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March 27, 1955 - Image 10

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Michigan Daily, 1955-03-27

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Page Four

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunday, March 27, 195

FROM NEW YORK TO HAWAII:
SITA Offers Trans-Continental Trips

CRATER LAKE IN OREGON

--Daiy-Etta Laoue
GRAND TETONS NEAR JACKSON, WYOMING

If your trip South
will leave you short
Of cash ... Charge NOW
h~ be billed May 1st
/JEWELS OF THE SEA
From the Couturier Collection: MAGIC WHIRL
..,a new kind of swimsuit that swirls you in fashion
as it goes to any length to fit you. The secret's
in the shirring, as strategic as it is stunning,
that slims short waists, brings new comfort to tall girls.
Come see for yourself ... we'll put it through its
figure tricks for you! Elasticized faille. 19.95
FOR TOWN AND COUNTRY
302 South State Street

Near Eastern
Cities Offer
Tourist Sights
Jerusalem, Pyramids,
Suez Canal Included
As Main Attractions
By NORM BARR
AljANY people are now including,
in their European tours, trips
to the NeareEast.
This section of the world, in-
cluding the countries of Egypt,
Israel, Lebanon, Jordan, Syria,
Turkey and Iraq, is easily acces-
sible by either plane or ship.
The main tourist interest cen-
ters itself in the city of Jerusalem,
home of three of the world's great
ancient cultures. At present, the
city is split by the Israeli-Jordan
border, and tourists see each half
separately.
Other tourist attractions in Is-
rael are the cities of Haifa and
Tel Aviv; the latter being known
as one of the world's most modern
cities.
Egypt, its ancient pyramids, the
Sues Canal, and the city of Cairo
probably offers more tourist at-
tractions than the other Arabian
countries. The northward-flowing
Nile, with its ancient history dat-
ing back to the days of Cleopatra,
is also a strong tourist attraction.
ELSEWHERE in Arabian coun-
tries, one can see the world's
largest oil-producing center and
also the world's saltiest sea-the
Dead Sea.
Because the climate is generally
warmer than ours, a good travel
wardrobe would include mostly
light-weight fabric materials. The
tourist should also take a good
supply of personal items such as
soap and toothpaste with him.
An average round-trip by plane
from -New York lasting approxi-
mately. three weeks, costs about
$1,400, tourist class and $1,700
first class. This price includes
transportation, hotel facilities,
three meals a day and tips.
Because the Arabic countries do
not grant entry to anyone holding
in their passport an Israeli visa,
anyone wishing to visit the coun-
tries of the Arab League and also
Israel, should get their Israeli visa
put on a sheet separate from
their passport.

By LOUISE TYOR
O N THE assumption that many
travelers like to see their own
country before they see the rest
of the world, SITA Tours are of-
fering four trans-continental trips
this summer to students.
The "Grand" Tour is a 63-day
trip which covers not only a good
portion of the United States and
Canada, but also includes eight
days in Hawaii. It is priced at
$1,590.
Leaving New York by train on
July 2, the group will spend the
first night at Niagara Falls. Next,
the group will travel west across
Canada by rail and steamer, stop-
ping at Toronto, Port McNicholl,
Fort William, Winnepeg and Cal-
gary.
Three days will then be spent at
Banff and Lake Louise in the Ca-
nadian Rockies. Sightseeing will
include excursions to Moraine
Lake and the Valley of the Ten
Peaks.
After a full day of motor exur-
sion northward over the Columbia
Icefield Highway, the group will
proceed to Jasper National Park
before embarkin for a three-day
trip down the Alaskan fjords.
Arriving in Vancouver, Canada's.
largest Pacific port city, the group
will travel overnight by boat to
Victoria, the garden city of Can-
ada's Vancouver Island, and nick-
named "Little England." Sight-
seeing here will include the world-
famed Butchart's Gardens. Via
steamer to Seattle, the group will
continue on to Mount Rainier for
two nights, then on to Portland
and San Francisco, where sight-
seeing will include the Fisher-
man's Wharf and Chinatown,
FLYING to Honolulu, travelers
will spend a week in Hawaii,
visiting Waikiki, and motoring
through the island of Oahu. A trip
to the outer islands will also be in-
cluded.
Returning to San Francisco, the
group will proceed to Yosemite
National Park, where such land-
marks as Half Dome, El Capitan
and the Firefall can be seen.
Travelers will take a two-day
jaunt to Los Angeles where they
will visit the Farmer's Market and
the Hollydoow Bowl among other
sights. The group will travel to the
famed Carlsbad Caverns. Via San
Antonio, with a visit to the Alamo,
the group will continue on to
Mexico.
Via Laredo and Monterrey, the
trip will stop at Guadalajara, to
see the Orozco murals and the
great cathedral. After a trip to
Uruapan, with a horseback ride
to the volcano of Paricutin, the
group will journey to Lake Patz-
cuaro and the Island of Janitzio.
By way of Morelia, with the oldest
university in the Americas, Guan-
juato, San Miguel, Allendo and
Queretaro, the tourers will proceed
to Mexico City. Three days wi11 be
spent in this capital city of Mex-
ico, visiting the Pyramids, Guad-
alipe shrine, Monastery of Acol-
man, the Floating Gardens and
Chapultepec.
A motor trip will include stops
at Cuernavaca, Taxco and Acap-
luco, the famous seaside resort.
The group will arrive in New
York City Sept. 3.
FOR THOSE not wishing to
travel so extensively or for so
long a period of time, the Stu-
dent's International Travel Asso-
ciation also sponsors two other
tours which cover the northern
and southern areas separately,
The southern tour extends from
July 27 to Sept. 3 and is priced at
$750, while the northern tour,
priced at $790 extends from July
2 to Aug. 4.
SITA also sponsors the "Nation-
al Park" Tour, priced at $695,
which leaves New York June 24

and returns Sept. 2.
Featured in this tour are bicycle
trips over much of western Can-
ada, camping and mountain-
climbing trips in many of the na-
tional parks and a two-day stop-
over at a dude ranch.

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