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AS the time draws near for the Senior Class Elections, a word of caution may not be out of place. Only by laying aside all personal prejudices and all personal ambitions, by selecting the best men available, from whatever section of the class, by concerted and harmonious action, can the result be satisfactory to the class and the College public generally. As the Crimson has heretofore remarked, "Class Day is not Society Day." If there be individuals who are disposed "to lobby" or otherwise advance the interests of certain men, or if there be men who entertain ambitious plans for their own advancement, we trust that they may be signally rebuked on the evening of the election. We believe, however, that nothing stands in the way of an enjoyable and successful Class Day for '82, and we hope the event may justify the hope.