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"Good evening, Harvard. This is the Crimson Network, 800 on your dial." With these familiar words one of Harvard's youngest and fastest growing student organizations will begin its second year of broadcasting at 7:30 o'clock tonight over a network feeding all seven Houses.
Under consideration are two plans for extending broadcasting hours. Jazz addicts may be able to tune in on a daily swing program from 4 until 5 o'clock in the afternoon, and the night program may be lengthened by half an hour to keep the air alive until 11:30 o'clock.
Due to financial restrictions, the Network officers see little chance at present of extending the broadcast system, which uses special insulated wires rather than the radio ether, to the Freshman Halls. However, reception in the Houses, occasionally weak last year, has been perfected during the summer to standards set by Boston stations.
Professor Will Talk
"Faculty Views the News" is the title of one of the numerous new series slated for frequent appearance on this year's program schedule, which includes many hours of classical recordings, student and faculty forums, home talent shows, sports, and newscasts.
The Sophomore who says he met a Radcliffe girl on the train to Boston and found her trunk so heavy he had to let her carry it will probably be in for the verbal lacing he deserves from members of Harvard's co-educational half when they have their say on tonight's program devoted to Radcliffe.
Two hours every night will be devoted to classical music, so scheduled that it will not interfere with programs of a similar kind over the metropolitan stations.
At New Haven this week the Yale rowdies are celebrating the inauguration of a new radio station which has borrowed many of the Crimson's technical innovations, including the cable system connecting to the electric wiring within the dormitories.
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