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Frances PerkinsFrances Perkins
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thereafter, that he was going to enter into a fight on the Supreme Court. It wasn't until the months that followed during that year that I began to be more and more uneasy about what he was doing. As I've said, I never wrote this down much, because I had nothing but these uneasy feelings and trifling information upon which to base my feelings, and not information that could be called true evidence, until I talked about this matter with Harold Stephens, who was Assistant Attorney General at that time. I talked about this with him probably about 1950. When I have located my notes on my conversation with Harold Stephens, I shall put into the record both all that I suspected, and Harold Stephens's agreement with it and his much further elaboration, because he knew certain things that I only suspected.

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