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August 17, 1912 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1912-08-17

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t-. _ _ _ _ _
At Your Door Three u ui Fifteen Hundred Sum-
Evenings a Wook, 75c nr Session Suden.

Vor,. III.

ANN ARBOR, MICTHIGAN, SATTUISY, AUCUST 17, 19r12

No. 7.

ROYAL SOCIETY:
BANQUETS GUESTS
100sisgeiisee Dinerso Represent Many
Line's of Secoolarsheip ad
Achieveenat.
SERVEDtO 1IIARON OF BIEEF,"
(Continued from last issue.)
On Tuesday evening occurred the
formal banquet in lhonor of the oc-
casion, which by gracious permission
o1 the .Lord Mayor and the corpora-
tion o1 the city of London was given to
the Guild Hall. t is safe to Say that
never in the world's history has such
a: notable body of scholars been as-
sesnbted at a banuet. Covers were
Vlaid for four hundred and ninety
guests, among whom few lines of
scholarship, or of other honorable.
achievement werc left unrepresented
by distinguished men. On the right
of the president of the Royal Society,
Sir Archibald Geikic, sat the Prime
Mtinister, Mr. Asquith, and on the left
M. Lippmann, the president of the
Freonch Academy of Sciences. The
state was further represented by Vis-
count John Morley, the Lord Presi-
dent of the Council, by the Lord Chief
Justice of England, the Lord Malyor of
Lonodon and the Ambassadors of
France, Italy and Japan. To repre-
scoot the church were Cardinal Bourne,
the jrr 'oishop of Canterbury and
Yo,. 1and the Bean of Westminster
P'rominent among the nobility in at-
tendanoce were the Dukce of Northum-
berland, Prince Boris Galitzino of St.
Petersburg, Prince Ahmed Fouad Pa-
sha of Egypt, and the Rajah Runs
- 1hawani Siogh of Jhalawar, India.
Americans amsong the fifty six at the
speakcers' table were Presideot IHad-
Icy of. Yule Uiniversity, Br. R. S. Wood-
ward of the Carnegie Institution of
Washington, and Arnold Hague repre-
senting the National Academy of Si-
eoaces and the Smithsonian Institution
as well
The fourteen long side tables each
represented special groups of scien-
tists, though literature was also rep-
resented in the personos of Rudyard
Eipling loud Sir Gilbert Parker.
Possibly because Sir Archibald
Geikie, the President of the Royal So-
ciety Is a geologist, the geologists
aonng the delegates numbered more
than the others and extended their
wvings into several neighboring tables.
Michigan's representative found him-
self between Rev. Canon Boncey, the
venerable geologist of Cambridge, and
Prof. Murr, of Cambridge University,
anod vis-a-vis to Prof. Sollas, of Ox-
ford Uiversity, all of them past pres-
idents of the geological society. Among
lbs physicists at the neighboring table
were Sir J. J. Thomono,' Sir Oliver
Lodge, Sir Joseph Lamar, Prof. Nernst,
P'rof. Rutherford, and Prof. Zeeman.
The chemists inenuded Sir Henry
Roscoe, Sir Williamo Raonsay, Sir Wil-
liam Crooke, and Prof. Ostwald, and
the mathematicians,'"Sir Beorge Bar-
win, M. Picard, Prof. Pierce, and many
others; and so the list might be cx-
tenoded through cauch branch of mood-
ern science.
As we entered the ancient hail, our
atteoution was at once attracted to two
carvers in medieval uniform, who
stood in high "pulpits" against the
wall, each carver behind an immense
"baron of beef" which he was engaged
in carving in a most artistic manner.
Another relic of the middle ages was
fuornished by the two lackeys of the
Lord Mayor of London, who are, by
antct custonm, made responsible- for
lois life, and take all food from the
waiters aood pass it to him.
So large is the hall that little of the

spearking was haeard beyond the near-
est tables. Before seating ourselves
at the tables, thae official announcer
stanoding beside the president raised
his orms aoud in a loud voice cried,
(Conatinued o,. page 4.)

"I LIVE TOMORROW"
IS LAYMAN'S CREED
Bible t in iiConlie Wieth Sencsse;
Laymen's Viewo. s'tsosegenl
by Higher' Crtcism.
"The Creed of a Layman," the Ic-
ture delivered at Sarah Caswell Angell
Hlall last Thursday evening, by Prof.
W. I). Henderson, was the last of a
series given under the auspices of the
Ann Arbor Federatioso of Religious
Workers. The other lecturers were
P'rofessors C. E. Guthe, J. A. C. Hld-
ncr and R. M. Weoley.
Prof. Heonderson's lecture was es-
aentially that of a laymzan, and ii is ex-
plained the attitude which every ordi-
nary oan unacquainted with the re-
sults of scientific investigation, and
higher criticisnm, takes toward tec
great mystery of life. "In the heart of
every huonan being, is somethiong which
in somoe way solves the problem of
life for him. Science can tell us noth-
ing, philosophy can only suggest. But
if this be a rational world, I believe,
I know, that I am not merely here to
eat, drink, and die-l am to live on.
God is for me a compassionate God,
and the mercy of Jesus doninates the
world."
Professor Henderson sowed the
necessity of creeds in every form or
institutions through which human life
manifests itel. Science, art, politics,
religion, all have their own particular
creeds. Creeds have four main char-
acteristics: . They ar essentially
man-made. z. They come when there
is a demand for theom. 3. They must
be capabe of change. 4. They omut
be in touch, and io line, with the ex-
perience of the age,
In speaking of the Bible as a book
upon which the layman could base his
creed, Professor Henderson said,
"TIhere are four things which the
Bible is not. It is onot ifallible; it
is not written to teach history; it is
not -writteon as beautiful literature;
and it is not written as science The
Bible has nothing to do with science,
and science has nothing to do with the
Bible.- Scence is subject to change;
today it is onoe thing, tomorrow anoth-
er. There is no conlit between tss
two. The essential value of the Bible
is that it points out to the laymano the
relation of od as a father, adnman
as a child. It is this conception of the
spirit of God as that of a merciful
father which dominates fle world to-
day, aud enables nmankind to believe too
the creed of fle layman, "I live to-
morrow."
ORIENTIALS '14) (ROSSLAS
Wool's! CITLEAUERS.
Chinese 'teasm Wilt leslet Mess Froms
'eoamsWhich. Was IHee
LastO Yeor
"Bah-terr-ries for tub day's ga-a-me
-.N. A. Panhoe, pitcher, aod C. Q
Chi, catcha-"No, my dear, his umpss
is not sneezing, you hear correctly.
The occasion is the fracas betweeno
the Chinese Conference teanm and the
S. Thomas City Leaguers on Ferry
Field, Sept. 3. The bronze Orentals
will foregather here during the week
of August 30, sod have picked a nine
from among their number to repre-
sent the Chinese Student's Conference
against the city boys. Eight coleges
will be represeonted in the Conference
loe sp, conmprising mena from Purdue,
Illinois, Missouri, Caliorsoia, Michi-
gan, Washington, and Leand Stan-

ford. Some of the invaders acquired
their knowledge of the national pas-
time in Hawaii, whsile somoe were
among those present on the Chinese
team whicha recently toured the Cooited
States, playing many of thoe most
prominent easferon and western uni-.
versities.

* RlES (Ills '1OSAT,'IUDAY
" Wilson and tMacstrali 114.
o Rtoosevelt sod Jothnsono 70.
" Taft anod Stoermotnr45.
'0Chaffino aud Natkins 7.
Debs aood Siede'l 6.
SHOPMIEN FINALLY
BRING HOME BACON
1gssesrsund re linen ethe 1,40eFivIen
Hits; BSletSchoo e'',aocbeeo's
Woobles Hunrti,
llOItI04.( IL TO 'TH'IM ('40010.
Tire o'ngineo'rs, thanrks to ninoo errors
by the lits, rompoled thsome oith a00gameu
it last; finishoing hatead of thocenreoot-
teachers Thrsrday noighut iou a 7 to5
fray. Pratt stayed the seven innionogs
for tisc lits, osnd held hie opp~onents
to fivc hits, but his suplport lost whorl

WILL SOONAWARDr POLLS TO TNCLOSPHES E T
A0 Ifr is ', u es ill 000 ootsBrhse''re i- ous'bo' Vosiooe Attrcting C'ns-
ni ouney;Sond-in-alesoela ndel slieade' itineinLoarge'
liseont', left te11 D ooubes !ob'tlolenif ('osti

'Theo 'toots ri eooennis Torneyooiy
toost neing- oasncoutdoood thaot titmr
wheii thie vic toes shaltltbe awaorde('(
ther pr1i ze'is rbeao'rotatoooold. luIs.fac,
the wirer ot the SHuoto s i to thiis
ino'eoot brow o. r. is e'. Jaos.A.ylers
root staned read odrs eceive 7your silver
otti1. Aylers seonotire incals fromor
4tiooota to rise trune of 6-4; 7-5;
anduot-4 Th. teompra.ture anodoctn4
of today moee'tcomobination tort.eros
altor,-ther rofavorootoe to 'good teronis
iryin ;. Coot witho thus toatndicapr
Stproatt 00u01pearame'figt.ansdotAyl ers
showsediwitho thrt' onusistency'and sipeedt
thoothave beeno ciracteoroistic' 00 tos
sorik trourgihsotteit ourey
'ttoefaostesitertensor thesinr tk.ir;
r.;tlet wcas 50t007 ot yeterday ino the
Abyliers-Romkiir ottatoh.'Tire daoy as
soaormt, crrohintuo he t,-,'c.Orreroto scotr
upt endshosothrirrbest goaine. 'fle

i - -

i

shoutld have bre een 'Soogamoe. I'ot- oro'uu wereeenolyt'maotcedcoandrounrtil
calf and Woheat riveidedl toe thonors for th'e cud the ourtceome swaoedcot toohie
1balance. '0ho foost counrt woos 6-4;
th nierol iliglv isalso, boot they load a betier east behintud Sirlowoirothe summorary o0 tire siur
ttesrickoud ittoo opneotihe i les:
Resric an Mito ofene th fist Secoond rolundtBlinurvs. tCraig 510;
inntug for the lireto ylohiinug safely. --; --1.Soorsootvs. ''tiilrtooo'o,
but a swell doruble piory,-Morse to Cut-
tler, to tBird cut bothlo n rodawnvo. lo SmoPrrs9 As o--s-tooolr6o-4'4
the secoond the fussers maraed 'Jto Streto etr,6407
shoe a tally across swhen Lrimomo The dooubireoore noewecloored ntt to
openedswittoa0htilandotleter scorood ourttescomr-hotale;thirtrecooloor rooonl
a oct14 pitch. Later Baoumtangoton00
berm;rcleoreotuptter0'obo. 'Tesemi~-
wheno Cutler doppooled thethritd strike.Soolre'sodoco tbioolyofe-
Watgnoer waloked onod a ptiorotocheuldefgsoca afe0
teesel on. .A0ttta t . tiol osttoooo 0and
port the ooenointoo o cecino ietiort. boil e riroeewrotl1play010 rliorndorool co
TePrat flied.iwaords oanod Stodrd andol oolin swill
Teenginueers swectointo10the leraoltoonooatcho Op sitlo 'cero ondClrteitt. Io
toie thirdl. Morse rolled too Platt, 'tohaat.to elronrece Piornon ro
walkred, bout lBlakse wsosasofewencoherinre lmfnotes \''ilosn oot ndMe
B~rodie juggled. Reomington wcas safe Iot re ,L ,07
on a fielders chooice, hot Savagoe dero- ho.Soe16 -,63
toed the lthrow to ltresplote, ooaod tWheaot 1ORISIOT° ) 9NT I
talliedl. Metcalf sinogled to reunte,W4t1S I''lSBU IfYHS
inog the twso roonos whichs oere ovait- (0.1f1''OA A"'tlII'e
tu B irdt anon Fox both flieol to Boau-
nanonoshonuoade Itretty eathes, hool- blroeonot, B erer 1 o" 'Stoese l~ses-
inng Msetcalf oisl titd. 5est(4te' en inneb's Woreks,
'Thle its moado'another onse toothe Soot IOr. (hisgericln
btird, a session full out jotke plays. Rtes-
rickw alkred snortsteolesecondetswhile 'lso'fuondamntal 1botis olfWorods-
Milton swhiffed. iBrodie layeola, foul wtrth's Ipoetry is ltumano sexperience,
along hs first base lioe. Ie stariod tsaitd li. S. tF. CGogerich too the caso
00 eunu it otn, bont seciro'g it waos ooul- of 0 series or thr'ec sorrnoer school
side theslioe turnedi troct. Restrickt, lecoeasonthelcgreaot FEsglishoeot
swho had gonue to third. honrried bock y'esteedasy atternroon. 'Elerson 000001
to second, and Olen Letoy called thce sidthabot 'oVorolewortis close treaoted
chickren a safe tie, onud Cottler thoreswbltlthehmnoooonr to d llcosndwitho cooab-
out Broths, woshtad n.'tornoeoito tte 'obutetrust, roodt 001o00tuic pooser of
plate to finishr his boot. timmrno was moocory he dwoells poesistently. Wtoords-
hit by Mtetealf crud got arouonod to see- wooth thcs woughotmoroe of thte post
od, whren Restriek scorerd ot a wild exerienoces of earlie lift inuto tots
pitch. Grimm tobok tirothe tila' context ihan crny'othoer'set.tHis I'o-
at the plate, and wscooeaoding off thoe cmsace one lonog roll of msemory."
bag, when the throw toy Couttler, ovho OBe. Gingerich pointed o000 that to
had regainedl the ball, went throuogh coserve and carry corewcrd the heel.
Metcalf to thrird, atnd Remooington pick- cxlperiences of the past for tlhe fouture
ed it up cord touchred outlGriomn. is one of the prinocipal doctrinses of
The enogineecrs scored oo lonere un iu 'tondssoeto."Thoeidea thaot thse eldo
the foureth. Cuttler fannoed. Emmonons is ftoher to tire moan iou "The Rtainbowc"
lived swhen Jansen dropped the ball, shtow's thacttoo'filt thct thuere ws
but ovas 0o0u 000on orse's roller wichlosomeothingtoermneorenot ond endurins.
Pratt tosedo to Riestrick. 'flttler iso hoomanity.Pits revereoce Ion thoe
nearly maode a doouolc, by a qouick peg chld cause a sense of moysttey, hot it
to Jansen, bet nonops clled Miorse safe. tisoo steen;atribote of lots poetry. It
Wheat wscoscafe on Rtetrick's doouhle, is the scome reveencee thact teompots
anod Mlorse tallied on thoe play. O'ordswcorth to take servanots, peasanrts
The lits did not threaten in their and eve~n ooutcasts of society for iris
hoalf, but thre archers caeo back with heros.
three mere roos ins a bonoch. tGrimmn Memrory, reverence, lose coot affec-
presented Remringeton with a free ride tion-thsese give a deepo senoe of the
by fumsrblinog. Metcalf bit to righot. saodness of humroanity too Wordervorilo's
Bird was sofe when lis offering ovas poetry. lHis poems are illed owith tho"
played at the plate 000 Remington, hot idea of these attributes,.tHe preest
Savage droprped the ball, ltse runo seer- them with wonuderfunl simnplicity."
torg. Metclf gainsed tird, anod scored Br. Gingerich quroted extensively
0n 00solid pitchs. Fox's best wvas a from thbswooks of the' poet too crm-
chiecken orhicho trimmn ptickedttop. Cost- iphasizing hlos lotoooanraspoects. He oore-
tier sacrificed Bind rotund to the third senooed the scenes of the poet's child-
corner, anod he scoreot ohen Jansen hoeod anod later life, portrayinogtots
ogain ionsertedt onoe of' his stoocalties. ramobloes cordoserv'atios, crudthoe
Thuese Ithree innuinogs saoreali the scorncg sublsequreno imnpressitossvhich woere
Coontinueod s oonge' 4) (Constinuted 00010a0e03)

1It P iBCt~sle 31;5'1[to ii(ff If'
* ( ) Toft & Sherano
D .AotI0CATIC: -0
( ) Wilsono & Moorsoall
( ) Dte & Siel
PROHOIBITION:-
( ) Chinto & Watkioos
11100' ItOSSIhI: -
I(I)iRoosevolt &- Joohnsono
Noombho of.trleaosrerereceiptl
Nam ....o ..........
Staote..........
*5m0 :F r y: x .. :s x: 0'
lorortos'istbur last toy othebostraoow
rote oeridootlose sshoowishoo tevote'
coutO shrould easttlim baloseaoo-
ly . Theurinlrrletrnros sillho'publs-
e tt in Tuesodoy's 'tWolverineu.
It is proposed tOto o unositoC(opicsot
thoese final "elts to tie nationnal'
lot equttroces o thec various p io'r4
aorn foo'l ths reasonrit is odesireolt is
tire sot' shouldnotbe tas rresentaie
as porsible. 'ITlis 0(,an only horeolizd
th 'soery~bord0ytke,paitnttoocte.
Todaty anortlFidaty broought outor
ge n umbetr of otmsoeons oe; bot
to fere to nrootlr or womoen swho
hav.c sootd is roouchobelow t t'honumbr
worecrenorolled in ho sunmmer ses-
sioen. Thoenoumboer of facooty miembes
'sh Isavooe voed is surrsingly smaoll.'
'nO the reception last evooning, a se-
citooleffort5wa0s maode to get-Itose to
votec wirhodrot as yet aaied temn-
selvec theroir opptortunnity cod a lasrge
'nmbr ofoatsoes serecaerrt.
Tine Republieano toldd ar entosi-
re in' noetlnt Thursdayevening ando
1ecr mtt0ooake a s'stemaosti effot to
brieoo htoob Pl ti, rod also tou
co u ny olirot 'titt i calr'ramaigns in
brk lionict os' otaterflee oboseoeof
the oumrroocosessno.
'hbeorar ts tre carryingon 00a00
"enrtic canbaicgn, oinoc fle tariff
qurestironoas ta Ottsismond avoidng any'
ptterota-1refe resnces.
tib tothos timno ne0000'f1thurother
thro n r tiresion00tobe ballot have n-
oed00' organrizati ono cocon; sounmer
socroot stooudnts.
S('IEIVLENIS 'JOSIyl,
Las, IslHobp eno'ie Jienies fort First
Ploce; LIlls YetleeWblis
WV L Co.
Aerin s ........ 0 1.000
Laws..........1 0 .0011
Eogs......... 1 2 .33
Lts ...........0 2 .000
The last gater of the sumoer ses-
5050 leaguneswitlhocpy ed Ttueday
afteronoono at :70ovwhen the tawos and
its oill hookt tp too a sevenr bning
scrap. If thor bnisters oin, tey wii
jumrp into a tie for the top round with
obe dectors. The school teachers are
ort to wins a game, which wold put
them on or sar owithotie shoproen.
Rosenthal, of Obe lawsbas called a
pmrectice for Mtondy rt 3:30, with on
serob gamnouos later. The jurists
are greatly srenghened by the ne-
tunn of W is, capotaina of last yers
summesorr stchool ross'teamn, wooohas
beeon ill in S. Josephb IHositol.

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