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June 26, 1915 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1915-06-26

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TIMES A WEEK, 75o SUMMER NEWSPAPER

Vol. VL.

No. 2.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JUNE 26, 1915.

1001 CEI OEGBEES
Board of Regents Presents Honorary
Degrees to 13 Noted
Persons

DIC AIHLIIC 1010
Star ilurler's Graduation Leaves Big
Hole in Michigan's Big
Triumvirate

Hearts of Stone, or, You Can't
Always Kid Them into It--.--
A steady drizzle was fallinge. The Twice he took shzort runnsing jumps
chill dank of a Michigan June twilight head-foreost into an adjacent brick
was danking up the whole town. 'wall.
Alfusious Glook paid no attention to "My good man," askeed a Wolverine
the weather. He didn't seem to care reporter, "are you piffed to thse gills?"
wether it was inclement or not. Let "No," chattered the youth, s he
it inclens, he didn't mind. He stood plunged Isis list through a plate glass
on one hand, as this story opens, in window.
the msiddle ot State strcct, smoking a "Perhaps, thcn, *you ace dcmented,"
Isuge cigar. At intervals he reached suggested the courteous reporter.
down and bit morsels from the cobble- "Nope" Ihissed the lad, as he brained
stones. Now and thezs he munched a little girl who chsanced to pass.
the curb for a chsange. Once he arose "Then why do you act so laisse
to club a passing blind man into in- faire?" he was asked.
sensibility, and later to kick a feeble "Hell, sir," he replied, "I ass trying

ORATOR LAYS WAR TO SCHOLARS j THREllE 111 ATHLRTES OF YEAR

Precisely at 12::00 o'clock Thurs-
day noon, the special drum corps from
It.Wayne sounded "taps," the large
audience filed out of Hill auditorium,
and Michigan's seventy-first Commen-
cement had taken its place in history.
Degrees were conferred upon 1.007
students.
The presentation of 13 honorary de-
grees by President Harry B. Hutchins,
on behalf of the university, and the
appeal in the Commencement address,
by William Oxley -Thompson, presi-
dent of Ohio State University, for an
educated citizenship and a sane phil-
osophy of optimism that would abol-
t* sh war, were the principal features
of the exercises.
President Thompson's address was
shorter than the usual commencement
talks but was direct, vital and prob-
ably one of the most significant de-'
livered at Michigan in many years.
He confined himself primarily to
the present war in Europe and the part
the educated man played in it. "The
educated msan and the scholar" said
the orator, "should be hedd esponsible
for the catastrophe that is devasting
Europe at the present hour. This ,is
a terrible indictment against civiliza-
lion. This educated generation has
totally eclipsed the brutality of the
savage, and stands unrivalled in its
ability to sacrifice human life, to dis-
regard the sacred institutions of his-
tory, and to trample under foot the
finer sentiments for which our educa-
lion and our religion have presumably
fitted us."
In closing, President Thompson
stated that the time had arrived when
the educated citizenship of the world
should organize itself into a brother-
hood of humanity, and stand together
in a covenant of. peace that would
bring to an end all war. The final
words to the graduates were: "I hope
that it will be said of you they served
their-day and generation."
The recipients of the honorary de-
grees are as follows: Master of Arts,
Dr. D. H. Cattell, of the college of
dentistry, University of Tennessee,;
Dr. A. F. Fischer, 'IOM; G. M. Good-
ale, dramatic critic of the Detroit Free
Press; Dr. R. H. Skeel, 'OOM; W. L.
Jenks, '70; R. S. Garwood, '92, dean of
the college of agriculture, University
of Porto Rico.,
Raster of Engineering, W. B. Sears,
pioneer railroad builder of Hichigan.
Doctor of Engineering, J. H. Darling,
'73E, prominent government engineer;,
L. H. Cooley, brother of Dean H. E.
Cooley and the designer of the Chicago
drainage canal.,
Doctor of Laws, Honorable Alexis
Angell, '71, former judge of the U. S.
CirutCourt; ProfesorGeogeHem
p1 ofi Leland Stafsor Junor; Prof
Paul Shorey, of the University of Chi-
cago, and W. 0. Thomnpson, the Com-
mencement orator,
The conferring of the honorary de-
grees, which was solemn and impres-
sive, was preceded in each case by an
explanation of the recipients services
to civilization and to science.
Forty-two Laws Admitted to State Bar
Forty-two members of this year's law
class were admitted to the bar of the
suipreme court Tuesday afternoon at
Lansing. This class, which is the
smallest in years, is the last one to
be admitted on motion. According to
a bill passed in 5953, all future candi-
dates must pass the examination of
the state bar committee.

by lisp Church.a
Michigan's greatest athletic triunm-
virate is broken by the graduation of
George Staler, and it is doubtful if the
Wolverines will have a diamond hero
of sufficient brilliance to rassk with
Johnnie Haulbetsch, of the eleven, anad
Captain Smith, of the track team.
These three athletes have given the
Maize and the Blue the greatest set
of stars Michigan has ever been able
to boast of at any one tinme. Each man
has not only stood out as one of the
greatest Michigan athletes of all time,
but has also won marked recognition
from the collegiate world as a premier
performer in his own particular sport.
A brief recital of the achievements
of these three remarkable Wolverines
follows:-
George Sisler
Led Michigan team in batting three
years.
Team he captained landed intercol-
legiate title.
Pitcher All-American team three
years.

old woman under thse chin. Asnon he
would rise to seize a passing infant
from the perambulator, and dash its
brains out against a near-by pole.

to see lame it feels to be a professor
who hzeld up a senior sneeding but two
hours, from graduation.
-Harold It. Sehradzki.

Ileserves ansd Fresh Offer Some Good
Material for Filling
lug Gaps
by iap ('hurelh,
Michigan's baseball team is literally
wrecked by graduation this year, and
Coach Lundgren will have but four
"H 'men available for next season.
Captain Labadie, Brandel and Nieman
outfielders, and Benton, catcher, are
the only monogram players available
Labadie and Benton are both veterans
isaving won their letter two seasons
Drandel was a regular this season,
but Nienman was merely a substitute
gardener.
The loss of Sisler, Ferguson, David-
son and McNamara is the severest
blow to the Wolverines' prospects, as
it leaves Lundgren without a single
seasoned slabman. Soddy, who won
hsis "H" again this year, pitched three
innings for the Varsity this year on
the eastern trip. Payette, another re-
serve hurler, will be back, but all the
rest of the second strisag hurlers grad-
state.
The entire infield is also lost. Mc-
Queen, for three years guardian of the
keystone sack, has been the main fac-
tor of Michigan's defense all season.
The rest of the infield has been com-
posed of men playing their first year

'OIITY-THiRE E ItBIGAN MEN if 5
ATTEND LAKE GENEVA EINF r
In a letter frons Frank 0. Olmsotead, Tl0fIF A fO
reporting the annual Student tooler- II " ir .1'. 111
en' at Lakse Geneva. it is learned that

the meetinags have started with great
promise and that thse delegation pre-
dicts a successful conference.
Tihe university has an unusually
large representation, having 41 toes
out of a total of sevets hundred ansd
fifty. The mets ihave been carefully
picked its order that the central cab-
net anti all the departnmental cab-
inets have represenstatives at the meet-
itngs.
A partial list isseludes the follow-
log oasn:-L. Heimann, 'i7L, W. Hount,
'16, P. Lovejoy, 'tO, H. MacLachslat,
'10, 5. Westerman, '17, W. 0. Hender-
son, 't6E, H. H. Brown, 'l8M, it. Illick,
't8M, W. C'. Edwards, '57, J. F. Meade,

Needs 'That Anmount to Ions'r' Iluldsing
of Suitable New
Structure
SEtI'IES $+4,e0t) IN ANN AMIIOJI
Thze catmpaign recently started by
uhe Y. M. C. A. anmong the alunu of
the university, aaks the last effort
to raise thte fuitds necessary to in-
stirs the new "Y" busilditng. A gift
of $60,000 costditional on Size raising of
an additional $41,000 before October
1, 1911, matkes this latest canmpalgn
of great insportance.

George Sisler
Baseball player par excellence whose
graduation breaks up Michigan's
greatest athletic triumvirate.
Made every All-American tean isis
first year.
Led Michigan backs with 72 points.
Gained 533 yards against Harvard.
Harold Smith
Won both sprints at Intercollegiate.
First man to twice captain track
team.
Led team with 135 points this seas-
Kansas Contributes to Relief Fund
Students and faculty of the Univer-
sity of Ransas have contributed a total
of $872.27 to the American Red Cross,
for relief work in the present war.
Notre Dame Ball Player Joins Feds
Rope Mills, who played a fast game
at first for Notre Dame during the
past season has joined the Newark
Feds.

't7E, L. Bryant, 'SOD, H. Frackelt,,n, 'The nmen in charge of the work feel
'1031, H. C. L~ing, '17E, W. C. Ruonag, tisat thse failure to meet thse conditions
P. H. Peng, F. C'. Lio, Y, N. Riang, of the large gift would be sdisastrous
Y. S. Chen, F. A. Rowe, N. C. Fetter, and so thse nsext few wveeks will spell
H. C. Boysston, Dr. T. M. Iden, A. Bar- success or defeat in the building pro-
bano, J. Picon, H. Flynn, '17, C. C. jest.
Dailey, H. C. Hierros, 18, W. H. J ohns- During the last week a comnmittee
tsn, '10, 5. Katsutzunsa, '17, C. Reich- Isas been at work in tis city and haa
art, '17E, S. Hlilado, A. C'hute, '16. met with reasonable success, having
raised $4,esa to date. This local cam-
MANY GRAI)U.ATING ENGINEERS paign will last until Friday of this
LAND LUCRATIVE POSITIONS week and then seven men will start
-- jout to cover Michigan.
Mainly through the cooperation 01 'The eastern states will be worked
the embrs f th enineringfacltyby one osan who will solicit subscrip-
thenisuer o te ngnerig aclt tions from a carefully picked list of
and nusmerous companies seeking ox- alumni. These eight 'men, will givec
pert usen, usost 01 the msembers of the fall tints to the work of raising the
different 1915 ensgineerinsg classes are necessary fausds before thse first at
assured of good positions. October and the feeling is that success
Many of the mechanical enginseers is bound to meet the efforts of the
have secured work with such sum- n
panies as the 'adillac Motor Co., De- -_______
troit; Peninsular Stove Co., Detroit; Worsier Sends cuett Lbry
National Cash Registec Co., Dayton, HoDesC.Wrtfrmrer-
Ohio; Detroit United Railway, Detroit' o.Da .Wrtefre er-
Remington Arnms Co., Delaware; Rock tary 01 the interior of the Philippine
Island Railroad Lines, Chicago. Islands, preparatory to his return to
Although the civil engineers have Manilla after a year's sojourn in the
had ewe poitins oferd temyetUnsitedi States, has sent to the ulver-
hadfewr psitonsoffredthe ytsity library another installment of
most of thens are already placed. Var- Piipn ouet.
ious positions have been secured by Psipnedcm t.
Pittsburgh MDesiganCentralg Rail- Ohio Merchants to Offer Thesis Prize
r-oad; National Construction Co., De- Retail nmerchants' association of
troit; United States survey service; Columbus, Ohio, has offered a prize of
Mutual Construction Co., Chicago; and' $100 to the student of Ohio State Uni-
other large indlustries. versity submitting the best thesis on,
Practically all of the electrical and "Opportunity in Mercantile Business
chemical engineers have found lucra- for Young Men Trained in Courses in
five positions with various companies Business Adnministration," before next
throughout the country, spring.

Carl Lundgren
Varsity baseball coach who has task
ahead to build up team next year up
to his high standard.
of Varsiy ball, but even these go
Next year, Lundgren will no doubt
pull Brandel in from the outfield New-
ell, a first baseman, and Smith, Thom-
as and Anderson, of the Reserves, will
be on hand for the other vacancies
but are all untried men,
This year's team did fairly well,
alfhough it failed to set the brilliant
nsark of last seasoni's aggregation,
which carried off the intercollegiate
title. McQueen's men defeated Penn-
sylvania and Notre Dame in the an-
nual series, but dropped the decision
Ito Cornell and H.L A. C. The annual
series with Syracuse was split even,
two tes dand a victory going to each
chigan won 10 games and lost
seven, for an average of 090. Besides
these 23 games, there were three ties,
anthe balance of the shedule was
strongly, as usual, and scored 141 runs
to 69 for their opponents.
George Sisler was easily the season's
the third year he led the Wolverines
in batting with a figure over the .400
mark. His fielding was the .best seen
in the gardens and his baserunning
featured many games.
The season was the second for
Coach Carl Lundgren, and he will be
back next year directing the diamond
deatinies of the Maize and Blue.

,

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
HURON &_DIVISION STS.
LEONAR D A. BARR ETT
will speak Sunday at 10:30 A. M.
Them: Dys of Heaven upon the Earth

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