Mt is 1959
THE MICHIGAN DAIL"Y"
. . TIEMCIA AL
One Month European Tour
Slated for Men's Glee Club
Group To Finance Performances in London,
Edinborough with Concert, Record Savings
By ANITA FELDMAN
The Michigan Men's Glee Club
will be touring Europe this sum-
mer, James Shortt, faculty ad-
visor to the Glee Club announced
The administration has ap-
proved the four week concert
tour, which will extend primarily
through northern Europe, he told
the group at a meeting last night.
The trip will be financed 1 y the
Glee Club itself with no support
from the University, he explained.
Since its first and only trip to
Europe in the summer of 1955,
the Club has been saving as much
money as it can, planning for the
opportunity to make a second
Through various concerts, such
as the combined centennial con-
cert with the Indiana Hoosiers,
A ppoint Two
Two new officers have been ap-
pointed to the Executive Board of
Barbara Bashara. '62, is the new
public relations chairman, replac-
ing Beata Jorgenson, '59. As chair-
man, Miss Bashara will be in
charge of publishing the annual
Assembly Association booklet giv-
en to entering students.
The newly appointed social
chairman is Elizabeth Davis, '60.
She has replaced Joan Comiano,
'61, who is now second vice-presi-
dent of the Board.
Miss Davis will coordinate the
social chairmen in the women's
residences and also plan the social
activities of the executive board.
and through sales of their records
the men have raised enough
money for the proposed tour.
However, due to the lack of a
great deal of money and also to a
Glee Club policy that not more
than 45 men may accompany a
tour at once, only 40 out of the
82 men in the Glee Club will be
going on the tour. Prof. Philip
Duey, of the music school and
director of the Glee Club, and an
accompanist will tour with the
Their first appearance will be
at an International Choral Festi-
val in Wales on July 10. Follow-
ing this, the group will perform
in London and Edinborough.
They will then continue on to
Amsterdam, Copenhagen, Norway
and Sweden, perhaps stopping ir
Finland, then will travel back
through northern Germany.
May Stop in Paris
Shortt expressed the hope that
the Glee Club will be able to stop
in Paris as well as the World'
Fair in Brussels if it is going on
at that time.
Over half of the 16 to 20 con-
certs that the Club will perform
in Europe will be given on Univer-
sity campuses. "Because Europe
has a very large summer school
program, this will be an excellent
opportunity for the men to meet
the students there," Shortt re-
marked. The rest of the concerts
will be given on a community
The men to accompany the tour
will be chosen on the basis of
length of time they have per-
formed with the Glee Club, their
singing ability and their extra-
curricular contributions to the
ORGANIZATION SPONSORS TRIPS ABROAD:
ETI Provides Low-Co!
e f ' teach
a w .six t
ST. PETER'S CATHEDRAL-One of the "must" sights for any A
tourist in Rome is St. Peter's in the Vatican. Students who travel day
to Europe through the National Student Association tours will find eco
this to be one of the highlights of their trip ndS
By JAN RAHM board during the time spent trav- 14
For students who are thinking eling from New York to Europe. Fra
about traveling to Europe this Professors lead language classes,
summer, Christmas vacation of- background sessions and discus-
1 fers an excellent time to make the sion groups to prepare tour mem- A
final decision about how to see bers for new experiences. clud
Europe. Information about NSA tours eur
Since 1948 more than four may be obtained at the NSA of-The
thousand college and university fice on the second floor of the acl
students have chosen to visit Student Activities Building be- Am
Europe as part of tours provided tween 3 and 5 p.m., on Wednes- aret
by Educational Travel, Inc., a sub- days and Fridays. the
sidiary of the United States Na- and
tional Student Association. Fill Rapidly D
USNSA, which was organized It is advisable to sign up for pro
that year, is the largest national an NSA tour quickly, because whic
student organization in the world. tours fill up rapidly after the first tour
Fosters Understanding of the year, according to Sharon and
Miller, chairman of the League eigh
ETI, through its low-cost for- University Service Committee. eigh
eign travel program and travel
information and advisory sece She emphasized that in order at $
helps foster better understanding to become a member of one of the ats
and closer contact among Stu- 'tours, students must go through Aust
dents all over the world. the NSA office to get the Uni- for
Inexpensive foreign tours are Eng
possible through the ETI tour Hoad To Add ress A
program because of its close co- five
operation with similar European /-
student programs and because it Engineers VWives
is a non-profit organization.
In each country that is visited, At Club Meeting
a student guide who is a native of
that country and familiar with John G. Hoad, consultig engi-
its customs and history accom-JnG o dncYsltingim, i-
panies the tours. In this way, the neer for an Ypsilanti firm, will
NSA and ETI have expressed the see as tseaergat the next
belief that the American students meeting of the Engineers' Wives
gain a better insight into the for of the University Club.
eign countries. The meeting will be held at 8
Many of the hostels and ven- p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 6, in the Lane
sions at which the tours stop are Hall basement. Hoad's topic is
those where Europeans themselves "Experiences of an Engineer."
stay and are not the ones usually "Mr. Hoad is going to relate to
flooded by American tourists, us the personal experiences of an
Social gatherings are organized engineer from a more or less tech-
for tour members in homes and nical angle," Mrs. Thomas Ains-
typical gathering places of the lie, program chairman of the club
countries visited. In these ways said.
also, members of the ETI feel that Club members and other engi-
American students get the best neers' wives are invited to attend.
chance to learn about Europe and ---
Get Information , EUROPE
Tour members receive informa- Dublin to Tron Curtain; Africa to
tion about traveling, passports, Sweden. You're accompanied-ndt
health precautions, clothing and herded. College age only. Also short
money changing in Europe during trips.
the spring. EUROPE SUMMER TOURS
Orientation takes place on ship- 255 Sequoia (Box 4)-Pasadena, Cal.
Orien-a-i~n -a~es~p~a-e-o- --i-
another tour called the Hobo °_
r lasts 76 days and costs $850. s' 9 . - -e
eatures four days in Holland,
days in Germany, seven days
Austria, 17 days in Italy, seven
S in Switzerland, 12 days in
nce and six days of free time.
Skyland Tour which lasts 63
s and costs $1,339 offers an \
homy flight both ways, six days '
Scotland, six days in Holland;
Belgium, seven days in Ger- C
Ly, four days in Switzerland,
days in Italy, ten days in
nce and 14 days in England.
To Visit Art Festivals
special tour is one which in-
es tickets to all the major
opean art and music festivals.
81 day tour costs $1,150 and
udes the price of all tickets.
ong the festivals to be visited
the Salzburg Mozart Festival. i
Edinburgh National Festival e \We hope you wilt have a Merry Christmas
the Venice Festival of Art. a
give Yourself foreign cars are brgtwith Holiday cheer
ided on one of the tours
h cost $999 for 73 days. This hat starts with the Yuletide Season
includes 21 days in Germany
Austria, 17 days in Italy, and lsts t rtOugOUt the year
t days in Switzerland and
t days in France and Belgium.
he most expensive of the tours
1,155 visits Italy for 16 days,
tria for five, Germany forI
Switzerland for six. France ThesElizabeth .D illonShops
land for five days.
North-South Tour spends f
days in England, three days in
st Foreign Travel for Students
KAREN JEAN EDWARDS
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Edwards of
Bellevue, Ohio, announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Karen
Jean, to George S. Woodard, son
of Mr. and Mrs. S. N. Woodard'
Miss Edwards is currently a
senior at Bellevue High School.
Mr. Woodard is a sophomore in
the engineering school.
A June wedding has been
Mr. and Mrs. William Pelto of
Calumet have recently announced
the engagement of their daughter,
Janet, to Acton Ostling, Jr., of
Miss Pelto is a senior in the mu-
sic school, and a member of Tau
Ostling is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Acton Ostling, Sr. He is a
graduate student in the music
A summer wedding is planned.
306 S. State