Democrats Could Win 3-2 Margins in House, Senate
(Continued from Page 1)
peared certain of picking up one
House seat, had a good chance of
gathering in three more, and an
outside chance of ousting two
Clear across the nation, in New
York, wealthy Nelson Rockefeller
flashed to the front in specula-'
tion about 1960. In a race in
which another millionaire, Demo-
crat Averell Harriman, once
looked like a shoo-in for a second
term as governor. Rockefeller had
worked his way spectacularly into
the role of favorite. It was close,
but the most expert guesses were
that R o c k e f e 11 e r would come
through by a nose.
Rockefeller held out his coat-
tails to Rep. Kenneth Keating,
bidding for the United States Sen-
ate. But Rep. Keating appeared to
be trailing Democrat Frank Ho-
gan, Manhattan district attor-
ney. in the battle for a seat now
held by the GOP.
Try for Victories
Followers of Sen. John F. Ken-
nedy in Massachusetts and Sen.
Stuart Symington in Missouri
were trying to drum up landslide
victories for them, in bids for ad-
ditional Senate terms. The idea
was .to give them added prestige
as presidential timber for 1960.
Sen. Kennedy almost rocketed
into the vice-presidential nomina-
tion two years ago.
Democrat Foster Furcolo is ex-
pected to repeat as governor in
Massachusetts, although the race
is fairly close.
In Michigan, Gov. G. Mennen
Williams, another Democratic
presidential possibility, is after an
unprecedented sixth term, as gov-
ernor and likely to get it. Repub-
lican Sen. Charles E. Potter is lag-
ging slight behind Democratic Lt.
Gov. Philip A. Hart.
Whatever presidential aspira-
tions Gov. Robert Meyner of Newr
Jersey may have are tied to some
degree to a Democratic Senate
victory in New Jersey.
In the closing days of the cam-
paign, the contest was a stand-
off between a veteran Republican
House mpember, Robert W. Kean,
and a young, personable former
dog for first time in modern po-
litical history. David Lawrence.
Democratic mayor of Pittsburgh,
expected to waltz off with gover-
norship in race with pretzel maker
Arthur T. McGonigle.
Gov. George M. Leader, seeking
to switch to GOP-held Senate
seat, favored over veteran Rep.
Hugh Scott. For first time in
more than a century, state would
have two Democratic senators,
Four Republican, two Democratic
House districts doubtful.
West Virginia-Two GOP Sen-
ators, Chapman Revercomb and
John D. Hoblitzell Jr., in uphill
tussles. Sen. Revercomb rated as
having a better chance over Dem-
ocratic Rep. Robert C. Byrd than
Sen. Hoblitzell over former con-
gressman Jennings Randolph. Re-
publicans have chance here of
upset in one House race.
Maryland - Republican Sen. J.
Glenn Beall has thin edge over
Democratic Senate rival, Mayor
Thomas D'Alesandro of Balti-
more. Democrat J. Millard Tawes
moved up from favorite to big
favorite to' capture Republican
governorship against Rep. James
P. S. Devereux. Democrats also
a good bet to seize one House
seat, with fair chance at another.
Delaware - In close contest for
another term, Republican Sen.
Jofin J. Williams should down
Democrat Elbert N. Carvel.
Ohio - Republican Sen. John
W. Bricker looks safe, but not
GOP governorship. in rematch
with Gov. C. William O'Neill, who
won by 427,000 in 1956, Democrat
Michael V. Disalle heavily fa-
vored. Three GOP House seats
may be in jeopardy.
Indiana - In tight race for Re-
publican Senate seat, Democrat
Vance Hartke the likely winner
over Gov. Harold W. Handley.
Democratic trend should carry
over to House races with fair
chance for party to pick up four
Wisconsin - Democrats feel
their chances best in years and
probably will re-elect a. Senator,
William Proxmire, for first time
SEN. WILUM F. KNOWLAND
..trailing for governorship
California, New York Provide
Chief Gubernatorial Contests
House member, Democrat Harri-
son A. Williams. The seat is pres-
Heres a look at other key states
and races, by regions:
as J. Dodd, probable winner over
Republican Sen. William A. Pur-
tell. Democratic Gov. Abraham A.
Ribicoff about as much a sure-
shot as they come for another
term, aganst Republican Fred R.
Zeller. Democrats could nab five
of six House seats, all GOP now.
Sen. John O. Pastore an almost
Rhode Island-Democratic Sen.
certain repeater over Republican
Bayard Ewing. But Democratic
Gov. Dennis J. Roberts is in
trouble and probably will go down
before Republican Christopher
By The Associated Press
Thirty-two states elect govern-
ors Tuesday, but national interest
centers mainly on states at oppo-
site ends of the nation, New York
In New York Republicans have
high hopes for a Nelson Rockefel-
ter victory over Democratic in-
cumbent Averell Harriman in the
battle of the millionaires.
In California, Democrats sound
supremely confident that Atty.
Gen. Edmund 0. (Pat) Brown
will decisively defeat William F.
Knowland, who stepped out as
GOP Senate leader to make the
race for governor,
Give Demnocrat's Chance
In South Dakota, the Democrats
are given their best chance of
electing a governor in 22 years.
But there, as in Nebraska and
North Dakota, the Republicans
are favored to win.
And in Republican rock-ribbed
New Hampshire, Democrat Ber-
nard L. Boutin is rated only an
outside chance to defeat Republi-
can Wesley Powell.
Vermont, as usual, is listed in
the Republican column, with GOP
candidates regarded as the prob-
able winners also in Idaho, Wis-
consin and Wyoming.
Some observers thing A. M.
Derr, the Democratic candidate
in Idaho, hurt his chances by
coming out in favor of legalized
casino-type gambling on a local
option basis. His GOP opponent
is Robert E. Smylie, the incum-
bent, who is favored.
Democrats are certain winners
in Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia,
Suth Carolina and Texas. In
'Georgia and South Carolina the
Republicans didn't even put up
Twelve Democratic and eight
Republica nincumbents are seek-
ing re-election. The present line-
up nationally is 29 Democrats and
19 Republicans. Maine, which
voted ahead of the rest of the
nation for the last time this year,
elected Democrat Clinton A. Clau-
son in September. A
Pennsylvania -- GOP
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
The elevated empire... Reaches new
heights with a softly curved and tabbed high
waist. In Talbott's supple blend of 80% wool,
20% rabbit hair. In fresh, clear colors.
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no edi-
torial reaponsibility. Notices should
be sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Build-
ing, before 2 p.m. the day preceding
publication. Notices for Sunday
Daily due at 2:00 p.m. Friday.
SUNDAY, NOV. 2, 1958
VOL. LXIX, No. 41
President and Mrs. Hatcher will hold
open house for students at their home
Wed., Nov. 5, from 4:00 to 6:00 p.m.
All students who expect education
and training allowance under Public
Law 550 (Korea G.I. Bill) or Public Law
634 (Orphan's Bill) must get instruc-
tors' signatures at last class meetings
in October on Dean's Monthly Certifica-
tion form and turn the completed form
in to Dean's office by 5:00 p.m. Mon.,i
Seniors: College of L.S,&A., and
Schools of Business Administration,
Education, Music, and Public Health:
Tentative lists of seniors for Febru-
ary graduation have been posted on the
bulletin board in the first floor lobby,1
Administration Building. Any changes
therefrom should be requested of the
Recorder at Office of Registration and
Records window number A, 1513 Admin-
Physical Education for Women Students
Women students who have not yet
completed the physical education re-
quirement will register for the first in-
door season on Tues., Nov. 4 from 6:30
to 9:30 p.m. and on Wed., Nov. 5 from
8:00 a.m. to 12 noon, first floor, Bar-
Women students who have complet-
ed the requirement and wish to regis-
ter electively may do so on Thurs. or
Fri.. Nov. 6 and 7 from 8:00 a.m. to 12
noon in Barbour Gymnasium.
Women's Research Club will meet
Monday, November 3. 8 p.m. in the
West Conference Room, Rackham
Building. Business meeting followed by
Dr. Edith Muller, report on the Tenth
General Assembly of the Astronomical
Union at Moscow.
Science Research Club
The November meeting will be held
in the Rackham Amphitheatre at 7:30
p.m. on Tuesday. November 4. Program:
A New Method for the Analysis of En-
zymes in Tissues; Robert L. Hunter -
Anatomy. Missile Research Test Ve-
hicles; Richard B. Morrison-Aeronauti-
cal Engineering. Election of New Mem-
bers. Dues for 1958-1959 accepted after
Students who expect to receive edu-
cation and training allowance under
Public Law 550 (Korea G.I. Bill) or Pub-
lic Law 634 (Orphans' Bill) must. fill
in MONTHLY CERTIFICATION for the
Veterans Administration in the Office
of Veterans' Affairs, 555 Administra-
tion Building, between 8:30-11:15 a.m.
and 1:15-3:15 p.m. by Thursday, Novem-
Engineering Freshman Assembly:
"Noise in the Psychic Circuit," Tues-
day, November 4, 4:00 P.m., in Room
317 (multi-purpose room) of the new
undergraduate library. Interested up-
perclassmen and faculty members wel-
come to attend.
Engineering Mechanics Seminar: Mon.,
Nov. 3,, 4:00 p.m., Rm. 218 W. Eng.
Bldg. Prof. Ernest F. Masur will speak
on "Some Remarks on Nonlinear Elas-
ticity." Coffee will be served at 3:30
p.m., Rm. 201 W. Eng. Bldg. All Inter-
ested persons invited to attend.
.:A- ~ ;
N.... ... :-
As advertised in
CHARM and McCALL'Si