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November 03, 1964 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-11-03

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TUESDAY, NOVEMDER 3, 1964

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

"! A rP16o TYIb W"

TUESAY, OVEBER ,194 TH MIHTE N faTKa.

PAGE THinRIEF

9

Voten.
X 0 0 11
Big Shakeup
Expected in
Legislature
By The Associated Press
LANSING-The state Legisla-
ture may change direction today.
Democrats are expected to be-
come the majority party for the
first time in 26 years-due pri-
marily to a Democrat sponsored
legislative redistricting plan, which
followed landmark guidelines laid
down by the ,United States Su-
preme court last June.
Today's election also will pro-
duce the largest crop. of freshman
legislators in recent history-due
to redistricting and the increas-
ing of the Senate from 34 to 38
seats. Even if all incumbents are
returned to office, a 47 per cent
turnover is assured.
GOP Concedes
Democrats expect the new equal
population districts to give them
at least 60 of the 110 House seats.
Many Republicans also have con-
ceded the House to the Demo-
crats.
The Senate could be a 19-19
standoff, although some Demo-1
crats say it can go as high as
21-17 in their favor with a large
turnout and a landslide for Presi-
dent Lyndon B. Johnson.
Republican State Chairman Ar-
thur Elliott, however, hasn't given
up either chamber to the opposi-
tion. He has predicted a slight
GOP edge in the Senate and the
House. i
Hoe 'Act of God'
Anything over 60 seats will re-
quire "an act of God," another!
Republican spokesman said.
Republicans now lead 58-52 in
the House and 23-11 in the Sen-
ate.c
Who does take over will depend
on a large number of "swing"
districts--where one party or the
other holds only a slight edge,
based on past voting patterns.
House Speaker
Democratic House members
have been jockeying for the po-
sition of speaker-a post reserved
for the majority party - for
months.
One reason that Rep. Allison
Green (R - Kingston), current
speaker, decided to -run for the
GOP nomination for lieutenant

To

Elect

National,

State, Local

Officials

governor was that he did not want
to be in the House under a Demo-
cratic majority. He lost that race
and is now candidate for secre-
tary of state.
It will be only the third time in
state history that the Democratic
Party took over the Legislature.
Franklin Roosevelt's defeat of
Herbert Hoover in 1932 and his
landslide over Alf Landon in 1936
carried an unprecedented number
of Democrats into the state House.
Tied GOP
Democrats ruled the House 60-
40 in the 1937-38 session, and tied
with the Republicans, 16-16, in
the Senate.
The change in party alignment
is due to a Democrat-drawn leg-
islative reapportionment plan ap-
proved by the state Supreme Court
last summer in the wake of a
landmark decision of the United
States Supreme Court.
The decision said both houses
of a state legislature had to be
districted on a strict population
basis.C

Election. Day:
U. S. Citizens
Go To Polls
(Continued from Page 1)
borough in President Johnson's
home state. Despite predictions
that the President will easily carry'
Texas a smoldering feud between
the liberal Yarborough and con-
servative Governor John Connally
(Dem.) may permit Bush to join'
fellow conservative Republican
John Tower in the Senate.
Yarborough is one of the most
pronounced liberals in the Senate,
the only southern senator to vote
for the Civil Rights Act. Like
Democrats elsewhere he hopes to
ride Johnson's coattails to victory.
Connally, one of the President's
closest friends, is not working for
Yarborough. Some of the gover-
nor's associates have even come
out for Bush. The popular gover-

nor is expected to bury his little-
known opponent Jack Crichton
(Rep.) in the gubernatorial elec-
tion.
Other important races across
the country include:
East
CONNECTICUT: Sen. Thomas
Dodd (Dem.), a liberal acceptable
to Goldwater Republicans because
of foreign policy stands is expect-
ed to defeat John Lodge (Rep.),
MASSACHUSETTS: Sen. Ed-
ward Kennedy (Dem.), who has
not campaigned at all because of
a broken back suffered in an air-
plane accident this summer, is
the overwhelming favorite to bury
his unknown opponent, Howard
Whitmore (Rep.). However, John
Volpe, a moderate Republican who
barely missed winning the gov-
ernorship in 1962, is making an-
other strong challenge. His op-
ponent is Francis X. Belloti (Dem.)
brother of Henry Cabot.
NEW JERSY: Senator Harrison
Williams (Dem.) is favored to de-
feat his moderate Republican op-
ponent, Bernard Shanley, former
Appointments Secretary to Presi-
dent Eisenhower.
PENNSYLVANIA: Senator Hugh
Scott (Rep.), Scranton's campaign
manager in San Francisco, is run-
ning for his political life because
Goldwater won the nomination.
His opponent, Genevieve Blatt,
state secretary of internal affairs,
stands a good chance to ride in on
Johnson's coattails.
RHODE ISLAND: Republican
Governor John Chafee, a strong
Scranton supporter last summer,
is a slight underdog in his race
against Democratic Lt. Gov. Ed-
ward Gallogly.
Democratic Keynote Speaker
John Pastore is a strong favoritel
to beat moderate Republican Ron-
ald Lagueux.
VERMONT: Vermont's f i r 9 t

Democratic governor in 109 years
appears relatively safe against a
strong challenge by Republican Lt.
Gov. Ralph Foote.
Senator Winston Prouty (Rep.)
is opposed by Democrat State
Senator Frederick Fayette in a
close race for the seat.
DELAWARE: Incumbent Re-
publican Senator John Williams
watchdog of the nation's - purse
and exposer of the Bobby Baker
scandal is in a tight race with two
term Governor Elbert Carvel
(Dem.).
MARYLAND: The adopted son
of former Senator Millard Tydings
(Dem.), Joseph Tylings, is favored
to unseat moderate Republican
Senator J. Glenn Beall.
MISSOURI: Senator S t u a r t
Symington (Dem.), defense expert,
is favored to win his third term
by a large margin over Jean Paul
Bradshaw (Rep.). In the state's
gubernatorial . skirmish, former
chancellor of Washington Univer-
sity, Ethan Shepley (Rep.) has
put on a good campaign against
Lt. Gov. Hilary Bush (Dem.).
OKLAHOMA: Former football
coach Bud Wilkinson (Rep.)
stands a fair chance to beat Dem-
ocratic candidate State Senator
Fred Harris, heir of the powerful
Kerr machine.
KEST VIRGINIA: Former Gov-
ernor Cecil Underwood (Rep.) will
seek a second term after four
years out of office. The moderate

Republican is running against
Democrat'Hulett Smith. The re-
sults are in doubt. Senator Robert
Byrd (Dem.) is expected to defeat
Republican opponent C o o p e r
Benedict.
TENNESSEE: Both senatorial
seats are at stake in the Volun-
teer state. Sen. Albert Gore
(Dem.) a liberal and sponsor of
the administration's Medicare bill
in the Senate expects to win with
some opposition from Daniel Kuy-
kendall (Rep.). Representative
Ross Bass (Dem.), a liberal who
voted for the Civil Rights Act
survived a strong challenge from
Governor Frank Clement and is
expected to win over Howard
Baker, Jr. (Rep.), Everret Dirk-
sen's son-in-law.
VIRGINIA: Conservative Demo-
crat Harry Byrd is running for
re-election against conservative{
Republican Richard May. Byrd,
one of the most powerful men in
the Senate does not recognize the
existence of his opponent.
INDIANA: In Indiana, Republi-
can Lt. Gov. Richard Ristine is
moderately favored to beat Roger
Branigan, a conservative Demo-
crat. Senator Vance Hartke (Dem.)
has a comfortable lead over Re-
publican challenger State Senator
.D. Russell Bontrager.
MINNESOTA: Liberal Sen. Eu-
gene CcCarthy (Dem.) former
chairman of the sociology depart-
ment at St. Thomas is expecting

little difficulty from his moderate
Republican opponent Wheelock
Whitney.
NEBRASKA: Sen. Roman Hru-
ska (Rep.), a conservative, is high-
ly favored to win re-election
against his Democratic opponent,
Raymond Arndt.
NORTH DAKOTA: Sen. Quen-
tin Burdick, a liberal Democrat
faces a close race from Thomas
Kleppe (Rep.).
WISCONSIN: Sen. William
Proxmire (Dem.), a liberal who
has strong appeal with conserva-
tives because of his frugal fiscal
policy is running scared. However,
Proxmire, rated by his peers as one
of the best campaigners in the
Senate, is favored to defeat mod-
erate Republican Wilber Renk.
G 0 P gubernatorial candidate
Warren Knowles, a moderate, has
a good chance to unseat present
Governor John Rynolds (Dem.), a
liberal.
West
ARIZONA: Governor Paul Fan-
nin (Rep.) is attempting to cap-
ture the Senate seat that Gold-
water deserted. His Democratic'
opponent, Roy Elson, the admin-

istrative assistant of Senator Hay-
den, is behind, but the race is
tight.
Democrat Sam Goddard is mak-
ing his second bid for the state
house against Richard Kleindienst,
a pre-convention campaign as-
sistant of Goldwater.
HAWAII: Liberal Republican
Senator Hiram Fong faces what
may be overwhelming opposition
in liberal Democratic Representa-
tive Thomas Gill.
NEVADA: Moderate Democratic
Senator Howard Cannon is slightly
ahead of Goldwater conservative
Paul Laxalt (Rep.).
NEW MEXICO: Liberal Demo-
crat Joseph Montoya, presently a
Representative is favored to beat
incumbent Republican Senator
and Goldwater Republican Sena-
tor Edwin Mechem.
UTAH AND WYOMING: In
both states the Democratic sen-
ators were elected on the right-to-
work issue in 1958; both face stiff
competition this year. Senator
Frank Moss opposes Ernest Wilk-
inson (Rep.) in Utah and in
Wyoming Senator Gale McGee
faces John Wold (Rep.).

World News Roundup

By The Associated Press
SAIGON-United States mili-
tary sources grudgingly gave the
Communist Viet Cong an A-plus
grade yesterday for the daring
mortar raid against American
planes and personnel at the Bien
Hoa Air Base.
Meanwhile, potentially danger-
ous friction seemed to be grow-
ing between the civIlian High
National Council and South Viet
Nam's ex-premier, Maj. Gen.
Nguyen Khanh.
Khanh wants command of the
Vietnamese armed forces and a
seat on the four-man security
council which will guide the few
premier, Tran Van Huong, in the
conduct of the U.S.-backed war
against the Viet Cong.
* * *
WASHINGTON-President Lyn-
don B. Johnson yesterday marked
a Peace Corps anniversary and
said that applications are needed
from about 10 per cent of the
graduating classes of our colleges
and universities for the next stage
of the Peace Corps.
* * *
WASHINGTON-An attempt to
get Negroes to write in the name

of Dr. Martin Luther King for
President today wase denounced
yesterday by the civil rights lead-
er and the Democratic National
Committee. They ascribed it to
supporters of Sen. Barry Gold-
water.
King, head of the Southern
Christian Leadership Conference,
in a news conference in Atlanta
repudiated leaflets which have
been found urging Negroes to
write in his name for President.

STUDY ABROAD PANEL
Information & Helpful Hints
about Study A broad Programs
Thursday, Nov. 5, 7:30 p.m.
Michigan Room, Women's League
Refreshments

THE ROMANOFFS
GERMAN-AMERICAN CUISINE
TAKE-OUT ORDERS
* WIENER SCHNITZELS . . . . .. .1.35
S* 8-oz. NEW YORK STRIP STEAK ... 1.50
Both served with choice of potatoes,
salad, homemade roll, butter
Student Specials 95c " German meat pattie 35c
300 S. THAYER 7 a.m.-7 p.m. Mon.-Fri.,a
1 665-4967 7 a.m.-2 p.m. Sat.
CLOSED SUNDAY

Whate 4o, q'u 4ehld
When You Miss a Friend?
When Wedding Bells. Ring?
When Birthdays Pass By?
A CONTEMPORARY CARD
from
CA ejte,* #~o6e**t4

312 So. State

1203 So.

University

PLANNED NOVEMBER PROMOTIONS
Y, A~
SWEATERS SKIRTS WOOL SUITS DRES~
and JUA
to140 0 REG. 1525EG414 t
S- t
MANY TO MATCH SKIRTS .MANY TO MATCH SWEATERS
REG. 13 to 20 REG. 25 t

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