Communication

Feeling Their Responsibility

(The Crimson invites all men in the University to submit signed communications of timely interest. It assumes no responsibility, however, for sentiments expressed under this head and reserves the right to exclude any whose publication would be palpably inappropriate.)

To the Editor of the CRIMSON:

"The question has been dropped by common consent until all the facts have been made public". I quote from your editorial of March 15th. In the same editorial you describe as "pointless and ill-advised" the action of the Liberal Club in taking a stand against any limitation of numbers on the basis of race or religion. I should simply like to suggest that one of the most important and indispensable "facts" that can possibly be said to bear upon the problem is the attitude of the students themselves toward racial groups within the College. And nothing more helpful can be done than that students who feel their responsibility should first meet for serious discussion of the situation and should then give open and candid expression to their convictions. WALTER R. GARDNER 3G.   March 15, 1923.