Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut on October 30, 1932 · 1
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Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut · 1

Hartford, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 30, 1932
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mm C " Average Circulation For Week Ending; Oct. 29, 19312 39,127 Cloudy, Colder Today And Tomorrow Fu" Report Page 6. Part IV. ESTABLISHED 1764, VOL. ( ?$o ) XCV HARTFORD, CONN., SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 30, 1032. 61 PAGES IN 7 PARTS Mrmbpf of th Associated Prpsj PRICE 10 CENTS Yale Defeats Dartmouth In First Victory 27,000 See Blue Eleven Keep Alive Tradition as Favored Teant Loses 6to0 ' Eli Men Play As Though Inspired Callan, Almost Unknown Sophomore, Replacing Injured Crowley, Scores Touchdown BY WILLIAM J. LEE. Yale Bowl, New Haven, Oct 29. The Yale football team came to lift with a surging' rush tnis afternoon to beat a heavily favored Dartmouth team, 6 to 0, and keep ailve a cherished Eli gridiron tradition, A crowd of 27,000 saw the game. It was a superb Yale victory without any qualifying circumstances. There was no fluke. Dartmouth was outplayed and several thousand Dartmouth men who had come to the Bewl happily anticipating a certain victory for their tean left the huge saucer still hungry for the Green's first overthrow of a Yale eleven. Play as Though Inspired. Every man on the Eli team played as though inspired. Perhaps it was the tradition of never having lost to Dartmouth or the fact that another defeat today would put a smear of black across tr.e annals of Yale football such as had never before been placed there. Whatever it was, the Elis lifted themselves out of their lethargy and played fighting football, used intelligent tactics and were alert enough defensively to keep a literal barrage of Dartmouth forward passes from crossing the Blue-gea4-line. After a first period In which j nothing of a scoring threat de-; "eloped but that nevertheless gave j 4ie first indications of a newborn Blue eleven, the Bulldog twice drove through Dartmouth territory, the second advance culminating in the only touchdown of the gn-ne 1 The Yale touchdown came on the heels of what might have been a most disheartening break Big Jce Crowley, blocking back, plunger and defensive ace, had been taken from the field in the first period with an injured arm. Andy Callan, an almost unknown sophomore, had been im tailed in his place. Season's Second Touchdown. No one knew what Callan could do, or how closely he would come to filling Crowley s shoes, but the . new back shared the bombardment of the Green line with Bob Lassiter and finally hurtled himself across the enemy goal line for the only score of the game, Yale's firs; touchdown sines the Chicago game and its second of the season. After a Yale punt had been called bad and Dartmouth penalized five yards for offside, Pat Sullivan, the Eli field general, disdained to kick again. Instead he sent Andy Callan away on a reverse slant through the Green right tackle lor 16 yards and a first down on the Dartmouth 37 yard line. Then .Lassiter, on a spinner, tore off 19more. Nine more yards and the Yale attack yielded to a fighting Dartmouth line, the Green taking the ball on downs on Its own 10-yard stripe. , That attack was piled up short of a score, but the next one wasn't. Roily Morton punted back to Bob Lassiter, the lanky Southerner catching the ball on his own 47-yard line and racing to the Dartmouth 39. Then came a crushing fill offense strongly reminiscent of the Bruce Caldwell era. Mindful of Jones Era. Callan slammed through for five yards, Lassiter raced through -a yawning gap in the middle on a spinner play for 15 more. Then Callan again and Lassister twice more, planting the ball on Dartmouth's four-yard line, first down. This time there was no sputtering of a sparkless attack. It took one play more. Andy Callan clutched the ball on a reverse play, cut sharply to his right and crashed through the Green right guard for the touchdown. Here was a real Yale touchdown, a scoring punch that was mindful of Yale power plays of the Tad Jones era. The Yale stands were a mass of wildly waving arms, hats tossed skyward, torn papers and programs (Concluded on Page 1, Part IV.) Chrysanthemum Sundays Start at Park Today Withthousands of blossoms in the main section of the groennouse in full bloom, today will De Chtv-santhemum Sunday at EHzabe'.o Park George H. Hollister superintendent of parks, said Satu-day that about 50 per cent of the 80 varieties of large chrysanthemums are now at their -best. More than V)00 persons inspected the display last year. In anticipation of an increased attendance, it has been decided to designate today and the following three Sundays as Chrysanthemum Sundays. Outstanding Anniversary Values at Scott Furriers. See pages 4 and 10. AdvL Football Scores Of Leading Teams Playing Saturday Wesleyan 7, Trinity 0. Yale 6, Dartmouth 0. Brown 14. Harvard 0. Pitt 12. Notre Dame 0. Minnesota 7, Northwestern 0. Tufts 22, Conn. Aggies 6. Purdue 34, N. Y. U. 9. Holy Cross 8, Catholic' U. 0. Illinois 13, Chicago 7. Wisconsin 7, Ohio State 7. . Columbia 6, Cornell 0. Maine 6, Colby 0. Michigan 14, Princeton 7. Alabama 13, Kentucky 7. Penn 14, Navy 0. Army 33. William & Mary 0. High Schools. Weaver High 7, East Hartford 0. Hartford 13, Bulkelcy 12. Bay State Welcomes Roosevelt Mohawk Trail Towns Turn Out For Nominee, on Way to Visit Sons at Groton School Groton, Mass., Oct. 29. CAP.) Franklin D. Roosevelt entered Massachusetts today to a friendly welcome in half a dozen towns through which he passed to Groton. The Democratic Presidential candidal was met at the state line by Governor Ely, who, with a group of state Democratic leaders accompanied Mr. Roosevelt on the sweep down the Mohawk Trail through Williamstown, North Adams, Greenfield. Orange, Athol, Gardner, Fitchburg and Ayer. One Short Talk. At Ayer in the early evening the New York Governor made the first talk of the day. A large crowd had gathered in the public square and jammed into the streets. ULam glad to see you my friends, again," he said into the microphone of the loud speakers. "I think I can say my old friends. Many of you were here when I was here 40 years ago. I have been coming to Ayer for a long time. We used to come over here skiing from Groton. On certain occasions 30 years ago I used to teach Sunday school here, it is good to "be back." The Governor spoke from the back seat of the open car in which he had ridden since noon. A heavy overcoat was buttoned tightly about his throat and the collar was turned up to shut out the autumn chill. A few minutes later his automobile drew up in front of the Parents home on the grounds of the Groton School for Boys and his son, John, a tall lad, came racing out to hug the candidate. Franklin, Jr., another student at the school, broke his nose in football scrimmage several days ago and is being treated in Boston. Mr. Roosevelt plam jd to spend both tonight and tomorrow night at the Parents home and will leave at 8 a. m. Monday for an automobile trip to Portland, Me., returning the same night to-speak in Bast on. Towns Give Warm Greeting. At Williamstown a group of Williams College students came out to cheer for the candidate. At Greenfield, a little later, a drum corps, dressed in brilliant red uniforms, met the caravan as it came Intff the town and matched before the candidate's automobile through the main street while the crowd pheered his arrival. Near the center of the town, the ciowd swarmed thickly about his automobile during a brief stop. Just back of the point where Mr. Roosevelt stopped a huge banner was strung across the street. "Vote Republican," it said. "Secure your job. Reelect Herbert Hoover. Play safe. Further economic recovery depends on Hoover. Vote the Republican ticket." Governor Roosevelt ate a hot dog for lunch at a roadside stand high up in the Berkshire hills. After climbing high into the hills along a road that zigzagged its way up above the valley, the automobile drew to a stop at a store and restaurant that nestled in a cove. The candidate was brought a hot dog and coffee, which he ate while seated in his automobile chatting with Governor Ely and Senator (Concluded on Pa Re 4.) -0 News Index o The Courant today consists of 64 pages in seven parts as follows: PART I. General news. Obituaries. , PART II. Real Estate. . f . ' Finance and business. ' Classified advertisements. PART III. Editorials, The People's Forum and the Poet's Column. Feminine Topics. Society, personals and club notes Theaters. PART IV. Sports and sports comment. Automobiles.. Resorts. PART V. Special articles and features. Radio. PART VI. Artgravure. PART VII. Colored comics. Roosevelt Is Nation's Hope Smith Avers Says He Finds in Every Section United Opinion Democrat's Election Vital to Relief Cheered By 6000 Crowd AtBuffalo Speech Devoted Mostly to State Issues, , Praising Lehman, Criticizing Donovan, Opponent ' Music Hall, Buffalo, N. Y., Oct. 29. (AP.) Alfred E. Smith brought thunderous cheers from a crowd estimated by police at 6000 as he wound up a campaign speech for the Democratic state ticket by declaring he had found "pretty nearly a united opinion that the hope of this country for relief lies absolutely in the "election of Frank Roosevelt. He made this observations, he explained, on the basis of his campaign tour in the interest of his old political ally, Governor Rooseveltthe man whom, he had opposed at Chicago for the Presidential nomination. "I . talked to men who had their hands on the public pulse," he said "and I found out the people in the East, as well as in every other section, agree that the present Republican Administration is a dismal failure. "Four years ago they promised us the earth and they agreed to put a white fence around it for good measure. "The Republican best minds are not competent. They are not there today. Says Nation Looks to Roosevelt. "I find pretty nearly a united opinion that the hope of this country for relief from present conditions; for a forward-looking, progressive policy to prevent another catastrophe such as we are passing through,-lies absolutely in the election of Frank Roosevelt" The throng, which had swished through one of the worst rain and wind storms of the season to hear the former Governor, roared their approval and cut Smith short. When the tumult died, Democracy's 1928 standard bearer added: "and in the election of a Democratic Senate and House of Representatives." Smith's final words were a reference to the Biblical incident of an ancient king who unwisely ruled his nation and who saw the "handwriting on the wall." "That handriting said 'you have been tried in the balance and lound wanting,'" Smith quoted, then added: "That's written in the record todayacross the United States." Smith spoke almost entirely about state issues. Earlier in the day he had explained this would be his principal speech for Herbert H. Lehman, the man he and Roosevelt fought for in the state Democratic convention, and that he would go back to national issues in his two New York city speeches. Describes New England Tour. In his conclusion Smith told of his tour through New England. He called the Boston gathering at (Concluded on Page 10.) Missing Child, 2, Found Head Down In Garbage Can Owen Street Boy Discovered After Search of Several Hours Twenty minutes after police had broadcast his description over Station ;WDRC, John Mulholland, 2-years-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank O. Mulholland of 29 Owen Street, who had been reported missing for several hours, was found by Detective Sergeant Peter B. Gavin in a garbage can, head down. The boy was sent .out by his mother at 4 p. m. to play with children in the neighborhood until time for supper. When he failed to answer her call at 6 o'clock, Mrs. Mulholland notified the police. Captain Andrew J. Williams detailed Sergeant Gavin and Detective William J. renaghan to the case. When their efforts had proved unsuccessful, an announcement of the child's disappearance and a description of him was broadcast from WDRC at 8:45 o'clock. Almost immediately a call was received at Po- j lice Headquarters from 789 Farm- ' ingion Avenue reporting that a child had been seen wandering :ip j and down the alley between two j apartment buildings there. Sergeant Gavin was Informed, went to the Farmlngton Avenue address and shortly after was attracted -by the found of weeping, apparently coming from a garbage can. Opening the lid, he saw the child's feet, and nulled him out. The boy was frightened and tired, but unhurt. How long he had been In the can could not be lear ned. New Contract Bridge Rules Start Tuesday, Same the World Over New York, Oct. '29.-(APD Mil lions of people the world over, In the opinion of Charles M. Schwab, will find additional enjoyment in the game of contract under new rules which will be announced Monday, to take effect Tuesday. Mr. Schwab is president of The Whist Club of New York, which is promulgating a code in cooperation with the Portland Club of London, the Commission Francaise du Bridge and representatives of all outstanding American bridge organizations, The Portland club, has been accepted abroad for more than a century as the authority on whist, bridge, auction and contract like the Royal and Ancient in goil. Similarly the laws of Thfe Whist Club have. been followed for years in this country. In contract there have been differences in the rules In Great Britain and the United States which will be harmonized. Negotiations for harmony started three years ago at the instance of the Portland Club. A committee visited New York last spring. Harold S. Vanderbilt. author of the present code, a member of the card Cooperation Of Merchants Helps School Courant Able to Offer More and Finer Features for Cooking Institute by Their Aid Through the generous cooperation of many Hartford merchants, The Courant is able this year to offer more and finer features at the third annual free cooking School, to be held Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday in the auditomun-of Bushnell Memorial Hall. The daily sessions .will begin at 1 p. m. each day with an hour of organ music by one of the city's outstanding organists, and the lecture and demonstration by Mrs. Emily M. Lautz, nationally known food specialist and home economist, will be given from 2 to 4 o'clock. As in former years local merchants contributed in large measure to the success of the school, so this year they have continued their wholehearted support. Through their generosity all materials used by the demonstrator will be supplied, along with gifts of foodstuffs and household supplies to be distributed among the audience. Besides these donations, Hartford merchants will furnish Uje cookery, refrigeration and kitchen equipment to be used in the stage workshop where the demonstrator will work. In addition to all this, there will be displays of furniture, kitchen equipment and tableware, and a style show of house frocks, all provided through the courtesy of Hartford firms. Kitchen To Be Set I'p. Mrs. Lautz's demonstrations will be performed in a completely outfitted modern kitchen set up on the stage. This model workshop will Include the newest and most efficient of kitchen appliances and the most suitable of furniture and floor covering. Both electric and gas cookery will be demonstrated. Chairs, tables and linoleum for the model kitchen wJU be furnished by Flint-Bruce Company, which will also provide all of the furniture for the two rooms set on the stage at either side of the kitchen. The dining room will be decorated with mahogany table, chairs, buffet and server in Georgian style. The table will be correctly set with the proper appointments for a formal dinner. On the opposite side of the stage there will be a breakfast room furnished with maple tables, chairs and Welsh cabinet. A Curtis kitchen cabinet from the Capitol City Lumber Company will remain in the kitchen for the four days of the school, although the cooking and refrigeration equipment will be supplied by a different firm each day. A kitchen extension telephone will be installed in the (Concluded on Page 12, Part III.) I START EVERY DAY RIGHT EVERY PROGRESSIVE HOUSEWIFE is invited to attend Our Third Annual FREE COOKING SCHOOL at BUSHNELL NOVEMBER MEMORIAL . 1-2-3-4 Under the direction of MRS. EMILY M. LAUTZ Home Economist and Lecturer GIFTS free nursery in mjiuhw; A Connecticut committee of The Whist Club and "father" of the game, went to London lrr the summer, devoting to the new code considerable time he had planned for grouse shooting. Mr. Schwflb's announcement says; "Every article, every paragraph, every word of existing laws of contract have been caret ully weighed. The amount of effort expended, always a labor of love, has been prodigious. Various changes in nomenclature have been adopted. The best term has been sought In each instance, irrespective of which word may have been used previously on one side of the Atlantic or the other. "We are all convinced that a great contribution has been mad" to one of. the most beautiful and fascinating card games ever developed and we are confident that through these new rules an added source of enjoyment will have been contributed to millions of people the world over." The Whist Club freely gives authors, manufacturers of bridge appurtenances, and the like the right to use the laws. It copyrights them but exercises no exclusive interest, regarding its position as that of trustee, not owner. Coolidge Gives $,100 To Republican Fund Washington, Oct. 29.i Social) In a prosaic half-line of type, the Republican National Committee today reported receiving a campaign contribution of $500 from the only living ex-President. The notation appeared in the report on contributions filed with the clerk of the House. It said: "Calvin Coolidge, Northampton, Mass., $500." No American Kellogg Pact -Force Pledge Cannot Commit Self, Davis Tells Herriot New Army Plan Does Not Apply to U. S. Paris, Oct. 29. (AP.) Norman Davis, America's disarmament representative in Europe, told Premier Herriot today that the United States was unable to commit itself to the use of force in defen.se of the Kellogg Pact. It was learned Tn authoritative American quarters that Davis expressed his view as a personal opinion during the course of a conversation with the Premier and Joseph Paul-Boncour, Minister of War. Premier Herriot explained the major points of the new French disarmament plan to be presented to the Geneva Disarmament Conference. The Premier revealed, it was learned, that his proposal for the substitution of professional armies with short-term conscript forces did not apply to the United States and was confined to central Europe, excluding even England. No Pledge on Force. Tavls was said to have reassured Herriot that the United States was interested in the faithful observance of the Kellogg Pact and that it accepted the idea of consultation In case of violation of the pact, but was unable to make advance pledges relative to the use of force. Concerning the question of American guarantees, a high French military authority pointed out references to the Kellogg Pact in the Republican and Democratic party platforms and added that France considers the United States henceforth will not be disinterested when an aggression occurs. Tht5TruThorlty confirmed statements that the French plan does not envisage limits for American or British armies, but embodies an attempt to make the short term of military service general throughout continental Europe. It was hoped to secure adhesion (Concludrd on Page 10.) j Institution GIFTS Hoover's Reelection Urgent Need, Asserts Mills At Rally Hoover Has Big Program Of Speeches President, Hack From In-1 diana, to Talk on Way! to New York Monday; liomjr est Again Delivers Many Train Addresses Resumes Attack on Democratic Tariff Policies, Says Depression Is in Further Retreat Washington, Oct. 29. (AP.) Definitely decided upon another and more protracted journey Into the Middle Western political arena a trip to be marked by three or four 'speeches President Hoover late today returned to the White j House for a brief stop before curry ing his campaign first along the Eastern seaboard. The President plans to leave the i national capital again on Monday' morning to swing through Maryland, Delaware, Pennsylvania, New Jersey and New York, and then late Wednesday or Thursday he will turn westward once more Although his plans now are tentative, with details still to be dtcideri, Mr, Hoover will probably go through Chicago. Minneapolis, Springfield, 111., and St, Louis in the order named. Dozens of rear platform appearances would be arranged for this route Some of the President's closest s penamg success 01 our campaign advisors now are somewhat doubt- (for modification)." said VVoll, "that ful that he will make a trip to the vvc have set In motion a plan to West Coast, but most of hut plans ,1p(,t Ul(, si!uilUon in slatPS, have been arranged so that an eleventh hour shift would be possi- 'We 8rc uHUjg with attorneys ble. and with friendly and cooperating As he traveled back today from I organizations for the purpose of im-Indianapolis and his fourth majoi j ,lledlaUlv offering to our members address in the interior, the Chief ,. ,, , . . . ,, , Executive took no rest front his 1,1 ,hc varlm!s statC3 dralts ot Pr0 drlve for reelection. ! n"sod legislation to meet each case. Hear Platform Addresses. At half a dozen halls In Wert Virginia and Western Maryland he told audiences ranging from the hundreds to several thousand, as estimated by police, that the "for ces of depression" are In further re- treat. situation in regard to beer in each Once he resumed the attack upon! .state. During the coming week a Democratic ,ariff policies on which I report analyzing the situation ex-hc centered in the Hoosier capital j peeteti to obtain in the coming Between stops he worked upon cam-j short &lon of the old Congress paign speeches still to come. land in the fust session of the new, The theme on which he centered I will be Issued. at Kcyser, W. Va., varly this afternoon, ran through mast of his brief addresses throughout the day. "Many of you realize the diffl- " 1 " wi" -" cullies we have passed through in ! by , ,follow: v lt the last three years, and the battle! ,falx' Mar' ,lUU' New York. Massa-whlch we have made to protect our ! "huse ts' , V,Lsconsm', Mntan a"d country from great disasters" , i Nevada, have no restrie Ion on iq- (Concluded on Page 12, Part III.) Man Is Killed I5y Fill! From Delivery Truck Burton Murphy, 36, I Thrown Off Welfare Auto on Curve Burton Murphy, 3(?-ycars-old laborer fell off the rear of a Welfare Department delivery truck, driven by Arthur Smith, at 1:.!0 p. in. Saturday. Two hours later he died of a fractured skull In the Hartford Hospital. The accident occurred on Jslcw Britain Avenue, near the corner of Chandler Street. There Is a curve in the road at this point, and Murphy, apparently unprepared for the swerve of the truck, was thrown to the ground. Smith, reporting the accident to police, said thatMurplw was not an employee of the department, but accompanied him for lack of oilier occupation, and had been nccustonicd to ride at the tear of the truck. .Smith said ho would not have missed his passenger if Motorcycle Policeman William J. Bekleez, who with Sergeant Piank De Bel lis saw the accident, had not stopped him to tell him, Murohv. who lived at 136 Hamil ton Street, was taken to the hos-1 pital by Hergrr.nt DeBellis Deter- IIV ,.i-i.ennl. Peter H. flavin is Investigating. Dr Henry N. Ccvtello. medical examiner, said death was due to a fractured skull caused by the fall, Mr Murphy leaves three .sisters. Mr. J. A. Johnnon, Mr. P. L. Lar-rabee and Mrs. Ethel Baletine, all of Hartford, and four brother, William A Hubert M.i and Henry B. Murphy, all of Hartford, and A,rthur R, Murphy In California, Yale Men Will Diet To Prove Family Can Live on $1 a Week New Haven, Oct. 28. CAP.) Five Yale students are going on a diet for a week but not to reduce. They hope to prove that a family of five can be sufficiently fed on a dollar a week. Their menu will include pork, a fresh vegetable, dry peas and beans, bread, lard, oatmeal, sugar, canned tomatoes and dried prunes. The experiment will be conducted by a Yale student organisation formed to distribute food for the unemployed of New Haven. The names of the students were not disclosed. Labor Moves To Smoothen Path Of Beer Campaign Started to Change State Laws to Permit Sale If Volstead Act Is Modified Washington. Oct. 2D. (AP.) Matthew Wall, chairman of labor's national committee for modification of the Volstead Act, today announced a campaign to change prohibitory state laws to permit the sale of beer Immediately, If and when Congress modifies the Volstead Law. Woll's organization operates under Instructions . of the executive council of the American federation of Labor. "We are so confident of the hn- This proposed legislation will have the support of every organization working for modification of the Volstead Act," Pending draft of such bills, Woli distributed to all inemliers of his j eommltt.ee an analysis .of the legal Analysis of Situation. The situation of the 48 states in i jn'ittn nun nuu luuiu tatvc immediate advantage of any Volstead Law change. Kevi n others: Connecticut. Louisiana, New Mexico, Pennsylvania, Missouri, Minnesota and California already provide by law for accept ing the definition of intoxicating beverage which may be adopted by Congress. The Supreme Court ot Missouri held this provision would constitute unwarranted delegation of legislative power to Coiigre:, so. Woll said, from the legal standpoint there is some doubt about the matter. Otherwise, he said, the states "already have their Hou.-es In order for the beer modification of the Volstead Act.' He said referenda on repeal of slate enforcements acts will be held in November in California. New Jersey, Oregon, Washington, Louisiana and Michigan. Illinois in the past voted by referendum to repeal its dry law-, but the ensuing repeal ac- iConcliiileil on Page 10.) Storm-Tossed Air Liner Forced Down at Sea London, Oct. 29. (AP.)- A German air mail liner, buffeted by a (iU-nule gale over the English Channel, was forced to descend in the high seas near Dover tonight and a lifeboat was sent cut immediately in response to SOS calls from the plane. I Th" liner was a regular night j frelgiir, and mail plane operating! between London and Cologne and j i Berlin, Only the pilot and wircle.is opcrutor were aboattl. (, , '., j f t n OninilllCC To Meet Thursday ! A call was issued Saturday ay I State Chairman J. Henry RorabacK for a meeting of the Republican Stale Central Committee at tn'? Hartford Club next Thursday at 13:30 p. m. This is the usual preelection meeting of the omnuttee for a check-up of the political situation In the slate. Here ; Still in Power of People y to Make as Well as Break Future at Polls, Secretary Says Accuses Roosevelt Of Vague Stand Tariff Cannot lie Disturbed, He Declares Trumbull and Bingham Speak Declaring that he did not come to threaten but to warn, Ogdcn L. Mills of New York, Secretary of the Treasury, addressing a Republican rally that overflowed the capacity of Bushnell Memorial Hall Saturday night, called for the reelection of President Hoover and the defeat of the Democratic nominee, Franklin D. Roosevelt of New York. "The one oloud on the horizon," he said, "is the fear of a change In the Administration. It Is sltil In the piwer of the American people to break as well as make their future at the polls." He warned that the dangers threatened by the program of the Democratic House in the last Congress "can come back over night through human folly." and charged that the record Indicated that folly Is to be expected if the Democrats are placed In power. Both fornitrjDovcrnor John H. Trumbull, Republican candidate for Governor, and United States Senator Hiram Bingham, who preceded Secretary Mills, attacked Governor' Roosevelt for his lack of a program, the former charging the Democratic candidates on the national ticket "are giving other than facts a string of promises." Senator Bingham called Governor Roosevelt "this promising young man," and accused him of "trading on his family name." The Senator prabed Theodore Roosevelt, who. he said, took office when the "sainted Mc-Kinlcy" was stricken down by an assassin, "partly due to the newspaper campaign carried on by a publisher who Is now for the Democratic nominee." Crowd Stands Outside. The rally was the largest political gathering in Hartford In many years with every seat in the vast auditorium taken and the limit reached on standing room a tew minutes after 8 o'clock. Outside the hall, where red fue added to the color of the gathering, an overflow crowd heard the speeches through amplifiers. There will be voters, wearied In the long fight against the depression. Secretary Mills said, who will cast their 'otes in the forlorn hope of mere change, but he expressed his belief that the great body of American citizens will vote tor President Hoover, as one who hus come to grips with the prjat problems cf depression and recovery, "rather than in favor of the candidate who has refused even to discuss them." "The times call for courage," he continued. "Yet the Democratic (Concluded on Page 10.) Expect Roosevelt In Hart t ord ror Brief Halt Tuesday Revised Itinerary Brings Candidate to State From Springfield Governor Franklin D. Roosevelt, Democratic nominee for President. . will visit Hartford briefly next, Tuesday afternoon, motoring frrm Springfield on his way to New York from Massachusetts, lt was announced Saturday night by Democratic State Headquarters here. Connecticut Democratic leaders will go to Springfield to meet the presidential candidate, and expect to join him there about 2 o'clock. The location of a brief stop for Governor Roo.-ce!t in Hartford is still undecided, but. pussibly will be on the grounds of the State Capitol. Early Saturday, it had been expected that Governor Roosevelt would come to Connecticut, after leaving Worcester, where he is to We a guest at a luncheon Tuesday, and would travel to Hartford by way of Putnam. Duriiclson. Wiliimantic, Manchester. East Hartford and small towns lying between these larger communities. Last night, however, communication with members of the Governor's party at Groton, Mass., brought word of the change in plans. New Britain. Bristol. Watcrbury and Torrington, which hope to be included in th itinerary of the Roosevelt trip after the Hartford stop, are making tentative plans for enthusiastic meetings if Governor Roosevelt roc; to those places i Vi

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