V DRING the experience of the B. A. C. in
school actl.·vities, an interest in debating
has developed which will inevitably culminate
in a partial revolution of the present
attitude toward it.
'rhree years ago, at the birth of the B. A....
John Macfarlane, who had been reproved for volunteering to put Wood out of a public meeting, felt considerably rasped. After the triai he went to Bishop Lunt's, and 1 [Lee] was sent for where 1 reasoned the rest of the night with hun,
TO THE STUDENTS . . .
Pep, vigor, enthusiasm that surges forth
always . . . righting spirit, loyal ana strong
. . . scholarship, the ultimate aim always . . .
social activities, something really worth liv-ing
for . . . friendship, which is eternal...