DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 20, October 06, 1932
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Phone RI 4111 Editor, Sta. 15 Manager, Sta. 9 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA T RO JAN United Press World Wide New* Service VoL XXIV Los Angeles, California, Thursday, October 6, 1932. No. 20 Hoover Flays Opposition in Indiana Talk President Voices ‘Only Harsh Words’ Befor* Hoosiers Y.W. Welfare nanrp Dupat» Group Innovates uance UUCaiS Revised Policies At Premium As Friday Nears Executive Train. Enroute To Washington, Met By Thousands EN ROUTE TO WASHINGTON, In. C.. w ith President Hoover. Oct. ]5.—(UP)- With a new note of iggressiveness ringing in his state-lents, President Hoover sped |bsck toward Washington tonight, lis progress eastward a succession >f brief pauses for enthusiastic (•popptionf. And at one of these, dramatically and unexpectedly, the president Tpened his inner thoughts to public view, sharply and harshly repealing the bitterness he has felt It knowledge of attacks on his Krsonal interest and endeavor in le depression. DENIES CHARGES "I shall now say the only harsh fords I have uttered in public rice,"* he told a crowd of 3,00ft lathered about his train at Fort ,'ayne, Ind. "I hope it will be the last I ive to say. ‘When you are told that the |p siden nf ||( United States is sat in the White House for ke last three years of your mis-Jrtunc’ w ithout trouble to know Jinf bu fieri*: "ithout heartaches T you’- miseries and casualties; |i hout summoning every avenue skillful assistance irrespective party; without usine every knee of his strength and strain-jcr every nerve to help and pro-Jct; putting aside personal ambi-J'n and humbling his pride of >inion if that would serve, then Isay to you that such statements d° iberate, intolerable false bods." GREETED BY MANY |The president's fain had left Moines late last night, debt M from Chicago at 8:20 a.m., kd sen led down to the long haul (utli^p t toward Washington, to broken by numerous station >ps and a number of platform beeches. Fort Wayne was the rst. A great crowd greeted the pre-idem -i? Lima. O.. the next stop, [here spectators had even climbed roof tops near the station to >taln a view of the chief execu-Ive. About 1,000 persons were (aiting at upper Sandusky, O. [pproximately 4.<X*0 greeted him furing a five minute pause at lucyrut. For the purpose of discussing plans for the new year, the Community Seivice group of the Y. W. C. A. will meet t.oday at their , house, 674 West 36th street. Committee chairmen appointed at the last meeting will give reports. The i workers are: Florence Richer! and Marjorie Potter, secretaries; Eva-llyn Olsan, social chairman: Phyl-j lis Norton and Celeste Strack, deputations; Margaret Laton, personnel and publicity. The group is being organized this year with the hope of rendering better community and campus service, according to Miss La-j ton. The organization will pursue a policy of helping women to enter school activities. Annual Commerce Party Drawing Many, Says Chairman Undergraduates Will Vie In Annual Bowen Speech Contest October 18,20 Rhodes Award Open for Men Applications To Be Made Through Dr. A. E. Gaw This Month delations Council To Fete Curtius With President and Mrs. Rufus J. von KleinSmid. Mayor John C. ’orter, and Dr. Gustav Struve as special guests, the Council on International Relations will give a iinner honoring Dr. Julius Curtius. former German minister of foreign laffairs, tomorrow at the Elks club fat 7 p.m. Following the dinner, one of the I most elaborate functions yet to be sponsored by the council. Dr. Cur-| tius nil! speak on ‘'Germany and Disarmament.” The guest will be [introduced by the council president. Dr. J. Eugene Harley. The speaker's career -in the poli-Ucs of his country began in 1919, when he founded and became the leader of the Badisch branch of the Peoples party of which Dr. Gustav Stressemann was also a member. In 1921 he was elected to tbe Reichstag from Baden and has remained a member ever •incc. Dcring the past few months, Dr. Curtius has written a series of a'tides concerning these problems and their solution which have rece ved world-wide publicity. The present trip to the United States is the realization on the part of the famous statesman of an old desire to visit this country. He Is accompanied by Mrs. Curtius and members of his family. Reservations for the dinner may be secured from the council headquarters, 715 South Hope street, TRinity 4751. Tickets for the lecture alone are available at 75 cents. Rhodes scholarship applications must be made immediately as the Universities’ candidates must be chosen before October 14, according to an announcement made yesterday by Dr. Allison E. Gaw, chairman of the Rhodes scholarship committee of the University. A maximum of five candidates I from S. C. may be recommended to the California state committee by October 17. Of all recommendations made in this state, two will be turned over the the committee for the group of states including California, Nevada, Utah, Colorado, and New Mexico, and this district ; committer will select from the 12 | men appearing before them the four best to represent their dis-, trict at Oxford university. ELIGIBILITY RULES Requirements for eligibility are: The competitor must be a male citizen of the United States and j unmarried, between the ages of 119 and 25 years on October 1, 1932, and have completed at least his sophomore year in college. A candidate may apply within the i state in w hich he resides or in the one w here he received two years of his college education. The selection is based on distinction in character, personality, and intellect. Those proposing to enter Oxford as undergraduates must offer two foreign languages of w hich | one must be Latin. Rhodes scholars are allowed the option of taking their third year at Oxford or at any other university outside of their native country, and they may take their third year immediately at the end of the second or after a period of some | years work in the United States, , as they prefer. ENTER IN ’33 Further information may be secured from Dr. Gaw in Bridge 315 or from Prof. Frank Baxter or Dr. A. S. Raubenheimer. Rhodes scho-| lars elected in December, 1932 \ will enter Oxford in October, 1933. A Rhodes scholarship entitles the holder to free tuition for a year at Oxford university, and awards him the sum of approximately $1,600 to cover his expenses during that period. Under proper conditions the scholarship may be renewed for a second and third year ensuing. Music, Novelties To Be Featured at Old Clothes Dig Finishing touches will be put on the elaborate plan for the annual College of Commerce barn dance today, with the hour of the colorful event little more than a day away. S. C.’s social year will be ushered in tomorrow night at Whiting’s ranch, west of Glendale, famed setting for Trojan gatherings. Students are taking advantage of the bargain price of $1.00 a bid in a last minute rush for ducats, according to a statement from Bob Dubbell, ticket chairman, following a check-up meeting of the ticket committee yesterday afternoon. JOHNSON TO PLAY With Rov Johnson's revamped syncopaters offering the music, planners of the affair guarantee the best in the way of entertainment. Johnson’s crew has been popular on the campus, playing for digs, fraternity and sorority dances, and other gatherings. Special entertainment numbers and novelties are promised as part of the evening. All the settings for a back-to-the-farm hop will be provided. Cornstalks, hay, and other mis-eellani will decorate the scene with the proper atmosphere. A large bonfire will burn outside the site as a guide to approaching revellers. BIDS LIMITED A 230 limit has been placed on the bids to insure ample room for the crowd to enjoy itself. The large floor, refinished since the last Commerce dance there two years ago, is ln good condition to withstand an evening of Trojan boots and bootees. . Costumes suggestive of the agricultural will be in vogue for the evening. As an incentive to original costumes, the co-chairmen are offering prozes to the most cleverly attired man and the most cleverly attired woman. Phelps-Ter-kel is donating the men's award and the University Book store, the women's. BIDS NOVEL Novel bids used this year enable students to locate the site with a minimum of trougle. Directions for reaching the scene are printed on the back of the bids. Under the same cover are programs for the evening. Always famed for hilarious barn dances, Commerce aims to outdo itself this year, it was said, in plans outlined by Charles Clay and Sherman Jensen, co-chairmen of the general arrangements committee. Tomorrow night will climax the work on the affair which was started with the opening of the fall term. The annual Bowen extemporaneous speaking contest, made possible by Judge William Bowen, will be held this year October 18 and 20, it was announced last night. The contest is open to all men and women undergraduates, including freshmen. Judge Bowen, who is a former trustee of the university, and a prominent attorney, is sponsoring the contest, and is donating a permanent trophy cup to each of the first six winning contestants. The contestants will be judged by a group of faculty and prominent alumni members. The speaking is entirely extem- poraneous. The contestants will be given a current national or International subject upon which to speak, two hours before the contest. Each will be allowed five minutes in which to speak. Preliminaries, which consist of elimination matches, will be held October 18 at Porter hall. The finals will occur at the same place, on the evening of October 20. Worth Bernard, debate manager, yesterday requested interested students to apply at the debate office before Oct. 17. The trophies are now on display in the lobby of the Student Union. r.rc lo^X Drama Act, Heads Say Hour Tonight WASHINGTON, Oct 5—(UP)— - Directors of the Reconstruction Speech Students, Faculty Finance Corporation said late to- To Combine On day that they could not approve KFAC Series a loan to receivers of the Insull public utilities companies or other public utility institutons. So certain were directors that such a loan would be barred by the act creating the corporation, that Chairman Atlee Pomerene immediately prepared a statement! It was held pending receipt of a formal application here from the receivers of the Insull public utilities group. The act permits the corporation to make loans to a specified number of financial institutions including receivers, of banks, savings banks, and railroads. > A.S.U.S.C. Plan Hallowe en Dig Monday Night Christy Welch, Student Body Hostess, Extends Bid to Troy Time Extended as Aid to Fraternity, Sorority Members Bar Association Nominates Today Law students will nominate officers for the Southern California Bar association today. Although the naming of the candidates is scheduled for 10 p.m., law students will remain in their 9 o’clock classes and hold special meetings at the end of the period, Wally Trau, president, announced last nighL Trau will preside over freshmen nominations. Robert Burns will be in charge of the junior class arrangements, . Trau announced. Charles Montgomery will supervise the seniors. Thursday, Oct. 13, has been set as the date of the School of Law elections. Each class will choose a president, vice-president, secretary-treasurer, and governor. The polls will be open from 8 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. ARTISTS TO PERFORM With the singing of ‘All Hail,” the College of Music will open its weekly assembly today at 12:40, in the college recital hall. Piano numbers will include a Brahms Rhapsodle, opus 79, No. 1, interpreted by Vivian Van Hellen, and Two Etudes by Bortkiewicz, played by Gienna Gould. Mrs. Mildred Trillingham, soprano, will render several vocal selections. Speech, English Lectures New S.C. Radio Venture Rogers, Enroute To Mexico City, Meets Arizonans \ ^ Coordinating S Alpha Omega, national dental fraternity, announces the pledging of the following men: Philip Astra can, Aaron Koran. William Good-Etoin. Emanuel Josel!, Louis Scho-t > David Zelinger, and Alfred A v... i. V’s adul^ education series, recently undertaken through the medium of two radio stations, the departments of English and Speech will offer a series of daily instructive talks during the next three months. Mondays and Wednesdays over KFAC, from 4:45 to 5:00 p.m. members of the Speech faculty will speak on subjects relative to the theory and practice of better speech and the teaching of speech. Miss Alta B. Hall's talk on “Our Voices,” given yesterday, opened the series. Further addresses by the Speech department ln the near future in-j elude: October 10, Miss Cloyde Dalzell, ‘‘Creative Dramatics for Children"; October 12, Mr. Grafton P. Tanquary, "Speech Education”; October 17, Mrs. Tacie Hanna-Rew, "The Apolliad at the University”. Dr. Gerhardus J. Holwerda will open the English series this afternoon. His'six addresses, joined under the title of "Standards of Good English,’’ will continue to November 10. On November 17, Miss Julia N. McCorkle will take up the program with the first six talks on "English of Today.” This series will be broadcast over KHJ, at 4:30 p.m. on Thursdays. Dr. Bertha L. Dickenson of University college will open another English series on October 11, with a talk on “Browning.” She will be followed by Dr. V. Cheyne Stevenson on “Robert Burns” and Dr. John D. Cooke on "John Masefield as Poet Laureate.” Other English topics and speakers will be announced later. PHOENIX, Ariz., Oct. 5—(UP)— “Well, it looks like Frank and Al are goin’ to bury the hatchet— in Hoover.” As might be suspected, it was Will Rogers speaking, during a short halt here on his way by plane from Los Angeles ia Mexico Citjfr Rogers was met at the airport by a delegation of citizens, one of whom wore a suit made principally of Arizona copper. He offered' it to Rogers, who declined, saying: “The one I’m wearing is poor enough,’ a reference to the present low* price of copper. Asked about the presidential election, Rogers said he thought "Hoover made out pretty swrell last night. Somebodys been coaching him.” International Club To Hear Dr. Smith Inauguration of a newr Trojan drama hour to be broadcast weekly on Thursday evenings over KFAC will take place tonight from 9:00 to 9:30 p.m. -Under the general supervision of Mrs. Tacie Hanna-Rew a program has been draw^n up that includes faculty, talks, .student plays, music, student talks, and other forms of entertainment of a character compatible with School of Speech and student drama purposes. TALKS TONIGHT This evening’s program will consist principally of talks, under the direction of Miss Florence R. Hubbard. Mary Cianfoni, president of the School of Speech student body, will outline that organization’s plans for the year. The second speaker will be Norman Wright, resident of Touchstone Drama Shop, who will describe his group’s ideals, purposes, and work, and tell qf the history of “Streets of New York,” Drama Shop’s first production, wiiich will be presented October 14 tnd 15. PLAYS THURSDAY Miss Hubbard will conclude the program with an address on “World Problems As Reflected in the Drama.” Next Thursday members of the cast of “Streets of New York,” under Wright’s direction, will enact scenes from the play. On October 20, Mrs. Hanna-Rew will direct a program of "Moments with Favorites,” a program presented by Speech students. An Apolliad play of last year, “The Gay Tragedy,”* by Lois Eby, will be enacted on the same pragram. El Rodeo Seeks Senior Pictures All seniors must make arrangements at the El Rodeo office this week for pictures, according to Walter Roberts, 1933 El Rodeo editor. No payment is required until the picture is taken, when the customary *charge of $1.50 will be made. The following sororities and fraternities have failed to turn in a list of members of the El Ro-dea office: Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Delta Theta, Delta Delta Delta, Delta Theta, Kappa Alpha Theta, and Sigma Kappa, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Delta Sigma Phi, Gamma Epsilon, Phi Beta Delta, Phi Kappa Tau, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Chi, Tau Epsilon Phi, Theta Psi, and Zeta Beta Tau. . . This must be attended to immediately, Roberts said. They should arrange In the following order: faculty members, graduate members, students on campus, seniors, juniors, sophomores, and pledges. Spooks and pumpkins and witches! Surprise of all kinds! A Hallow'e’en party! That will be the next dig—Monday evening, Oct. 10, in the women’s gym at 7:30 p.m. A special invitation for every Trojan to attend has been issued by Christy Welch, vice-president of the student body. “I feel that the true spirit of the digs has been lost recently, due to the fact that a real, democratic feeling has not prevailed,” said Miss Welch. “The Trojan way of doing things at a dig is to ask another person to dance whether or not there has been an introduction.” CITES COST She pointed out, furthermore, that the fellows are being given an opportunity for a date at small cost—only 25 cents. "Take a good date to the dig for a quarter and get a return date to the Grove for nothing,” she said. Plans are being made for colorful flood lights to play upon the dancers. The black and orange motif will prevail even in regard to the orchestra. Arrangements for this social !n the gym are being made by Quentin Reger, Mac Morgenthau, and Max Plake. HOURS CHANGED The orchestra will be obtained by Betty Jones, and the decorations are being arranged by Jane Gorham. Dean Mary Crawford and Dean Francis Bacon have been invited as guests of honor, and special guests to be‘‘present are Mrs. Mabel Chatburn and Mrs. J. E. Bartlett, afuTIated with the Mother’s club of Sigma Nu. According to Miss Welch, the previous hours of 7-9 p.m. have been changed to 7:30-9:30, for the convenience of sorority and fraternity members. House members are particularly urged to dismiss meetings early. Daily Trojan Airplane Crash Election Plans Are Completed Presidential, Senatorial Poll Will Be Taken T omorrow Uninjured after an airplane crash at San Bernardino yesterday morning, Orv Mohler, president of the Associated Students, and Capt. Tay Brown reported for the regular football workout on Bovard field yesterday afternoon and went through the plays with th»? rest of the varsity. Mohler and Brown flew to San Bernardino yesterday morning to speak before the student body of the junior college. Upon taking off for the return trip, Mohler was forced to bank too sharply to miss a power line and the plane slipped and fell less than 50 fpet to the ground. The players stepped out of the craft unhurt and took an automobile back to the campus. Coach Howard Jones was so angered by the risk to which his two stars exited themselves that he issued an order against players riding in airplanes. “The next man I catch in an airplane turns in his suit,” Jones said. “I don’t care who he is.” Cislini Asks For Workers To Assist in Handling Student Vote By-Liners To Hear Ontario Publisher Frank B. Appleby, author and publisher of the Daily Report, Ontario newspaper, will be the guest speaker tonight when By-Liners, S.C. journalism fraternity, holds the second meeting of the year at the Itaiian-Ameriean cafe on North Broadway at 6:30 o’clock. Besides being editor of the Report, Mr. Appleby was former editor of The Scarlet and Black, daily publication of Grinnell college, and later was affiliated with The Evening- Observer of La Grande, Oregon. The meeting will be the first of a series planned for every month. Leading newspaper men of southern California will appear as guests at the future gatherings of the club. New pledges will be present at the meeting for the first time. DENTS PLEDGE NINE Lambda Sigma Nu, professional dental fraternity, has announced the pledging of nine men. They are: John Tyler, Ted Myenberg, Horace Church, Dick Cassell, Jack Ross, Eugene ‘Stephenson, Earl Stock, Bill Schmear, and Bob Mea-chem. 750 To Greet Opera Artists Singers Will Be Honored Tomorrow Afternoon At Reception Honoring the guest artists of the Los Angeles Grand Opera company, who are singing in Loa Angeles this week, the faculty of the College of Music wrill hold a reception tomorrow afternoon, from 3:30 to 5:30, at the College of Music, 2601 South Grand avenue. Seven hundred and fifty invitations have been sent out according to Arthur M. Perry, assistant dean, who is chairman of the publicity and invitation committee. The artists who wrill be honored include the following well-known names in the musical world: Claudia Muzio, Mario Chamlee, Richard Bonelli, Louis D’Angelo, Gaetano Merola, and Pietro Cimini, who are conducting the operas, Mrs. Pietro Cimini. Lily Pons, FrancUco Merli, Alfredo Gandolfi, Dino Borgioli, Franco La-francoriTT and Kathryn Meisle. The receiving line also includes Mr. and Mrs. L E. Behymer, Mr. and Mrs. Rufus B. von KleinSmid. and Dean and Mrs. Walter F. Skeele. Thomas in Ironic Stab a t Hoover, Rooseveit Aims OAKLAND, Calif., Oct. 5—(UP) —In ironic vein, Norman Thomas, Socialist candidate for the presidency, tonight dissected campaign .speeches of President Hoover and FranWin D. Roosevelt, concluded that the capitalistic system was hopelessly befuddled, and observed that “there is no true way out save by the wray which Socialism offers.” "President Hoover's Iowa speech —it is fair to call It his whether or not he wrote it in whole or ln part — Is an able and sometimes eloquent defense of the capitalist position which he undoubtedly holds with much sincerity,’ said Thomas. FIGHT STRIKERS CANTON, 111..—(UP)—Additional state guardsmen reached Canton tonight to aid in protecting reopened coal mines and their workers. Assembly Dr. Claude C. Smith, will address members of the* International Relations club on “Some Impressions of the Orient,” at 6 p.m. today in the Student Union. The meeting is the first of a series dinners under club sponsorship. All students interested are invited to join the club. The main business of the evening will be to elect the new officer* "Tom Brown of Rugby” will be the subject for Dr. Bruce R. Baxter’s talk at the daily student assembly this morning. Willard G. Smith will play the following organ selections: "Fireside Fancies.” by Clokey; "Romance,” by Sibelius. Only one man filed for a sophomore executive position at the University of Wisconsin and no freshmen at all, Democrats See Votes in Roosevelt-Smith Gesture ALBANY, N. Y„ Oct. 5.—(UP)— The hearty handshake that recemented the friendship of Gov. Franklin D. Roosevelt and Alfred E. Smith was regarded here tonight as a gesture that has definitely turned New York state's 47 electoral votes toward Roosevelt’s presidential drive. Friends of the governor look to the Smith element to swing into line behind him, not only in New York but in the New England states where the anti-Roosevell sentiment has been reported strong because of the national convention fight that .gave him the Democratic presidential nomination. According to tentative plans for his southern trip, Roosevelt will go from New York to Atlanta, Ga., for the first major speech, stopping at points along the way. From there It is reported he will turn toward New Orleans for another address and then north ward into Tennessee and Kentucky, probably speaking at Memphis and Louisville. Later he may go into southern Illinois and eastern Missouri, with a stop at St. Louis. The closing days of the cam paign will find him in New England and New York state. His last major address he expects to make in New York City a few days before election. Completing arrangements for the Daily Trojan presidential and California senatorial straw vote, Francis Cislini, election commissioner, announced that polls will be open-from 10 to 1 o’clock tomorrow for students to cast their ballots. Polling places will be located in front of the Administration building. in the Student Union entrance hall, in the School of Law’, at th* College of Music, and at th«» junior and senior dental buildings. TEST SENTIMENT Ballots for the poll to test the sentiment and interest of S.C. students will be printed on the second page of the Daily Trojan tomorrow. To cast their vote students will tear out the ballot, submit their identification card to the poll attendants for punching, and then put their marked ballots in the regular ballot boxes. The counting of votes will be supervised by Cislini and the results announced ln the Daily Trojan next Monday. On the presidential ballot the names of Herbert Hoover, Republican; Gov. Franklin D. Roosevelt, Democrat; and Norman Thomas, Socialist, will appear. The names of Tallant Tubbs, Republican; William G. McAdoo, Democrat; and Rev. Bob Shuler, Prohibitionist, will be printed on the senatorial ballot. WOMEN TO REPORT Trojan women desiring an opportunity to work on the election staff for activity points are asked to report in 235 Student Union today between 11 and 1 o’clock. The following women are particularly asked to report: Maxine Adams, Thora Banker, Elizabeth Bastanchury, Murrieta Burgey, Martha Allen Broomfield. Jennie Bevis, Joy Camp, Ruth Coine, Velma Ferraris, Beatrix Finston, Barbara Gerardi, Margaret Gray, Margaret HalfT, Marjorie Hight, Margaret Hufford, Dorothy Jarecki, Jane Jahantgen, Mary Jane Mercer, Phylli3 Morris. Jean McCulloch, Edna Pauli, Roberta Piersener, Jane Reynolds, Eugenia Richards. Frances Reed, Ellouise Steckel, Aedrey Stan wood.. Mildred Linde, Helen Townsend, and Draxy Trengrove. Heten Targo. Diane Wagnei? Margaret Wilson, Dorothy WUsor, Evelyn Walters, Clarion Mode i, Kleva Bobham. Mary Ann Todd, Lucille Ballinger. Jane Bcnnison, Frances Brown, Murrietta Burgely, Helen Burnside, and Betty Hitchcock. Virginia Huffine, G^.ce Kuley, Hope Lewis, Marjorie Mallory, Maxine Mimdell, Jane Barwick, Jane Essick, Harriet Lembca, and Marguerite Brown. Elsie Javdh, Audrey Austin. Marie Davis, Marearet Ellis, Elaine Enyeart, and Eugenia Ford. Mary Funk, Evelyn Herberts, Janet King. Margaret Laton, Lois Lloyd, Helen Cummings. Ritter Nannette, Lea Anderson, Mary Elizabeth Atlee, Betty Preston, and Gretchen Marsden. Student Body in Goodwill Meeting With prominent native Americans acting as hosts to the many foreign students on the campus last night, the first effort of the Associated Students to make the visitors feel at home in Troy attracted 550 Trojans. Dr. O. W. E. Cook, advisor of foreign students on the campus, announced last night that there are 325 students of foreign blrt* on the campua this semester. The figures compiled under the direction of Dr. Cook and larold Roach, president of the s udent body of the University of International Relations, show that the largest number of visitors come from the Orient. The Japanese number 30; the Chinese, 25; and the Ha-waiians, 34. The latter are evenly divided between students of Chinese and Japanese extraction. Five Filipinos and two Indians complete the oriental representation, and there are at least 25 second-generation orientals on the campus. Dr. Cook pointed out that Europe 'Is not unrepresented. Twenty-two Russians and representatives of 10 other countries of Europe total 78 from across the Atlantic.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 20, October 06, 1932|
Phone RI 4111
Editor, Sta. 15
Manager, Sta. 9
T RO JAN
Los Angeles, California, Thursday, October 6, 1932.
Hoover Flays Opposition in Indiana Talk
President Voices ‘Only Harsh Words’ Befor* Hoosiers
Y.W. Welfare nanrp Dupat»
Group Innovates uance UUCaiS
Revised Policies At Premium As
Executive Train. Enroute To Washington, Met By Thousands
EN ROUTE TO WASHINGTON, In. C.. w ith President Hoover. Oct. ]5.—(UP)- With a new note of iggressiveness ringing in his state-lents, President Hoover sped |bsck toward Washington tonight, lis progress eastward a succession >f brief pauses for enthusiastic (•popptionf.
And at one of these, dramatically and unexpectedly, the president Tpened his inner thoughts to public view, sharply and harshly repealing the bitterness he has felt It knowledge of attacks on his Krsonal interest and endeavor in le depression.
DENIES CHARGES "I shall now say the only harsh fords I have uttered in public rice,"* he told a crowd of 3,00ft lathered about his train at Fort ,'ayne, Ind.
"I hope it will be the last I
ive to say.
‘When you are told that the |p siden nf ||( United States is sat in the White House for ke last three years of your mis-Jrtunc’ w ithout trouble to know Jinf bu fieri*: "ithout heartaches T you’- miseries and casualties; |i hout summoning every avenue skillful assistance irrespective party; without usine every knee of his strength and strain-jcr every nerve to help and pro-Jct; putting aside personal ambi-J'n and humbling his pride of >inion if that would serve, then Isay to you that such statements d° iberate, intolerable false bods."
GREETED BY MANY
|The president's fain had left Moines late last night, debt M from Chicago at 8:20 a.m., kd sen led down to the long haul (utli^p t toward Washington, to broken by numerous station >ps and a number of platform beeches. Fort Wayne was the rst.
A great crowd greeted the pre-idem -i? Lima. O.. the next stop, [here spectators had even climbed roof tops near the station to >taln a view of the chief execu-Ive. About 1,000 persons were (aiting at upper Sandusky, O. [pproximately 4.