Traditionally, it is the school that graduates the student, not the other way around.
CORRECT: “Princeton graduated him in 1986.”
CORRECT: “She was graduated from college in 1997.”
CORRECT: “We graduated from the Warsaw University in 2003.”
INCORRECT: “They graduated Stanford in the early ’80s.”
In its original meaning, to “graduate” was to confer a degree on someone, so it was an action by the school. The student himself, on the other hand, “was graduated” by the school. But for the last 300 years (since the early 1800s), it’s also been standard practice to say the student “graduated from” the school. The misuse (“she graduated college” instead of “she graduated from college”) dates from the mid-20th century.