finance;
Lysbit Hoffman, program, patrons
and favors; Dan Jaffe, publicity;
Mike Adell, special events; and
Lynda Genthe, tickets.
Block M'. .
Carolyn Fisher, '58BAd. and
Mike Rolfe, '58, are co-chairmen
and Judy Meyers, '60, is assistant
chairman.
Committee chairmen include:

Barbara Goralnik, '60, assistant
design; Jim Shapiro, '60, coordi-
nator; Dick Friedmar, '60, facili-
ties; Helen Horwitz, '60, member-
ship; Gail Sloane, '60, posters;
Carol Barnett, '59,. productions;
and Jennie Carlton, '60, public re-
lations.
Students interested in working
on any of these committees, or
men who would like to usher may
sign up at the Student Activities
Building in Rm. 2533.

EYES ON FASHIONS
'A SHORT SUBJECT'
By NANCY VERMULLEN
Bermuda shorts, the college student's first choice for warm weath-
er informality, have taken a long stride forward since their berginning
as British walking-shorts.
Originally the summer regulation uniform for British army offi-
cers stationed in warm climes, they were introduced into Bermuda by
the army in 1908. However, it wasn't until after World War I th'at lo-
cal 'residents took to wearing them.
Styles for Men
Today both men and women choose bermudas for summer weath-
er fashion. Well-tailored, lightweight wool imodels for men have re-
placed the baggy creations of the past. The authentic Bermuda length
with 10-and-one-half inch inseam is a popular choice of most, while
shorter men seem to prefer them two inches shorter, Jamaica style.
Noted for their trim, active look, these wool walk-shorts are
practically weightless. In flannel or tropical wool-worsted, -they offer
men- the color gamut run of charcoal-gray, light gray, olive, brown
and navy. ._
White is an especially popular color choice, since it goes with
practically everything. Solid white wool flannel bermudas can be
worn with most shirt patterns, from quiet stripes to bolder spaced
motifs. Wool knit sportshirts, short-sleeved for comfort, also lend
themselves to the neutral tone of white.
Styling in suburban walk-shorts is turning toward trim tapered
lines, with back-strap and buckle favored by summer stay-at-homers
everywhere. College men with slim waistlines prefer pleatless front
shorts, while their stockier brothers choose the pleated model.
Women's Line
This season women's bermudas have added suspenders. Worn
with a ruffled shirt of gingham, this combination gives the "old-
fashioned" touch to a woman's outfit. Without the suspenders and
teamed with a 'tailored blouse, it makes a costume as modern as next
week's final. Women, too, are concentrating on the striking effect
of white and lighter colors in their playclothes.
Bermudas of dacron are a boon to coeds who don't like to be both-
ered with anything more than soapsuds and water in clothes-care.
Made of 65 per cent Dacron and 35 per cent cotton, they pay respect
to dacron for wrinkle resistance, easy sudsing and smooth drip dry-
ing.
Shown in every rainbow shade,,women's shorts are teaming up
with cotton shirts that claim the "no S" trio of no sagging, stretching
or shrinking. In cooler weather, sweaters and matching knee socks
make eye-catching news when paired with bermudas.
Whether summer plans call for a two-week trip or just lounging
around home, this season both men and women can thank those early
British officers for providing them with the fashion order of the day.

Mrs. J. Harold Bauer of Atlanta,
Ga.
Miss West is a sophomore in the
music school and a member of
Mu Phi Epsilon, women's profes-
sional sorority.
Mr. Bauer is a graduate student
in the music school and a mem-
ber of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia,
men's professional music frater-
nity.
The couple is planning a No-
vember wedding.
Wolf-Van Valkenbureg
Mr. and Mrs. Louis M. Wolf of
Traverse City announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Betty
Lou, to Robert H. Van Nalken-
burg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Benja-
min Van Valkenburg of Grand
Rapids.
Miss Wolf is a senior in the
School of Education.
Mr. Van Valkenburg is a grad-
uate student insthe School of En-
gineering.
The couple has not yet set a
date for the wedding.

MARY LEE DINGLER

ONNALEE THOMPSON

MARGARET WEST BETTY LOU WOLF

Dingler-McCreight
The engagement of Mary Lee
Dingler to William F. McCreight
was recently announced by Miss
Dingler's brother and sister-in-
law, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald R. Ding-
ler of Royal Oak.
Mr. McCreight is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. William McCreight of
Port Huron.
Miss Dingler is a senior in the
literary school and a resident of
Martha Cook. She is a member of
Wyvern and Mortarboard.
Mr. McCreight is a senior in the
literary school.
An August 24 wedding is
planned.
* * *
Fredricks-Hartung
The engagement of Kathryn
Serena Fredricks to Rolf Hartung
was recently announced by Miss
Fredricks' parents, Mr. and Mrs.

Franklin W. Fredricks of Fair
Lawn, N.J.
Mr. Hartung is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Karl Hartung of Han-
nover, Germany.
Miss Fredricks is a sophomore
in the School of Nursing.
Mr. Hartung is a junior in the
School of Natural Resources.
A definite date for the wedding
has not been set.
* * *
Thompson-Wi IInow
Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Thomp-

son- of Adrian recently announced
the engagement of their daugh-
ter, Onnalee Jennell, to Ronald
Dale Willnow.
Mr. Willnow .is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Wilbur Willnow of Ad-
rian.
Miss Thompson is a sophomore
in the School of Nursing.
Mr. Willnow, a graduate student
in the journalism department, is
affiliated with Alpha Tau Omega.
The couple plans an August 24
wedding at the First Baptist
Church in Adrian.

West-Bauer
Mr. and Mrs. Howard J. West of
Findlay, 0., announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Margaret
Louise, to John Harold Bauer, Jr.
Mr. Bauer is the son of Mr. and

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