The Mail

To the Editors of the CRIMSON:

The results of Mr. Busk's survey of students entering Widener illegally are encouraging. The University need no longer concern itself, apparently, with thoughts of social or more liberal parietal rearictions: students, with laudable though hardly surprising , have solved the problem independently.

Unfortunately, Mr. Buck stems to have missed the point. Failing utterly to see the great need which his admirable system has answered, he has concluded that Harvard students, well known for their obsession with academics, require protection from the misdirected impuises of out defined by the survey as not in possession of Cards. This is an intriguing basis on which to measure the purity of students academic intention: It is certainly the first time I have heard such a peculiar power bestowed upon that -looking plastic card.

A letter is Wednesday's CRIMSON decried Harvard's coldness. Its February to become a scholar factory. Although possibly a some what harsh evaluation, this criticism in becoming increasingly valid Ideally, perhaps, Widener's Main Reading Room should be nothing more than a study room since social should take place elsewhere Unfortunately, "elsewhere" does not at Harvard, and in its absence Harvard students, probably in greater proportions than in surrounding colleges, naturally gravitate to these for integrated areas left open after seven o'clock. With water coming on. I would suggest that barring girls will make Harvard's saidness particularly .

All these advantages argue for having the wiseman on . Of course the liberty must about they have his .

But what will they do with all these empty desks? Arthur W. Harvigan, Jr. '98