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43 Harv. L. Rec. 1 (1966)

handle is hein.journals/hlrec43 and id is 1 raw text is: Iamwaailz 6YfdeatAf      w cholwAuqf If~~a
Expect Registration to Break All Records

A record number of 563 first-year stu-
dents are expected to register today in Lang-
dell Hall. A total of forty-three states are
represented, as well as six foreign countries
and the District of Columbia.
Only 57%    Ivies-'
 'Review' Selects 35
The Harvard Law Review has been liber-
ated from dominance by Ivy League gradu-
ates and metropolitan New York *residents.
Of the 27 second-year and eight third-year
students recently invited to join the Review
staff only eight (23%) are from the greater
New York area, while 20 (57%) attended
one of the eight Ivy
League   colleges. Last
year the figures were
44%   and 79%, respec-
Harvard College also
appears to have lost its               U
former vaunted position
on the Review. This year
only eight of the new                 -I
editors are Cantabs and
four of these are third-
year students. In 1964
and 1965 the Review
staff included 12 Har-
vard College graduates.
Despite the decrease in
their   numbers,    Ivy
Leaguers and Cantabs
are still well-represented
in proportion to their            0
(Continued on pago 4)

The Ivy League schools continue to supply
a large part of the entering class, with Har-
vard contributing 62, Yale, 55, and Cornell,
24 students. Dartmouth, the Universities of
Michigan and Pennsylvania, and Princeton
sent between 15 and 20 each. However, the
percentage of students coming from Ivy
League colleges is below that of last year,
continuing a recent trend.
As usual, the most popular undergraduate
majors of the first-year students were Gov-
ernment and Political Science, 144, and His-
tory, 111. Economics ranked a poor third
with 73.
Judging from past experience, 10 to 15 of
(Continued on page 3)
So what's so
____             funny about a
new guy offer-
ing to help out
v                     on the school
rtA1      magazine?

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