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There is perhaps no single field of work in the University in which more various and unusual opportunities are offered than in music. Tonight will see the beginning of one of these, when all who care to sing or listen to the Brahms "Requiem" will go to the Browne and Nichols Building of Radcliffe College at 7.30 o'clock. Copies of the work will be 7.30 0'clock and the soprano and baritone provided, and the soprano and baritone solos will be taken by competent singers. The series will be continued on Wednesday evenings until the performance of the whole by the Radcliffe Choral Society and the Glee Club with Mr. Koussevitsky on March 28. My voice has several curious little vagabonding tricks all its own, but although silent, I shall be appreciative.

Beginning one's day with a plan for the evening is a bad system. On the other hand, I am still wavering between alternative to go to during the day, Professor Elton is lecturing on Gray in Harvard 6 at 9 o'clock. At the same time, downstairs in Harvard 2, Professor Yeomans is lecturing on Government 19b on one of the many moot points put in the Constitution in order to provide problems for college courses, "What is Insterstate Commerce?" It is really a very nice subect, and timely, and I think I shall hear it.

Jumping the uninspiring hour of 10 o'clock, I am going to Sever 35 at 11 to hear Dr. Maynadier give the first of two lectures on Dickens in his course on the history of the novel. At noon, I may go to Semitic Museum 1 to hear Professor Hooton in what should be a very interesting lecture on fossil man, but I think now that I shall probably hear Professor Hocking in Emerson D at the same time on the nature of liberty.

The afternoon is as uncertain with possible lectures as is the morning. Professor Wright is speaking on Moliere at 4.30 o'clock in Emerson D, as a part of the series on Great Authors. Professor Jeanroy is lecturing at the same time in Emerson D in French on "Le Mystere de la Passion."

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