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THE MAIL

NO WRITER ATTRIBUTED

To the Editor of the Crimson:

I shall be much obliged if you will allow me space in your paper to express my feelings of sorrow on the passing of my friend, Max Keezer. Such sorrow is not peculiar to me, but is general among large sections of Harvard men within and outside the University community, since Mr. Keezer's genial personality, sympathetic interest in the problems of undergraduates, and willingness to aid needy students, endeared him to thousands.

Harvard will have a void which cannot easily be filled, for Mr. Keezer was sui generis, a "character" whose place in the ancedotal history of the University is assured. Our sister University, the older Cambridge, has for these many years referred to "originals" like Mr. Keezer as "one of the glories of the University." He was one of our glories, and therefore we all sympathize with his family in their bereavement. William Harrison '32,   Associate Editor, Boston Chronicle.

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