One of the most valuable sides of a course at Harvard is oftentimes entirely neglected. This statement has reference to the large number of lectures by noted men that are constantly being given under the auspices of the University. If a man were to take advantage of these many and varied opportunities to acquire first hand information and sound opinions on all topics treated during a single year, he would certainly add greatly to his intellectual breadth.
We find that two lectures by men of national prominence are scheduled for today. "The Business Man's Remedy" by Mr. Rudolph Spreckels and "New Business Problems" by Mr. Seth Low are assuredly strong evidence of the high standard of lectures which are open to the students of the University. These lectures today are also good examples of the opportunities which any student anxious to obtain the greatest benefit from his College course will not fail to grasp.