THE classes of '44 and '57 have set a good example in placing stained-glass windows in Memorial Hall, and their liberality deserves the gratitude of the College. A complete series of such windows would materially increase the beauty of the Hall, and surely there can be found no more practicable way of securing such a series of windows than for these to be the gifts of the older classes of graduates. There would, too, be a peculiar significance in having memorial windows. We hope, however, that the tone of the windows that may follow will be somewhat more cheerful. Would it not be well to place wire-screens over the glass? They are now exposed to danger from hail or from mischievous boys.