The Week In Style: 06.09.15\nWhat worked — and what didn't — this week on tour\nThe folks at Vineyard Vines finally nailed the right tone for the Dufman. Saturday at the Memorial Tournament, we saw him in smart, casual clothes that looked like something he might actually wear. His teal polo with blue accents was bright but not too bold, and his white pants made the look feel fresh from head to toe. Best of all: his white belt was nowhere to be seen. This is the sharpest I've seen both Vineyard Vines and Dufner look all spring.\n\n Vineyard Vines\n\n House of Fleming\nThe reason why we're so against the light-belt/dark-pant look is because of the high level of contrast it creates and the disjointed appearance it gives to the guy or girl wearing it. Rose fell victim to the faux pas Friday at the Memorial. Separately, I love the lighter, braided belt and the navy color on his trousers. I just don't like them together. The strap would've been perfect for a pair of white pants.\n\nAshworth Golf\n\n adidas golf\nHorschel is no stranger to bold moves, and Saturday at the Memorial he showed off yet another. This kid always manages to balance a contemporary aesthetic with classic throwback pieces. The extended-placket polo and shield-tip spikes are iconic old-school staples, but Horschel wears them in bright, bold colors and pops the contrast with crisp white trousers to create a look that's all his own.\n\n RLX-Ralph Lauren\n\n FootJoy\nIn Sweden at the European Tour's Nordea Masters, this pair paid tribute to their home country in seriously Swedish set-ups. This is a great example of two different personalities working the same theme but in very different ways. And it was well done on both accounts.\n\n Puma Golf\n\n, Hugo Boss\nPale pink and light gray is just one of those color combos that always looks good and feels fresh for summer, and Kuch killed it in this combo Thursday. If you've got a warm-weather wedding on your calendar this season, I'd give some serious thought into putting this pair into play with a light gray suit and a soft pink dress shirt.\n\n Skechers\nThis Swede said he was heart-broken to miss the event in his home country, but the decision instead to play the Memorial turned out to be a good one when he claimed his first PGA Tour title in Ohio. Lingmerth didn't carry over the blue and yellow garb of his countrymen, but looked good in the all-black outfit Sunday as he was congratulated by tournament host Jack Nicklaus, along with his wife, Megan.\n\n J. Lindeberg\nI'm starting to see this more and more and really think the tone-on-tone iteration of the sweater-and-vest layer is a cool, current move. For a classic look re-imagined, I'd take your favorite sweater vest and pair it with a long or short sleeve layer in the same shade.\n\n Puma Golf\nKieffer cued up one of this season's sharpest monochromatic setups Sunday at the Nordea Masters. The key to Kieffer's outfit is his attention to fit and detail. Both his sweater and trousers are slim but not tight, and there's no excess fabric bunching around his waist or atop his shoes. The small hit of teal from the collar of his polo, meanwhile, is a little detail that's much more eye-catching grounded against the body of blue. Simple and stylish from head to toe.\n\nKjus\nSpeaking of single-color setups, Lang owned every bit of this lime-green look she wore playing the Manulife LPGA Classic in Canada. Sorry guys, but there's a double (style) standard on and off the course, as women have much more leeway when it comes to highlighter looks.\nHands down Lindberg earns this week's best headgear award. As I've said many times, I always appreciate classic looks re-imagined with a contemporary vibe. Lindberg's tour visor fits that bill. I've been scouring eBay for that retro-lid with the super-cool script ever since I saw this photo.\nCalc took home the bacon (literally) at the Champions Tour's Principal Charity Classic in these pork-printed trousers. I've never seen anything like this on any market before, so he clearly gets a nod for novelty. Bacon is among the closest things the U.S. has to a national food, so it's hard to hate on this move, but we may have to pump the breaks here should this become a trend and spread to other less favorable food groups.