POLITICAL NOTES: G. O. Problem

President Hoover was disturbed last week. His good friend Claudius Hart Huston, for whose presence in the chair of the Republican National Committee, he, as the party's head and front, is primarily responsible, was in serious trouble. One Senator after another came to tell the President that, for the party's good, he should ask Chairman Huston to resign. Chagrined though he was with his old friend's behavior, President Hoover was unwilling to turn him out precipitately, seemed hopeful that the scandal would, somehow, subside without his direct interference. In spite of Mr....

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