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MEET CURRENT INTEREST:
Law School To Ex1>and
PrPogram1 wi Lectures
Reservations till Available for IC Tour
With the presentation of the
first international law lecture on
July 13, the University Law School
expands its curriculum "to meet
current interest and needs in that
field," Dean E. Blythe Stason
The Law School is sponsoring a
Forum on Current Problems in In-
Prof. Nicholas Arseniev, of St.
Vladimir Orthodox Seminary, will
lecture at 4 p.m. today in Kellogg
Auditorium on the subject "Rus-
sian Culture in the lYineteenth
Prof. Arseniev was formerly at
the University of Warsaw and has
lectured on Russian culture at the
Universities of Moscow, Saratov,
and Koenigsberg. He will be guest
of honor at the Lane Hall Coffee
Hour at 4:30 p.m. Friday.
I ternational Law featuring leading
I authorities from both the United
States and abroad.
In addition to the forum, a spe-
cial seminar on international legal
problems will be conducted this
summer by James L. Brierly, pro-
fessor emeritus of Oxford Univer-
sity, England, and Prof. Lawrence
Preuss of the Michigan Political
In the fall, Prof. William W.
Bishop, Jr., will become professor
of international law in the Law
School. Prof. Bishop has had wide
experience in the international
field as a legal adviser with the
State Department and the Council
of Foreign Ministers.
All graduates of the law school
practicing in this area and mem-
bers of the International Law Sec-
tion of the American Bar Associa-
tion have been invited to attend
the summer lectures.
The ;opening talk will be given
by Prof. Brierly, joint editor of
the British Yearbook of Interna-
tional Law and the author of
many books on the subject.
Other speakers include Prof.
Hersch Lauterpacht of Cambridge
University, presently a consultant
to the United Nations, Dr. Yuen-
Li Liang, Director of the Division
of Development and Codification
of International Law of the Unit-
ed Nations and Max Rheinstein,
professor of Comparative Law at
the University of Chicago.
Prof. Bishop will deliver the
final lecture on "Peace Treaties of
World War II."
Prof. Preuss termed the forum
and the proposed expanded cur-
riculum in international law" a
positive method of encouraging
the more perfect operation and
growth of our existing codes of in-
Prof. Preuss was a co-worker of
Prof. Bishop in Washington and
has served with the State Depart-
ment and the War Crimes Com-
Gram Will Attend
Prof. Lewis M. Gram, former
chairman of the civil engineering
department, will attend the Sum-
mer Convention of the Anlerican
Society of Civil Engineers July
Prof. Gram, who is a national
Director of the organization, will
also attend Board of Direction
meetings starting July 19, pre-
ceding the Summer Convention.
Several reservations are still
available for Americans on th' an-
nual Pacific Tour sponsored by
the International Center, accord-
ing to Homer E. Underwood, pro-
gram director and conductor of
The all-expense ctour of the
western states has beeni enlarged
this year from 21 to ;l0 days. The
Ann Arbor Junior Chamber of
Commerce is cooperating this year
to arrange additional sight-seeing
through the Junior Chambers in
the cities on the itinerary.
The tour will leave Ann Arbor
on August 16, returning Septem-
ber 14. Stops of one day or more
will be made at Chicago, Omaha,
Salt Lake City, Portland, San
F rancisco and Los Angeles. Other
cities to be visted include Flag-
staff, Albuquerque, Kansas City,
and St. Louis.
Places of interest to be visited
will include the Mormon temple
at Salt Lake City, Mt. Hood, Mt.
Rainier and Mt. Adams, as well as
the International Rose Test Gar-
den in Portland, Oregon; The
Civic Center and Mission Dolores
in San Francisco, as well as the
Chinese Settlement, Latin Quar-
ter and Telegraph 1Hill, and several
parks in that city.
In Los Angeles, students will see
the motion picture studios, includ-
ing the Walt Disney Studio; they
will visit Griffith Park and San
Fernando Valley, as well as the
Columbia Studio Ranch and Uni-
versal City; and by night there
Swill be Wilshire Boulevard and
The cost of the tour, $190, in-
cludes hotel reservations, sight
seeing, transportation and insur-
ance for the full thirty days. Fur-
ther information may be obtained
by contacting Homer E. Under-
wood at the International Cented.
Sale of Summer Shoes
White, colors, white with colcl, all gold
. . .leather playshoes. Sizes 5 to 9
. ..not every size in every style. For-
merly $6.95 to $12.95, now only
WhEAT RECEIPTS BREAK RECORD-Hundreds of rail cars loaded with wheat, part of the 4,578
cars which poured seven and a half million bushels of wheat into Kansas City over the July 4
three-day holiday, wait on side tracks before the Sante Fe elevator in the Sante Fe yards at Turner,
Kans., just outside Kansas City. In the far background is the Kansas City skyline. The three-days
receipts set a new all time record for a three-day period in the Kansas City area.
Brown and White
and Style Shoes
Formerly to $15.95, now
to $ 7
NOTHING TO WEAR?
Working Girls Not Picking
Wardrobes Carefully Enough
Become the assistant to an
important executive. Have a
part in directing stirring
events. Enjoy a good salary,
-regular hours, paid vacation,
opportunity for advance-
ment. Make the most of
your talents, where your
ability will be recognized
Qualify for a secretarial
career, in minimum time, at
low cost. Learn how quickly
you can prepare for the rec-
ommendation of our Place-
DAY AND NIGH T
Too many working girls fail to
plan their wardrobes carefully
when choosing clothes, Miss Jean
Pratt of the John Robert Powers
School in Detroit said yesterday
at the Workshop for School Sec-
retaries and clerks meeting here.
Wardrobe tips and makeup sug-
gestions were discussed at the sec-
ond session of the annual Work-
shop being held from July 6-9.
"Selecting clothes haphazardly
too often results in an unbalanced
wardrobe, which prevents working
girls from looking their best," she
Girls on a limited clothing
budget should plan their ward-
T ea To H onor Vudu Tan
Dr. Vida Tan, Dean of Engi-
neering at the University of the
Philippines, will be the guest of
honor at the Thursday Tea to be
held at 4:30 p.m. today, at the In-
ternational Center. Philippine stu-
dents will be special guests of the
International Center on this oc-
robe around a dark shade, prefer-
ably black, if it can be worn. How-
ever, blue, grey or beige are equal-
ly suitable, Miss Pratt explained.
A basic skeleton wardrobe must
have the following articles:
1. An all-purpose coat-nrt too
dressy or tailored-in the basic
dark or neutral color.
2. An all-purpose suit.
3; One casual all-purpose dress.
4. One after-dark dress.
5. A full-length skirt which can
be combined with a variety of
blouses and is suitable for more
In the panel on cosmetics, Mr.
Satterfield of the Powers School
warned the girls to avoid plaster-
ing on makeup so that the ingredi-
ents of the cosmetics show on the
"If cosmetics make you look
like a spook, don't wear them," he
stid. "They should supplement
your beauty, not advertise it."
The remaining sessions will be
devoted to letter-writing tech-
niques, record keeping, speech
and employe-employer relations.
The workshop is sponsored ty
the School of Business Adminis-
tration in cooperation with the
Michigan Association of School
Secretaries. More than 200 work-
ing secretaries and clerks are in
Guid 'lcaim lo Play
EVan geli(al Nine
Members of the Roger Wlliams
Ghuild will attend the softball
game with Bethlehem Evangelical
at 7 p.m. today, at West Allmen-
clinger. A bike hike will he held at
2:30 p.m. tomorrow at the Guild
House. Married couples will
meet at 5:30 p.m. tomorrow at
the Guild House for a potluck
Mrs. Tan and Mrs. Roy Swinton
will be hostesses at the tea.
To Group Council
Dr. Leo Goldberg, chairman of '
the University Department of As-
tronamy has been elected to the
Council of the American Astro-
His election took place at the I
society's annual meeting in Pasa-
Dr. Robert McMath, director of
the University Observatory at Los i in] ]
Angeles, presented a paper at the
meeting summarizing research
achievements at the Observatory.
Men's Brown and White Wing-Tip Shoes
and other sport styles, Most sizes avail-
ale, but not in ll styles. Formerly to
$ 15.95, now only
$ 75 $ 75
Town and Camnpus Shoes
y _ _ _ ._
l i4tine t4, (4ath / v
Williams at State
to suuiuner sun-tans
r $ ..
. ° 4
s. ' ,d r. 'Ae
t_. 9 tq j s ,
_-3 . :
" * t
j / ' ,
-v 7/ nr®
, ,.; '
. . .
for keeping cool ..
TO RIE A
WH IZZ E R
6 MI LES
The fun begins the moment
you step out on a Whizzer-
powered bike. Takes you
125 pleasure-packed miles
on a gallon of gas! Free
WHIZZER BIKE MOTOR $755 PLUS
nclading All Necessary TA
Attiachments, Only p.,,
. ' _ _-_ __ _ _ . PONvTIAC, MIEN,
For this important event may we suggest this com-
bination for sports wear. Bathing trunks that afford you
perfect comfort in or out of the water . ..and Basque
shirts that mean cool enjoyment for any sports activity.
SWIMMHNG TRUNKS .. . cotton poplin and all wool gab-
ardine. Colors in beige, yellow, brown and navy. Sizes 30-40.
Right: Balleria-Fine white cotton, with an utterly feminine
eyelet-frosted ruffle that can be worn on or off the shoulders.
All elasticized fit for adjustability to sizes 10 to 18.
1 :00 P.M.
BASQUE SHIRTS . . . solid colors, diamond weaves, and
stripes. Sizes small, medium, and large.