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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 20, 1948, Winona, Minnesota w FM IS COMING your new radio can 1C Full Wire Newt Report of The Awociated Member of the Audit Bureau of VOLUME -48, NO. 3 W1NONA. MINNESOTA. FRIDAY. EVENING. FEBRUARY 20. 1948 FIVE CENTS PER COPY EIGHTEEN. PAGES MATTER OF FACT Truman on Horns of Dilemma n.r Joseph ami Slewwrt Al.too 1'heto In it simple of tho aliirm nnd cloitpiilr into which the Pulp.itlne crlxl.i him plunged thr White Hounc. President Truman eunviutsuc his ndvlaorn on tho possibility O! naming n blpurll- urn commission to study tho Pal- estine q u a a tl o n n el recornmone Amnrlcun notion In 00 Of COUFM tho The AUopi udvlH- rts were forced to point out thui a dfd.ilon on Palestine could nol be defprrrd fop two It WIXM also that no Republican or even Democratic lenders woule to iiharc tho President's grim responsibility for decision. After this brief wrlKitlp. thn President wax forced to ninic buck upon tho horns of dilemma, Two this week huve shown how cruelly nhnrp those horns nro According to nil seiisonod political It wns tho Palestine Issue thnt gave the victory to Leo Isnc- the Henry Wallace-American lAbor puny candidate, In the spcoliv election In tho Bronx Thl.i overwhelming upset of the Bronx machine of Edwure J. Mynn Indicates what polltlca' dynamite there Is In Palestine, for President now migrrly nocking re-election nnd clearly dnpcndont on carrying such stdtes as Now York, ON THE OT1IKK hand, thn re- port of the United Nations Palestine commliwlon firmly brushed aside the optimistic hivlf-meiiBurufi which have been so fur chiefly urged by the American Zionists. Tho commis- sion flatly told tho 13, N. security council that there was no hopo of enforcing Palestine partition with- out an International army to do the Job. It Is believed Imposslblo to recruit nn army, unless It Is headed either by ft large American or by a large Soviet contingent, Tho inter alternative not oven being considered, Yet tho foreseeable con- noquences of asking to American troops to Palestine would also Klvp pause to n far bold- er President than Harry 8. Truman ICven If the American Palestine force limited to only twenty or men (the British are now using about the armed assert that partial na- tional mobilisation will be nendod to truurd BKalnst trouble. A Middle outburst so much feared that plans have already been made tor evacuating American oil men and other American from the neighboring Arab countries, In the event that a Palestine expedi- tionary force sent. It Is question- able whether Congreso would ap- prove the sending of such a force And It Is deeply feared that tho were proposal to sond American to Palestine would cause n nor did and hideous outbreak of racial feeling In this country, THESE ARE terrible but practical But the present problem K> jrrave primarily because tho President until now hna followed the vicious system of hoping for the best without preparing for tho that tho Arab masses would not oppose Jewish Immigra- tion: then hoping that tho British would not lity down tho mandate: then hoping the Arab states would accept the U, N. verdict, and always without fuclng the flirt that UIOHO hopes might turn out to bo and delusive, From the first. It evident that the present need might arise for this country to assist In Impos- ing Palestine purtltion by force. But even tho President did not face up to this. Since he was delud- ing himself, he naturally failed to prepare tho country. None of tho dangers listed above would now If the fuels had been faced, and tho country had been prepared. At this writing It nulto prob- able that the administration will corutrnt lo lift the embargo on arms shipments to Palestine, provided the XJ. N. Palestine commission no rr- Que.iw. Hul this will not answer the comml.islon's demand for an Impartial, International enforcement army In Palestine TO THIS IlKMAND also the ad- ntiniKtrntioii tnusl answer, "Yes." or or "Maybe." The Zlonlstr. arc urging, and somn members Of thn nrtmlnlHtniUoii have been tempted b.v. the plan to recruit tho Amorlcun component of such a Palestine army from volunteers. Tho cooler houds in the administration consider this project grossly Impractical, for three reasons. A vohintee.r contingent rould nf'l be trained arid equipped In under elKht months to it year. H would Involve tho Htates Jusl us much as a contingent of retuUr American troops. And 11 would almost certainly bo utterly uncontrollable, eilher by Inn Ameri- can governmenl or tho U. N. Pales- tine commission. Yet this Idea of the volunteer contingent Is tho only ensy way for Trumun to nay, "Maybe." What Is needed now, In short, Is a c.leur decision between Iho horns of the dilemma. There nro strong arguments for both courses now open offering to send American troops to Palestine, and retreating from n policy which was made with- out preparing for tho possible con- In the government, n bare rmijorlty seem to view tho former alternative in preferable. But all tho more honest policy- makers concede thnt there Is no argument at all for continuing to hopr for the best without preparing for thft worst, which Is simply a of inviting all the grim con- of both rnSouth Declares on Truman t Soviet Balks U.N. Problem, Truman Says 359-Page Report on International Progress Submitted By John M. Hijrhlowcr Washington President Tru- man said today Russia's refusal to carry out United Nations decisions has raised a "disturbing" new prob- lem. But despite the failure of thei Fergus Falls Housekeeper Finds in Battered Bag of Deceased Employer Fergus Falls, Minn. A battered old suitcase, so lightly regarded that it was tossed out of the house last summer, has given up cache ot currency. The suitcase was the property of Mathcw Hobcr, retired Maine township farmer who died November 12, 1940. Before his death, Hober instructed his elderly housekeeper, Miss Lizzie Jackson, to send several suitcases to relatives living in Wash- ington and Idaho. Miss Jackson sent all the locked suitcases which appeared to con- Sovlci; union and Its satellites to co- operate, "the United Nations is making the chief execu- tive tokl Congress. He added: "The On. Man Killed and three others Injured Thursday when the steel framework of Quonset warehouse In Milwaukee under construction collapxed. Pronounced dead on entrance at_County Emer- Kency hospital was August Klostcrmann. 07, Milwaukee. Treated at the hospital for were William Knuth 28 and William Wlnzenrlde, 37, Pcwaukee, and James Gundrum. 19, Milwaukee. Murray Pleads Not Guilty to Law Violation Prenldont Philip Murray today pleaded Inno- ciint to of violating the Taf t- Hartlcy act'n ban against union poli- tical expenditures. Murray's then moved that the charged bo dismissed. They argued that tho ban freedom of the and Is unconstitutional. Alexander set ruary 27 a tentative dato for ar- Kumont of the motion In U. 8. dis- trict court. Ho net March 22 aa tho date for Murray's trial In cose the charges are not dismissed, Murray also entered an Innocent pica for tho O.I.O. Itflolf. Tho C.I.O. wax Indlotod with Murray, The Indictment chnrgos that tho C.I.O, n union newspaper financed with union funds, carried an endowment for a Democratic can- didate In Maryland July. Murray put up bond-guar- anteeing appearance for trial. Ho was fingerprinted In tho routine way required of all in crim- inal proceedings. State U.S. Marshal Nominated (or Reappointment A. Jonea, Lou Angeles lawyer, wan nominated by President Truman today to one of tho two vacancies in tho Civil board. Other nominations to tho Senate for confirmation included: John C. Wiley, of Indiana, to bo ambassador to Irnn. He now ambassador to Portugal. John J. McOowan, of Minnesota, to bo U. 8. marshal lor Mlnnonota, a roappolntmont. jrmcn' nomination for tho ro- malndor of fi term expir- ing December 31, 1052. Ho is 49, a native of Jackson, Ohio. Neill.ville Man Given Sentence MaillMn. Win. Nicholas Fnurntoln. 80, NcllUvlllo, was Innccd to MX months In a federal pflnltuntlary by Judge Patrick Stone Thursday after ho plniulod guilty to n charge of sending defamatory postcards through tho mall An omlnont ;iclontlnt Kays that 1948 will bo a your of nunspots, which in turn will cause tho birth of many Konluwm. Now I uncloratund why my mothiir al- wiiyH nald I WIIH born on u cloudy Why .sunspots should bring gcnlUKos Into tho world Is a deep, durk mystery In fact, it's almost as deep a mystery as Stalin's health, Hut having a bunch of baby will criinl" a problem. Nnw all tho ntorkH will hiivo to tro to Harvard nnd gut u college education. When babies arc born this year, tho parents won't bother naming thorn. Instead, tho fath- er will put on a cap and gown nnd award tho Infant an honor- ary degree. Daby geniuses arc really Komcthlng, I know of one who was so smart ho wrote a prize- winning novel before ho learned to talk. Right now all the adult geni- uses arc In Hollywood. Holly- wood gcnlu.H That's a moron with relatives. But tho prize for being the greatest baby genius goes to my brother. When he was born and tho doctor slapped him on tho backhoBiUd: "Wo haven't boon introduced yot Don't got so friendly I" However, I can sco why my mother foresaw n dismal future for me, I was tho only baby In tho hlfitory of modlclno who was born woiirlng a duncocup. Singing Stars Durbin, Morgan Earn Big Money Hollywood singing stars outrank all Bonplcss performers on a now treasury of big money makers among movlo poople. Film executive Louis B. UK usual made moro than any of tho actors and ac- tresses, Dcanna (really Edna Mao) Dur- bin, who drew and Den- nla Morgan (real- ly Stanley Mor- with 000, struck it rich- er than luscious Lana Turner and ho man Clark on tho now tabulation. Mayor, who has Durbin boon topping theso money earner lists for most of the last decade, was No. 1 again with paid him by Loew's, Inc., during tho 12 months ondod August, 1045. Mlgs Durbln's and Morgan's earn- ings wore for 12-month -periods ended In late 1046. Singer Durbin ranked No. 3 on tho list and Singer Morgan No. 4. Movlo Producer Walter Wanger placed second with The movies accounted for moro than two-thirds of tho 195'persons listed. Gable, drawing for n 12- in '41, Before, After Break Compared s rengthening of the United Nations it mslde again IMC zwi. continues to be a cornerstone of the The bag came to mind weanes foreign policy of the United States." 359-Page Report Mr. Truman outlined his views In a 359-page report on the work of the world agency during 1S47. The report had-been given first to tho President by Secretary of State Chicago The .shopping dollars now huvo moru purchasing power than a month ago, but won't buy nearly as much a year ago, shortly after removal of price controls. They're still worth less than when price controls wore in effect and are hardly recognizable when com- pared with the big dollars Just a few months before World War n, seven years ago. That was when ham was 21 cents a pound, margarine two pounds for 17 cents, butter and beefsteak 33 cents a pound, and tomatoes seven cents a can. Pood prices went places after that also did per capita Income. A check of 17 biiiilc food liow far rose. Clmln store advertising published in Chi- cago newspapers on th? third Thursday of February In 1941, 1946, 1947, and yesterday was the source for tho survey. A comparison also was made. with a month ago when price- averages 'were around their record peak. This is how the 17 basic food Items compare for the various pe- rlods: Docf Steak (Ib.) Pork Chopi lib.) Ham Bacon (Nllcod, Ib.) Hamburger Feb. 11 month period ended with Lamb 1045, and Miss Turner for tho same period, could do no bet- ter than tenth and lath places. Bureau Urges Cut in G.I. Study Courses WMhlnrton Tho adminis- tration called today for a 000 cut In O. I. tralning-for-fun. The Budget bureau asked Con- gress to rowrllo tho so-called G. Duttor (best. Ib.) Marifarlno (Ib.) KKRII (itr. A Jnrgc) Milk (2 I'loucl (IS Ib.) nrnnd (loaf, Ib.) (10 Ibn.) Sumvr (5 Ib.) Coffins (3 Ibl.) OrnngBB (doz.) 10 50 fl.'l 41 Sfl 41 411 911 13 CO 50' 35 .in 51 41 4.1 14 M] 43 1.15 in 13 cided it was not worth shipping. She tossed It outdoors. There It lay through the summer. She took It inside again last fall Qoorgc C. Marshall said: "The record of- fers 110 basis for complacency" but also "no basis for pessimism." "Some oC the accomplishments the cabinet "won: made despite Tomntocii (No, 3 can) 07 Item not ndvcrtlited that dny) Mother of Nine Killed by Bullet Fired at Cat Rcdondo Dcaeh. A mother of nina children is dead be- cause, the police reported, a bullet fired by a neighbor at a stray cat mlraod its mark and struck her in Dill of Bights to let (the government weed out hobby-seeking veterans. A report to the lawmakers point- ed critically to courses In such things as flying, dancing, music, photography and horsemanship training by mall, The G. I. bill allows veterans to go to school or take special training nt federal cxpcnNC. Some havo taken advantage of the mcas- rc. President Truman first called for a rcstudy of the law in his budget message to Congress last month. Today's Budget bureau report WHH wont to Chairman Edith (R.- of tho HOUHO vutoruns af- fairs committee. Among "certain weaknesses and deficiencies" In tho veteran train- ing program, It listed these: 1. More than 00 pur cent of all O. I. flight training "servos no oc- cupational purpose" and hus "no appreciable value" for national dc- funno, although it cwitH ii your for thu unrolled. 2. Schools offering nodal and ballroom dancing to the "several thousand" veterans enrolled at a cost of more than each "have frankly atresscd" In Instances tho recreational or social aspecto." An advortldcmcnt WIIH cited. It of- furntl "In n fow mnglo -hourn" to muko vni-crunn "Iho darling of tho The victim was Mrs. Nannie Mon- roe, 45, wife of a carpenter, Nathan Monroe. She was sitting in ber kitchen, reading, when she was shot Thursday. The neighbor, Elden Lewis, 27, arrested and booked on suspicion of manslaughter, cried out to po- lice: "I'd rather have been In front of the bullet myself than harm anyone else." Weather FEDERAL FORECASTS Wlnonn. and vicinity: Fair and cmillnuod cold tonight; low noui' Horo. Saturday IncroiiHlng cloudiness and wurmer; high In the afternoon 24 to 20. and continued cold tonight. Saturday generally fair and warmer. and continued cold tonight. Saturday generally fair and warmer west and central portions, LOCAL WKATIIKIl Olllcial obaurviiUon.s for the 24 hours ending at 12 in. today: Maximum, 15; minimum, noon, 8; precipitation, none: sun sets tonight nt sun rises to- morrow at EXTENDED FORECASTS MlnnoHOtii, Mii'nn will iivnraKti flvc-nlght bulow normal. Normal maximum Hliigllnc." (ranging from 24 north to 12 south, 3. A survey of photography train- Minlmum three above north to 22 ing courses shows them of "little or no value for truly vocational purposes.'" In one city where Job opportunities In the field were "virtually 2BO veterans crowded available courses. 4. Tho chance of an eventual Job In music for veterans now taking their first lessons "appears to be remote in most cases." 5. There are other courses offered 'which do not appear to be in ac- cordance with the purpose of the act." As an example the report cited a correspondence course in 'applied horsemanship." 32 Cattle Dead in Marcellon, Portage, destroy- ed a born on the Robert Monthey farm, in the town of Marcellon, killing 32 head of cattle early lo- lay. Monthoy CHtlmalcd Iho Ions at south. Warmer Saturday. Cold- er northern sections Sunday and all sections Monday. Slowly rising temperature Tuesday and Wednes- day. Precipitation will average less than inch occuring as snow flurries northern and scattered light rain or snow southern sections Sun- day or Sunday night. TEMPERATURES ELSEWHERE Max. Mln. Prec Bemldjl Chicago 53 Denver 40 Dos Molnes ........51 Duluth 24 International Falls 12 Kansas City 55 Los Angeles 04 Miami 75 Mpls.-St. Paul .....38 New Orleans 77 New York 55 Scuttle 46 Phoenix 83 WiuihliiKton .......72 10 27 9 17 50 C5 6 64 44 39 nn 47 3 noted in the officer wrote, this IntriiniilKuncii of a numerically immll minority, which him extend- ed to a i-ufusal to curry out certain major recommendations." In their formal letters of trans- mittftl, neither the President nor Marshall referred to the Russian bloc of nations by name. However, the body of the report spells out in great detail the record of how: 1. Russia and Poland refused to take part In the U.N. wnlch- doK commission In Greece. 2. The Soviet tjkmlne refused to servo on tho tJ.N. commission to unify Korea. 3. The whole Slav group re- jected the majority decision of the XJ.N. assembly creatinK a year-round "little Tho document minion many ol.hrr BtiinctM of thu clanh butwccii oast and west. These include tho per- sistent dispute over the veto issue in the security council and the row (Continued on Pajte 7, Column 6) SOVIET BALKS Truman Backers Control State D.F.L, Committee St. Paul, Minn. President Truman's backers today planned a concerted drive for convention dele- day night. Miss Jackson began to wonder what it contained. She hunted through a ring of old keys which had belonged to Hober. One flt the lock on the bag, Miss Jackson discovered the money, in bills of and denomination, she was so surprised .she couldn't count it. She telephon- ed Deputy Sheriff Maynard Lee. Lee and a. neighbor counted the money. Some of it was in gold notes, out of circulation since early In Franklin D. Roosevelt's admin- istration. The money WIIH turned over to the sheriff's office for safekeeping until it can heirs. be distributed Three brothers to Hober's and four nephews living In the West shared the known assets of the estate when it was settled in probate court last summer. Military Help For China Asked by Judd WnxhlnKton Walter H. Judd (B.-Mlnn.) today that America add military help to the economic aid It plans for China. He said the military assistance should include munitions and allow a military advise "at all levels." The Mlnnesotan is a member of the House foreign committee and a former medical missionary in China. Mr. Truman made no mention of military aid In his message to Con- gress Wednesday. But Judd'told reporters: "I don't think economic aid will succeed unless China Is able to win her war, unless she is able to stop gates after having won control of the economic drain of war." the Minnesota Democratic-Farmer-; At tnc icastj ne said, China ought Labor central committee Thursday to Ret tno snme kind of aid we are night. Mayor Hubert Humphrey of Min- neapolis led the group which de- feated one seeking support for Hen- ry Wallace and his third party, whose leading spokesman was El- mer A. Benson. Benson, however. was not pres- ent. Orville Olson of Minneapolis, state campaign director for the Wal- lace groups, led their floor fight. The right-wingers garnered about 100 of the 13B delegates' votes in netting up n. seven-member steer- ing committee, charged with tak- ing "complete charge" of plans for the D.F.L. state convention June 12-13. Wallace supporters argued with- out results for a nine-member steer- ing committee to include one from each congressional district. The group, as set up by the rlght- wlnp faction to spark the campaign for Truman delegates In In- cluded: Byron. Allen. Detroit Lakes, former D.F.L. candidate for gov- ernor; Orville Freeman, Minneapo- lis, state central committee secre- tary; Mrs. Eugenie Anderson, Red WIPK; Mrs., Braln- urd; John Morlarlty,; Cur- tiss Olson, Hoscau, and William Ho- ran, Wells. giving Greece. That Includes a military mission advising the Greek army on its war with guerrilla forces. Greece also is allowed to buy military supplies and arms with part Of a American loan. Judd said that China can't Ret economic recovery until she gets political and military stability. "To put in economic aid without enough for military he said, "raises serious doubt that the Presi- dent's program is Justllled." Judd added that he would like to see Congress lump aid to China In the prospective bill to authorize a.recovery plan for Europe. Buildings Burn in Fire Near De Forest, Wis. Do Forest, Win. Three buildings on the Jerry Henry farm near here were destroyed by fire Thursday. Damage was estimated at by Roger Brown, farm manager. The buildings, corn grading ma- chinery and bushels of corn valued at wcro destroyed by the fire, origin of which has not been determined. The Navy charges James Le- roy Telfer, 23, with desertion from Treasure Island naval base at San Francisco but he was right there all the for two years. He was picked up at the base under the name of James Lcroy Johnson, and was managing the Wave sort- ball team and was a member of the Treasure Island baseball and bowling teams. He had been living In empty barracks, and was afraid to go to regular messes, (A.P. Wircphqto to The Republican-Herald.) House Committee May Seek Advice From MacArthur House for- eign affairs committee Indicated to- day It wants General Douglas Mac- Arthur to come home and advise it on. Chinese and. Tar Eastern prob- lems. Late Bulletins AppJeton, Wla. Arlln Kuppel, 19, route one, Dale, burned to death today when were irnlted by exploding iraaollne. The ex- plosion occurred, Outacamie County Sheriff Lyman B. Clark, mid at Ruppel and Frye, Hortonville, WU., worked on Ruppel'i car In Frye's faraife. Portsmouth. ulrenmllner "Powliatan Arrow" of the Norfolk rail- road jumped the track today, killing- a fireman and seriously Injuring the engineer. The fire- man killed waa Robert F. Maid- en, ST. of Portsmouth. Washing ton The com- merce department today banned export of crude oil without a liccnie to any forelpi country except Canada, Wathlnrton Senator Henry P. Cain told the Senate today "there U no actual Hhortuirn of hounlnic. Them U mrrcly a FihorUie of hounlnf which U for rent." Truman Leaves on 15-Day Trip To Florida, Caribbean Countries submarine base where he will President man left by plane at a. m. (C.S.T.) today on a 15-day trip to Florida, Puerto Rico, the Virgin is- lands and Cuba, slop Is Uic Boca Chlcn airport nour tho Key West, Fin., the night. He will visit In Son Juan Satur- day, with Puerto Rico's first native- born governor Jesus T. and on Sunday with William H. Hastlc, Negro governor of the Virgin lulimds. In- _ newsmen accredited to cover the President's trip from Washington. This was the first assignment of Negroes to a presidential trip of this nature. Tho "Sncrcd Cow" is being used for tho trip. Congressmen To Fight Cml Rights Plan President's Talk Blasted by G.O.P. Party Chairman 50 Dem- ocratic congressmen from 11 south- ern states formally declared war to- day on President Truman's civil rights program. They met and adopted a resolu- tion pledging "cooperation" with .southern governors opposing tho President's program for antllynch, antlpoll tax and aiitlscgregation legislation. Representative William M. Col- mcr of Mississippi, chairman of the group, said a resolution of opposi- tion to the President's program adopted unanimously. Closed Meeting The southerners met behind dosed doors of the House banking committee room. Thcsc states were represented: Georgia, Florida, Alabama, Tennes- see. Mississippi. Arkansas. Texas. Louisiana, North Carolina. South. Carolina and Virginia. But not the entire membership of each delegation was present. For example, only Representative How- ard W. Smith was there from Vir- ginia. The group authorized Colmcr to appoint a committee representing each state "to cooperate" with southern governors. For themselves, the congressmen pledged to "oppose to the finish enactment of any such legislation" as that proposed by the President. Meanwhile, Mr. Truman's call for the common man to rally for politi- cal battle against "the privileged few" was branded by the high, command today as a bid for Henry Wallace's support. Carroll Recce, Republican nation- al chairman, said in a statement that Mr. Truman's address to a. Jef- ferson-Jackson dinner here Thurs- day night "should have been set to Short Speech Applauded WMhlnKton Jamn A. Farley attended Uie main Dem- ocratic Jefferson-Jackson day- dinner here Thursday niftht and rot one of the brcuwst for one of the of the evening. He Just iaid waa (tad to there. music under the title 'Old Henry, Won't You Please Come The President, who took off for a Caribbean vacation today, told party members: is a year of challenge. I propose to meet that challenge head-on." Didn't Mention Wallace The President did mention In two dinner Impromp- threat to Democratic pres- idential chances posed by third party. Mr, Truman did not say anything directly about being- a candidate himself. Nor did he mention the challenge of angry southerners to his civil rights program. But he spoke highly of Thomas Jefferson's attacks against "laws that restricted And he said tho Democratic party atlll believes in protecting the rights of all the groups and Individuals la our nation." Empty Before him as he spoke were a dozen empty seats paid for axid left pointedly empty by protesting his civil rights program. Mr. Truman lumped opponent! of his legislative program together as the forces of "reactionary con- servatism." He described those who stand against his proposals for improving social security, Justice, production, education nnd housing as "defeat- "backward-looking" and "men of small vision and faint hearts." He said the Democrats offer a "parcel of progressive liberalism" and "progressive liberals will rally Lo tho Democratic party." 'They know." he said, "that the Democratic pnrty is their best fight- Ing force for Die triumphant achievement of worthy The President talked twice last night first Impromptu to one section or tho Jefferson Jackson dinner at the Statler hotel and then In a prepared address to the sectloa at tile Mayflower. At the Statler he struck nt at- inpu by the oiiHivw lx> out, his midget, and rorliicti friloritl tiixmi. Conditions in the world now. said, ore "too grave" to give con- ,rol of government spending to "a Congress which does not, and docs lot core to, understand what the arc." Up Battle In his prepared radio address he sized up this year's political battle a fight between a Democratic party of "progressive liberalism" against a "reactionary conservative" opposition which he said is behind the wealthy and "favored few." He didn't even, mention the Re- publican party by name. But he declared that if the "com- mon, everyday man" Is truly In- formed, "he will not turn the gov- ernment over to a bunch of re- actionaries who arc trying to take us back to 1896." Party stalwarts whooped It up as .hough they were delegates at a nominating convention. They walk- ed down the aisles carrying banners Hint said, among other things: York, Truman by ;