Communication.

We invite all members of the University to contribute to this column, but we are not responsible for the sentiments expressed.

To the Editors of the Crimson:

It seems to be not as yet generally known by members of the University that in addition to the casts and other objects in the lower rooms of the Fogg Museum, and the photographs displayed upon the walls of the upper rooms and corridor, an extensive collection of photographs representing works of art of all epochs and all countries-embracing architecture, sculpture and painting-is stored in cases, and is always accessible on application to the Curator's Assistant. The illustrations of Greek and Greco Roman art, of Mediaeval art, and of the arts of the Renaissance are practically exhaustive. Every facility for leisurely examination and note taking is afforded at all hours of the day and from 7 to 9 in the evening. So that a student may always find here abundant material for the study of any phase of art in which he may be interested. It is hoped that members of the University may find the Museum a pleasant and instructive place of resort.

Yours very truly,

CHARLES H. MOORE, Curator.