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November 05, 1964 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-11-05

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1964

THE MICDIGAN DAILY

PAGE THRET(

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5,1964 THE MICHIGAN JIAILY PAEW TflIU~~

i l7Wj X; i ll."V Y1

I'

Johnson
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - President
Lyndon B. Johnson summoned all
Americans to "stand united be-
fore all the world" yesterday in
the aftermath of his towering, 15-
million vote election triumph.
"I ask all those who supported'
me and all those that opposed
me to- forget our differences, be-
cause there are many more things
in America that unite us than
divide us," he declared.
From Sen. Barry Goldwater,
whose hopes for the White House
he blasted in his record-shatter-
ing victory march, Johnson re-
ceived a telegram of congratula-
tions and an offer of help with
tasks and problems ahead.
Loyal Opposition
Goldwater also vowed a course
of Republican opposition when
it is needed and said he intends
to stay at the GOP helm.
The Senator implied in his
comments that Republican liber-
als who did not work hard for the
party this year had much to do
with its defeat. In years when
the Conservatives were ignored or
sidetracked by the party leader- Sen..
ship, he said, "we worked our
hearts out." near di
The Implications through.
Long before the final votes had 'U
been tabulated, the pollsters, the A Un
pundits and the tpoliticians were Republi
hashing over the implications of tin's r
the most dramatic Presidential Governr
sweep -since the 1936 election of Douglas
Franklin D. Roosevelt. publican
They focused their immediate urged t
attention on the issues which have toward
highlighted the campaign: the broad-b
future of the Republican party, Eisenho
the possible emergence in the In a
South of a two-party system and pointed
the significance of the civil rights ship re
vote. cision
But the observers of the Wash- been "o
ington scene were also looking the Am
beyond the election to the "new Gold
Johnson administration which ods
will be inaugurated officially in concessu
January. pear rea
Party Future he C,
Within moments of Goldwater's Urgin
official concession statement yes- to a co
terday morning, the moderates defeated
were demonstrating their inten- intentio
tion to fight for control of the his par
Republican party. "We
One of the 'first calls to arms days i
came from Michigan. strengths
In Detroit, Michigan Republi- party,"
can National Committeeman John "The
Martin declared that Dean Burch the rebu
should resign as GOP national with th
chairman in the wake of "the at the

Urges

Post-Election

Unity

HOUSE, SENATE:

Dems Win 58 New Seats

for the party to swing back to
moderation.
In Oregon, which Johnson swept
into his camp, Gov. Mark O. Hat-
field, the San Francisco conven-
tion keynoter, said that moder-
ates must become the catalysts in
rebuilding the party.
"You can' reorganize or re-
build the party on left angle
turns," he said.
In New York, Gov. Nelson A.
Rockefeller, who fought against
Goldwater's nomination, said Sen.
Kenneth B. Keating had been
carried down to defeat "by a roll-
ing landslide against the Republi-
can party." Democrats won con-
trol of both houses of the state
legislature after being in the
minority for three decades.
"Republicans have a great rec-
ord of representing the state,"
Rockefeller said. "We're going to.
start this morning working on
that record and rebuilding."
Urges Reorientation
Henry Cabot Lodge, the 1960
GOP Vice-Presidential nominee
who opposed the nomination, said
that the Republicans are going
to have to reorient their party to
offer "positive solutions to the
nation's problems."
Civil Rights
Lodge also uttered the words
of many moderate Republicans
who sharply criticized Goldwater
for his opposition to the Civil
Rights Act. "The election shows
that the voters want all Ameri-
cans to receive equal treatment,
regardless of race or color," he
said.
His sentiment was echoed by
civil rights leaders who empha-
sized that this election showed
Negroes that their votes do count.

They added that pressure for
civil rights is not expected to de-
crease, but said it may come int
a more traditional political form
from now on.
"We impressed upon the people
the importance of the vote.
Younger Negroes have given more
study to what can be accom-
plished through the vote and how
political developments have an
effect on civil rights," Roy Wil-
kins, executive director of the
National Association for the Ad-
vancement of Colored People said.
Gained in South
The Goldwater camp rebutted
that the Senator's stand won him
a lot of votes in deepest Dixie.
But voter profile analyses showed
that elsewhere in the nation his
campaign tactics were a pattern
for disaster.
He captured five deep south
states - Mississippi, Alabama,
Louisiana, Georgia and South
Carolina. But Johnson swept
everything else in the nation, ex-
cept Goldwater's home state of
Arizona.
The tidal wave of Democratic
votes swept over traditional Re-
publican strongholds in suburban
areas and even made major in-
roads among high income voters.
While the election analysis was
the featured occupation of the
day, there was preliminary spec-
ulation on the Johnson adminis-
tration: its key personnel and its
foreign policy.
Sources reported in Texas that
Johnson hopes to move into his
first four-year term in the White
House with virtually the same
cabinet team put together by the
late President John F. Kennedy.
(Continued on Page 8)

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - The Demo-
crats scored a substantial victoryt
in congressional elections to go
along with the walloping President
Lyndon B. Johnson gave Sen.
Barry Goldwater.
The biggest gains for the Demo- I
crats were in the House of Rep-
resentatives where Republicans
were toppled in nearly half the
states, giving the Democrats their
biggest margin since the 19361
landslide of Franklin D. Roosevelt.j
With eight races still undecided
the Democrats had increased theirI
present total of 257 seats to 289,E
and they held leads in six of the
remaining eight. R e pu bli canj
strength slipped from 178 to 138.1
The Democrats ousted 45 House
Republicans, but yielded 10 seats
they had held to the GOP.
House Races
Republicans broke new ground'
in the South to partially offset
the Democratic gains elsewhere in
the nation. Five GOP candidates
were elected in Alabama, one in
Georgia and one in iMssissippi.
Among the Democrats ousted were
Rep. George M. Grant of Ala-
bama, a 14-term veteran; William
A. Winstead of Mississippi, 11
terms; Kenneth A. Roberts of
Alabama, seven terms, and George
Huddleston Jr. of Alabama, five
terms.
The GOP winners included Jack
Edwards, William Dickinson,
Glenn Andrews, John Buchananj
and James Martin in Alabama,
Howard H. Callaway in GeorgiaI
and Prentiss Walker in Missis-
sippi.
Plowed under by the Democratic
sweep elsewhere were such Re-
publicans as Ben F. Jensen of
Iowa, a 13-term veteran; Walt:
Horan of Washington, 11 terms;1
J. Edgar Chenoweth of Colorado,
11 terms; Earl Wilson of Indiana,
11 terms; R. Walter Riehiman
and Katharine St. George of New

ming's GOP congressman at large.
The Democrats also reversed 6-1
Republican majorities in Iowa and
Washington to 6-1 and 5-2 Demo-
cratic, respectively.
In the Senate, Democrats won
26 of the 35 seats at stake and
led in two undecided races. They
r thus were assured of at least the
same margin of control they have
in the present Senate, 66-34.
Democrats defeated Republican
incumbents in Maryland, New
Mexico and New York while Re-
publicans gained a seat in Cal-
ifornia.
In California, Republican
George Murphy upset Democratic
Sen. Pierre Salinger, one-time
White House Press Secretary for
the Senate seat.
In New York, Robert F. Kenne-
dy, former U. S. Attorney Gener-
SEN. PHILIP A HART al and brother of the late Presi-
dent John F. Kennedy, decisively
York, nine terms and Thor C. beat Republican Sen. Kenneth B.
Tollefson of Washington, nine Keating, who had not endorsed
terms. Sen. Goldwater. But another Re-
publican who remained silent on
Democrats ousted Reps. Bruce the GOP nominee, Rep. John V.

Barry Goldwater shown conceding election.

saster we have just been
U' Student Involved
iversity student, active in
can affairs, seconded Mar-
recommendation. Student
ment Council President
Brook, '65, a Young Re-
.n national committeeman,
he resignation as a step
a "return to the capable,
ased leadership of the
wer-Nixon era."
letter to Burch, Brook
out that the chairman-
presented the policy de-
of a candidate who had
verwhelmingly rejected by
erican people.",
water, from the tone of his
on statement, did not ap-
ady to have his team drop
ns.
onservative Leaning
g the Republicans to cling
nservative philosophy, the
d Arizonian outlined his
n to stay at the head of

lose or draw and I would see my
position here as working with the
leadership of the Republican
members of the House and Sen-
ate."
He declined, however, to make
predictions about the next Re-
publican standard-bearer. "As of
now they will probably pick an-
other man and as of now that
would be all right with me," Gold-
water said.
Moderates Angered
From across the country, mod-
erate Republican leaders called

Alger and Ed Foreman to takej
complete control of the Texas
delegation; Reps. Chenoweth and
Donald Brotozman to gain all four'
Colorado seats; Rep. Abner Sibal,
the lone Republican in Connecti-
cut's six-man delegation and Rep.
William Henry Harrison, Wyo-

Lindsay, was re-elected.
Republican Sen. Robert Taft
Jr. of Ohio took a big early lead
in his bid to follow his late fath-
er to the Senate, but as the count
continued Democratic Sen. Ste-
phen M. Young moved slightly
ahead. A recount looms.

Contemporary Israeli Art
EXHIBIT and SALE
November 8-13
Opening, Sunday at 3:30
Talk by PROF. ROBERT. L. IGLEHART, Chairman,
Art Department-"ART IN A NEW NATION"

Romney's Election Significant

Governor Leads
Republican Field
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-The victory of
Gov. George Romney in Michigan
stood out as one of few Republican
bright spots in their otherwise dis-
mal gubernatorial picture, com-
pleted returns from the fifty states

ty.
are going to
mI the years
hening the
he said.
leadership of
milding of the
e ticket that

devote ou
ahead t
Republican
the party
party rest
was picked

r
10
n

national

convention, win

World News Roundup
By The Associated Press
MOSCOW - Delegations from Red China and all other Com
munist bloc nations except Albania will attend the Bolshevik revo
lution celebrations in Moscow Saturday, the Soviet Tass news agency
announced yesterday.
Premier Chou-En-Lai will head the Chinese delegation, accord-
ing to a broadcast from Peking by a Chinese news agency.
This decision could indicate a Chinese move for reconciliation
with the Soviet Union and Communist China of the difference;
that developed during the administration of Nikita Khrushchev, the

showed yesterday. With 95 per
,s cent of the returns in, Republican
s George Romney had 1,642,302
d votes to Democrat Neil Staebler's
1,299,058.
In other gunernatorial contestsj
the Democrats proved more suc-
cessful, winning 17 states. The
Republicans won eight governor-
ships, winding up with one more
than they held before the voting.
Romney's victory put him in a
position to assume a role of lead-
- ership in future rebuilding of the
- GOP. He had opposed the nomin-
y ation of Senator Barry Goldwater
of Arizona for his party's presi-
- dential nomination.
Since governorships often pro-
vide Presidential potentials, the
s victory could well focus wide at-
tention on Romney between now
e (Continued on Page 8)
_____________ 3

Dems Take over
State Legislature
By The Associated Press
DETROIT - Although Michi-
gan voters re-elected Republican
Gov. George Romney Tuesday,
they gave him a Democratically
controlled legislature.
Michigan Democrats, riding the
Johnson landslide, also captured
12 of the state's 19 congressional
seats in turning out three veter-
an Republicans.
The Democrats took over con-
trol of the state Senate 24-14 and
domination of the House 61-24.
Become Moderate
Republicans and Democrats
alike say they expect the Legisla-
ture to take on a more "moderate"
tone when it convenes next Jan-
(Continued on Page 5)

AT H iLLEL

1429 HILL ST

JOHN B. CONNALLY

ousted premier, informed sources<
said.
s *
LONDON - The Soviet -Union
yesterday called for a new nine-
nation conference to guarantee
the neutrality of Cambodia and
Britain's new Labor government
promised to consider the Soviet
proposal.
British officials reported he had
suggested the re-convening of the
1954 conference in Geneva, which
produced a Cambodian peace
settlement.
. In Washington yesterday, the
Soviet Union formally expressed
concern to the United States over
the deteriorating situation on the
Cambodian - South Vietnamese
border. This took place in a 15-
minute meeting between Secretary
Rusk and Ambassador Dobrynin.

SOUTH UNIVERSITY
EXPANDING

HOLIDAY HAIR FASHIONS
622 E. Liberty St... . corner of State (2nd Floor)
Sonny Mario
Mr. Sonny Stewart and Mr. Mario Boria, two of Detroit's leading
hair stylists and 57-time national award winners (hair styling,
cutting, and coloring) have moved to Ann Arbor. They personally
invite every woman in the area to visit their modern, new salon.
Sonny, Mario, and staff will present to everyone the finest in
beauty care and beauty needs at moderate prices.

Please'

excuse

our chaos,

but build we must

We're Growing
"To Better Serve
Your Gift Needs
For Every Occasion."

LECTURES On

LOVE, SEX
and
MARRIAGE

11

I

SCORE A TOUCHDOWN FOR
FREEDOM IN MISSISSIPPI

Give
to the second

Confederated Civil Rights Drive
. I iL.A t /

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