|Paper||Provo Daily Herald|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Provo Daily Herald|
14 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 10. 1961 Utah County, Utah DAILY HERALD to h Con g ress i o n a I ears At Stake In '62 U By JAMES R. GOLDEN United Press International " SALT LAKE CITY (UPI) Three of the four seats Utah has in Congress, each of prodigious home state importance because: of its political power, will be turned lever to. the whim of their ultimate 'master the voters again in' 13 i ' " j months.' . At the same time on that seem ingly far away, November- - day in 1962 all 64 seats of the state House and 11 of the 25 seats in the Senate will have their ownership decided j in j the state's Mutt and Jef f-- uzed elec.tion districts. ' Campaign planning a year or two before a congressional election is nothing unusual anywhere, and Utah won't and isn't now extraordinary in getting an early start. With a U.S. senatorship and two congressional pots as bait the stakes are so big they are less 'than peripheral even now. v Democrats, who have at l The present both seats in the U. S. House and one of the two Senate ' seats, will be the defenders of their record in the first and second district congressional - races and the attackers in the senate race. The incumbents, all of whom will almost certainly run again though one, Rep David King, may try the Democratic nomination for the Senate have another session of the 87th Congress" to weather. Besides King, who represents the second district, the othare Sen. Wallace incumbents er Beiinett and Rep M. Blaine Peterfirst district. son of the Moves Democrat Republicans are sure Bennett will rui. again for ?the Senate. And many members of the GOP doubt he will have any formidable opposition from his own party. King supporters, who so far have had no official blessing from, him, think he would make the strongest "Democratic candidate. With Sen. Frank Moss due for a term to run to 1964 a loss of Bennett's job to the Democrats would leave the GOP without any member of their ' ' four-coun- ty ty Today's Chuckle PrizeWmner Reveals Her Pie Secret By United Press International REVEALS PIE SECRET VENTURA, Calif. (UPD Mrs. Peter Vandehei who won first ie baking at the Ventura County Fair revealed her secret. was the She said the lemon-pi- e first she ever baked because her husband and three children hate prize for i j pie. QUEEN COOKS OUT LONDON (UPI) Queen , Eliza- beth ; has adopted an American custom the cookout. The Queen has taken to serving guests at Balmoral Castle steaks and chops cooked by Her Majesty over ah outdoor grill, British newspapers reported today, ' POLICE FINGER INDIAN 26, an AmerPaul was sentenced to ican Indian, workhouse in the today for sending up sleepy smoke signals. 'Specifically he was charged Vatb setting fire, to a bed in the . Three-Finger- product would be shipped to Utah for fueling and from there to its final . destination. He said that with Thiokol's pro jection, a work force of 575 men facilities here. is anticipated by the end of 1962. Knevel Rushforth, Director of Should expected government con marketing for the company, came here this afternoon from the firm's Ogden, Utah, operations with Sen. Frank Church and Rep. Ralph Harding to look over the facilities first hand. He disclosed that the corporation had ! quietly brought up a mockup of a Nova Rocket here last week to check it against the size of the buildings and facilities within them. He indicated the test , proved out satisfactorily. OPEN TIL 9 p. Rushforth said that Thiokol has nof. yet submitted a bid on the plant which is scheduled to be V sold on Nov. 1. final decision, he officials rests with company said, in New York But he indicated thrt the Nova check may hejp sway the company toward seeking the plant. At a news conference here, he gave Church and Harding, both Idaho Democrats, credit for bringing the plane and its possibilities to Thiokol's attention. Church said that Thiokol, should it get the plant, would use the facilities as an assembly plant for parts shipped in from throughout the country. He said the finished POCATELLO (UPD A spokesman for the ThioRol Chemical Corp. offered more encouragement today that his firm may bid on the long idled Naval Ordnance Plant - , - f party in Congress from UtaL. If any other Democrat runs it is considered likely it would be Calvin Rampton, Salt Lake attorney. With rumor? floating around of King's possible vacating of the second race names of Democratic candidates for his job already have .started, cumulating. They include such men as state Sen. Bruce Jenkins, an articulate Salt Lake attorney, and Rep. Ernest Dean speaker of the House in the last session and currently chairman of the influential Legislative Council. Another is J.D. Williams, a University of Utah political science professor. iNTone of those men, like their in the other two counterparts races has mad any official statement of any kind' about being an avowed candidate. In the first district Peterson is almost unanimously expected to run again, capitalizing on the iact he was a freshman in tne 87th Congress and is just getting settled in more important committee work. Bill Barlocker, St. George mayor ana once candidate for governor, is 'a Democratic possibility He will have some strong Republican opposition, insiders district tracts come through providing; of perfect marriage of the Utah opcourse, that Thiokol gets the plant eration with that proposed for this work force could be as large as 1,400 by the end of next year. Harding said that for Thiokol to take over the facility would be a locomo-.tiv- e due University's four-to- n tender "Boilermaker. Special" was hauled from a gravel pit Monday where "it had been prankjdumped by "unknown sters'' Saturday. I, The Boilermaker football team lost to Notre Dame Saturday, but ofnobody blamed the Irish ficially , Thiokol operation, in Idaho would not replace business in Utah but rather would supplement it. - , DAYS A WEEK SUNDAYS ' i '. ! ; V i t I LICKS ILLNESS Former Senator Theodore Francis Green, leftves Jane Brown hospital in Providence, R. I., Monday with nurse1 Mrs. Angela Squillante after having- been in critical condition with a heart aliment for about three weeks. He had been admitted to the hospital Sept. 8. The Senator celebrated his 94th birthday last week. (Heralcl-UP- I Telephoto) . EX-SENAT- LD Sciving You Publish Pasternak Poems - publican first district candidate in 196a against Peterson, and state Sen, Kleon Kerr, a Tremonton educator Stevenson is at present not expected to run again, although he lost by 68 votes last time. Hll I: Big Question I For the Republicans, even this early in the game, there is one big, complicating questionmark. It has a name, politically, and it's J Bracken Lee, former governor and present mayor of Salt Lake I " I w - ' JJ ' J I 4 Good For ?Lr' adults Ga!. q Expires Oct. 11, 1961 Bleach unl-y is With Any Purchase From OUR GROCERY DEPT. Date Signed lllM SAVE SAVE 'TT, . SAVr) MilSffl&Si BllXHiflv lJMJilSElS3 1375 North State St. ge i '' ::.: ;:,': : - - - ' I f ;::::-:::'- I ma COUPON H II t V 375-pa- VALUABLE t if - I Money Is Our Business A coUection UPD Boris Pasternak's of the late poems including works written up to 1960 has been published in a volume, Radio Moscow veported today. MOSCOW mwr if save n i . l i City. Lee is being mentioned as a possible independent candidate for the Senate, but has given no outward sign he wants to leave his mayor's post, before it ends in 1963. Well known and outspoken, Lee is assumed to be more a threat to the Republicans as a vote divid er than as a help to the Demo crats. Lee was elected governor - i h :j Uh tilt 1 I f ;:? ! " 4 ' i f i ?e :: '1 I I L I 1 1 1 ! 1 1 1 I it if I , - 1 I I 1 f Ij If; - s t-- f $ f " w I I as a Republican. Two other men with political futures which are somewhat cloudy now, so say the experts, are state Sen. Thorpe Waddingham and State Sen. Sherman Lloyd. Both are fairly young men and feoth have had extensive power in their parties in the Utah Legislature Waddingham as president oil the Senate and Lloyd as Senate minor ity leader and often sp6kesmari for the GOP along with Clyde in legislative matters. Waddingham has indicated he does not want to run for anything but few feel his political future is over. Lloyd reportedly would like to try for the Senate in 1964 or possibly the governorship. Clyde's term runs out that year as does Moss'. Yet he is not counted out for the. House race. Lloyd was GOP congressional candidate in fx :-- I l li! A YOUVE BAGGED A BEAUTY, it's time to polish up, relax and set your sights on a tall, cool can of light, bright ' V can't miss with the high you aim, you A-- 1 Premium Beer. No matter how flavor of brewery-fres- h Wherever you A-- 1. are, good times are made even better when you bring along A-- 1 Premium Beer ; c 1 fc - 1 ' t I ' - 1960. Of ' lesser but interest, early soon to be almost as. important, is the majority in the Legislature held by the Democrats in the last session. if- income k 10-d&- ys when he fell ' while smoking. asleep RESCUE BOILERMAKER ; LAFAYETTE, Ind. (UPD Pur- . thate-- a ' 'KW s, Parmalee Hotel Idaho Rushforth said Have You Shopped Thrift City? Food Store Provo's OnlyMi. ECONOMY ' m. 6 12 til 7 p. m. Ar. , think. Among the names being batted around are state Sen. Orval Hafen of St ..George; Lawrence Burton, assistant to Gov. Clyde who lives in Ogden, Rulon Garfield, runner-u- p to A Walter Stevenson, the Re- n Pocatello Ordnance Plant hiokol May 7 5 NEW POLIO VACCINE LICENSED WASHINGTON J I The (UPI) government Monday licensed Pfizer Ltd. of Sandwich, England, to manufacture a second type of liquid oral polio vaccine developed by Drt Albert 'B. Sabin. Ill ihtw' ll.i.ll,..l.,,lllll.illl'M.'.ll.l..l Jill o WAV to X' III Pit 4 FASTEST CARGO LINES The WASHINGTON (UPI) Maritime Administration plans to subsidize construction' of six cargo ships for Moore Lines, Inc. It said Monday they will be "the fastest cargo ships in the world." 21-kn- ot Mc-Coi-ma- ek l r Everybody needs money sometime1. When you before noon for do-phon- 7j 20 Monthly Payments $103.77 207.55 $ 7.00 296.49 "These Amazing Mormons" By A JOSEPH WESTON veteran ( newspaperman' " de- scribes the Mormons and explains why they produce so many national ladders in business, politics, agriculture and education. Size 872x11, 88 pages. Price $2.00 postpaid at your local bookstore, or Utah sales from publisher, plus 3 ' QVESTON PUBLISHING CO. 769 South West Temple St. Salt Lake City 1, Utah 24 Monthly Payments $ 571.43 761.90 $30.00 40.00 55.00 1048.39 . WATER Take your choice of In conyenient 4 FINANCE COMPANY A .. . FR WITH YOU'LL HAVE MORE FUN WHEN YOU ADD I of Provo BREWED j Other Amounts in Proportion 230 West Center St. hi'' PURE 14.00v 20.00 Cash You Receive I e money the same day. Cash You Receive f ' v 3-62- aiIOM hiwim cohmmit, fc, motmvMHiMi ' 5 12-oun- or 16-oun- A-- 1 cans, cartons or in cases of 24. .vjr4-a- .