The Prospector (Helena, Mont.) 1916-2015, April 06, 2005, Image 6

What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.
×

s Two friends to study by Laurel Cifala Staff Writer Peter Lampson and John Tierney will board a plane this September, embarking on a jour­ ney that any student would envy. The two will be studying in Florence, Italy for the 2005-2006 academic year. “It’s going to be an amazing experience,” said Tierney, a sopho­ more international business and accounting major. Lampson and Tierney will be studying through a program at Gonzaga University. Gonzaga-in- Florence is a program for Gonzaga students as well as students from other schools. Shannon Ackeret, assistant director of Study Abroad, encour­ ages Carroll students to study abroad to enhance their education­ al experience as well as experience individuals, cultures and ideas from around the world. Carroll’s Study Abroad Program offers semester and year-long programs as well as several short-term pro­ grams throughout the year. It also helps students work with other schools’ programs like Gonzaga’s Florence program. Lampson and Tierney didn’t plan on studying abroad together; they both explored other programs before set­ tling on Gonzaga-in- Florence. Lampson, a sophomore majoring in business manage­ ment, was impressed with Gonzaga’s program in Florence. “Florence is full of historical artwork, monuments, churches and markets. Gonzaga’s program is in the heart of Florence and incorpo­ rates this history and culture into its classes,” he said. “I enjoy traveling,” said Lampson. “I decided on Gonzaga’s program because my mom and sis­ ter have gone with Gonzaga-in- Florence and encouraged me to go too.” “That and the Italian women are gorgeous,” Lampson added with a wink. Lampson and Tierney will arrive in Munich, Germany with the rest of the stu­ dents on Sept. 16 and spend a week to 10 days travel­ ing in Germany. Oktoberfest is the high­ light of this part of the trip. They will start classes in Florence after this in late September. The new Gonzaga-in-Florence center looks onto the Giardine dei Semplici, a 16th Century garden created by the Medici family. It is a few steps from the frescos of Fra Angelico painted for the San Marco monastery and from Michelangelo’s David housed in the Academy of Fine Arts. \/ see this as a great opportunity to explore the world...There’s never going to be a bet­ ter time to do this. I can’t wait” in Italy Classes run Monday through Thursday. This allows students three-day weekends to explore Florence and travel. Tierney and Lampson will be allowed to do their own independent trips or take advantage of Gonzaga’s guided trips in Italy and other countries. The guided trips highlight cities including Rome, Venice, Pisa, Capri and the buried city of Pompeii in Italy, as well as Berlin, Paris, Amsterdam, Netherlands, and Prague, Czech Republic throughout Europe. Students have the option of going home for Christmas, but Tierney and Lampson have both chosen to take advantage of the optional two-week Christmas tour to Madrid, Spain. The two will return home April 22, 2006. “I see this as a great opportunity to explore the world. I have a cousin in Rome who’s been encouraging me to study abroad, so I figured what the hell. There’s never going to be a better time to do this. I can’t wait,” said Tierney. Students visit World War II Holocaust sites by Gabi Cote Staff Writer While some students may have spent their spring breaks in warm destinations, six students and one history professor chose to face the harsh winter of Germany and Poland. Dr. David Messenger, history professor, hosted the trip on the history of the Holocaust. Students received six history credits for their ten-day trip. The group first traveled to Berlin where they visited the * WHY PAY FOR AN EXPENSIVE STORE Buy A Diamond From A Broker And Save Yourself Money DIAMOND DREAM WHOLESALE DIAMOND BROKER REPAIRS/ REMOUNTING FINANCING AVAILABLE APPRAISAL SERVICES PAYING TOP CASH PRICE for DIAMONDS, GOLD and ROLEX WATCHES * Diamonds * Precious Gems • Custom Jewelry • Gold Chains ( Sold by Weight) ♦ Earrings/Pend ants/Rings SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Gsaraate«: It your dtsmond does not appraise (in writing within 30 days of purchase) tor at least 66% i than your purchased juice, your money will be refunded. <gn 4 4 9 - 4 6 5 3 CALL FOR APPOINTMENT 825 Great Northern Bivi Suite 204 Helena, mt COMPARE OUR PRICES • 1st Store 2nd Store Our Price TRADE-INS WELCOME ON YOUR OLD JEWELRY Jewish Museum and the former headquarters of the Nazi police. They then boarded a train for Warsaw spending two days there visiting World War II and Holocaust sites. While in Warsaw, they also visited the site of Treblinka, which was a Holocaust death camp. “Visiting Treblinka was a deeply moving experience,” said sophomore psychology major, Caroline Webster, from Seattle. After their stay in Warsaw, the group traveled to Krakow and from there to the Center for Dialogue and Prayer at Auschwitz. “Walking into Auschwitz, where so many had died, was a very emotional time on the trip,” said sophomore history major Bonnie Newton from Coram, Mont. The students who went on the trip will be presenting a slide show of their trip during the week of April 18. Some decisions led too overwhelming to make alone. What to do in the event o f an unplanned pregnancy is one ol them. .Ui!tlcrsi3ndcn.|, al ! fCJttf alternai rvey makcv wm reali? fra to CÎHMVif Birthright ®>f Inc 1410662 800 550*4900 Birthright of mem is h e ft to help. We offer free pregnancy testing, confidential assistance, most importantly, someone to talk to. Please tall us at: 445*0662. or visit us at 545 n Last Chance Cuflch in the livery Square Building, Suite 206. t 1 Y'i j, 'I ! ï fi 4 ^ 55^4 IMI X - x k ì ' u i l s , % wl-dTi WEDNESDAY, APRIL 6, 2005 VOLUME 88, NO. 6

The Prospector (Helena, Mont.), 06 April 2005, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/TheProspector/2005-04-06/ed-1/seq-6/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.