Feige 24 is a bright DA white dwarf which has been studied extensively both from ground-based and space-borne observatories. The best determination of its fundamental atmospheric parameters are that of Holberg, Wesemael, and Basile (1986) who have used detailed model atmosphere analyses in conjunction with optical, IUE, and Voyager data. They give log g = 7.23±0.35 and Te(103K) = 55±5. The question of the atmospheric composition is more involved as small traces of heavy elements would not be observable in the optical spectrum of such a hot, hydrogen-dominated atmosphere. If it were isolated, Feige 24 would presumably only show the usual bland optical spectrum of a typical DA white dwarf, i.e. the hydrogen Balmer line series, but the presence of a M dwarf companion complicates its spectrum. On the other hand, Feige 24 belongs to a handful of hot DA white dwarfs sufficiently bright that ultraviolet spectroscopy in the high resolution mode of the IUE has been possible. Following the theoretical expectation of Vauclair, Vauclair, and Greenstein (1979), it was discovered that the photosphere of Feige 24 contains small amounts of C, N, and Si (Dupree and Raymond 1982). Spectral synthesis techniques used by Wesemael, Henry, and Shipman (1984) indicate the following abundances: log(C/H)=−6.4±0.6, log(N/H)=−5.3±1.0, and log(Si/H)=−6.3±0.9. The most plausible explanation to account for these small abundances is the influence of selective radiative forces possibly coupled to a weak wind (Chayer et al. 1987).