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February 22, 1933 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-02-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Represents Japan

University Isn't End Of Study,
Stout Tells Business Assembly

-Associated Press Photo
7osuke Matsuoka, Japanese repre-
sntative to the League of Nations,
^o cosently announced the stand
h government on the Manchurian
c<eftion, stating that his govern-
mcrtt would not accept the League'sj
ecommiendations for peace, has ask-
^d permission to return to Japan by
wy of the United States.
Syracuse Co-Eds Admit
They Are Disillusioned'
SYRACUSE, N. Y., Feb. 21.--A
rxl should learn how to dance,
moke, drink, and neck before enter-I
ng college, according to freshman
; rls at the University of Syracuse.
This information came from a recent
questionnaire sent out by Dr. Eugenie
A. Leonard.

"You have to do more thinking in
one year than your fathers did in
their whole lifetimes," declared Wil-
liam B. Stout, president of the Stout
Enigneering Laboratories, in discuss-
ing our age of rapid change before
a business administration school as-
sembly here yesterday.
He advised students that a univer-
Ruthven Denies
Appointment Of
Religious Head
Reports that a religious director
is soon to be appointed by the Uni-
versity was unfounded, according to
President Alexander G. Ruthven-
The purpose of appointing such a
director would be to have a man al-
ways available to whom the students
might go to talk over personal mat-
ters, especially those of a religious
nature, said President Ruthven.
Father Iden formerly served a
somewhat similar service at Lane
Hall, although to a rather limited
However, President Ruthven hopes
to have an official director appointed
in years to come, but conditions at
the present time prevent any imme-
diate action. "The only way in which
we could create such a position this
year," he said, "is through a special
gift fund for that purpose."
Joseph A. Bursley, dean of stu-
dents, declined to give any statement
concerning the appointment, claim-
ing that his only information con-
sisted of rumors.

sity education provides a good back-
ground for their life's work, but that
they must keep up to date in their
respective lines after leaving school
and even look into the future in order
to achieve success. "All you learn
here will undergo a revolutionary
change within the next ten years."
he warned.
The changes that are being thrust
upon us today began when textile-
manufacturing nations introduced
style, a waste and yet "a step for-
ward in civilization," Mr. Stout said.
Since then our lives have moved at
a faster and faster pace.
Since Edison, he claimed, ther,
have been no more "inventors." They
have been replaced by "designers "
while "experimentation" has given
way to "research." "Facts make the
world go," he said.
It is not an economic waste tI.
junk cars and other obsolete machiu1
ery, Mr. Stout explained, since i
most cases it is cheaper to build a
new engine than to repair or rebuild
it. He blamed lack of engineerinr:
progress for the condition of the
Speaking briefly of his own line of
work, he said that aviation has too
many engineers, but needs more busi-
ness men with a background of eeo-
nomics to put it on a paying basis.
He called "overproduction" an alibi
of the sales department.
That actually the business world
is 20 years behind the laboratory is
due, he said, to the fact that men
stop studying when they leave school.
Meanwhile, more knowledge has
been gained in our lifetimes than in
all previous history, Mr. Stout em-

Six to sixteen pages crammed with news
and novelty . . . Michigan's campus
always covered ... world news straight
from Associated Press wires ... fashions,
dances, houseparties-all on the campus
society page . . . snappy editorials by
fearless collegians, witty humor by bud-
ding freaks. Education and Entertain-
ment here found in one. r


the Q estion
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