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September 22, 1957 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-09-22

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R 22, 1957

THE MCMGAN DAILY

PAGE!

R~ 22, 1957 THE MICHIGAN DAIlY PAE~

Commiee Reveals
Homecoming Theme

MISS ATLANTIC CITY:
'U' Coed Plays Hostess at Pageant

Assembly Announces I-Hop Plans
Assembly Association announces
Ah e mby C A socmiti o anuncescampus advertisement. Miss M ar- derpriviledged children at the U
the Central Committee for the an- ilyn Harris, '58, assisted by the versity's Fresh Air Camp and t
nual Independent-Hop (I-Hop), to Fingermans, is decorations chair- Assembly Association's Educati
be held from 9 p.m. to 12:30 a.m., man. Fund, which awards a scholarst

By ELIZABETH ERSKINE
Why did I enter the Miss Atlan-
tic City 1957 contest?
The pert brown-haired Michigan
coed laughed as she recalled her
"six day adventure" in this year's
Miss America pageant.
Last spring the Kiwanis Club
of Atlantic City, New Jersey, asked
Jean Fishack, ahsophomore at the
University, if she would be their
candidate for Miss Atlantic City.
Speech Major
Jean explained, "Actually the
sholarship offered was the incen-
tive, but since I hope to major in
speech I also considered the oppor-
tunity of speaking before large
audiences.'
"Beside she said, with a sparkle
in her eye, "you always go in with
a little fire of hope."
Having made her decision Jean
was, although she didn't know it
then, on the way to becoming a
member of the Miss America
Court of Honor.
Jean and 19 Others
First step in the competition saw
Jean and 19 other "beauties" in
bathing suits, evening dresses and
delivering prepared speeches last
June 30. As tension rose the judges
voted a tie for the first time in
contest history.
They called Jean and another
contestant back to give extemper-
aneous speeches on "The Place of
Atlantic City in the Miss America
Pageant."
Remembers Jean: "I was lucky.
They called on me to speak before
I realized what was happening and
got nervous. Besides I thought that

everyone can't win and regardless
of where you place, you leave a
richer person in experience.
Jean Wins
Any worries Jean might have
harbored were unfounded. She
won easily.
Her new title made her official
hostess to Miss America contest-
ants, since the pageant to select

in scholarships were given out to
be used for further educational
training.
As Miss Atlantic City, Jean gave
a short speech each night, posed
for pictures and had intereviews
and appointments during her free
time. Contestants had to be ac-
companied by a chaperon at all
times.
"Miss Slaughter felt it her re-
sponsibility to see that the girls
were well cared for and that the
pageant was kept on a high plane,"
Jean commented.
Wrote Welcome Notes
"I wrote all the contestants a
welcome note and received many
warm replies," said Jean. Although
she gave many appearances in her
own community she spent most of
her summer "anticipating" the
huge six day spectacle.
Of course the pageant hostess
met the new and old Queens.
Of Marilyn Van Derbur, Miss
America 1957, Jean says, "She's
very poised and intelligent. The
way she handled the questions
showed her personality, confid-
ence and her sincerity."
Of last year's winner, Marian
McKnight, "very, very gracious,
sweet and sincere., She told me
that she was just a little girl with
a big break."
This year for the first time
finalists were allowed to remain
on stage and hear the answers of
the other women. Said Jean:
"Many people felt it wasn't en-
tirely fair. But because of time
problems on television it couldn't
have been otherwise."
Jean praised emcee Bert Parks.
"He really helped the girls to feel
at home and very relaxed while
on stage."
Try Again?
Will she enter again? "My luck
was with me once, I'm going to
quit while the going's good,"
laughed Jean. "It was - wonderful
experience but once was enough."
"As for my future, if I find I
have the talent, it will be radio
or T.V.-if not, there's alway the
security of a teacher's certificate."
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

ni-
the
ion
;hip

Oct. 5, at the League after the
Georgia-Michigan football game.
Miss Judith Caplan, '60, will
serve as general chairman for the
gentlemen-bid dance. Assisting her
are Miss Civia Weiss, '59, in charge
of finance and orchestra; Miss
Mary Anne Forbes, '59, heading
ticket committee and Miss Lou
Ann Rosengarten, '59, chairman
of patrons and programs.
Misses Ellen and Enid Finger-
man, '60, are directing dorm publi-
city, and Miss Nancy Boyd heads

Tickets will be on advance sale
from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m., Tuesday at
the Adnilnistration Building. They
may also be purchased on Tuesday
and Thursday, Oct. 1 and 3, from
the social directors of the indivi-
dual houses and at the League and
Diagonal.
Proceeds from I-Hop are given
to various University and Assembly
projects. In the past, they have
been donated to the Phoenix Pro-
ject; Fresh Air Fund, which pro-
vides camping exper4 ice for un-

to a foreign-exchange student.
Dress for this dance will be
dressy dresses and heels for wom-
en and dark suits for men. Late
permission has been given to wom-
en for I-Hop.
Ukranian Club
The Ukranian Students Club will
hold a general meeting at 8 p.m.
tomorrow in the Madelon Pound
House, at 1024 Hill Street.

rl

NUMBER 1 MESSAGE FOR FRESHMEN

I

*number two will follow

"ARD AT WORK-These coeds, as the rest of the campus,
prepare for annual Homecoming festivities.

"Mythigan" again reigns over
Homecoming.
With a little less than a month
until Homecoming, houses are
again planning their intricate, in-
" genious displays depicting the
theme, "Mythigan." At the same
time members of the Central
Committee are busily making ar-
rangements.
The publicity committee is hold-
ing a mass meeting at 8:30 p.m.
Tuesday in the League for all
students interested in working on
Homecoming committees.
On Homecoming Weekend, the
Michigan Wolverines will encoun-
ter the Northwestern Wildcats.
Mud Bowl Game
Another attraction of the week-
end will be the 18th Annual Mud
Bowl football game on Saturday
morning. At the corner of South
Uhiversity and Washtenaw Streets
teams from Phi Delta Theta and
Sigma Alpha Epsilon will meet on
the muddied "football field."
Mud Bowl spectators will also
have the opportunity to witness
the traditional soccer game be-
tween Collegiate Sorosis and Kap-
pa Alpha Theta. The climaxing
event of the morning will be the
crowning of the Mud Bowl Queen,
who is selected from a field of
fraternity contestants, submitted
by each sorority.'
St. Bernard Race
Before noon, Delta Upsilon's
Brandy II will race Lambda Chi
Alpha's. Major IV at the 4th An-
nual St. Bernard Race held ion
the Diagonal.

Judges will visit all homecoming
displays on campus during the
morning with the winners being;
announced at the game.
A Homecoming Dance will be,
held that evening.

Buro-Cats To Hold Meeting,

I

nitiate Orientation Program

Buro-Cat, the League training
program, will hold its annual mass
meeting at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 1,
at the League.
In an attempt to give members
a more thorough orientation to the
League, this year the Buro-Cats
will initiate a program whereby
they will become participants in
regular League committees.
At the meeting members will be
asked to join one of the five Buro-
Cat committees.
Members of the art committee
make posters, set up displays and
decorste bulletin boards. They are
also presently planning an art
exhibit at the League.
On the activities committee,
coeds record the participations of
all women on campus.
In addition to greeting and
supplying, information to those
who enter the Undergraduate Of-
fice of the League, the receptionist
committee conducts tours through
the building.
Secretariat committee members
are given the opportunity to learn

about women's activities on cam-
pus. Coeds type, stencil and phone
for League officers and commit-
tees.
The special events committee
works on projects delegated by the
League. These projects include
holding coffee hours for dignitaries
visiting the University and main-
taining a League encyclopedia.
"Buro-Cats provides a wonderful
opportunity to become acquainted
with the League," Chairman Miss
Barbara Maier, '59, declares, "We
feel it will be rewarding in forming
new friendships, leadership train-
ing experience and fun."

MISS ATLANTIC CITY:.. ,
Hostess to the nations most
beautiful girls.
America's reigning queen is held
each year in Atlantic City.
"I've always wondered what Miss
America contestants are like,"
Jean says. "Now I know that
they're just like yo- and me -
laughing, talking and singing
back-stage - and sincerely con-
.gratulating one another even
though they're all in the competi-
tion."
Her "most valued exeperience"
of the week was developing close
friendships with these women.
Highly Organized
Jean described the contest itself
as "very highly organized." Miss
Lenora S. Slaughter, executive
director and originator of the
pageant not only organizes it, but
also takes charge of many state
contests. Among other things she
tries to promote the scholarship
program and to produce the pag-
eant on a bigger and better scale.
This year approximately $30,000

MAKE YOURSELF KNOWN to each of your instructors. If you do not fully
understand an assignment, don't hesitate to ask questions so that it will be clear to
you. Do more than the minimum in the preparation of each assignment. The more
you put into the study of any subject, the more your interest will grow, and the
greater your interest the easier the preparation. Be ready and willing to contribute
to the class discussion, but do not monopolize more than your share of the' time.
Each of your instructors has scheduled office hours. This is an opportunity
given you for personal discussions with them. Take advantage of it and make it
known to them that you appreciate the privilege of meeting them in a more infor.
mal way than is possible in the classroom. This should be done during the first
few weeks. If you will show a genuine interest early in the semester, the instructor
will respond to that interest.
Sharpen your mental tools and then expect the most out of college.

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