TUESDAY, OCTOBI-R Ga 1925
Edior and Owner of Nw York Nation
Will Speak here Sometime During
First Part of December
Oswald Garrison Villard, editor of
the New York Nation, is announced
by the Round Table club as the first
speaker of the year on their program
which will include many of the fore-
most thinkers of the country. Mr. Vil-
"lard has been in the journalistic pro-
fession for more than 30.years, and
'has been editor and owner of the Na-
tion since 1918. Only a tentative date
has been secured with Mr. Villard,
but he will probably speak about Dec.
6, according to John H. Elliott, '26,
president of the club.
In February, the club will be ad-
dressed by Norman Thomas, secretary
of the League for Industrial Demo-
cracy, who is at present socialist can-
didate for mayor of New York City.
Hils subject has, not yet been an-
nounced, but according to the coin-
mittee, he will undoubtedly speak on
some socialistic subject.
The following meeting, Roger Bald-
win, of the American Civil Liberties
Union, will be the speaker. This so-
ciety, of which Mr. Baldwin is a very1
ardent supporter, is' the one which
furnished funds for securing defense
counsel for John T. Scopes in the re-
cent Dayton trial. The several other
speakers who will come to Ann Arbor
this winter include John Haynes
Holmes, pastor of the Community
church, New York, and also assistant
editor of The World tomorrow, and
Scott Nearing, socialogist, who is now
in Russia studying conditions there
and will speak shortly after his re-
turn on "Russia As I Have Found It."'
,A talk on the conditions in China
during the recent outbreak will be
given by Raul Blanchard at the con-
luding program of the series in
The officers who will direct the
activities of the Round Table club this
year are: John H. Elliott, '26, presi-
dent; Neil Staeler, '26, vice-presi-
dent; Frederick Daniels, '26, secre-
tary, and David M. Wepman, '26,
Prizes totalling $1,000 in gold will
be offered for the three best essays
written by students in American uni-
versities andcolleges on the subject,
"The Irish Chapter in American His-
tory," according to a letter received
yesterday by Shirley W. Smith, sec-
retary.of the University. These prizes
will be awarded by the American Irish
Historical society of New York City.
Into the treatment of the subject
will enter the contributions of the
Irish race from all the varied angles-
military, political, economic, etc.-
' that have made for the institution and
development of the American repub-
All essays must be submitted to the
secretary-general of the society at 132
East 16th street, New York, not later
than Dec. 20, 1925, and no essay
should contain more than 4,000 words.
From all the essays submitted, 100 of
the most meritorious will be selected
by the historiographer of the society
for the submission to and final judg-
ment by a committee of five eminent
American scholars . Points on which
merit will be determined are: First,
historical accuracy and range of sub-
ject; second, literary excellence:
third, terseness and directness of
The first prize will be $500 in gold;
the second, $300; and the third, $200.
The money will be distributed to the
winners at the annual banquet of the
society in January, 1926. All the prize
essays will have an extensive circlh-
tion, since they will be published in
the annual Journal of the society for
All the competitors who may wish
to have his or her manuscript return-
ed, must provide the secretary-gen-
eral of tjie society with a stamped,
self-addressed envelope; otherwise
the society will not be obligated for
Reports from the department of
Commerce show that in tile f4fty-
seven largest cities there were 433
automobile fatalities (luring the four-
week period ending September 12, as
compared with 369 for the previous
f'our-wieek period. However, there
were in these same - cities, six less
automobile deaths since the begin-.
ning of the year than in the corre-
spcnding period last year.
So far this year New York, city has
reported 638 automobile fatalities,
Chicago 410, Philadelphia 191, Detroit,1
183, Cleveland and Los Angeles each
RADIO LIGHTROUSE LATEST MARCONI INVENTION
Ml7SKEGON, Oct. .,.-Nine persons
V.ere injmed in eek-end automobile
accident, in 4uskegon county, and C.
T. (ling'r, operator o! flo ecked)
cal, is l issing.
Little investment-big returns, The
Daily Cia, ,iiieds.--Adv.
FRIDAY, OCT. 9
Ace of Clubs
TOASIT B SANMVICHES
NOW OUR SPECIALTY
Ojen 11 A. M. to 11 P. 'A.
I.Tpstairs, Nickels Arcade
For Men's Used Clothing.
Phone 4310 115 W. Washington
H . RENJAMIN
Get Acquainted With
LYNDON AND COMPANY
719 North University Ave.
A radio lighthouse is the late st invention of Guglielmo Mar oni, fa ":r of wir-.;s telgrapiy. The first
one, at South Foreland, England (above), flashes into space a contmnuo . warning of .,n ger and gives ships
their exact position in the thickest fogs.
(By Associated Press)
SISLA, India, Oct. 5.-With the tro-
phies of a successful hunt for rare
specimens in the Tian Shan range,
Col. Theodore Roosevelt and his
brother Kermit with their James
Simpson-Roosevelt-Field Museum ex-
pedition arrived at Kashgar, the prin-
cipal city of Chinese Turkestan, on
Sept. 28. A wireless message giving
results of the expedition operations
was received here yesterday.
The Americans have collected splen-
did groups of the giant Ibex of the
Tian Shan, the Papati, the Goitered
Gaelzle, mountain sheep, bears, Si-
berian Roe, and boars. They also
have obtained 600 skins of birds and
small animals in which i tis believed
several new specimens are included.
It is the plan that George K. Cher-
rie, noted explorer and ornithologist
of the party, and Cutting, the photog-
rapher, shall take the specimens al-
ready obtained and make their way
out of Turkestan by way of Russia.
The Roosevelt party expect shortly
to leave Kashgar to hunt Ovis Poli,
the "Marco Polo" sheep, believed to
be the original type of all. mountain
old files on the seond floor. The cab-
Make Reservations Early
[ADllES IWORK A1
S1,EI 1ALT v
At our fountain we aim to give you
only first quality products at the right
price. Step in and try one of our malted
milks. They are delicious.
Sweet cider by the glass or gallon.
Y" O1 C.C ('A X111E1) rQaJS,1'-NDB 1) E1a IV. riP. E
-a .; i 3 '
340 South State St.
All o.ur j ro oMoels
Guy oolfolk & Co.
33 South 1a te Street
Lasts ow iPatirns ECxclusively
Our Own Design
Read The Daily "Classified" Columns
1L\f COY -rKI!
- 4 i mmdhmoo
iiROAT1WAY aT40Th STREET 14.4 WEST 42ND STREET
lmrn WOouTM4 OKR~A HmsE BLDG KNICUIRIIOCKER BUILDING!
With the midni ht oil
It's quicker to bed, if the pen does its work
infallibly. The smart pen for the American
student is made of green, jade-green radite, an
indestructible material of jewel-like beauty and
has a nib that is guaranteed for a lifetime. But
better dealers will sell you the "Lifetime" prin-
cipally because it is always a dependable per-
former-and helps to save the midnight oil.
Price, $8.75 Student's special, $7.50 Others lower
"Lifetime" Titan oversize pencil to match, $4.25