U.S. At War: Victory for Whom?

Henry Wallace, battling for a place in the Fourth Term sun, began his week with a speech in Manhattan. He was flanked by Henry Kaiser and Eleanor Roosevelt; his ears were ringing with a felicitous endorsement from Franklin Roosevelt: ". . . a clear voice to the conscience and the hopes of men everywhere."

To a nationwide radio audience, Wallace lashed out at his opponents: "They are not fighting a starry-eyed liberal or mystic. If they really thought that, they wouldn't be worried. They are fighting against sound principles upon which America can survive....

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