The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on November 14, 1931 · 1
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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · 1

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Saturday, November 14, 1931
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I 'All the News All the Time In Two Parts 32 Pages FAST I - TELEGRAPH SHEET 18 FAGES TIMES OFFICES ,100 North Broadway LARGEST. HOME-nn nf.ro riKCtMTION LARGEST AUVtttllsl-VU VOLUME . MADISON 2345 The Timet Telephone Number Connecting All Department owI oouin opnng And Throughout Southern California TRUE INDUSTRIAL HUCDOM VOL. I.. SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 14, DAILY, FIVE CENTS TV Taking Him for a Ride! jESE S JK. A. .A. -ilk. v-v V M t? UNDER THE LAW y-UjRffiv rfT HOOVER HOME LOAN BANK PROGRAM TO BE PUSHED New System of Discount Institutions Intended to Aid Building Revival-Will Be Urged on Congress WASHINGTON, Nov. 13.: (President Hoover announced tonight he will ask Congress to establish a system of home loan discount banks to relieve Institutions dealing in these securities and to open the way for a revival of home building. By this move, he expects a new attack to be made on unemployment which he considers is due in "a considerable part to stagnation in resU dential construction." An initial capitalization of $150, 000,000 for the new banking system is suggested by Mr. Hoover. With this base he is confident that more than $1,800,000,000 for home build ing can be financed. The capital would be raised by subscriptions from the institutions to participate. If this did not produce sufficient funds, the President would have the government appropriate the remainder, to be repaid later. He emphasized "there is no element of inflation in the plan but simply a better organization . of credit for these purposes." SCOPE OF PLAN The home loan system would deal in both city and farm properties and would be established on the lines of the Federal land bantcs one Institution in each of the twelve Federal Reserve districts. "The immediate credit situation," Mr. Hoover said in his announce ment, "has for the time being In many parts of the country restricted severely the activities of building and loan associations, deposit banks Including country banks and savings departments, savinBs banks and farm loan companies in such a fashion that th. arc not on!y not able to extend credit through new mortgages to home and farm owners, but are only too often unable to renew mortgages or give consideration to those in difficulty, with resultant great hardships to borrowers and a definite depreciation of real estate values in the areas where such pressure exists." LENGTHY CONFERENCES The President worked out the plan after lengthy conferences with representatives of the various groups Involved in home building credit operations He also consulted some Congressional leaders on it. Mr. Hoover said the new system will not in any way displace the National Credit Association which, he said, "occupies an entirely different field of action." ' TEXT OF STATEMENT The tt of the President's statement follows: "I shall propose to Congress the establi$iuvt t of a system of home loan discount banks for four pur-poses: ''1.) For the present cmu-gency purpose of relieving the financial strains on sound building and loan associations, savings banks, deposit banks and farm loan banks that have been giving credit through the medium of small mortgage y loans on urban and farm proper ties used for homes. Thereby to relieve pressures on home and farm owners. "(2.) To put the various types of institutions loaning on mort- (CoLtinued on rage 6, Column 1) THE "TIMES" FEATURES. Radio. Page 5, Part II; Women's Page, Page 9, ParJ II: Mat s ets and Financial, Pagjs 13 to 15, Inclusive, Part I; Oil Neya, Page 15, Part I; Comics, Page 10, jan i. DRAMA. Page 7, Part II. NEWS IN SPANISH. Page is, ran i. SHIPPING Tart II. NEWS. Page 6, NEWS OF SOUTHERN COUNTIES. San Diego county wins tax fight with Santa Margarita ranch. Victim of amnesia "discovers" self after three-day search by friends in Pasadena. Friends of Mexicans will meet today in Claremont. Survey of educational opportunities of university students is planned. Rail lights believed useu to signal rum boats off San Clemente. Unusual Incidents come to light on Friday the Thirteenth. Page 11, Part I. SPORTS. Montana tackles Trojans, at Olympic Stadium today. Page 7, Part I. Tulane and Georgia hold, nation's interest. Page 7, Part I. Tom Gallery resigns post as manager and matchmaker of Hollywood Legion ' stadium. Page 7, Parti. Tommy Loughran wins decision over Paulino Uzcudun despite Injury suffered during middle of scrap. Page 7, Part I. : . Bears to meet Trojans in first game of basketball season. Page 7, rart I. Leonard Bcrgdahl lost to Bruins for balance of season. Page 7, rart I. St. Mary'a trainer die .in local hotel. Page 7, Tart I, Coach Stagg predicts great battle today between Illinois and Chi cago elevens. Page 8. Part I. ' Polytechnic wins from L. A. High Schorl In annual football battle. Pf ge 9. Part I. ' , THE CITY. J. Karl Lobdell named Atty.-Cen. Webb's representative In grand juiy qui of Mills 'lony charge dismissal Paga L : art it. - ' WIDOWSENT TO SENATE Mrs. Caraway to Succeed Mate Arkansas Governor Appoints IV oman Until Election to Fill Unexpired Term Appointee Will Be Second of Sex to Sit in Upper Body; Party Tie Restored LITTLE ROCK (Ark.) Nov. 13. HI Mrs. Hattie Caraway was ap pointed by Gov. Parnell today as the temporary successor of her tuisba.id. Senator Thadd?us H. Cara way, who died here last week, and she will become the second woman m history to sit as a member of the Senate. She will occupy the seat until a successor for the unexpired term is cho-en at a special election January 12. The Governor said he also will seek her election for the remainder of the term, which ends March. 1933 She will take her seat when Con gress convenes December 7. Her colleague is the Senate Democratic leader, Senator Robinson. Mrs. Rebecca Latimer Felton of Georgia was the first women Senator but her appointment was solely complimentary. She merely took the oath and retired in favor of Senator George. Therefore, Mrs. Caraway will be the first woman actually to serve in the Senate. Mrs. Caraway's appouitment again created a tie between Democrats and Republicans at forty-six each. and restored Democratic hopes for organizing the Senate. As the wife of a man who was a Representative fpr eight years and a Senator for ten. Mrs. Carawav has acquired, a wide knowledge of the workings of national nolitics and government. She was the close adviser of Sen ator Caraway on all important questions Her friends say she possesses the same sharpness of tongue and caustic wit as her husband. che has three sons, Lieuts. Paul and Forrest Caraway, 26 and 22 years of age, respectively, who are West Point graduates, and Robert, 15, a student in Washington. ine btate Democratic fipntml Committee will meet December 1 to nominate a candidate to succeed Senator Caraway lor the unexpired term. TODAY-NEWS ice-rresiaent Curtis and Mrs. Gann tendered reception by Kan-sans in Los Angeles. Page 2. Part uDnsners end convention here ana win go to Catalina Island to- nay. rage I, rart II. Mayor Porter and Mayor Rossi of San Francisco confer on plan r oiaie-wiae organization on .un employment relief. Page 1, Part IL Mrs. Grace Petersen, wealth di vorcee, killed in auto accident at fliuroc ury Lake. Page 2, Part IL Tire outstanding engineers named to Metropolitan Water District's advisory board. Page 1, Part Rev. R. P. Shuler nlans tn n peal from Federal order ruling him m emer. rage z, rart I. Charles Hewitt Vance. ex-Treas- urer of Los Angeles city, dies at vu" nome. rage z, Part II. Former Policeman Nolan pet nil t-ted to reopen Insa.iity defense at trial for murder of sweetheart. Pace 16, Part II. Brutal bandit beats two women and one man; latter may lose eye. Page 2, Part II. Public Utilities Board fixes scale of taxlcab rates for city. Pare 3, Part II. ' State closes case against Alexander Pantages, theater man accused of attack on girl. r. ge 2. Part II, Man and wife killed as elevator falls four floors. Page 2, Part II. Dozens of divisions In Community Chest drive now over top and ood progress reported in outlying districts. Page 3, Part II. Southern California Medical As sociation In convention here heart talk on rabies. Page 10, Part II. ' Firemen conquer flames at Los , In the egotist's alphabet the "IV. are used with" most ease. Siberians Seize Airplanes Nippon Troops Forced Back to Bridgehead, Declares Russian Report Dairen Newspaper Tells of Deal With Gen. Mali on . Railtcay Control TOKIO. Nov. 14. (Saturday) (P) The War Office announced today that Gen. Honjo has been instructed to inform the Chinese Gen. Man Chan-shan he must evacuate his position in the Nonni River area by the 25th inst or Japan "will take effective steps." I Copyright, 1931. b the Associated Press) TIEN-TSIN. Nov. 13. (tfV-An expeditionary force described as Communists from Siberia was reported In White Russian circles today to have descended on Japanese troaps In the Nonni River sector and driven them back beyond the bridgehead. A brigade composed of Chinese. Koreans anc! Buriats from the vicin ity of Blagovieshtchensk on the Man-churian border was said to have swept from the north into the highway near Tsltslhar and attacked the Japanese with machine-gun fire, demoralizing them and forcing them to retreat. Several Japanese airplanes were said to have been captured. REPORT BACKED IP The reports of the Communist Incursion partly were confirmed by the Daily News, a Japanese paper in Dairen, which said that Gen. Mah Chan-shan had visited Blagovieshtchensk some time ago and returned with a pledge of help from the local soviet and a guard of 600 Communist officers and men. In return for this aid. the paper said, the Chlneseauthorities agreed to acknowledge a soviet policy in the Chinese Eastern Railway zone, deport all White Russians in that area and recognize Communist organizations in Harbin. BAN RELAXED Martial law was somewhat relaxed here and thousands of persons streamed into the protected conces-j sions from the southern suburbs, the j scene of sanguinary, sporadic clash-1 es in the last few days, but the ' Japanese continued to strengthen;! tneir barricades and the Chinese ds scribed the situation as still "del icate." Native officials charged that 1000 cases of "military provisions" had ) been brought in from Dairen, butt the customs refused to pass them and they remained aboard ship. Marshal Chanpr Hsueh-liang, dc- ! posed Governor of Manchuria, capitulated tonight to a demand bv Japanese authorities that Chinese-' troops in TIen-tsin withdraw to a point six miles from the city. inis was saia to be in accordance with the terms of the Boxer proto- wi ox isuu. wniCll laid down nrn- tective measures for the foreign con cessions. Marsnai Chang insisted, however, that the native police in (Continued on Page 6. Column 3) SUMMED UP Angeles Harbor that menaced huge Standard Oil storaee tanks and de stroyed planing mill with estimated I ?I5,000 loss. Page 1,' Part II. Harold Gatty, world flyer, reveals system he and CoL Charles A. Lindbergh have developed for central radio control of air liners. Page 3, Part II. GENERAL EASTERN. Hattie Caraway, widow of Senator Caraway of Arkansas, appointed to his aeit Page 1, Part I. Railway presidents vote to meet representatives of organized labor. Page 1, Part I. Harvard , University bars Ted Huslng as radio announcer. Cage 1, Part I. Society youth charged with mur-der at inquest over his sister's suitor. Page 3, Part I. Srabury aims at indictments for asserted relief pay-roll padding in New York inquiry. Page 5, Part I. Illinois boy corn-husking wizard wins national title while 60,000 watch. Page 5, Part I. WASHINGTON. Federal Radio Commission revokes station license of Rev. R, P. Shuler. Page 1, Part I. Hoover to ask Congress to establish aystem of home-loan discount banks. Page 1, Part I. Bus'ncss man, Minneapolis ex-Mayor and World War hero, chosen head of nation's militia. Pace 3. Part I. Admiral Pratts defends ship-build- ing limitations nnder Hoover budget plan. Page 5, Part I.. FOREIGN. Japanese reported driven back by force of Siberian Communists. Page 1, Part I. Forme boy-emperor, Hsuan Tung, reported on way to ascend Man churia throne. Page 1, Part. I. Eleven survivor of Badcn-ndcn landed at Colon tell of sufTcrliu In open beat. Page t. Part I. German believes he has found $25.Q0Q,0fl0 cache of ancient Taras- enn King In Mexico.' Page 3, Part I- Hou'e of- Commons leader Bald win serves notice private debts In Germany must not be set aside for reparations. Page 3( Part I. MANCHURIA ROYAL PLOT REPORTED F o r m e r Boy-Emperor llsuaii Tung Said to Be Scheduled for Throne PEIPING, Nov. 13. (JP) Reports that the former . boy-Emperoi Hsuan Tung has been smuggled out of Tien-tstn by the Japanese and Will be crowned Emperor of Manchuria before the League Council meets next . Monday were published in newspapers today. Chinese news agencies said that the youth left for Dairen w e d n e sday night, accom htJUAN TUNG. panied by a number of Japanese J officers, including Col. Dolhara, re cently appointed Mayor of Mukden. A number of his followers were said to have preceded him to Mukden with two cases of Manchu court robes for use in the coronation ceremony. Reuter's corre-sponden at Mukden said he saw yellow flags embroidered with the old imperial dragon being manufactured in a local tailor shop. The young man, an ultra-modern, English-speaking youth with a fondness for the foreign race track, has been a virtual prisoner in the Japanese concession at Tientsin since 1924, when he escaped from the Legation quarter of the "Forbidden City" as a poor Chinese, in a third-class railway carriage. A month ago it was reported attempts were made by the Japanese to persuade him to go to Mukden, but that he resisted the plan. R. P. Shuler's Father to Be Wed Tomorrow FORT WORTH (Tex.) Nov. 13. () Rev. J. W. W. Shuler, father of Rev. R. P. Shuler of Los Angeles, will be married here Sunday at the First Methodist Church, where the sixty-sixth meeting of the Central Texas conference is In progress. The brlde-clect is Mrs.' Retta Bradshaw of Cleburne. Mr. Shuler, 71 years of age, is pastor of the Methociist Church at Itasca, Tex. rOTOMAC MEMORIAL TO EDISON PROPOSED WASHINGTON, Nov. 13. (TV-A beacon on the banks of the Potomac was proposed today as a memorial Tor Thomas Alva Edison. Senator Fess of Ohio said he will sponsor a bill to authorize the bea con, 7SJ P,V "Times" Circulation Yesterday - - 184,045 Same Day Last Year 172,867 GAIN--- 11,178 !N','c of Times' ciriulafion i printed after midnight. 96 m delivered to hornet by carrier. It is read at break-faxt tables from th heart of Lot Angela to the rim of the market.. " . ' ' Will Rogers Remarks: BEVERLY HILLS, Nov. 13. I To the Editor of The Times: Somebody invited the newspaper editors from all over to come out here and now we can't get rid of 'em. Vice-President Curtis is (till prowling around here "rom one studio to another I can't tell if he wants to Tet in the movies or is just rying to find a Republican. The Japanese and the Jhinamen haven't officially declared war yet. Ail this killing and fighting is just rehearsing in case war should be declared. If you set killed now it don't count. Yours, WILL ROGERS. Rain Predicted for Week-end in North of State SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 13. (Ex elusive) Scattering rain fell in Northern California today, herald ing the coming of a new storm area predicted to arrive by tomorrow and giving promise of a wet week-end. There will be snow at high altitudes, MaJ. Bowie predicted. By Sunday it probably will be considerably cooler from the Bay district north and in the mountain sections. Eureka received .52 of an inch oi rain, bringing seasonal precipitation to 4.07, against 2.93 last year. A trace fell In San Francisco, making the seasonal fall .81 against 1.17 last year, AMERICAN REPORTED ' OUSTED BY MEXICO MEXICO CITY, Nov. 13. (-TV-The newspaper El Universal Graflco -today printed a Nuevo Laredo dispatch saying that Claude Humphreys, an American, had been deported from Cludad Victoria under the provisions of Article XXXIII of the Constitution. This article allows deportation proceedings without explanation of the reason. UNEMPLOYED TOTAL IN FRANCE INCREASES PARIS, Nov. 13. W The number of unemployed persons In Fiance registered with the government was listed today by Undersecretary of Labor Fouton, as 61,000, compared with 54.000 a week ago. He estimated the number, of foreign workmen In the country as 50,000. TURKS AIM SOVIET PACT AT ENGLAND Alliance, Effective if War Declared, to Counteract British Moslem States LONDON, Nov. 13. (Exclusive) It was learned today despite diplomatic denials, that when Mustapha Kemal Pasha, Turkish dictator, visited Moscow last April, a treaty was framed and is now signed between Russia and Turkey which is directed against the British-controlled Moslem block of states. Provisions of the treaty are: (1.) The enemy of one state is the enemy of the other. (2,) The Turkish army Is to be raised to a peace-time strength of 250.000. (3.) All material for troops is to be bought from Russia on a barter basis. The Turkish government, it alsp was learned, proposes to take over as a state monopoly all imports, exports and all machinery for internal distribution. This alliance is re garded in western circles as a 61 rect reply to the organization by Oreat Britain of the solid block of Moslem states stretching from Hy derabad to the Turkish frontier. Asserted Rebel Chiefs Captured MEXICO CITY, Nov, 13. (P) An Excelsior dispatch from Zacatecas City tonight said an asserted revo lutionary plot In favor of Jose Vas concelos had been frustrated by Federal forces at Colotlan, Jalisco, with the capture of the reputed leaders, Hlpollto Chavez and Santiago Cortes. Vasconcelos was the losing independent candidate hi the 1929 Presidential elections. GIRL FLIES PLANE 211 MILES AN HOUR DETROIT, Nov. 13. (P) Although Miss Maud Talt flew her Gee Bee monoplane over a measured course here today at a speed of 211.82 miles an hour, she failed in an attempt to act a new air speed record for women. Miss Taifs speed was faster than the record held by Miss Ruth Nichols, 210.6, but failed to meet efflcial requirements that it be at least five miles faster than the rec ord. NEW YORK EMPLOYEES MUST ELIMINATE TIPS ALBANY. (N. Y.) Nov. 13. (TV-No longer can employees of the State enter on their expense accounts such items as tips to waitresses and porters, or any other gratuities disbursed while engaged on the State's business,' It has just been determined that such disbursements are unconstitutional. MAN SMELLS GAS, FINDS FAMILY DEAD SEA CLIFF (N. Y.) Nov. 13. VP) William Calne returned to his home from. a decorators' convention at Lafayette, Ind., today opened the door, smelled gas and found the bodies of his wife and three young daughters. Gas jets in the kitchen were open. FRENCH SENATOR DIES PARIS, Nov. 13. Senator Berard, chairman of the Senate Foreign Affairs Committee, died to-da? ft 67, years ot age, ' " . UHULEK'S KALHO S1LKJNCEU D BY FEDERAL COMMISSION Board Unanimous in ' Vote find Order Effective Immediately ' Shutting Off Station KGEF By a "Times" Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, Nov.. 13. (Exclusive) By unanimous decision of its five members the Federal Radio Commission today revoked the license of radio station' KGEF at Los Angeles, operated by Rev. R. P. Shuler, pastor of Trinity Methodist Episcopal Church, South. The action was based on the assertedly irresponsible character of Mr. Shuler's broadcasts, which long have been the subject of bitter community controversy in Los Angeles, with especial reference to his attacks upon public officials, the courts, civic organizations, racial groups and prominent individuals. The commission found that his broadcasting was not in the "public AIL HEADS INPARLEY Meet With Union Labor Favored More Than Hundred Lines Consent to Confer With Employees Officials Vote Approval of I.C.C. Scheme to Pool Freight Rate Boost NEW YORK, Nov, 13. .JP)-The railways of the country today wrote & couple of new chapters in the history of their relations with the public and labor. . Leading officials of the most im portant lines held an informal railway presidents' conference' In New York at which it was voted to appoint a committee which will accept an Invitation for a meeting with representatives of the rail way brotherhoods. And, just prior to-the presidents meeting, a format -session, with practically the same officials pre sent, voted approval in principle of the Interstate Commerce Commission's scheme to pool increased freight rates for the benefit of the weaker carrier 6ystemk.&s- HUNDRED LINES INVOLVED The two meetings, held at the Hotel Blltmore, continued practically all day with representatives of 108 lines present. In the matter of meeting the union heads, there was some divergence of Opinion among the rail officials, some of them believing that the conferences with labor should be regional and decisions rest with the individual roads. It was finally decided, however, to appoint a single committee, to meet with the brotherhoods' representatives at a date and place to be fixed soon. Daniel Wlllard. president of the Baltimore and Ohio, who was chairman of the presidents' conference, was also named chairman of the committee which will meet the union officials. CHOICE SATISFACTORY The choice of the committee, representing important lines In various parts of the United States, apparently satisfied those who advocated regional conferences with the unions. At the same time the nine members of the committee will act as a unit at the meeting with the brotherhoods' leaders. While those who ettended the meetings of both the executives' association and the presidents' conference declined to discuss in detail what took place at either session, it was understood that both are decidedly amicable notwithstanding the fact that there are objections as to the Interstate Commerce Commission's rate pooling plan and also to the proposed meeting with the labor union heads. HARVARD BARS TED HUSING AS GRID GAME ANNOUNCER CAMBRIDGE (Mass.) Nov. 13. VP) Ted Huslng, radio announcer who termed the play of Barry Wood "putrid" in his broadcast of the Harvard-Dartmouth football game last Saturday, was barred by Harvard today from further broadcasts at the stadium. Numerous complaints were received at Harvard regarding the broadcast of the game. The complaints said Huslng had been too critical of the general play of the Harvard team and especially of the ork of Jack Crickard and Wood. Official cognizance of the complaints was taken today when William J. Bingham, director of athletics at Harvard, announced the action of the university. Bingham said the Harvard authorities had been deluged with complaints from alumni and the general public over Huslng's broadcast. He said the complaints termed the broadcast the most unfair and unjust performance ever heard by them on the air. "No announcer," said Bingham, "can go into the Harvard Stadium and refer to any player or any play made by any member of cither a Harvard team or its opposing team as 'putrid.' Mr. Husing will not be admitted to the Harvard Stadium in the capacity of a radio announcer again." Wood has been considered all-American timber for two years because of his general quarterback play. With Crickard, the outstanding ball carrier for the Crimson this year, Wood 'was. generallj cnd interest." The order was effective immediately and late thjs afternoon the secretary of the Radio Commission advised Shuler by telegraph that his station should clj;e down at once. Violation of the order is nimishftblfi under Sec. 32 of the Radio Act with fines starting at $500 for each offense in the beginning and mounting to a fine of $5000 and five years' imprisonment if the violation should be persisted in. PASTOR CAN APPEAL Although Shuler must close his station Immediately he has twenty days in which to appeal from the decision of the commission to the Court of Appeals of the District of Columbia, which is the court of last resort in radio matters. It is not known here whether he intends to appeal but the opinion in radio legal circles is that the move will avail 'him nothing, considering the apparent weight of the evidence against his station and the unanimous ruling by the commission. Thomas P. Littlepage, Washington attorney, who conducted the case against the station, declared confidently: "This is the end of station KGEF." SIMS IP REASONS The commission summed up the reasons for its decision in the fol lowing ten counts: "(1.) Los Angeles and surrounding area are now served by about eighteen radio broadcasting stations, which offer a service for listeners equal to that received in almost any locality In this country; , "2l Station KGEF is in fact iowned by one Rev, Shuler, although licensed In the name or 'mnity Methodist Church, soutn, ana it appears that Shuler dominates its' operation: "(3.) While the licensee is a re ligious organization and many re ligious programs are broadcast, yet the other uses to which the station Is put are such that the station ts rendered undesirable and obnoxious to several religious organizations; PROMOTES STRIFE "(4.) Station KGEF has been used to attack a religious organization and members thereof, thus serving to promote religious strife and antagonism; " "(5.) The programs of applicant station have featured broadcasts by Shuler which have been sensational in character rather than in structional or entertaining. "(6.) The principal speaker over this station has repeatedly made attacks upon public officials and courts which have not only been bitter and personal In their nature, but oftentimes based upon ignorance of fact for which little effort had been made to ascertain the truth thereof. INNUENDO CITED "(7.) When the principal speaker from the applicant station has not had possession of definite facts upon which to base his bitter attacks upon individuals and institutions, he has proceeded by the well-known method of Innuendo wherein he does not state absolute knowledge of the facts or assume responsibility therefor, but prefaces his (Continued on Page 2, Columa 1) with pulling the Army game out of the fire with a 14-to-13 victory after the West Point team had scorea 13 points in the firs quarter. H is a Phi Beta Kappa student ana president of his class at Harvard. Husing admitted the use of the word 'putrid,' but said he used It comparatively when referring to Wood's play of last Saturday and to his work against Army at West Point. The Columbia Broadcasting System, by which Huslng is employed, expressed surprise at the action of the Harvard authorities. In A statement from the general offices of the company it was hoped that after "more mature thought" the ban on its announcer will be removed. "It is as surprising for Harvard to take the announced action as It would toe for Harvard-to ban the representative of a newspaper or a press association because it disagreed with that representative's rei port of a sports evenV' the statement said. "Such drastic action would seem to be in order only after all other means to deal with the situation had been exhausted." The company said its announcers are instructed to be scrupulously fair in all accounts of events which they broadcast. ' Husing has been assigned to no more broadcasts from Cambridge this year, as on the 21st lnst., th? date of the Yale-Harvard game', he will be in South Bend broadcasting the1 Southern California - Note Dame game. T

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