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Locarno Treaty Signatures
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received by the Assistant to the President until
3:30 p. m. (11:30 a. m. Saturdays).
Volume VI T1IIURSDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1925 Number 74
College of Literature, Science, and the Arts:
Arrangements have been made by the registration officers so that stu-
dents in the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts will be'permitted
to complete their election and classification before the final examination
period, thus doing away with registration confusion during the final exami-
nation week. All studnets, therefore, should arrange to complete their elec-
tions and classification for the second semester during the four days from
January 18 to January 21, at the office of the Recorder, Rooms 4-6, Univer-
sity Hall. Courses taken by freshmen the first semester must be continued
throughout the second semester, and in cases where there are no changes of
sections or other irregularities freshmen will be permitted to complete their
election and classification without consulting the Committee on Elections.
Florence Mor, Recorder.
Arthur D. Hill, of Boston, formerly of the Harvard Law Faculty, will
lecture at 4:15 today in Natural Science Auditorium, on: "Criminal Law
and the Lawyer."
This is the fifth public lecture given in connection with the Michigan
School of Religion seminar on the Moral Issues of Modern Life.
Bureau of Appointments-F, G, H and I:
All candidates enrolled with the Bureau of Appointments whose names
begin with F, G, H, or I and who have not called at the office for personal
interviews this week should.do so today or tomorrow during the following
hours: 10:30 to 12:00 A. M. and 3:00 to 4:00 P. M.
Northern Oratorical Contest:
Orations for this contest are due February 13 and must not exceed 1850
words. Only undergraduates above the Freshman Class who have not had
four years of college work a're eligible. First honor, the Chicago Alumni
Medal and the Paul Gray testimonial of $100; second honor, $50. The win-
ner of the Varsity contest will represent this University in the Northern
League contest to be held at Madison, Wisconsin, May 7.
Thomas C. Trueblood.
Seniors, Colleges of Engineering and Architecture:
Students who expect to graduate in February, 1926, should come as
soon as possible to the Secretary's Office, 263 West Engineering Building, to
check over their credits. Camilla B. Green, Assistant Secretary.
Pol. Sc . 291:
Journal Club will meet at 3:00 o'clock on Thursday, December 17, in
Room 406 Library. J. S. Reeves.
American Chemical Society, U7. of M. Section:
The next meeting will be held on Thursday, Dec. 17 at 4:15 P. M. in
room 303 of the Chemistry building. Prof. W. L. Badger will speak on "The.
Rate of Growth, of Crystals." The Annual Business meeting and Election of
Officers will take place immediately afterward. C. C. Meloehe.
Electrical Engineering Colloquluni:
The Electrical Engineering Colloquium will meet at 5 P. Al. Thursday,
Dec. 17, in Room 248 West Engineering Building. Prof. Benj. F. Bailey
will present the results of work done upon Single Phae Condenser Type
Motors. All interested are cordially invited to attend.
Ben. F. Bailey.
University of Michigan Band:
Members of the Varsity Band will assemble in uniform at Morris Hall
at 12:50 P. M., as the busses will leave for Saginaw promptly at 1:10 P. M..
Paul F. Schlanderer, Man.
Geological and Geographical Joirn}l Club:
There will be a meeting of the Geological and Geographical Journal
Club tonight in room 437 N. S. Building at 7:30 P. M. The feature
of the evening will be an illustrated talk by Dr. Case entitled
"Geological Notes on Southwest Utah and South America." All those inter-
ested are cordially urged to attend. The ladies of the faculties concerned
are especially invited to be present at this meeting.
Walter A. Ver Wiebe, Secretary.
You are invited to attend the luncheon which is to be given by the Uni-
versity of Michigan Alumnae Association of Chicago at 12:00 o'clock sharp,
Wednesday, December 30, 1925, at the Chicago College Club, 196 East Dela-
ware Place. There will be a program which will be followed by a social
hour. For reservations telephone before Dec. 29 to Miss Elizabeth Camp,
Director of the Chicago College Club, Superior 7388.
Florence M. Rennie, President,
J- HOP DCRTO
J. Dale Darling, '2Aq, Wins Contest
With Sketch Which Embodies
BOOTHS ARE ALLOTED
From the two sketches recommend-
ed by the sub-committee, the J-Hop
committee has selected the design sub-
mitted by J. Dale Darling, '26A, as
t winner of the recent contest for
the decorations of the 1927 J-Hop
which will be held on Feb. 5. The
sub-committee is composed of three
members of the faculty and three J-
Darling's plan embodies futuristic l
design, while color harmony and deli-
cate contrast are the main theme. He
will receive a ticket to the Hop and
a suitable financial prize as the win-
ner of the contest.
The recent drawing for the 52
booths resulted in six being alloted
to independents and 46 to organized
houses. Of the six independent
groups, four will be composed of en-
gineering students, one of literary
students, and one of dental students.
The fraternities represented in-
clude Alpha Kappa Kappa, Phi Chi,
Nu Sigma Nu, Phi Beta, Pi, Phi Lamb-
da Kappa, and Phi Rho Sigma-five
medical houses which will use two
booths-Delta Sigma Phi, Delta Alpha
Epsilon, Kappa Delta RhoB t~ Th'eta
Phi, Hermitage, Phi Kappa Wap.w.Alpha
Rho Chi, Delta Sigma Delta, Xi Psi
Phi, Theta Xi, Pi Kappa Alpha, Delta
Theta Phi, Kappa Nu, Phi Kappa, Phi
Kappa Psi, Delta Chi, Theta Delta Chi,
Alpha Chi Sigma, Alpha Kappa Lamb-
da, Psi Omega, Sigma Nu, Delta Sigma
Phi, Alpha Chi Rho, Phi Signia Kap-I
pa, Theta Chi, Tau Kappa Epsilon,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Alpha Delta,
Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Delta Theta,
Delta Phi, Phi Mu Delta, Sigma Delta
Kappa, Lawyers' Club, Acacia, Phi
Gamma Delta, Kappa Sigma, Delta
Tau Upsilon, Sigma Pi, Sigma Phi.Ep-
silon, Sigma Alpha Mu, Pi Lambda
Phi, and Delta Kappa Epsilon and
Chi Psi, the last two of which' will
combine and use one booth.
ARE YOU INTERESTED IN STAMPS?
If not, you will be if you take a look at our window. Stamp
collecting is a subject tit brings in history and customs rather
than shapes and colors. Lct us tell you all about the varieties of
stamps, then you'll understand why it is such a fascinating hobby.
474111 South Uitin'ersity 4744
$ ~e careful in the selection of
your hats. Consider their style
and their quality,
Sty,\led for young mene
First ,signatures to the Locarno treaty, the declaration of mutual faith
"which is releasing /Europes taut ner ves after two decades of terror. Those
of Germany's remresentatives appear first, followed by envoys of Belgium,
France, Britain and Poland. Signatures of other "high contracting part-
ies" appear on another page of the pact.
For notices not otherwise mentioned in
The Daily. Items will be published on
two successive days only. Copy must
be submitted to the Local Events
Editor by 4 P. INN.
ciety at 4:1) o'clock
in room 303,
Minor sports tryouts report tonight
and any night this week at Yost field
Coach Matt Mann meets faculty
swimming and ca listehnics classes at.
12 o'clock in the Union pool.
Prof. Walter L. Badger of the chem-
istry department will speak on "The
Rate of Growth of Crystals" at the
meeting of the American Chemical so-
R E LI G 1 U S
Christian Science society will meet
at 7:3[} o'clock, Lane hall.
Work on present orders fornew
Medical building equipment is about
[75 per cent complete, it was an-
nounced at the University shops yes-
terday. When present orders are fill-
I ed, the building will have equipment
sufficient to meet about two thirds of
its needs. The rest of the needed ap-
paratus will be built as new depart-
ments move in, and as additional
money becomes available.
r( Every Wednesday
8:15 P. M.
5 One-Hour Lessons $5.00
PRIVATE LESSONs DAILY
w10 A. 31. TO 10 P.MI.
TERRACE GARDEN STUDIO
2:) 1 Wtierth Arcade Phone 8328
............. .. I
The Miohigan aena.
AN EXCELLENT CH RISTMAS GIFT-75c.
Michigan Favorite College Songs
VVP11I~BOOK STOR E
+ +...+... . .. +-.n. - - - °
hen the second act has come to an
end-and the curtain is rung down amidst
whirling applause -when you mingle out-
side with the excited throngs in the lobby
-have a Camel!
.. and then he
(How to avoid it, even on afoggy night!)
The first few puffs came sweet and clear.
Then interference set in. Halfway through,
all he got was a harsh, "static" taste. And
then he tuned in on Blackstone.
Now he "gets' Havana"-clear and
sweet-every night and any time during
the day! Blackstone methods assure
perfectly- made, firm-ash cigars-always
free-drawing and even burning.
There are bigger cigars if size is what
you seek. But at Blackstone prices it is
impossible to make a larger cigar of such
Haa choice tobaccos. Blackstone was a fine
Havanas best cigar 52 years ago. It was even finer
filler crop in years io years ago. It is at its very finest in
-in your. this year of 1925!
' 3 7 / "
WHEN the thrilling second act has
come to an end. And you join the
crowds outside just as pleased and
thrilled as yourself-have a Camel!
For no other friend is so cheerful, so
resting between acts as Camel. Camel
adds its own romantic glamour to the
brightness of memorable occasions.
No other cigarette ever made -and
kept-so many friends. Camels never
tire your taste, no matter how liberally
you smoke them. Camels never leave
a cigaretty after-taste.
So when you leave the theatre
pleased and inspired for greater things
-taste the mellowest smoke that ever
came from a cigarette.
Have a Camel!
Into the making of this one cigarette goes all of the ability of the
Our highest wish, if you do not yet