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Page 13 text:
ARTS AND SCIENCES
GROSVENOR MAY RORINSON. A.M.:
ARTHUR NEWVTDN LEONARD.
the graduate of a Liberal Arts College should be able to
mingle in a social group, confident that his deportment is
above reproach and that l1is manners are wholly satisfac-
tory: as a member of a strictly intellectual group he
should participate in the conversation in an interesting
and intelligent manner in the field in which he specialized
as a student: and in other fields he should find it easy to
listen appreciatively and profitably.
FRED AUSTIN KNAPP. A.M.:
if I am indifferent to the opportunities for developing my
intellect, for acquiring the ability to think straight and
act wisely, I shall never know either the past or the pres-
ent, or the bearing of either on the future. Nor will my
insight into the problems of human nature measure up to
the dictum of Terence: I am a man : notlzfzzg that relates
fo man I deem foreign fo nzyseff.
is this ideal impossible of attainment? Johnathan Y.
Stanton is the answer.
FRED ELMER POMEROY.
the experiences of life constitute a continuous series of
contacts in science, art, and literature. The ideal of educa-
tion should be: to so train the individual that he will
cultivate his spiritual and physical well-being and be
able to correctly interpret the various contacts that are
made during life.
Page 12 text:
PRESIDENT CLIFTQIN DAGGETT GRAY, Ph.D., LL.D.:
tn stimulate intellectual Curiosity, tu learn how to think
atraiglit. tu lm-Colne familiar with the Cultural progress
ul' tlui rar-c. fu acliicve relative mastery in one limited
fit-lil of klimvlmlgc. to lwcunic cffc-Ctivc Incnilicrs of the
Htatc. lu cnjuy at liiglicr lem-ls lwanty and gumliu-ss
tlicse arv the principal Ulijwtive-5 of liberal education.
Page 14 text:
IIALBERT HAINS BRITAN, Ph.Il.:
the object of a Liberal Arts College should be to prepare
the student to live intelligently and appreciatively in this
complex world of today, and to give him a start, both
technically and in ideals, toward becoming a productive,
1-Hicient member of that society of which he is a constituent
GE0llGE MILLET CHASE, A.M.:
an educated manzknows mankind part and present,
literature. the physical universe, human mentality,
historic conceptions of life and God: appreciates poetry,
music, art: uses effectively his native tongue and two or
more others: reads intelligently, thinks soundly, realizes
his limitations, is generous and understanding toward
others, welcomes new ideas.
WILLIAM RISBY WIIITElI0llNE, Pll.D.:
the ideally educated man should have, in addition to an
exhaustive knowledge of his chosen Held, a real interest in,
and familiarity with, various other fields.
he should be able to give an intelligent answer to any
question and to render a wise judgment when needed.
GEIIRGE EDWIN RAMSIIELL. A.M.:
the ideally educated person is one who is master of himself.
he has some knowledge of the past, some understanding
of the present, and some philosophy concerning the future.
He loves knowledge, not alone for knowledge's sake, but
that it may enable him to contribute to the moral, social,
and intellectual stability, ot' our inter-dependent life.
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