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Page 16 text:
SAMUEL FREDERICK IIARMS, A.M.:
the ideal of the Liberal Arts Vollege is the dream for ideal
men and women.
EDWIN MINER WRIGIIT, Ph.Il.:
the aim of the Liberal Arts College: to help the student
adapt himself to the written and unwritten laws by which
man and nature control his world: to foster an intellectual
curiosity and a spiritual idealism that shall make him a
vital force in his community: to stimulate in him the mani-
fold cultural interests that will enrich his private life.
BLANCIIE TIIWNSEND GILBERT, A.M.:
during the last decade wrecking-crews have worked efiec-
tively destroying structures that had long served society.
the world now looks for the rise of a new generation of
constructive genius, intelligent and responsible.
is it not the function of the Liberal Arts College to train
WILLIAM HAYES SAWYER. Jr., Ph.D.:
the Liberal Arts College should help the individual to
discover and develop latent abilities by which he may
become a useful and independent member of societyg
and should provide acquaintance with the broad back-
ground of culture that may enable him to live in tolerant
and sympathetic understanding with his fellowman.
Page 15 text:
R. R. N. G0l'LIl. .LH
the Liberal Arts College is to train students to function
effectively as members of the state by developing their
powers of research, by giving an impartial knowledge of
the purposes and mechanism of the state, and by develop-
ing their sense of discrimination in the arts and sciences.
JOHN DIUIIRAY CARRIILL. AAI.
the ideal college of liberal arts is an indefinable organiza-
tion in which somehow or other older and younger learners
develop intellectual drive and a spirit of inquiry so that
its graduates go out into a changing world better equipped
for independent research and for critical appraisal of
established and emerging ways of life.
ROBERT A. F. McDONALD, Ph.D
the ideally educated man is he who, through the lifelong
processes of impression and expression, enters apprecia-
tively and progressively into the cultural inheritances of
the race lag., the scientific, the linguistic and literary,
the institutional, the religious and estheticl and learns to
use his developing powers effectively for social ends.
WALTER ALBERT LAWYRANFE. Ph.D
an educated man should be:
QU familiar with the great achievements of the past
and the present and capable of discerning future
C22 acquainted with the major laws of nature,
C35 honest, a good citizen, reliable,
HD meeting life's problems heroically, and
C55 able to earn a living.
few are educated, none, ideally.
Page 17 text:
FRED C. MABEE,
the Liberal Arts College should provide a stimulating
intellectual environment that in its students there will
be born a curiosity for, and a love of, knowledge which
will function through life apprcciatively, critically, and
PAUL B. BARTLETT
the ideally educated man is one whose thorough academic
training is just one corner in a life. A life tender in human
sympathy, deep in intellectual and spiritual understand-
ing, versatile in social and practical accomplishments that
occasionally win public recognition, but frequently bring
only the respect and affection of people who cannot pay.
AMOS ABNIILD ll0VEY,
the educated man is not a finished product. He is intellect-
ually restless, but so disciplined that he is at ease even in
his restlessness. He possesses knowledge relative to time
and place upon which to base his judgments and behavior.
He is aware of his limitations, confident of his possibilities.
KARL STANLEY W'00DC0l'K,
the Liberal Arts College should provide: Vzzltzzrff which
helps one to appreciate the finer things of life and to learn
something of the lore outside one's field of specialization:
Jlenfal training which enables one to cope with natural
emotions and prejudices and inculcate the habits of clear,
logical, and alert thinking.
T11 irlrf' II
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