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August 02, 1950 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-08-02

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

CE OFF GUARD:
irtoonists in Basement
ire British Barristers

'U' N ROTC Students in Training

INSTITUTE LECTURE:
Liebesny Describes Customs
Of Muslim Law in Near East

(4r

PAULA STRAWHECKER
rou're planning to be a law-
ake a look at the legal car-
in the basement of the Law
y and see yourself as others
see you.
se satiric reproductions are
paintings by "Spy" and other
b. cartoonists. Many brave
ters use them for office dec-
n, but they are now out of
and this may be one of the
hances neophytes will have
them.
E COLOR reproduction of a
n by Kapp pictures a de-
W~e Air Fair
om Willow
tn oWayne
eduled to be held on Aug. fl-
the Willow Run Airport, the
national Air Fair will instead
Id at the Wayne County Air-
at Romulus.
hur Prine, airport manager
ie University, said that the
:er was necessary because of
ivil Aeronautics Authority's
forbidding acrobatic flying
the Willow Run Airport.
never, Prine added, the CAA
villing to let the show go on
0, Wayne County Airport.
ther reason the CAA gave for
ishing to have the show go
Willow Run is that it is now
ing many high priority gov-
ent freight orders "as the re-
f the Korean war, which of
6 places a heavy responsibil-
i the Willow Run Airport,"
said.
cordingly, Prine declared, it
. not be feasible to have any
of an air show at the field
ear."
iving Show
BeAired
od Drivers Go Unseen," a
entary show hitting the
imiortant points of what to
d not to do when driving an
Mobile will be broadcast at
p.m. today over WHRV.
Angell Hall Playhouse dra-
t will show the danger of
ces like playing 'chicken.'
s 'gan~ev gaied. great popu-
am ong California 'Hot Rod'
last year and was simple to
Driving their cars at 80
'per hour or more, the two
s. would head straight for
ther on a two lane highway.
rst one to give up was 'chick-
od Drivers Go Unseen" will
how the other side of the
g ledger the fellow who
Y only through green lights,
at stop signs,and treats his
' a powerful and dangerous
: the battle of transportation.
show was written by Lee
and will be directed by
McClatchey. Students in
classes will take the parts.

moniac Right Hon. Viscount Hal-
dane of Cloan, seated, robes and:
wig flowing, his legs crossed and
toes pointed as carefully as a bal-
let dancers.
A black and white reproduction
by "Spy" depicts a birdlike little
gentleman, Justice H. Couzens-
Hardy, with a quill pen between
his teeth like a pensive Carmen
with a rose. The Justice is perus-
ing a lengthy document and the
cartoon is entitled "Fair, if not
beautiful."
Another Kapp satire is of an
unidentified portly gentleman,
jowled and wearing a pince-nez.
This picture has an annoying
fascination: he is writing some-
thing very small in a very large
book, but the word is illegible,gbe-
cause it is upside down. And in
the silent austerity of Law Li-
brary basement it is rather diffi-
cult to manipulate one's head to
the proper angle before the glass
case.
DOUBTLESS MA N Y clients
waiting in legal offices have peer-
ed at it and experienced the same
fascination and left, unsatisfied,
with the same crick in the neck.
This is one advantage of the law-
yer. He may remove the picture
from his wall, turn it right side
up, and at his leisure be initiated
into its mysteries.
This display may (be viewed un-
til August 18.
Alumnni Council
Honors Shaw
Director of alumni relations at
the University, Wilfred B. Shaw
was presented with a citation of
merit by the American Alumni
Council at its 35th annual confer-
ence held at Harvard University.
Inasmuch as Shaw was unable
to receive the award inperson, T.
Hawley Tapping, general secre-
tary of the Michigan Alumni Asso-
ciation and former council presi-
dent, accepted it for him.
Shaw was recognized as "one of
the founders of the Association of
Alumni Secretaries and its presi-
dent in both 1915 and 1927; the
third president of 'the American
Alumni Council; and a profession-
al alumni worker for the past 46
years," by the award.
Pianist Will Give
Recital Today
David Larson, pianist, will give
a recital at 8:30 p.m. today in the
Rackham Assembly Hall.
The opening selection will be
Bach's Italian Concerto, followed
by Mozart's Sonata in B-flat, K.
570. After intermission, Larson
will play Variations on an Original
Theme, Op. 21a by Brahms, Three
Preludes, Op. 38 by Kabalevsky,
The Maiden's Wish by Chopin-
Liszt and close with Chopin's Bal-
lade in G Minor, Op..23.
The recital will be open to the
public.

Near Eastern countries even to-
day have a variety of legal prin-
ciples which make a distinction
between Muslims and non-Mus-
lims, Herbert J. Liebesny of the
United States State Department
told the Institute on the Near East
yesterday.
Liebesny, discussing the topic
"Concepts of Private and Public
International Law in Islam," point-
ed out that the largest body of
laws in Near Eastern countries to-
day applies to all citizens, with the
exception of some tribal groups.
* * *
HOWEVER, certain rules deal-
ing with personal status are ap-
plicable only to specific religious
groups, Muslim or non-Muslim, ac-
cording to Liebesny.
Islamic law is based on the

Muslim dogma that the law has
divine origin (from Allah) and
that "all believers are brothers,"
explained Liebesny..Consequent-
ly, two other concepts arose-
the infallibility of the commun-
ity and the supremacy of the
law over king and commoner
alike, he added.
"In our modern world we fol-
low for the most part the doctrine
of the territoriality of law and are
submitted to the laws of the coun-
try in which we are residing," said
Liebesny.
However, in Muslim law, he as-
serted, a person carries his law
with him wherever he goes and the
law is determined by his belong-
ing to a certain group. This prin-
ciple is termed "the doctrine of
the personality of the law."

To be of maximum useful-
ness to its owner, a time-
o + C'OPpiece must keep perfectY
~4 th time. wtc
S_____ave your watch checked
u030today.
'HALLERS JEWELERS
717 North University - Near Hill Auditorium

i

'U' STUDENTS LEARN EMBARKATION TECHNIQUES-Getting a quick course in the techniques of port embarkation are five Univer-
sity students, all NROTC Midshipmen training at the Naval Amphibious Base at Little Creek, Va. They are left to right: James Bush;
Peter Hall, '52; John Eichstedt, '51 F&C; J. R. Rarns and Leonard Martin, 51E. Pointing out strategic points in the port of embarkation
model exhibit is Major R. A. Patterson.

II

-.f

NOTHI
YOU CAN'T PAY
THE REGULAR PRICE,
FOR ANYTH ING
DURING THIS;
SENSATIONAL SALE!
NOT JUST A
CLEARANCE
But a store-wide, wall-
to-wall sell-out of every
piece of merchandise in
our store.

ISEE

;VERYHINGGOES

L.A

LI

It isn't often a merchant
places his entire stock of-
merchandise on sale with the
sole thought of selling it just
as fast as traffic will allow.
But Randall's is doing just
that!
Before the carpenters and
decorators can begin remod-
eling walls, racks and cases
must be completely bare .. .
Nothing can be left. And, to
make certain of a complete
and immediate sell-out, we
have lowered the prices way,
way down--at a time when
prices everywhere are going
up, up and up!

NEVER BEFORE PRICED SO LOW!

-*-- *SALE STARTS TOMORROW AT 9:30 A.M.! BE HERE EARLY! * * *

Bathing Suits . $5.88
One look will convince you of their
worth. Including NYLON suits.
Values to $10.95
Sun Bras . . . .29

Dresses. . . . $3.88
Summer Sheers and Cottons.
Sunbacks included. Wide selection,
9-15, 10-18. Values to $8.95

Blouses . . . $1.88
Peasant styles-white and colors.
Sizes 32 to 36. Values to $2.95.

Dresses .

0 $5.88

Blouses .

s 0 " $2,88

JS-F TCHER

rya

Fine twill and broadcloth.
sold hundreds at $1.50.

We have

Cottons you will get loads of wear
from. Both this season's and next.
Values to $14.95

ST 02E

%,,

L

snap it...

see it with

Cotton Slips . $1.59
Sanforized. Sizes 32 to 36.
Values $1.95.
Matching
Hat & Bag Set . $4.88
Just the set to set-off your cotton
dresses. Colors. (Fed. tax included)
$7.00 value.
Seersucker Suits.
$10.88
Sizes 9 to 15. Were $4.95.
Gloves . . . $1.29
Nylon and Fabric. Sizes 6 to 7 1/2.
Values to $2.95
Skirts . $2.88

I

YOUR CHOICE OF
CHOICE COLORS
Multicolors! Whites! Reds! Greens!
Beiges! Navy Blues! Browns!
Blacks! Combinations!
NEVER BEFORE
PRICED SO LOW!!
TAKE YOUR CHOICE of sandals,
pumps, ties . . . all heel-heights
..suedes, smooth leathers, pat-
ents, (other materials here) ! All
are this season's hit styles from
our regular stock! All sizes and
widths, but not in every style.
T-Shirts . $1.29
Values to $1.95
Assorted Colors
Fine Combed Cotton

Better summer styles or our regu-3
lar stock. Sizes 32 to 36-White
and colors. Values to $3.95.
MARQUISE
Shoes . . . . $6.77
Regular to $13.95.
200 Pr. Connie
Dress Shoes . . $4.77 I
IDark Colors-Values to $10.95.
Evening Shoes . $4.88
Gold - Silver - Satin
Shorts . . . . $2.88
Corduroy and Indian Head Cotton.
Values to $4.95.
Shorts . . . . $1.88
Twill, Gab. and Printed Broadcloth
-10-16. Values to $2.95.

Play Shoes . . $100
Values to $4.95
Children's Shoes
$2.88 and $3.88
Stock up now for "back to school"
House Slippers . $1.99
Regular $3.95 Values
Leather and Satin
Stadium Boots . $3.88
$10.95 Values
Sure, it's early, but remember how
cold January can be.
Midriff Blouses . $1.29
Values to $1.95
Midriff Blouses . 79c
Values to $1.59
You'11 want one of each color.
Ue

Polaroid Land Camera
Think of it a camera that gives you clear pictures
in one minute. Show guests their pictures while
the party is still going on. Be sure of once in a
lifetime scenes.

Otarion
Hearing Aids

Summer Play Sloes

One of the smallest, most power-

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