Three Countries Voters Jam Polls, Record Turnout Looms;

Offer Plans For National Balloting Due to Top 55,000,000 PW Compromise EEEEEEE Long Lines Build Up

By William R. Frye | A s Wea the a S m I les

United Nations Correspondent of The Christian Science Monitor By Edgar M. Mills

United Nations, N.Y. Three countries, Peru, Canada, and Mexico, have come)

New England Political Correspondent, The Christian Science Monitor Get-out-the-vote drives are paying off now—in a reco

forward with Korean peace formulas designed to make it) voter turnout. :

easier for Russia to accept voluntary repatriation of prisoners | of war. | Dr. Victor Andres Belaunde of Peru told the 60-nation Po-

From Massachusetts to California, from Minnesota to Texas,

long lines of voters are strearning to the polls to vote~for

Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower or Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson. More

litical Committee of the United Nations General Assembly Nov. 3 that a commission under Swiss chairmanship should be

than 55,000,000 voters are expected to cast ballots—at least 4,000,000 above the 1940 record.

set up to rescreen al] Communist prisoners and take under its | Already the first returns ‘are in.

wing those who did not wish to return to their homes. Two New Hampshire towns—Millsfield and Sharon—held

In addition to Switzerland, he suggested, the commission | should be composed of “the parties to the dispute,” an Asian-

midnight sessions and beat the nation to the count. They gave General Eisenhower a 40-to-14 lead, a sharp lift over the

Arab neutral power, and a country from Europe or the Ameri-_ 1948 results.

cas which had hot joined in the fighting. Sharon gave the general a 32-to-14 edge. Millsfield cast all.


: < |

£, HE Pa y

The proposal bore certain resemblances to a resolution sub-_ mitted Oct. 29 by—/Soviet g———— pinhead | Foreign - Minister Andrei Y.

Se - - ~ ;

Vishinsky. Mr. Vishinsky had proposed that the “parties directly concerned” and others, including neutrals. comprise a seommission “for the peaceful settlement of the Korean ques-


Soviet Reaction Awaited

The Russian proposal was con- tidered vague as to both the composition of the new commis- sion and its tasks. Dr, Belaunde uppeared to be formulating it in erms acceptable to his govern- -nént and presumably to the Jnited States. |

There was no immediate Soviet eaction. The Political Commit- ee adjourned following Dr. Be-

aunde’s speech until Nov. 5 to wait the American election verdict. .

Earlier in the day’s debate, “anadian delegate Paul Martin slso had proposed a method of sreaking the deadlock on pris- mer-of-war exchange. It was imilar in nature, also providing ‘or a neutral commission to nterview prisoners and take sustody of those who refused re- datriation.

flexico Inks Plan

‘Mr. Martin suggested that the tommission might be made up o! - Sweden, Switzerland, Poland, and Szechoslovakia, the four coun- ries tentatively agreed upon at Panmunjom to supervise the armistice. ,

Mexico put in writing Nov. 3 t proposal made some time ago nore informally. It: would solve the problem of where the prison- ws refusing repatriation would xe sent, The Chinese Communists tre understood to be anxious jest the prisoners be permitted or ‘orced to join the Chinese Na- jonalist Army of Generalissimo ~hiang Kai-shek. ha

The Mexican resolution would set up machinery to provide ‘temporary residence” for the ?Ws aS migrants in “other states” prepared to receive them.

When the postarmistice politi- eal conference envisaged at Pan- nunjom has settled longer-range yuestions of Korea’s unification and rehabilitation, the would be sent back to their home country with “guarantees” ol their freedom and safety,

Observers noted. that = this ‘formula would provide an incen-

© oe i

State of the Nation

tive for the Communists to come |

to terms at the postwar confer-

ence. The problem of unifying |

Korea and arranging for free

elections is expected to prove ex-

tremely difficult.

All the compromise plans pre- sented to the UN by non-Com- munist delegates started from the

assumption that Russia first must.

accept in principle the UN’s posi- tion that no prisoner be forced

to return home at the point of a-

bayonet. It was repeatedly made clear.that there would be no come- promise on this point,

Big Question Unanswered

Soviet delegates have yet to answer the direct question, “Will you agree to this principle?” The question was first put by British Minister of State Selwyn Lloyd on Oct. 30. It was repeated Nov. 3 no fewer than four times in the course of a short speech by Selim Sarper of Turkey.

Meanwhile, the Arabd-Asian neutral bloc continued to be busy behina the scenes attempting to work out a solution acceptable —or at least not unacceptable—to both sides. India and Indonesia were understood to be playing leading roles, .

Some circles attached con- siderable importance to. this effort. sirice the Asian powers have access to Mr. Vishinsky and his aides and in fact have been conferring with him. Their ac- tivities have been called an ine fdrmal effort to mediate the Korean war. :

Despite numerous reports, however, sources close to both delegations said nothing definite had been achieved,

ee ee em et

. _ -" Perhaps Village

Is Still All Wet

By tne Associated v


A village in the Soviet Lat- vian Republic which had been called New America has been renamed Suvorov in honor of the Russian military hero, Pravda announces.

Explaining, the Soviet news- paper said it was all right to eall the village New America when it was in the center of a swamp, but now the swamp has been drained.

_s EaEE inipniieenmnedies

—— —_—_—_—


By a Staff Photoeravher


Representative Christian A. Herter, Republican nominee for Governor of Massachusetts, and Mrs. Herter vote early in Ward 4, Precinct 4, Boston, They had to wait in line 45 minutes,

“tke” Blasons Peace Cry

By the New Erg d Pol Gen. Dw brought bi Dalgn to a toned cin dedicating itlain ent of ¥

a s@arcn ior

f.cai Col ight D.-Eisenhower has s emotion-packed cam- lramatic yet solemn- ax with a firm pledge to work orld peace and to a Korean war solu-


u0nNn, Boston was the chosen site for the windup. Never betore has the Boston Garden seen such a. tu- multuous rally, so beautifully or- ed and staged. Never before e Boston Garden been the candi-

And lated for the.


S| cen presicenttal

ix appearance. ~ ,. ry "er


Tumultuous Crowd Ti . 1 is littl qouvpt t} al

Eisenhower appearance in

husetts for the Election Renublican by ont: 1? hone prospects ‘.)

r speech itself tvnoe to brin fort} tyr bring. forth

Better Wavy to Pick Vice-President Urged

By ROSCOE DRI MMOND, Chiel, Washington News Bureau, The Christian Science Monitor


By the time this edition of The Christian Science Monitor reaches most of its readers the American people will hardly be aware that thev have elected a Vice-President of the United States.

The. election about as automatic as it could be. It is the least-considered biggest decision within the power of the American voters. |

If a majority has voted for Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, it has elected Vice-President Richard M. Nixon.

If a majority has voted for Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson. it has elected Vice-President John J. Sparkman.

What this means, and what sur elective system continues to tolerate, is that our choice of Vice-President is simply a political reflex action having about as much deliberation as accepting the other end of a torn theater ticket as you go by the ticket taker.

Now, this article is written, deliberately, before it is known who the next Vice-President is going to be because the need of finding some better means of selecting the vice-presiden- tial nominees—making it in- tentional and purposeful, not accidental or casual—is abso- - Jutely no reflection upon either Senator Sparkman or Senator Nixon,

ee See

The central fact is that neither Senator Nixon nor Senator Sparkman ever was

considered for the presidency by either of their parties. Neither was Charles Curtis, nor John Garner, nor Henry Wallace, nor Harry Truman.

Not only are the vice-presi- dential candidates of both parties rarely considered for the presidency, but their nomi-

nation is almost ‘invariably dominated by or made in def- erence to the’ personal wishes of the presidential nominee,

Mr. Roosevelt picked Mr. Garner, Mr. Wallace, and Mr. Truman as his running mates. Governor Stevenson picked ‘Senator Sparkman. ‘General Eisenhower personally selected senator Nixon.

What is important is that not one of these men was ously considered by his party as presidential material and in no instance was his nomina- tion for the vice-presidency based on any consideration of his fitness to serve in the White House,


ke ee

You remember. what hap- pened in 1944? The nation went through a monumental presidential campaign, a hard- fought contest in the midst of world war to determine whether the American people wished Gov. Thomas E. Dewey in the White House for a first term or Franklin Roosevelt m the White House for a fourth term.

The Ameriean people. got neither. They got Harry S. Truman in the White House for three years, nine months, and eight days of the four-year term for which they had elected President Roosevelt.

The American voters had not passed on the qualifications of Mr. Truman for this position. They had not even passed on his qualifications as vice-presi- dential candidate. The voters have little enough voice in the presidential nomination, and they have virtually no voice whatsoever in the vice-presi- dential nomination.

The Democratic Party did not pass upon Mr. Truman’s qualifications for the presi-

and qipon

1944 neither parts passed Senator Sparkman’s and Senator Nix- ons qualification€ in 1952, It is political tradition, unlortu- nately rarelv violated, to per- mit the successful presidential nomintce to name any running mate he wishes, Last summer cans considered Gov. Earl Warren and Harold Stassen and Gen. Douglas MacArthur for the presidency. They: did not consider Senator Nixon. The Democrats considered senator Estes Kefauver, Sena- tor Richard Russell, Averell Harriman, and Senator Robert Kerr. They did not consider senator Sparkman.

This is no aspersion upon the next Vice-President of the United States. It is only an aspersion upon the _ political system which makes the nomination of the vice-presi- dential nominee a weary, last- minute, personal,

dency in

the Repubh-

and his election as automatic asa dial telephone. 4 4 4

If the Vice-President were

no more than the presiding officer and tie-vote breaker of

the Senate, it wouldn't matter |

greatly. But it does matter greatly because the Vice-Presi- dent is the heir -to the highest office within the gift of the American people and one of the most powerful in the world. Five of the last 16 Presidents of the United States have been Vice-Presidents who succeeded to the White House by the passing of the President. Thus about one out of three Vice- Presidents, whose qualifica- tions for the White House have not been considered either by their party or by the people, has become President. It’s time for a change.

esponadent of The Chi

sometimes | casual... often careless decision |

fran Science Monitor tumultuous cheers. It was set on a solemn plane, casting aside for the most part the issues which have made the campaign one of the most vituperative in the na- tion’s history.

Yet it was definitely an “I Like Ike’ crowd. It cheered, yelled, and screamed for fully 10 muin- utes when the general first made his appearance, “And ‘it shouted long and loudly at the conclusion of,his speech radiocast and tele- cast to the entire nation.

Thus Bay State voters and those around: the nation go to the with the general's word ringing in their ears, ;

To the nation he dramatica!lv asserted? “Now and ever, mine the credo of Jefferson:

y passion.


“Peace |S

Dedicated to Peace

He asserted, ° I have dedicated ntyself to one supreme caus O to Keep war from ever again wounding the bodies and scarring of the spirit of Amer- ica's youth. ..

*Holdiffg such a conviction. | fail to see anything: remarkavle in planning a visit to the angri- est battle area of the world.

“If I am summoned to


5 our

| service, I shall, despite the an- ' guished wails of political parti-

sans, go to Korea.”

Striking hard at the Truman

, administration, the general asked

‘Is our age cursed to live under some such inexorable law that decrees Whatever soldiers win, statesmen must surrender’

“Il was taught no such laws or precepts as a boy. As a man, I have learned to accept no such black belief.”

Need for Unity Stressed

Such was the fone of the speech which featured the need for world peace, and the need for unity ane faith.

The rally audience gave tre- mendous (‘ovations to the GOP state ticket, led by Senator Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr., and Rewvre- sentative Christian A. Herter, GOP nominee for Governor, Ac- tually the state candidates, par- ticularly Senator Lodge, consti- tuted the reason General Eisen- hower chose to close his cam- paign in Boston.

It was a Hollywood: extrava-, ganza event, replete with motion-

picture figures, sports stars, and television personalities.

But this array .of entertain- ment talent’ was merely back-

ground and buildup for the gen- |

eral, who obviously outshone all the movie and sports luminaries.

Red Menace Spotlighted

Asserting that “peace is the dearest treasure in the. sight of free men,” General Eisenhower struck hard at compromise with the Communist menace, which he

characterized as “strikingly” like

Nazi tyranny.

“The enemy we face,” he said, “is above all not a_ political nor a military enemy, but a moral enemy,

“We must, then, know this menace for what it is. We must be ready for it in whatever arena it challenges us. We must be armed with guns, but’ we must understand that the development of more powerful and more hor- rible weapons, necessary as they are in our kind of world today, will not and cannot of themselves bring peace. We must be armed also with international compacts and sound trade policies and firm

currency, But above all we must

be armed with devotion to th: morality of freedom.”

Nov. 4, 1952 ~:

By a Staff Photographer

3 %

OD PG RE BOT CTE 3 geek et ES tee at iene ae Sy tae eee

Representative John F. Kennedy of Massachusetts, Democratic nominee fer senator (right), waits in line with Robert Kennedy, his brother, and the latter's wife in Ward 3, Precinct 9, Boston,

Candidates Close Hot Campaign

Sterenson Pins Issues

} dent of The Ch»

Chicago A lofty appeal to restore inner


spiritual equilibrium of

Americans and of the American

the election


ot C,ov.

nation after is over

characterized telecast

campaign mes Adlai E. Ste enson.

By a misunderstanding in time- ing, his last paragraphs were cut off by the end of the television As . read smaller

later para-


7a these

period, audience on, graphs were as follows:

“IT have asked you for vour support for my candidacy. I ask vou now for support of our com- faith in this eountryv. The we ve inherited is our the source of

1)3d)1) contiidence greatest wealth, our strength. “Whatever the


eicctorate dae- cides, I ask that we close our ears, once and for all, to the cowardly voices of hate and fear and suspicion which would de- stroy us: that we dedicate our- selves, each one of us alone and all of us together, to that belief in ourselves, that trust in each other, on which the greatness of our country 1 For, beheve me, the future of the world ge- pends on it. =

ot <

Sportsmanship Urged “Tomorrow you will make your choice. I would urge every eli- gible the greatest privilege bestowed upon

American to exercise

us—the right to -participate in

deciding his own destiny. Genera


“If your decision is the Party, I shall ask everyone who voted for me to accent the dict traditional Air sportsmanship, If you select me, I shall ask the same of the Re- publicans, and I shall ask our Lord to make me an iistrument of His peace.”

The Democratic presidential nominee, sharing the nation’s attention with Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower on separate all-major radio and television network pro- grams, was his characteristic self -—part casual, part formal—ad- dressing the voters from the


Fisenhower and Ve@l-«-

with er.can

- —_— oe


'n Science Moniior Studebaker Theater, Like Gener- al Eisenhower, he spoke out of a family atmosphere in company with his two voung sons and Senator John J. *Sparkman of Alabama, Democratic candidate for Vice-President, with the latter's wile and daughter.

Featured also were President Trumag speaking from Kansas City, Mrs. and Vice President Alben W. Barkley in St. Louis, who remarked wryly that the Democratic program sandwiched between two Republican pro- grams “would furnish wholesome meat between two slices of stale bread.”

Forthrightness Stressed

The Governor appeared to*take greatest pride in his opinion that he had talked forthrightly, giving on federal


ownership of the tidelands to Texas; telling a Detroit Labor Day crowd that he would be cap- tive of no one but the Ameri- can people: identifying a Demo- cratic leader at New Haven as “not my kind of Democrat”; telling en American Legion audi- ence that “this country must al- Americans first and veterans second”: and giving southern audiences his views on civil rights.

He tpok credit for his party’s serving “our economic. well- being” and held out some hope that a new approach would be made toward solving thé Korean situation if he became President. He observed that from his listen- ing as well as talking during the past three months, the people “still believe in one another in spite of doubting men... .’

This was not the end of Governor's speech,: but it Was the end of his allotted time. While the governor's lips con- tinued to move, his voice trailed into silence with three para- graphs of his speech yet to be read. It was technological merci- lessness, yet Governor Stevenson, according to studio officials, had come to the end of his paid time and to the point where the Eisen- hower program was to resume. |

his views

ways be


oe eee

. Pat. .

The World’s Day '. Rea. ott

In Europe: Radio Moscow Issues Official Denial

| Radio Moscow broadcast an official denial of reports that secret ne-

gotiations on Korea were in progress between American and So-

viet representatives,

Bay State: January Draft Quota Set

at 1,500

Selective Service officials announced that the January draft quota for Massachusetts will be 1,500. The national figures call for the induction of 48,000 young men during the first month of 1953.

[Page 2.]

paign to this end, [Page 12.]

To bring up-to-date teaching of natural science into public, private, and parochial schools, from kindergarten through high school, science teachers of New England have just banded together.

Effort to meet the serious shortage of apprentices in. Massachu- setts industry is being undertaken by the Massachusetts Ap- prenticeship Council, which is opening its first statewide cam-

Washington: St. Lawrence Project Bid Protested

The National St. Lawrence Project Conference has protested the granting of a license asked by New York State’s Power Authority to build a hydroelectrie project on the St. Lawrence River.

National: Convicts Show Signs of Giving Up

Warden Ralph W. Alvis said there were signs that 1,600 cold and hungry convicts at the Ohio penitentiary may be ready to end their rebellion and surrender. [Page 3.]


its eight votes for him. Four years ago the Sharon vote was

21 for Gov. Thomas E, Dewey, 4 for President Truman, and 2 for Henry A. Wallace. Mills- field in 1948 voted 6 to 1 for Dewey.

Early Returns Reported

Mount Washington the first Massachusetts community to report. It gave General Eisen- hower 28 votes and Governor Stevenson six. In 1948 Gov. Thomas E. Dewey polled 28 votes and President Truman 10.

The same town gave the same 28 votes to Senator Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr., seeking reelection, and 6 to his opponent, Repre- ‘sentative John F. Kennedy. Rep- resentative Christian A. Herter, GOP nominee for Governor, polled 28 votes, Governor Dever 7. In 1950, Governor Dever polled 10 votes and his GOP opporent, Arthur W. Coolidge, 23. :

Hart’s Loca‘ion, N.H., showed a gain for Governor Stevenson, who trailed the general bv a 5- to-4 margin. In 1948, Dewev. car- ried the community by 11 to 1.

In neighboring Vermont, the town of Victory posted a win for Eisenhower with a 24-to-1 mar- gin over Stevenson. Four vears ago the Dewey margin was 19 to



Around the nation, other com- munities began to report returns.

‘Ike’ Leads in Abilene

Abilene, Kan., where General Eisenhower spent his boyhood, gave him 39 of the first 44 bal- lots cast there. In Parsons, Kan., General Eisenhower had a 299 to 134 lead. In 1948 this industrial town gave President Truman 57.9 per cent of its vote.

First returns from Oklahoma, gave Governor Stevenson a lead in an east central coal mining city where the union labor vote is heavy, The early count in one precinct gave the Governor a 43-to-18 margin.

Bell Store precinct in South Carolina gave five votes to an independent slate of Eisenhower electors and three votes _ for Stevenson.

In Emporia, Kan., returns from two precincts gave Eisenhower a 48-to-30 lead.

Southern Votes

Brown’s Farm first Florida pre- cinct to report, gave General Eisenhower and Governor Stevenson four votes each. Four years ago President Truman polled four votes here to two votes for J. Strom Thurmond, States’ Rights nominee.

Rutland Precinct in Florida cast 14 votes for Stevenson and 10 for Eisenhower.

In Cataloochee, N.C., Steven- son polled seven votes, Eisen- hower none. In 1948 all seven votes went to President Truman,

Pointe Aux Barques, tradition- ally the first Michigan commu- nity to report, gave its 15 votes to Eisenhower. Its 14 votes in 1948 went to Dewey.

Weather Swells Vote

The record vote Was aided by fair weather throughout the country except for a few scat- tered areas.

Among the early voters were General and Mrs. Eisenhower in New York and Governor Steven- son at Half Day, Il.

President Truman cast his last ballot as President at Independ- ence, Mo., and then left for Washington aboard his campaign special.

Meanwhile, Mrs, Eisenhower

Moseow Denies Secret N esotiations on Korea

announced that she and the gen- eral will fly to Augusta, Ga.. to- morrow for a brief rest. They will be accompanied by their daugh- ter-in-law, Mrs. John Ejisene- hower, and ‘their grandchildren.

At stake in the nation as a whole are 34-Senate seats, 432 House seats, 29 governorships, and other state and county offices. |

It was interesting but no - prise that Bernard M., Bartch, long-time adviser to Democratie. presidents, announced he had cast his vote in New York for General Eisenhower. Mr. Baruch some time ago defended the gen- eral against a Truman attack which strongly intimated racial bias on the part of the GOP candidate.

Lodge Bucks Kennedy

None of the state elections has been fought any more fiercely than that in Massachusetts, where Senator Henry Cabot: Lodge, Jr., pze-Chicago Eisen- hower campaign manager, is bat- tling to stave off the determined drive of Representative John F., Kennedy (D), In the Bay State also Governor Dever is being closely pressed by Representative Christian A, Herter, GOP nom- inee for Govez-nor.

General Eisenhower wound up his campaign in Boston purposely to help Senator Lodge and Mr. Herter,

Massachusetts always polls a high vote, Its percentage turnout is usually way ahead of the na- tion. Today is expected to be no exception, with about 90 per cent of the record 2,666,000 registered vote-s going to the polls,

At least 2,400,000 of registered voters are e cast ballots.

Forced to Wait in Line

Indicative of the size of the Massachusettts turnout was the fact that Mr. and Mrs. Herter had to wait in line 45 minutes at their Ward 4, Boston, voting place.

Poll workers report they never have seen such a turnout in this Republican ward.

It was the same story in com- munity after community, with many early voters having to wait some time to cast their ballots.

Mr, Kennedy was among the early voters in Boston’s Ward 3. He, too, had to wait in line. Both Governor Dever and Senator Lodge cast their ballots early in the day,

Many Absentee Ballots

;* Both sides have organized as never before, with hundreds, even thousands of cars being made available to transport voters to the polls. And absentee ballots are being cast in record numbers by civilians, although the mili- tary absentee vote will be far bee low the World War. II record.

A spot check of communities shows that at most polling places the vote is running heavy, and sensational in some places,

Early returns from Boston in- dicate “a heavy early vote,” ace cording to Joseph Russo, chaire man of the Election Commission,

Quincy election officials re< ported the early turnout as “tere rific.” However, in Springfield, officials said the early vote was average for a presidential year but not sensational.

Such communities as Came bridge, Somerville, Brookline, Malden, Chelsea, and Worcester all reported very heavy voting.


ose to

ae ee

A mysterions explosion ripped the power substation of a strike-torn coal mining firm near Widen, W.Va. The mine, belonging to the Elk River Coal and Lumber Company, has been the scene of violence several times during the past few weeks.

Far East: Jets ‘Escort’ Soviet-Marked Plane

Two American jets flew alongside but did not fire on an LA-11 propeller-driven fighter plane with Soviet markings over north- ern Japan, Far East Air Force headquarters reported. |

The next United States administration will be as determined as the present one to keep Chinese Nationalist Formosa out of Come munist hands, John Allison, Assistant Secretary of State for Far Eastern Affairs, told a news conference.

Africa: Police and Troops Arrest 50 Natives Police and troops continued their swing through Kenya; arresting 50 Kikuyu Africans for taking part in primitive ritual ceremonies.

India: Technical Aid Pact With U.S. Signed

India and the United States have signed a technical aid agreement calling for an American contribution of $38,500,000 in the year

ending next June.

UN: Soviet ‘Warmongering’ Bid Defeated

A Soviet proposal to set

up laws world press was defeated in the

benaing “warmongering” in the United Nations after nearly four

hours of debate by a vote of 19-21.

Weather Predictions: Fair, Cool (Details Page 4)



NOVEMBER 4, 1952

ol »

, Write-In Vote May Snarl Vermont Race Teachers Set Up Unit

To Pool Intormation

By Mary Handy Stag’ Writer of The Christian Science Monitor

By the Assoctated Press Montpelier, Vt.

A heavy vote—between 130,-

000 and 135,000—was forecast today as traditionally Republican Vermont elects a Governor, United States senator, and its

onal representa-

lone congressi we tive as well as naming the presi-

dential choice for its three elec- toral votes.

Vermont never has gone Dem- ocratic so Republican presiden- tial candidate Dwight D. Eisen- hewer was expected to carry the state handily over his Demo-

cratic opponent, Gov. Adlai Ste- 'venson of Illinois.

| Key interest in the election ap- ‘peared’ to center.in the guber- | natorial, race between Lee E. | Emerson, Republican incumbent ‘seeking a second term, and Rob- ert W. Larrow (D), young at- / torney. :

A “write-in” threat, in behalf |of Mr. Emerson’s primary oppo- nent, State Senator Henry D. Vail, brought the possibility—in \some observers’ minds—that the election might be thrown into the Legislature. -

| Vermont law requires the


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‘victor to receive a majority of ‘the votes cast: Thus if Mr. Lar- row and Mr. Vail, combined, | polled even cne more vote than Mr. Emerson the would have to pick a Governor as it did exactly 50 years ago. United States Senator Ralph E.

Winston L. Prouty, both Repub-

_licans, seemed assured of, reelec- |

tion over Allan Jchnston (D) -and Herbert Comings (D) unless GOP tradition is overthrown.

State Republican chairman Fred C, Brown, who foresaw a yote of 130,000 to 135,000—com-

, publicans”. have refused to ac- /cept the expressed will of the | party.

- §ponsors of the “write-in” campaign Yor Mr. Vail—whom Governor Emerson defeated by about 2,500 votes in the primary —have circularized the _ state

ten in on the Republican balict. Mr. Vail declined to run as an independent and made no cam- paign for write-in vote.

Polls will be open until 6 p.m.

Mean Altitude 2,000 Feet The mean altitude of North America is about 2.000 feet.

First choice

Legislature |

Flanders and Representative |

| adays.

| University, at 9:30 a.m.

urging Mr. Vail’s name be writ-| | owth of conferences sponsored |

‘by the New England School De- |

“How does a jet engine work?” “What is homogenized milk?” Schoolteachers from kinder- garten up are ‘being stumped with questions like these now-

Because they want to be able

'| to teach the answers thoroughly | and well in all grades and in all | _schools—public, private, and pa- | C _rochial—they are forming a new |

pared with 124,000 four years agc | _—charged a few “reckless Re-.|

organization to pool information and teaching methods.

The organization is called | Science -Teachers of New Eng- |

land—or STONE, First big fall meeting, open free of charge to

all interested, will be held Nov. 8 in memorial Hall; Harvard |

In practice, STONE is the out- |

velopment Council and the Bos- | ton University School of Educa- : tion.

sonous one. They simply don’t know the answers themselves nor where to find out,

And many school administra- tors in the pattern of tradition and the press of competing needs, school overcrowding, building costs are loath to try something new.

This is where STONE comes in | —to bring together. the science teachers who want to learn and

do a better job. Local groups are

to be centered around teachers | colleges to pool their methods |

and work out ways of improving them.

To help in their big fall con- ference STONE is calling on Nor- man Harris, director of education at the Museum of Science in Bos- ton and an expert in making natural science exciting and in- teresting to children.

Only Few Reached

Hub Roars Approval for Eisenhowe

By Robert C. Bergenheim Staff Writer of The Christian Science Monitor

Sedate, standoff-ish, Demo- cratic Boston, cheered, roared, screeched, stomped, qnd sang its approval of Gen. Dwight D.

Eisenhower as he wound up his

campaign at Boston Garden. More than 17,000 Bostonians made the Garden vibrate with their good-natured, optimistic support of their hero. An en- thusiastic welcome was also given to Mamie, possibly the next First Lady of the land; Senator and Mrs. Richard M. Nixon; and

the entire Massachusetts GOP)

ticket. Part of the huge rally was

televised, but the short broad-‘



Waring gave the cue twice moze. When he asked, “How much?” the noise was deafening.

Signs filled the hall on the main floor and in all the balco- nies. Balloons and _ confetti poured down from the rafters.

Prior to the general’s arrival, notables from the sport’s world

'Mrs. Beatrice Hancock M

for Secretary of State, Roy Papalia for State Treasurer, vid J. Mintz for Auditor, and George Fingold for Attorney General.

They received generous ape- plause from the crowd.

For emotional appeal, how-

and Hollywood celebrities came} ever, nothing came close to thé

to the stage to speak fo- Eisen- hower, some in a serious and some in a humorous vein, writer, was the singing of Tennis balls were golfed and|“Where in the World but in batted into the cheering audience | America,” as the expectant as souvenirs of one of Boston's | crowd waited for “Ike” to mount successful | the stage. rallies, This was matched by the - Ovation for Lodge ing of “God Bless Arnerica” ty Next to the ovation given to | its famous composer, Irving Ber- General Eisenhower and Senator | lin. When he had difficulty in

neral Eisenhower,

| ovation for Next, in the opinion of this

and most

cast could not capture the dra- | Nixon, Senator Lodge received matic spirit of Americanism that the greatest amount of applause. permeated the packed auditori- |The GOP gubernatozial candi-

| um,

Ne Vetes Leet date, Christian A, Herter, also

General Eisenhower delivered | WS warmly received, a serious speech and it was well |

that people were more eager to that. he hoped these two candi-

‘see their champion than to hear | dates would receive today in

_ General Eisenhower empha- | received. It seemed, however, | sized importance of the support |


Inadequate Training Leaders include STONE pres- ident, Clifford Nelson of Weeks Junior High School in Newton, Prof. John Read of Boston Uni- versity, Dr, Fletcher Watson of

‘the Harvard Graduate School of

Education, and Lincoln D, Lynch, superintendent of schools in Nor- wood.

As Dr. Watson of Harvard puts

| it, “There are literally hundreds

Mr. Harris has been giving a | course in “Science Projects for | cut into radio and television time,

Elementary Teachers” at the mu-

iseum for the past two years. |

‘Some 70 teachers come to the. / museum one night a month to get |

classroom units in natural science 'and be told how to explain them, |The museum has bought whole- | sale aquariums, terreriums, live ‘newts, fruit flies, jumping beans, |and capterpillars. The teachers


His ovation when introduced but no votes could be lost by such a delay. Senator Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr., had to give up his


Massachusetts. .

“They are a vital part of my crusade,” he said.

Before General Eisenhower, Senator Leverett Saltonstall of Massachusetts introduced the

introductory speech. Thousands | statewide candidates.

in the crowd had been waiting

Senator Sumner G. Whittier of

patiently for some five hours to. Everett, candidate for Lieutenant

see “Ike.” When he strode onto the plat-

form and gave his traditional “V”

Governor, issued the most scath- ing denunciation of the Bay State Democrats,

reaching one high note, the audi- -ence automatically joined in to

(help him.





“Happy Anniversary’


for victory salute with both hands |, CTiticizing $23 luncheons that


| take them back to their® classes |

AA 4

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