REPUBLICANS: We Will Wage Peace

As his train rolled through the rich Pacific Northwest, Tom Dewey was obviously gaining in confidence, and apparently he was translating that confidence into a new maturity. He seemed less like a candidate bidding for votes and more like a statesman speaking not only for his party but for his country.

The new note was sounded most clearly in his elaboration of his foreign policy. In Portland and at Seattle, he had warned foreign aggressors abroad not to mistake a domestic political campaign for the symptoms of disunity. 'At Great Falls, Mont., he said: "The totalitarian states must not misunderstand...

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