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I i i generally properly adapted, it would be the realization of the best ambitions of students of the modern educational problem.—The Washington limes. :0: Cooperate with the Disciplinarian. position of disciplinarian in our Indian schools is generally recognized as one of the most important. We justly expect from the one holding this position that he shall keep his pupils, particularly boys, in order, have them promptly present at meals, at classes and at work, pursue and return deserters, supervise athletics, bathing and other health requirements. We expect him by precept and example to teach good manners and inculcate good habits, in short he shall make clean, industrious and courteous men of his boys— men who will be prompt to obey proper authority and gentlemanly even in refusing to obey an improper order The disciplinarian's ef ficiency is measured by the degree of his success in these lines and by the accomplishment of these most desirable ends without unne cessary harshness or severity. The best disciplinarian is the one whose methods prevent the hap pening of the evil things and whose presence and whose lengthened shadow causes the proposed evil deed to remain undone. It follows that this ideal disciplinarian is no one man, but a composite of the good employees of a school. The discipline or general tone of a school or institution is measured by the average degree of interest in such matters displayed by the whole employees' force. Post a set of regulations for the manage ment of a campus, read them to students and employees if you like, but let no one flatter himself that he has thus done anything in parti cular unless a very large majority of the school's employees are per sonally in favor of the rules and interested in their enforcement to such an extent that they will pay the price of personal inconven iences and effort necessary to prevent or report violations. The disciplinarian is often looked upon as the.one who can handle 11.