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June 26, 1919 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1919-06-26

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THE WOLVERINE

i

Sportsmen-
Athletes--Everybody!

You will find

4&ewCa O

1MORLD CONDITIONS
ABE STILL CRITICAL
--PRESIDENT THOMPSON.
"The world is war weary, not only
because of the methods of war and of
its burdens, but because of its futil-
ity. At this very moment the world
is in a situation almost as critical as
it was 12 months ago, when, as we
all know, the fate of civilization seem-
ed to be in the balances. All the
selfish and ugly passions that brought
on the war are now expressing them-
selves in another form."
Therein is contained the sentiment
of the world today, declared Presi-
dent William Oxley Thompson of Ohio
State university, who delivered the
Baccalaureate address Sunday even-
ing.
"The great heart cry of humanity
is still heard above the roar of the
cannon, and the rumble of artillery.
The world is weary of hatred and hun-
gry for good will," Dr. Thompson con-
tinued. "We hear the call for a
world in which righteousness shall be
established, justice administered, and
the fruits of these things multi-
plied."
Following are further excerpts from
Dr. Thompson's address:
"The first fact that faces us is that
of economic dependence and interde-'
pendence. This is a world condition.
A large amount of the discussion of
peace terms and of treaties' centers
around the economic doctrines of
trade, commerce and business. All
this.is because men firmly believe that
material welfare is someway bound up
with a healthy condition of the world's
arteries of trade."

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[VERSIT Y OF MICHIGAN

Summe r

Session 1919

re than 300 courses conducted by a staff of 250 members
the regular faculties of the University. All University
fa cilities available
Literature, Science;, and the Arts, Engineering and
Architecture, Pharmacy, Graduate Study, Library
Methods, Biologica.l Station, Embalming and Sani-
tary Science, Public Health Nursing, June 30-
August 22; Mediciiie and Surgery, June 30-August
8; Law, June 23-july 26 and July 28-August 30.
work is equivalent in method, character and credit value to that
he acadsemic session, anc may be counted toward degrees. All
es of students, and especially those who desire to shorten their
id of residence at the Un yersity, or whose work was interrupted
terfered with by the waY, or associated activities, will find many
ses, well adapted to their needs. Certificates of credit and attend-
issued. Many special lectures, recitals, concerts and excursions.
nopolitan student body. Delightful location.

For further information, address
T E R ANKIN

"It never for a moment has been
assumed that violence and disorder
were compatible with constitutions,
laws or American ideals. The out-
bursts of mob law that have disgrac-
ed us have been deplored and repu-
diated by all good citizens. There is
no place in a democracy for lawless-
ness of any kind. There is no coun-
tenance to be gven to anarchy, trea-
son, the destruction of life or prop-
erty, the use of force as a weapon of
destruction or to any of the violent ex-
pressions characterizing many of 'Our
social, industrial and economic con-
tests."
« .
"In the civilized world today, in
practically every government having
large and important jurisdiction, there
is an indebtedness that staggers the
imagination. These burdens must be
borne by the toiling millions and by
the industries. Every nation will have
the temptation to arrange its com-
merce so as to force other nations to
carry part of its debt. But aside from
all such devices the fact remains that
all these governments are faced with
a condition full of peril and danger."
"Civilization is now facing a great
opportunity and a great duty. Unless
we are now able to have due regard
to the underlying economic fact of
dependence and interdependence and
prepare a highway for righteousness
among the nations of the earth, civ-
ilization will steadily march on to a
disaster greater than that through
which we are still passing. It is on-
ward to a new world and a new life
or a reversion to the centuries-old
struggle with death."
"There are human considerations
that influence the currents of trade
and commerce quite as effectivey as
those commonly called economic. In
truth, economics has become the most
human of all the sciences and seeks
now to make industry and business
humane."
* * *
The accredited representatives of all
the governments have agreed upon a
program of arbitration and concilia-
tion. If the cry of the millions is
heard, and this program shall be put
'into operation, there will be a new
emphasis upon the futility of eco-
nomic war of which the industrial war
is only a sub-division. This is, of
course ,an attempt to realize in a
larger way this great truth to which
the American people seem to be irre-
vocably committed-the brotherhood
of men."
The exercises opened with an or-
gan prelude by Mr. Earl V. Moore, of
the School of Music. Invocation was
given by the Reverend Leonard A.
Barrett. Robert R. Dieterle,' 18, fol-
lowed with a solo. President Thomp-
son's address was followed by the
singing of "America" by the audi-
ence, and'the exercises were termin-
ated with a benediction by the Rev-
Ferend Mr. Barrett and a postlude by
'Mr. Moore.
Wolverine delivered at your door
three times a week at $1.00 per term.
' Read the Wolverine for Campus
News.

"the best part of
summer school"

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A 35c summer school directory free

I

Ann Arbor, Michigan.

with each subscription

-oei

son Elected
rack Captaina
Johnson, '20, has been elect-
n of Michigan's 1919-20 track
oach Farrell, speaking of the
e star, said: "Johnson is the
round athlete Michigan has
is no question about that
t," said the coach. "There
n Michigan men who have
d in all the weight events, but
never becn anybody around
could do as much as John-
ile Johnson has been here he
the record for the high
un 100 yards in 9 4-5 sec-
I he has jumped higher and
han any Michigan man in the
e is truly the begt Michigan
i track."
ITY ATHLETES
ARDED INSIGNIA

Garrett, Cooper, Karpus, Froemke,
Bowerman, Langenhan, Huber, and
Parks (captain-elect).
In Tennis-Wesbrook and Bartz.
In Track-Captain Sedgwick, John-
son (captain-elect), Cook, Losch,
Wesbrook, Baker and Smith. These
men recived ribbons, together with
their letters, while the. following re-
ceived "M's" without ribbons: Meese,
Butler, C'oss, Lindstrom, Buehl and
Bouma.
The following men received "A. M.
A.'s":;
In Baseball-Scheidler, Van Boven,
Pheney, Schluntz, and Crockett.
, In Track-Wetzel, Messner, Petty,
Burkholder, Larson, Walls, and Platts.
The men who received "M's" in
baseball were also awarded small
charms in the form of gold baseballs.
As a recognition of his efforts in
their behalf and in behalf of athletic
Michigan, the members of the 1920
track team presented Coach Stephen
Farrell with a flie mahogany clock;
at the close of a dinner given at thef
Michigan Union in Mr. Farrell's honor
by the track and baseball men.
Wolverine delivered at your door
three times a week at $1.00 per term.
Read the Wolverine for Campus

News of the

CAMPUS

0

CITY

. WORLD

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Foreign $1.00

By Carrier to Your Door

ly made her ree-
ces of her track,
men, by award-
*cA A Sr n., I.-~...

I.

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