R FI CA , LEGEivIBER 7, X928,
THE M-I HrGA
- FRIDAY, DECEMBER '7~ i92~ THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Ix : 1
PUn L I N BKeynote Of Coolidge Ninety Year Old1
L Speech To Congress Alumnus Is Active'
WITHCOLLGIBUMOR I Is PartyProsperity
Eniirnr __ IDespite the fact that he is al-I
"The keynote of President Cool- ready ninety years young, Rev.
idge's message to Congress is the Charles H. McCreery, '60, A.M. '68,1
Fauster, '29, Leads Convention great American prosperity of the 'is still one of the most active ofI
Against Misrepresentation Republican administration," said Michigan's older alumni. Rev. Mc-1
Of College Life Lawrence Pruess of the political Creery, until a few years ago, wasI
-- science department in an interview working in the field of home mis-
ADVERT INC IS USURPED yesterday. sion work, and after his retirement
_____"On the whole,, it is typical of from that field, he and his w'ife'
Holding that College Humor has the last message of a retiring established their home in North-
damaged the advertising field for President, contemplating no new field, Minnesota, where he remain-
college newspapers, and fiisrep- legislation and leaving the prob- ed until his wife's death in 1923.
resented college life to the outside lems for his successor. It is de-! At that time he left Northfield, and
world, the Midwest College Comics cidedly neutral in tone, taking no, went to the west coast to live with
association decided to sever con- definite new stand on pertinent his sons.
nections with that magazine at its questions." The Rev. McCreery easily re-
ast Pruess stated that one of the members many active campaigns
week-end, Carl U. Fauster, '29, most signficant portions of the of the Civil War in which he was
business manager of the Gargoyle document is the President's declar- a participant. Serving first as al
and president of the organization ation of support for the Kellogg- second lieutenant in Company F,!
during the past, year announced Briand Peace pact. This might ; Michigan infantry, he was promot-
yesterday, following his return have important influence on the l ed to Captain and then to Brevet
from Minneapolis. Senate, where a two-thirds major- Major of the United States Volun-
ity must be secured for ratification teers for especial gallantry in thef
The decision of the association, of the treaty. battle before Petersburg, Va., in!
which embraces virtually all of the ''Coolidge's tone in his remarks 1865. He can also recall his ac-
Western Conference publications as on foreign affairs in general," i
well as those of many smaller col-osaridn"salesasrnsnationral,"h tivities in the rattles of Fredericks-
ee, as rseache any safter co said, "is less strenuously national- burg, Vicksburg, Spottsylvania and
extended discussion ofothemeasure wh than it has been in the past Cold Harbor.
at the conference held in Ann Ar- when it caused considerable com- After being released from the
ihnr n estgatn o ment in European political circles. army in 1865, Rev. McCreery went
bor last year, andinetgtoof "ntefetrofoewahs
the pro osal during the time which AnoU1er feature of note was his back to the Union Theological
phe popos uring imeIw discussion of the civil service, in Seminary to continue his studies
elapsed between the two meetings. which he makes no mention of ex- d S em n to cony his studis
As a result of this move, noten and then for many years he was I
publication in the association will nsion, which he emphasized in active in mission work.
reew its contract with Collegeis last message. He also omIts At present, he is living in Ta-
Humor when the present one ex-the topic of reoganization, which coma, Washington with his son, Dr.'
pires. Previously the tagazineh as urged by Al Smith his cam- Charles McCreery, and is still ac-
paign, basing his authority on his'iLv siseiecdbyhseetof1
bee allowed reprint rights of allraiatiog hfathe adninis tive as is evidenced by his election,
of the reorgadnizanyation of heamiitr-last year, to the commandership o
maerial aprinted in anytion of the government of New the local Loyal Legion. He is a
College Humor, according to "The President's statement regard- member of Delta Kappa Epsilon
Fauster, has circulated a booklet! ing the prohibition question has fraternity._
in soliciting advertising which been misunderstood by a great
states that it is read by the ma- many people It is merely a declar- UNIVERSITY OF KA LEO,
joriy of college students, and of- ation of the right to advocate WAII: Henceforte women may
fering its advertising space to na- modification or repeal, and does be seen on the campus and in
tional advertisers at rates equal to ! not have sympathy either way." classes wearing ankle socks, for
approximately half of the amount "Though he points to the rising student opinion in answer to
which it would cost to advertise in; farm income and suggests efforts questionaires distributed by the
the college comic publications. The to aid co-operative farming," Pruess university newspaper, answered
convention felt this argument to stated, "he makes no new radical 1 "Aye," in answer to the question,
be false and detrimental to the Imove to relieve the farm situation." "To wear or not to wear?"
advertising of the college publica- _
tions, Fauster stated. EI -
fA-,TTND CONF WOES
Two faculty members of the
School of Business Administration
are out of town today attending
conferences, it was announced at
the offices of the department.
Prof. Clare E. Griffin, of the de-
partment of marketing and acting
dean of. the school, is convening
with officials of the Grand. Rapids
Junior college on problems relative
to pre-professional-courses of study
for business students in junior col-
Prof. Ernest M. Fischer, of the
real estate department, is in New
York, attending sessions of a con-
ference called by the United States
Department of, Agriculture on co-
operative housing projects. Pro-
fessor Fischer is reported to be es-
pecially interested in sessions per-
taining to cooperative apartment
The conference called by the agri-
culture department is essentially,
of an informal nature; it was an-
nounced. No formal program has
been planned, and a great deal of
time is being spent by the dele-
gates in observatio.n of housiig
conditions in New York.
Subscribe to The Michigan Daily,j
$4.00 a year.-
Prof. Slosson Terms
A Pleasant Situation
"I agree with most of what was'
said by the pessimistic English pro-
fessor, said Prof. Preston W. Slos-
son of the History department, in
an interview yesterday, "but I do!
not agree with his final work ofF
"The pleasantness of our profes-
sion far outweighs its disadvan-
tages," Professor Slosson continued.
"It is, of course, true that, we work.
longer hours and for less pay than
any other groups in the social oc-1
cupations which require a costly
preparation. I average fifty hoursf
of work a week; some of my more
energetic colleagues work from six-
ty to"eighty; and the laziest of us
no less than about forty."
In discussing what the article
said about the scale of pay, Profes-
sor Slosson said that its statement
only holds true in the smaller col-
leges, but the better universities
pay as much as 50 per cent more.
''One very good point in the
article;" Professor Slosson added,
"is that it brings out thedanger of
allowing literary work sink from
being an interpretation of life to
being a mere commentary on
grammar, phonetics, and biog-
"Personally, I would like the
thesis for an English literature doc-
torate to consist of an original play
or novel, rather than some fresh
scandal about Lord Byron."
In Vestris Inquiry
WASHINGTO14, Dec. 6.-Repre-
sentative LaGuardia, of New York,
has introduced a resolution into
the House asking for a commis-
sion of technical experts to work
out, not an investigation, but a plan
whereby future disasters of the
Vestris type may be averted. The
commission will be composed of
authorities in this field from the
University of Michigan, the Mas-
sachusettes Institute of Technology,
the American Shipping bureau, the
Bureau of Construction and Re-
pair of the United States Navy,
three members of the House, two
senators and a senior American
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UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA: The
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Lenses and Frames madeE
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