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"The uses and responsibilities of leisure," the subject of Mr. Lodge's lecture this evening, is a subject that is certain to appeal to college men, alike to the active and to the inactive. The subject is specially appropriate for the closing lecture of a course on the professions. The question of spending times of leisure properly and profitably is almost as important as that of finding a vocation and pursuing it successfully. The term "leisure" has come to have two very different meanings. One man of leisure is never idle; another always is. The former makes his leisure, as it were, play into his regular work; the latter lives for the moment only, and, when at leisure, is also literally idle. How to prevent leisure from being pure idleness is no easy problem for young men to solve. The importance and difficulty of its solution give to Mr. Lodge's discourse no slight interest and value.

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