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Last week I heard Professor Yeomans in Government 19b discuss the question. "What is Interstate Commerce?" The regular sequence of lectures in a single course is a weary thing at best, but Professor Yeomans' subject at 9 o'clock this morning is just sufficiently related to last week's to tempt me. He will speak in Harvard 2 on "What is regulation of commerce?" Probably the most entertaining answer to this question, could be given by the Van Sweringen brothers.

A demure Radcliffe scholar gave to me as her opinion the other day that "the seventeenth century was such a dull century, coming between the sixteenth and the eighteenth." It had a few redeeming features however. One of them, Moliere, is to be Professor Wright's subject in French 9 this morning at 10 o'clock. The lecture, which will be in Harvard 1, will be introductory to the more detailed treatment that will come later in the course.

Medieval Italian painting I like. I always expect to like it. I am going to get a chance to see my long-faced, supercilious Madonnas with their perfect Bysantine poise at 11 o'clock in the Fogg Museum, when Professor Edgell lectures to Fine Arts 1d.

At 2 o'clock, Professor McDougall will lecture on the instincts of man in Psychology A. Professor McDougall has done much of his best-known work in the subject of instincts, which is in itself one which commands increasing attention. It will be given in the New Lecture Hall. Mr. Whiting's concert at Sanders at 8 o'clock is one of the few series of performances with regular attendance at which I can be reproached.

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