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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 26, 1949 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-05-26

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Students Plan Summer Journeys;
Tours, Study To Fill Days Abroad

W omen's Residences Honor
Seniors at Farewell Dinners

CHICAGO-Kentucky was the
birthplace of two men destined to
become leaders in the War be-
tween the States says the World
Book Encyclopedia. Abraham Lin-
coln, president of the United
States, and Jefferson Davis, presi-
dent of the Confederacy, were born
within eight months and 100 miles
of each other.

CHICAGO-Although we consid-
er the gardenia a flower raised pri-
marily for ornamental purposcs,
The World Book Encyclopedia says
that in China and Japan. the yel-
low fruit of this plant is used for
dyeing silk, and at the Cape of
Good Hope, the hardwood of some
species is much used for making
farm implements.

VET'S
WATCH REPAIR
Said the swivabbie to the watch
officer, "How about fixing me
UP."
Blue Front - State & Packard
West Lodge PX - Willow Lodge
Community Drugs-E. Ann Arbor

I

Europe seems to be the favorite
spot for student travel this sum-
mer, but countries south of the
border will have their share of
visitors too.
While most students are still in
the midst of finals, Tee Wood and
Barbara Martin, Tri-Deltas, will
be well on their way to Europe.
ANOTHER European traveler,
Jean Glowacki, Alpha Chi Omega,
will be one of a group of 12 college
girls from all over the country
sailing on the Britannic.
The Britannic will be the sea
home also for three Kappa Al-
pha Thetas, Nancy Sayre, Greta
Jurdick and Jackie Foxgrover.
Traveling under the auspices of
the Metropolitan Travel Service,
they will make a five weeks' tour
of Western Europe.
Another Theta, Nancy Williams,
is planning a summer trip to Eu-
rope with a group of her high
school friends.
AUSTRIA WILL be the summer
home of Peggy Martin, Alpha Xi
Delta, who is going to study psy-
ehology at the University of Vi-
enna.
Going down Mexico way,
Betsy Stanton, Delta Delta
Delta, and Joy Williams, Alpha
Gamma Delta, will study Span-
ish this summer at the Univer-
sity of Mexico.
Sailing June 3, Miss Wood and
Miss Martin will land in Holland,
From there they have planned a
tour which includes Luxemburg,
Belgium, Switzerland, Italy,
France and England.
* * *
IF EUROPE appeals to them as
much as they expect, these coeds
may decide to remain there for a
year or two. Miss Wood will study
for a masters degree in zoology at
the University of Zurich, while'

Miss Martin, a speech correction
major, will do work in this field.
Accompanied by Professor Leo
Lemke of Wayne University and
his wife, Miss Glowecki and her
11 travelling companions plan
to begin their tour in England,
then go across to Holland and
Belgium, down to snowy Switz-
erland and sunny Italy, and fin-
ally to Paris.
Mrs. Lemke was born in Switzer-
land, and both Prof. and Mrs.
Lemke speak several languages, so
Miss Glowecki is sure that they
won't have any trouble "under-
standing the people."
* * *
ALTHOUGH THEY have no
definite itinerary planned, Miss
Sayre, Miss Burdick and Miss Fox-
grover hope to visit the major
cities of Western Europe on their
trip.
Italy and France will be their
main stops, as they are very
much interested in the art treas-
ures of these countries.
Along with 19 high school
friends, Miss N. Williams will sail
aboard the student ship Tabinta.
The group intends to spend most
of its time in France visiting the
many festivals and historic land-
marks,
SCORNING THE slowness of
boats, Miss P. Martin will fly to.
Europe on June 19. A psychology
major, she will spend her summer
studying psychology, German, art,
and international politics at the
University of Vienna.
Before school begins, however,
Miss Martin plans to visit France,
England and Switzerland in an ef-
fort "to get to know the peo-
ple as they really live."
Spanish majors, Miss Stanton
and Miss J. Williams plan to spend
most of their summer improving
their Spanish vocabularies at the
University of Mexico.

With campus activities practi-
cally at a standstill under the
shadow of final exams, cap and
gowned seniors are still holding
their own with last minute fare-
wells to their houses.
Senior class wills and junior
prophecies followed traditional
dinners at many women's resi-
dences, while the Tri-Deltas hon-
ored each graduate with a personal
poem and gift.
* *.*
POEMS AND prophecies were
also in line for Newberry residents
who customarily ribbed the junior
heaviest sleeper, Lynn Gutenberg,
with an alarm clock and the senior
burner of midnight oil, Lucille
Waldorf, with an oil can.
Both juniors and seniors came
in for good humored ribbing at
the Alpha Gam house where
each junior represented a senior
in take-off skits and vice-versa.
Pi Phi seniors left their house
with a memorable senior dinner

scene when they removed tradi-
tional gowns to disclose bathing
suits. White gloves, reminiscent of
Lantern Night, completed the at-
tire.
THETA SENIORS received
characteristic gifts, such as mock
wedding rings and handcuffs, with
fitting poems attached, while Al-
pha Chi seniors were the class
in the gift-giving mood when they
presented their house with a sew-
ing machine. 3
Awards were made at the Al-
pha Xi Delta senior dinner for
scholarship and activities, while
seniors presented a record of
their class activities year by
year.
Martha Cook guests found the
seniors served by juniors in the
house and presented with prophe-
cies and favors. Arlette Harbour
was given a miniature silver spoon
for contributing the most in cam-
pus and dorm activities.

To highlight those pluinging
or off-the-shoulder summer necklines:

FORSTNER SNAKE CHAINS

SUMMER EDITOR - Marilyn
Jones, who has been appointed
Women's Page Editor for the
summer edition of The Daily.
Scholarships
Awarded to
Four Coeds
Four undergraduate women stu-
dents have been named as recipi-
ents of scholarships amounting to
200 dollars each, which will be
awarded in September by the De-
troit Association of University of
Michigan Women.
The announcement of the win-
ners was made by the Office of the
Dean of Women. They are: Lila A.
Ferrance, '51; Doris V. Allen, '50;
Lorraine J. Budds, '52 and Clara
M. Rizzo, '52. All four winners are
holders of Regents-Alumni schol-
arships.
In awarding the scholarships,
the association chose women who
have participated in campus ac-
tivities and who have high schol-
astic standings. Financial consid-
erations also formed a part of the
basis on which the awards were
made.
The awards, which are given an-
nually, are, intended to promote
scholarship and campus citizen-
ship. The funds are contributed by
alumnae who are members of the
Detroit Association of University
of Michigan Women.
11-'

DEKNATEL PEARLS

U a,
GYL C ga ymgn
>o o o<"~~~~""">""><-'"o""-o o o--o-> o

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I

Reid-Nixon
Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Reid of
Detroit, have announced the en-
gagement of their daughter, Ro-
berta, to Mr. James R. Nixon of
Detroit.
Miss Reid is a junior in the lit-
erary college. She is a member of
Alpha Gamma Delta sorority.
Mr. Nixon, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Cleveland F. Nixon, is a sophomore
in the literary college. He is a
member of Trigon Fraternity.
The wedding will take place
September 2 at the Mayflower
Congregational Church in Detroit.
Ba rret-Neuwirth
Mrs. Elton Barret of Detroit has
announced the engagement of her
daughter, Joan, to Mr. Anthony
Neuwirth of Kapus Kasing, On-
tario.
Miss Barret is a senior in the
dental hygiene school.
Mr. Neuwirth is a senior in en-
gineering school. He is a mem-
ber of two honorary engineering
fraternities, Tau Beta Pi and Chi
Epsilon.
The wedding is to take place
June 7 at St. Paul's Methodist
Church in Detroit.
* * *
Schneider-Browne
Mr; and Mrs. W. H. Schneider of
South Bend, Indiana have an-
fnounced the engagement of their
daughter,'DonA, to Mr. James Wil-
liam Browne of Detroit.
Miss Schneider, who is a mem-
II

ber of Gamma Phi Beta Sorority,
'is a senior in the literary college.
Mr. Browne, son of Mrs. Cyril
G. Browne, is a junior in the for-
estry school. He is a pledge to
Delta Upsilon Fraternity.
Norris-Marshall
Mr. and Mrs. Erwin C. Norris
of Cleveland have announced the
engagement of their daughter,
Ann Lucille, to Mr. James F. Mar-
shall, son of Mr. Joseph Marshall
of Port Huron.
Miss Norris is affiliated with
Kappa Delta. She graduated in
February from the School of Edu-
cation and is now teaching in Wil-
low Village.
Mr. Marshall, a senior in the
Architectural School, is a mem-
ber of Theta Delta Chi.

SENIORS
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It's 6 tradition at Michigan

(Continued from Page 4)
Felheim, 1018 All; Ferdian, 209
AH; Gerlach, 212 AH; Gross, 1020
AH; Hampton; 2014 AH; Hen-
aricks,d2016 Ali; Hill, 2029 AEI;
Howard 35 AHl; J. Kelly, 3010.
AH; Lazarus, 2203 AH; Madden,
25 AH; Markland, 3209 AH; Mc-
Cue, 102 Ec.; Muehl, 2235 AH;
Orel, 2029 AH.
Pearce, 2231 AH; Peterson, 3010
AH; Poroda, 3011 AH; S. Price,
D AMH; Rogers, 1035 All; Ross,
203 Ul; Savage, 1035 AH; Shedd,
206 UH; Simpson, 203 Ec.; Speck-
hard, 215 Ec.; Stacy, 215 Ec.;
Steinhoff, 35 AH; Stevens, 3017
AH; Walt, 104 Ec.; C. Weaver,
1025 AH; Weimer 1025 AH;
Whan, 1025 AH; Wikelund, 1025
AH.
History 50-Final examination
-Mon., May 30, 2-4 p.m.
A-J, Room 35 Angell Hall
K-Z, Room B, Haven Hall
History 76-Final Examination
-Thurs., June 2, 9-12 noon.
A-L incl., Room 229 Angell Hall
M-Z, Room 212 Angell Hall .
History 92-Final examination
-Mon., May 30, 2-5 p.m.
Natural Science Aud.
History 12, Lecture II - Final
Examination--Sat., June 4, 9-12
noon.
Waterman Gym.
Attention June Graduates: Col-
(Continued on Page 7)

Career-minded girls from 209
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placement report'booklet,
"Gibbs Girls at Work."

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