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Libraries announce end-of-term hours

The Humanities and Science libraries will be open 24 hours a day for members of the MIT community only, from the last day of classes through the last day of the final exam period (December 13-21). An MIT ID will be required for entrance after midnight.

On the last day of the term (Friday, Dec. 22), Aero/Astro, Lindgren, the Reserve Book Room (Hayden), Rotch Visual Collections and Schering-Plough will close at 5pm.

All libraries will be closed on Sunday and Monday, Dec. 24-25 for the Christmas holiday, and again on Sunday, Dec. 31 and Monday, Jan. 1 for the New Year holiday. The Computerized Literature Search Service will be closed from Friday, Dec. 22 through Monday, Jan. 1.

Winter vacation hours, effective December 23 through January 7, are as follows.

��������� Administrative offices -- Mon-Fri, 9am-5pm; Sat-Sun, closed.
��������� Aero & Astro -- Mon-Fri, 9am-5pm; Sat-Sun, closed.
��������� Barker -- Mon-Fri, 8:30am-6pm; Sat, 11am-6pm; Sun, 1-6pm.
��������� Computerized Literature Search Service -- Mon-Fri, 10am-6pm; Sat-Sun, closed.
��������� Dewey -- Mon-Fri 8:30am-6pm; Sat, 11am-6pm; Sun, 1-6pm.
��������� Document Services -- Mon-Fri, 9am-5pm; Sat-Sun, closed.
��������� Humanities -- December 26-29, 8am-8pm; January 2-5, 7am-midnight; Sat, 11am-6pm; Sun, 1-6pm.
��������� Institute Archives and Special Collections -- Mon-Fri, 11am-4:30pm; Sat-Sun, closed.
��������� Lewis Music -- Mon-Fri, 9am-5pm; Sat-Sun, closed.
��������� Lindgren -- Mon-Fri, 9am-5pm; Sat-Sun, closed.
��������� Reserve Book Room -- Mon-Fri, 9am-5pm; Sat-Sun, closed.
��������� RetroSpective Collection -- Mon-Fri, 9am-5pm; Sat-Sun, closed.
��������� Rotch -- Mon-Fri, 9am-6pm; Sat-Sun, closed.
��������� Rotch Visual Collections -- Mon-Fri, 9am-5pm; Sat-Sun, closed.
��������� Schering-Plough -- Mon-Fri, 9am-5pm; Sat-Sun, closed.
��������� Science -- December 26-29, 8am-8pm; January 2-5, 7am-midnight; Sat, 11am-6pm; Sun, 1-6pm.

Libraries' hours are also available on the web.

A version of this article appeared in MIT Tech Talk on December 13, 2000.

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