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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1952)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Monday, October 20, 1952
It's About Time
For the first time that this editor can remem
her, the All-University Party, commonly called
the taction, is making an attempt to bring us
political activities out into the open. This Tarty,
composed I representatives of University fraterni
ties, has decided to give $50 from its treasury to
the Junior-Senior class board officers and coun
The letter accompanying; this donation, to be
formally presented to the class board Tuesday,
,, suggests that the money be used to purchase
-scholarship cups which the class officers de
oided Vould be presented each year on Ivy Day
to the senior man and woman with the highest
,The All-University Party had Its birth In the
banding together of Greek students against Inde
pendent students. For such, it drew the wrath of
administrative officials and consequently took its
activities into closed session.
....And now. It would seem that the faction nas
decided to brave the University world
past, they have attempted to control student elee
faction, The Nebraska has continually Quar
relled, An organization act up purely to keep
the opposition out of officeand not to have
any strong, worthwhile objective of Its own
seems Inherently wrong ta us.
However, with this move to bring their politi
cal party into the student-public eye, by donating
part of their oft-questioned Treasury to the ad
vancement of the class boards, The faction appears
to be changing part of the basic philosophy of their
It is to be taken for granted that the fac
tion's motives In this latest project will be tjues
tioned. It goes without saying that the admin
istration still would not condone a Greek vs. In
dependent organisation. And, we assume, that
this action might possibly be taken as a whim
not an indication of honest endeavor.
The Daily Nebraskan is in unanimous agree
ment with this latest faction venture. We think
In the they ought to be out in the open. We hope their
motives are sincere and that activities 01 mis
,r,c wv fHftBin slates of fraternity men and, sort will be carried further.
4 tvl w.r,m Vm their men in control of stu- There may be no deep-rooted change In fac-
Aon cnvM-nmnnt. policy-
With various methods and motives of the
fff Re- I dents and faculty members should
wit ease . , make a more definite indication
Dear Editor: Uf their stand on the romint elee-
I have read some stupid, insipid tion.
-with this we still tjnarrcL
ever, we agree with this move. R.R,
" Americans sometimes tend to forget it, hut after "The Communist aggressor has been hurled
U months of futile truce talks, there is still a back from South Korea. Thus, Korea has proved,
war going on in Korea. Last week a battlefront once and for all, that the United Nations will re
dispatch by UP Correspondent Richard Applegate sist agression. We urge continued effort, by every
brought a stinging reminder: honorable means, to bring about a fair and effec
"The boy was bleeding from the eyes both tive peace settlement in Korea in accordance with
enehalls had been shot out and he was crying tne principles ox mc
when I found him some 200 feet from the near
est dressing station , . .
While I was talking to him two medics
climbed laboriously tip through the rocks trying to
get him back to the aid station. I had been trying
With that flick of the broom, they swept Ko
rea under the Tug.
The Republican platform dealt with the subject
at greater length. After blaming the Democratic
leaders for their blunders at Tehran, Yalta and
to- comfort the lad, who had been in the Army Potsdam, and for raising up a new enemy against
only five months, and tell him he was all right.
Tm not an right," he said sadly, wiping
-at his bleeding face with a grimy shirtsleeve.
..'.1 was supposed to back up the platoon with
. my B.A.1U and I had picked out a swell place
-where I could see almost every inch of the path
the platoon was taking. I saw the lieutenant
take the patrol over a little knoll and I knew
that If they were going out Into an ambush, that
-was where It would be. Then I saw the am
i bosh. I saw about six or eight Chinese rise up
from the rim rock with their machine guns, I
Temember and started to fire on us.
'That was what I was there for, and I had
a JEEfect shot at them. I knew my first rounds
wrrtiWr warn the patrol , . . But almost the sec
ond 1 T started firing, something hit me. It didnt
KitEnhuch at first, but I couldn't see anything. I
just -didnt know 1 was blind. I know now, and it
""""'What are the guys going to think about me?
bo -asked in pained wonderment 'The only BA.IL
vs. this platform said:
"In South Korea, they (The Democratic ad
ministration) withdrew our occupation troops in
the face of the aggressive, poised-ior-action. Com
munist military strength on its northern border.
"They publicly announced that Korea was of, being treated as step-children or
nnnm tn n Then when the communist isecona-oass suiaems. 11 me a
and ill-advised pieces in my life,
but never anything as far off base
as that editorial called, "What Do
You Mean, So Long?"
About all I could see was a bag
of sour grapes on this author not
writing the tribute to Reynolds.
As I read the tribute, it seemed
to me that it was a fine piece on
the fellow's character at the
wind-up of a career in football
eligibility. There was nothing
there about him dying of or such
as your editorial implied.
To show the writer's ignorance,
he said Reynolds was not known
when he first came to Nebraska.
He was probably the most famous
athlete in Nebraska high school
history and drew bids from S9
colleges, as I remember.
If two shoulder separations
wouldn't hinder a guy's baseball
career, I hardly know what could
be worse, being a baseball player
of sorts myself.
Also, how inconsistent can you
get? On the sports page you give
the piece tribute as being "one
of the great sports writings"
(which it was). Then you pan it
on the editorial.
Why not eat those sour grapes?
We dont want them.
From the point of view of Ste
venson's high-level, intellectual
campaign, it would seem that he
would have a good deal of appeal
for the college student. It seems
to me that Stevenson's appeal is
considerable, as shown by the re
sult of the YM-YW poll. A little
better than one-third of the stu
dents polled indicated that they
favored Stevenson. Assuming that
this is a measure of the political
atmosphere of the campus as a
whole, about 2,500 students (one
third of 6,900) prefer Stevenson.
This fact is rather remarkable
when one considers that Nebraska
is predominantly Republican,
Through a concentrated effort
on the part of these people, an
expression of their views would
be forceful. It seems to me that
such an expression could have no
little influence in major political
circles. Inasmuch as their political
activities and experiences in col
lege will determine, to some ex
tent, their political aetiities in
the future, it is necessary that this
complacency be replaced with a
real interest in politics. It has
been announced that a Students
for Stevenson movement is being
offered to them for such a pur
pose. Why not get on the band
wagon?" RAY RICE
Political Apathy . .
I am amazed at the apathy and CriK Wnfoc
j; i a i .v.- w" " a -i w w-
body in regard to political activi
ties. Their manner is, to say the
least, complacent. University stu
LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS ..... By Bibler
V 6ET AN 'K Oti MY NEV'T J Z-
KU Dorm Problem
fMllm-'i MM! It aWMra ff mn mil
-eraltlat art plaonMl villi Omni IroaMM. Tlw
fnllnwlnt to wnt from IMMr wiiltm
ttj tnoM u lb I prrltT Oally Kama..)
It is very fcratitrine that the
appalling conditions existing in
our University dormitories have
been brought to public attention
by your excellent editorial.
As a resident of Oread Hall, l
would like to express my . feel
ings on this issue.
Newspapers serve me as win
dow shades. My bed collapses
when I try to move. The blan
kets serve to keep me warm at
night. Dust collects everywhere.
Those in the dorm are tired of
forces acted to take what seemed to have been
invited, they committed this nation to fight back
-under theiost unfavorable conditions. Already
the tragic cost is over 110,000 American casual
ties. 'With foresight the Korean War would never
"In going back into Korea they evoked the
patriotic and sacrificial support of the Ameri
can people. But by their hampering orders, they
produced stalemates and ignominious bartering
with our enemies, and they offer no hope of vic
tory." Thus the Republicans put the blame on the
Reading In Booh Hook Gives
Relief horn 'Monday Blues'
Well, today is blue Monday, as his recreation room.
ministration of this University
does not take action, I person
ally will see to it that my ac
quaintances nere m Kansas analtt, , rK(fl1 . - y
my family and friends in Missouri imosnhere I
MOndavS llSUSllv sre A crnriA
" "vr u tit .'JiJUIl
book nook; just ancle off to the
left from the door to the Crib.
Book nook has two of the lat
est best sellers Ernest Heming
way's "The Old Man and the
Sea" and Edna Ferber's "The
Giant" Book cases are inuilt In
the west wall and a few are at
the ends of tables, etc. The
Union also subscribes to JO or
more periodicals and newspa
pers. Soft lighting, overstuffed chairs
bnj4 Ti .n.
AiJC ftjaw w
eiiea wans cre-
inths whole outfit to protect them and I couldn't Democrats, who indeed hold the posts of respon
see- to fire it I feel like a heel.'
'."2SSi i raised himself on one elbow and shouted,
B.tun 'they come again? And then he was dead."
JQa.Jhe day the foregoing story of life in Korea
appealed in the late August papers, the Democra
tic candidate for president made a speech in Spring
tlelfi, ' It was a happy speech, light in touch, hu
morous, deft to its; sallies at the opposition.
mUhere wasn't mucti talk about Korea at the
Democratic convention. They had Sen. Douglas
make a speech about it the first day, and that
cloSqJCthe serious discussion. The other orators
who sawed the air Monday through Saturday
faattUy mentioned it
Korea got one paragraph in the Democratic
platform; 54 word's out of nearly 10,000 in that
document This is the paragrph:
sibility. But what to do next and from tnen on.'
There must be a solution.
Stevenson hasn't offered one, yet! Eisenhower
hasn't offered one either. Politicians may advise
both men to hide the Korean question under the
rug, but we can be sure that neither man can keep
it out of his heart.
Too many of us do keep Korea out of our
minds and hearts unless we happen to be mem
bers of a family with a boy in the service, or about
to be called. ,
Up to now, Korea is the forgotten issue of the
campaign. It is up to the Republican party to
make it so, because the Democrats would like to
have us forget it.
If it takes a new approach to bring the Ko
rean War to a conclusion, the public knows from
which side it is more likely to come. S.G.
learn about these conditions.
Wednesday Dwight Dell, peti
tion candidate for Congress,
speech in Union.
Saturday First scholastic re
ports. Saturday Colorado game at
was in there
the other day
and found Bill
ing the Times.
He seemed to
Four or five fellas were sit
ting around reading; one trying
to sleep. Anjway, It's open to
everyone and a fine place to
survey some of the latest fic
tion. Ping Pong tournament, Stan
Sipple in charge, is unacr way.
One hundred and six men
signed p for the cumpetition.
Lists of opponents and rules are
posted on the bulletin board at
the risht of Vmon activities of
in 51 S
Dance lessons are scheduled
every Tuesday at J p.m. la the
I'nion ballroom. Donna Mc
Candless, instructor, Is readying
University students for the ap
proaching social season,
Round-up the gang and visit
the Union Round-un dance Satur-
Tables wiQ be moved back,
lights turned down and there 11
be lots of room for dancing.
if you have any requests for k
certain number or type of sum
Fifty-three winners of first fer.jusx asK ine nosxess w piay
round competition are playing ft. Delores Carag was hotot M
second round this week, Sa turd ay i Saturday. The crowd that mght
is the deadline for the games. ! seemed to want tangos an!
Third round ends Nov. 1 and fi- rumbas,
nal round, Nov. 15.
A comedy about a USO enter-
Bridge lessons start Wednesday tainer and a GI in Japan will bs
at the Union. I shown Sunday at 7:30 pjn. in the
James Porter is teaching the!Unin Ballroom,
class for beginners and profession- The movie is CaH Me Mister
als who wish to sharpen their starring Betty Grable, Dan Dafley
3SSkm 5l thS pine panelled walls for Igame. The classes are at 4:30 p.m.and Danny Thomas.
A Student Views The News
French 'Incident Illustrates
UN WEEK BEGINS
YW WORSHIP WORKSHOP
Dining Room, Ellen Smith Hall,
YW CAMP COUNSELING
Dining Room, Ellen Smith Hall, 5
RED CROSS MASS MEETING
Parlors XY. 7 v.m. All who
signed at Activities Mart asked tojtotal of $264,811,550,339 with a eign aid program,
Foreign Md Complexities
Ann Griff is
A THOUGHT FROM THE FACULTY
Mr. Secretary Visits NU Campus
By JUDSON O. BURNETT
Assistant Trofessor of Accounting
(Editor's Note: The Nebraskan has asked
several members of the faculty to contribute
.to our editorial pages. The opinions in these
editorials do not necessarily represent those of
. Students and faculty may feel a bit flattered
by the recent visit of US Secretary of Commerce
Charles Sawyer to the University campus. Speak
ing at the Union to Economic, a College of Busi
ness Administration organization, the Secretary des
cribed the work of his department voiced the re
action of businessmen he is contacting on his cur
rent trip, and discussed briefly the plans of his
.department to aid business when defense ex
penditures taper off.
In Nebraska to discuss business problems,
with Lincoln and Omaha businessmen, Secre
tary Sawyer took this time to visit the campus
and feel the pulse of local professors and stu
ents of business administration and economics.
Information gathered from talks with business
men and women In bis jaunt across the nation
. will be used in a study which will be published
by the Department of Commerce about January
A lawyer by profession, American Ambassador
to Belgium and Minister to Luxembourg from 1944
to 1946, and a former owner of 16 newspapers in
bis native state of Ohio, the Secretary proved to he
a very interesting and entertaining speaker. He
expressed the opinion that the best way for the
jovernment to aid business was to leave it alone.
He Indicated strong disapproval of the Federal
excess-profits tax and contended that the tax car
ried with it a vote-getting appeal because it en
abled "certain office-seekers" to capitalize on the
promise to "soak-the-rich." On the other hand,
he said, It was an unfair tax on businessmen
which was inflationary and robbed them of the
incentive to make big profits. Business sentiment,
he felt, strongly favored a reduction of govern
mental expenditures rather than an increase in
Daily Thought .
A w?se man thinks all he says, a fool says
til he thinks. Anonymous.
Among other interesting utterances of the
Secretary was the one criticizing the present or
ganization of the Civil Service. This, be said,
"seemed designed" to keep persons on the fed
eral payrolls regardless of their abilities and
made it difficult to reward good work. Amend
ments to the present Civil Service Act were
needed, be thought
attend. 'recent issue of tax anticipation
VETS HOSPITAL COMMIT- bills.
TEE of Red Cross Delta Gamma! This figure, announced in
House, 4 p.m. iTreasury
Y'W COMMUNITY TOURS s t a t e m e n t
Assemble in Dining Room, Ellen ! of Oct. 8, is the
Smith Hall, 3 p.m. highest point
YW BATTLE FOR BALLOTS j the total debt
Dining Room, Ellen Smith Hall, 'has reached in
4 p.m. isix years . . .
YW COMMISSION GOALS;and it is ex-
AND VALUES ON CAMPUS j pected to rise
Dining Room, Ellen Smith Hall,! still higher.
5 p.m. La st August,
JR.-SR. BOARD MEETING President Tru-
Union, Room 313, 8:30 p.m. jman predicted
KOSMET KLUB ACTIVESa $267,500,000
3.00-3:15 Jay's Junction
3:15-3:30 Treasury Show
3:30-4:00 Workshop Players
4:00-4:15 Spins & Needles
4:15-4:30 Garretson's Waxworks
4:30-4:35 This I Believe
4:35-4:50 Robin's Nest
RAG Daley cutline 1 Col
deficit for the end of the current and
fiscal year in June.
But the U.S. is not the only
nation with an unattractive fi
nancial profile. Wars of the lairt
half -century have left the world
prey to recurrent inflation and
The United States stepped
into Greece in 1947 to replace
British political control with
American financial aid arainst
the Communists. The Commu
nist threat was stopped, but
due to a variety of splinter par
ties, the Greek democracy has
been unable to stabilize itself.
Coalition after coalition has
failed, and the present govern
ment of Progressive and Liberal
parties holds just half the seats
For several months, the U. S.
Ambassador has stressed that the
Greek government is not able to
make proper use of American aid
recommended a stronger
reeime awe to piace eirecuve
checks on the inflationary cycle.
Now, in recognition of many local
factors, but principally through
American influence, King Paul
has dissolved Parliament and an
nounced national elections for
The nublic debt of the United States, as the least depleted ma-jtheir own international influent
States government has reached a jor power, has established a lor- j aremore sensitive.
Premier Pinay has been under
popular attack for "subservience
to the U.S. Two weeks ago, tha
situation came to a head over the
matter of defense support Franc
had asked for a grant of $650,
000,000 in 1953.
James Dunn, U.S. Ambassa
dor to France, replied with a
note explaining that America
could guarantee only $525,000,.
000 with the present proposal.
He suggested however that in
creases might be made available
if France would increase ber
own military allotment
This dissension may have
been merely a diplomatic mat
ter of offended Gallic pride and
not a political -"Incident" but it
is a symptom f the anti-American
feelinc that may become
more serious if the U. & opposes
France on major issues such as
U. N. discussions concerning
French protectorates in North
The decision on the future of
It seemed refreshing to hear a member of the
President's cabinet express disapproval 1 of excess- STUDENT LOOKS TOWARD POLITICS V
profits taxes and at the same time imply that per-
haps the so-called "big profits" of today were not
so bad in and of themselves if not allowed to get
out of hand. All in all, Secretary Sawyer seemed
to make a very favorable impression upon his
audience. Students and faculty justifiably may
be proud of his appearance on the University of
Snmf countries have been too Nov
woair tr recover stability without I There is little opposition to
outside assistance. Because of the! American aid in Greece. Greece foreign aid lies with the American
complex interdependence of na-has no 'modern prestige to sacri-1 people.
tional economies, the United f ice. .Nations tnat are jealous on limuod ojr u ftov. .
Farm Policy And Tidelands Oil
'JIxsl (Daily. TlubJuuAajt,
FIFTY-nil 3T TEAK
Associated Collegiate Press
Tht Oaihr Nebradcaa ai pabllnktil tit flw ataSents ot On Tatar.
It? nf Nebraska an cxpreuina of nitdanu' aewi aad iMaat aaly.
According In Article II ot the B-Iwt govern tot ana'mt iwhllca
tim and administered ny the Board of Publicatinat, "II ki Ike de
clared an licy nf the Hoard thai publications, under tin taruricittna
hall he tree from editorial cenMinhia on the nan ot the Board, or
a the aart of an, meaiber of the I acuity of the Lalenir, hat the
aiemhen At the itaff of Tha Ib!U rVauratkaa arc aenoaally a
amslble lor what the? m ar do ar nuue to he printed."
ptutMcriafioa ratal an SI.IIO a Mroener, IZ.&O mailed ai d.nn
tor the colleaa rear. S4.IIS nulled. Hiaaie copy he. rabUHwd
dally darlna tha arhool roar cxeepl Saturday! aad Suadara, vacation
aad examination period. Oae Ian aablrihad dorian the woath of
Aanut by tha llntventtr of Nebnuka aadar the laaervMoa of the
Commute aa ".laden I'uhlicalioat. ESatered ai Bacnad f'laai Matter
at tha Poa Office la Lincoln, Netmnka, aadar Act of flaaaron.
March S, t87, and at eoeclal rate of aottaae provided tot la Sac
Moa 1103, Act of Caaareai of October a, l17. aathnrand tteriuo
bar 10, 1 022.
,IHm Bath ftaynwad
Aaanciate Kditor Daa I' leper
Managing Lilian Sat Gorton. Kea Kyitrora
Nm billion Bally Hall. Hal HaMelbalch,
Dick tuition, Sara rJMpbeaanB, Pat ball
Haora) tudiut . , , . . tileaa N elm
Aw't ftporu Editor Charleg Klniek
feature bdltor . fat Ieak
Ai Kditor Check Bean
Moclety Kditor . Jaa Hieflea
fceportert .. Torn Woodward, Pant Meant, Marilyn Tyeon,
Phil Pattrraon. Natalie Katt, John Trenerrey, Jan Harrison,
Joe Maran, Borer Watt, SnnW Chllea, ban Smith. Manhail
By KEN RYSTEOM
A couple of ram policy experts ' era ts will -"continue to protect the
got together the other day to de-i producers of a mandatory price
bate the agricultural platform of support at not less than 90 per
the two maior political parties, cent of parity. . . continue to ad
centralization and increasing debts Eisenhower) for a support pro
for the farmer. I gram for perishables,
According to Brannan and the T;Ja.lnnr(e nil
They didn't get very far
Feature on a 30-minute radio
program were Charles F. Bran
nan, secretary of agriculture,
and Harold L. McKftiley, chair
man of the National Republican
Farm Organizing Committee and
the man who drafted the GOP
farm policy plank.
Brannan and McKinley began
vocate practical methods for ex
tending price supports to other
storables and to the producers of
If there is a lack of disagree
ment over farm policy, the non
partisan generalities are com
peiissted for by definite stands
on the ownership of off-shore
Involved in the dispute (ever
the present Democratic platform
makes no mention of the issue.
Governor Stevenson has de
clared he favors federal control
ever the off-shore oil wells for
the protection of the navy and
as part of public domain. He has
indicated that he will further,
clarify bis position before elec-'
Eisenhower, however, has foT
perishable commodities, which ae-istoce 1937) are the tidelands off owed th j! advocated by the
count for three-fourths of all farm "the states of Louuaana Texas and paWcm platform, in which is
income." , mmui m, w ccur stated. w. favor Hrtntin tt
: r 'covered. Until 1937 the tsates s.-;r$""??
Republican platlorm states, "We h' .aters off their ians and resources beneath nav-
their discussion on a rational basis 1 products in the market place.'
favor a farm program aimed at """ LJJ", tAi in o 1 able inland and offshore waters
full parity prices for all farm co& P.oc!!ieito,ice"f ?i,withun their historic boundaries.
but were soon throwing brickbats
at each other over past voting and
campaigning of the two parties.
Before they were through, Bran
nan had called what McKinley
was saying "a bunch of silly
horsefeathers" and 'child's talk,"
and McKinley had mentioned
"growing socialism" and "pulling
the rug out from under the
At the end of the debate,
McKinley snmmed vp his pres
entation by sayine, in effect,
that all this talk about farm
policy is so much poppycock
for "what the farmers are par
ticularly interested in is Korea."
Becker. Uiek Coffer. Nancy Gardiner. Pat Lyon. Connie Cood.
John Vannea, ( book Keeker, ltd IreMar, Cal tiaaka, Oary; P.-t,'-.- ante
Sherman, Del Harding-. Darwin McAfee. Del Snodrraaa. Bart RUIIOnHI WOTIITlSiirS
Brawn, Tnm Beaker. Howard Venn, Bob fieri, Gary Frandaen
Haalawai Manager Arnold Slera
Aaa'l Haiiaega alanaeen Stan Sipple, Pete Bereatea
rirmtlatina Manacar ................................. fed Bert:
share of the national income.
And a fair share is not merely
90 of parity but full parity. .
In rational moments, however.! On the same day and at the
Brannan took credit for the Demo- same place, Stevenson pledged
eratic party for prosperity of the: support to the 90 per cent parity
'farmer during the last 15 years,! program, supported decentraliza-
McKinley expanded this to
mean that the Republicans sup
port the present 90 per cent
parity program for the remain
ing two years tinder current en
actment and that they would
sponsor a "thorough study" to
be made of the farm price sit
uation before that time.
Eisenhower declared a month
ago at the National Plowing Con
test that "I stand behind and the
Republican party stands behind
that year however, the navy was1. The general declared that the
hard pressed for additional pe- lssue f federal control might next
troleum and the first federal as- De extended to rivers and lakes
sertion of ownership of the tide-iaU over the country.
lands was made. Political Results
The matter came to a head in . , . , .
1946 and again in 1952 when bills 'Stevenson stand, until last
to relinquish all federal claim to' definite one to be
the lands were passed by both? V6 ,candr
houses of Congress-but vetoed by j J"f t0 CTeate
President Truman. The matter has !nJrrlntUCa ,PPt0S1V to th
come before the Supreme Court I oerm05av, slte- ln over
H;ff0r.t 4;c tKinors of hoth Texas and Louisiana
last few rears Paph of the thr "lc 1JU.W
- . ( - urenerai Eisenhower
the price-support laws now on the ' states providing a separate caaJki, Zr . V
books. , . I firmly believe that eg-(Each time the court has held (byi S vnt 1?" ldela"ds
:...u i - ..n v. .i v - , Ot only OSVC the
ucuii-uit; 10 ciii.ii.icu tu a mu, iuu bum ueuisiurisi xnai we lanas De-
ttioe) nanacer a rwri , ., . , . , nj j:j
Night Hew fciiltur.... fat HaJlWniie JVicrUTliey 1111. at growing! uuu ui. uic yiugiaui, loiicu (.aa urn
long to the federal government
but that final title can be granted
Obvious from the President's
double veto, he supports federal
ownership of the tidelands, as
did his predecessor, the late
Tresident Roosevelt. Although
dates lined ui on opposite sides
of the political fence on perhaps
the most cleat-cut issue of the
campaign, but their political fu
tures may be determined to
large degree by their stands.
Sixty-six electoral votes are at
stake in these three states a con
siderable number in a close race.
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