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Happily the old fellow tumbled from his four-poster at dawn this morning. There's much to be lived today; and, anyway, there's the sunrise to be seen. That reminds the Vagabond that some of his friends have advised him now that winter is coming he had better move from his old Tower to warmer quarters. The Vagabond is told that one of the Masters has kindly offered him the Tower in his House.
But that brings up several questions: Will the four-poster fit? May the Vagabond bring his dog? Does the sun beam in happily in the morning? May the Vagabond bring his flute; and play it whene'er he wishes? Will the gates be open to him at all hours? May the Vagabond bring the old woman to keep his fire; to make his tea? Must the old fellow don his cloak and sit at High Table? What will become of his Nut-cracker Man? What birds live in the Tower? Can the Charles, even as now, be seen? Do the Moon and the Stars peep in now and then? May the Vagabond have Alice and Bill the Lizard and the Walrus and the Hatter and anyone else he wishes? Will he, good Master, be free and allowed to journey his own way? And there'll be no rent, dear Sir? Alas! Alas.
But to come to the business of the day. There's much to be had; so gentlemen, choose quickly and be off. At 9 in Sever 23 Professor Cross will speak on "Sentimentalism in Russian Literature". And please be reminded that there's a splendid exhibition of early and modern American glass work at the Fogg Museum. At 10 o'clock Professor Kittredge will continue his lectures on Othello in Harvard 6. Don't forget Katharine Cornell is in town in an excellent presentation of Romeo and Juliet. Then again there's the Rodco at the Garden; then again there's Three Men on a Horse at the Plymouth.
Professor Munn will speak on Milton's "Lycidas" in Sever at 9. There's an interesting hour or so that may be spent in the Widener Room reading some old rules on games and sports. And then, there's the Peace Meeting and Professor Langer tonight. Read your morning news, gentleman, and come early.
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