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Bluefield Daily Telegraph (Newspaper) - August 5, 1954, Bluefield, West Virginia DELEGATES ... A list of House of Delegates can* didates nominated in Tuesday’s election are listed for most counties in the state. Story on Pare S. Vol. LIX, No. 217 ¡GHucficlb Еви*т«вмв*£#йы ew,e v",,5u,i    is    issa,    ,» ’    w.    V*.. Inder •«« W March S. U7*. Identical Twins Marry Identical Twins Bluefield, W. Va., Morning, Augu.t 5, 1954 ЛщщЦ PARTLY CLOUDY ... With scattered thundershowers; warmer Thursday. High »bout SO in mountains and 85-92 west. Friday mostly fair, some thundershowers. e cents s e cents j ПЛП.Т Id William (left) and Marvin Davis, twins from lav?Mfrr,e ™arrled 10 identical twins from by?he    i«wU?Ty'111 w ceremony Performed ville vvnwam n Boward Paxton at HoDkers-w «¿Jlllia®.    was    married to Wilda _Wilson, on the far right. Marvin Davis ex- Conference Puts Back Part Of Cut Ike Said 'Hurt' - WASHINGTON, Aug. 4 (/P)— President Eisenhower won a $319,040,000 restoration of foreign aid funds in Congress today shortly after telling a news conference the Senate cuts yesterday were so deep they would hurt this country badly. The President termed the Senate action very unfortunate and added there seems to be a lack of comprehension about what the Kremlin is doing in the world. BeJtore passing the authorization bill yesterday, the Senate cut the figure to something under $2,700,-000,000. This was more than 700 millions below the President’s $3,448,000.000 request and more than 600 millions under the figure approved by the House. Conference committees of the two houses got down to work quickly today composing differences. Sen. Wiley (R-Wis), chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, came out of the first meeting to report an agreement to restore the total to above three billions. The House voted a $3.368.608.000 authorization. But a Senate committee and the Senate itself chopped this by $638,080.000, slashing all items except 141 millions for technical cooperation.    WASHINGTON.    Aug.    4 (£)—The! Wiley said the Senate-House con- announced dispatch of an Armv ferees agreed to put back $319,040,-guided missile hauaiinn 000 or exactly half of the total | g™a su# battalion to Europe senatorial cuts. However, there re- y foreshadowed a further remained many unresolved differ- inforcement of the American atom-ences hetween the Senate and ic Weapons arsenal overseas HAsked“about the Senate cut ot    *'“? 1° liU”Cb- isterday at his news conference,!    i0 Coiporal guided missiles. _    |--—--—  ---- _   » UNDAY oS? Mariand s Statehouse dew OnfySfeM Takes Big Whipping Despite Pressure Aid To Favorites Kansas Upset, Loss Of O'Brien In Mich. Highlight Primaries changed vows with Wanda Wilson, standing on wwS?8™ S1?e1i)f the car door from her new des are dau8hters of Mr. and ™    Bays> The bridegrooms ° ^r' and Mrs- Ben Davis, and both youths are veterans of^two years of Army service. U. S. Bolsters Overseas Arsenal By Sending Guided Missiles Battalion SSSS Teena^f sho°u To Be Added Late G/e„ Lyn Forced £ntry Try Monroe Man Nips Swiger |ln The Tenth Glen Taylor Gives State-Backed Bronson Severe Shellacking CHARLESTON, Aug. 4 (A*)— Conclusive unofficial returns from the Eighth and Tenth .    _ ,    „    ------Districts today brought an- to Chart*. C. Diggs. 31. Nagro parent de(eat to two add -state senator and Detroit under- + inn a 1 riamnne *■    . . taker. Digga had a better than    f4*1* ,“n»‘ 2-to-l margin and will oppose Lan- * ln the state 3 Primary BJ THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Sen. Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn.) goes up against a free-swinging challenger in Rep. Pat Sutton today in his bid for a second nomination in Tennessee’s hot Democratic senatorial primary. Kefauver is a slight favorite in the primary which also features a spirited contest for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination. Meantime, returns from four states which held primaries Tuesday highlighted these results: 1. The apparent defeat of a veteran Michigan Democrat. Rep. George D. O’Brien, now serving his seventh non-successive term, Results Complete unofficial totals in the primary election in Mercer County: Democrats -S. SENATE 2-to-l margin and will oppose Lan-don C. Knight. Detroit newspaperman. who won the 13th district Republican nomination easily. yesterday at his news conference,j    Coiporal    guided    missiles, the President replied emphatically *“« 259th Field Artillery Battalion, ha thought the slash wraa very un- ^ the outfit selected to introduce fortunate,    tbe    Army’s faster-than-sound mis- He said the administration had Slle To Europe, cut the foreign aid program as far ,"|ready °n the line of defense as it believed was safe and that 'J’1“1 the Army in Europe are five i House already had trimmed it battalions containing 30 big atom- Republican leadership with the nomination for governor of Lt Gov. Fred Hall over George Templar, former U. S. district attor-0. ,    -    ney. Templar conceded yesterday State pouce said no charges have been filed against a u.vMr «m wben Hall was leading by almost boy who seriously wounded a young airman as the airman    i§’®9®- Hall has been a bitter critic to enter the youngster’s home at Glen Lyn early veatenSw    of admilH*tration of Gov. Ed- shortly after Tuesday midnight.    y    morning,    ward F^Arn who is retiring after CoJ?8„rCw“,™townSh?°at!n8w« ent‘Il'd “ Alrman 3/C WHHam I. ...... election. Sen. Henry J. McKinley (D-Randolph) of Elkins fell * ^    Lp*et    behind    his    fellow    townsman toe Kansas state John B. Chenoweth, earlier in the Twelfth District. Republican Sen. William A. Hannig of Wheeling was defeated by Del. Chester R. Hubbard, also of Wheeling, in his party’s First Dis- ! trict contest. A. Carl Carey, ont of two candi- iv ovwvv vu    u the House already had trimmed it r",™“uua    w    ______ about another hundred million. He 10 cannon. The Air Force has al-said he had no objection to the f,®!ady stationed one squadron of House cut because their guess was Matador” medium range pilot-as good as his. But the newly voted bombers in Europe and a sec-cut was too deep and would hurt ond be on the way there with in a few weeks. The Army has another new missile already in the hands of troops in the United States, the huge Honest John” heavy bombardment weapon. Units equipped with these big missiles, perfected for use with either atomic or conventional high explosive warheads, are known to be training for near-future deployment overseas. The “Corporal” missile is propelled by a powerful rocket motor and guided by radar and other electronic devices to its target at a speed several times that of CU3 ilia. XJUv uic ucwi.v »uvcu cut was too deep and would hurt us badly, he added. 2nd Out For Commie Risk On Army Job WASHINGTON, Aug. 4 (ЛЧ—Mrs., _    _    -------- - — -***.* ... Annie Lee Moss, who swore be- a Heed several times that of fore Sen. McCarthy’s subcommit- , ’ } ,J!ang?, ^ known to be tee that ehe never had been a aLJf. 10® miles and with an Communist, was suspended for a r™lc warhead it could be used second time today from her job bay °r ni6ht and in all kinds of with the Army Signal Corps.    to destroy troop concen- The Army reopened the case, it I    or key defense points deep said, “on the basis of information; JJ?ndan enemy’s front lines, which was not previously available „    ■‘*lr ^?rc,e e “Matador” has and which has not been satisfac-: ^    rab*y I°nger range, about torily resolved by an investi-,    The “Matador” would gation.” What the information Je,!°*jU*®dIjP Plaster enemy airfields the Army didn’t specify.    ■    ■    u!!«    !ei targets. The Negro woman was given 30    Jonn is a short range days to present her side of the case    £®®j*ned    ior    ше against to a security hearing board. r®,ayy fortifications and strong McCarthy told newsmen he had °r against concentrations of not heard of Mrs. Moss’ new eus-j"’ppp*Jiear 1 e ir.ont line—should pension until reporters told him1 anyfield commander In the atom-about it.    i    ?e so careless as to provide __    ,    ,    .    [such a lucrative target. This heavy McCarthy Praises Army , bombardment missile is aimed like “This is a good healthy indica- a conventional artillery gun and tion they are tightening up securi-|once the missile takes off in the ty regulations,” he said. “Bob desired direction it will be nn. Stevens (secretary of the Army) guided. should be complimented on it.” i    ...... - t__ One charge raised by Sen. Ful- II    Rl    ■    i bright (D-Ark) in the Senate fight I I    ‘|\|    I    ||*A,AC over cbndemning McCarthy was U* II*    Ulkvj Г III I that the Wisconsin senator, before    О giving Mrs. Moss a chance to testify before his Senate Investigations subcommittee, strongly implied in public hearings that she “was known to be a member of the Communist party and that if she testi fied she would perjure herself.” McCarthy brought up Mrs. Moss’ name and called her as a witness while holding hearings on what he called Communist coddling in the Army. A woman who worked as an undercover informant for the FBI in the Communist party here testified she knew an Annie Lee Moss as a Communist but failed to identify the Signal Corps worker by sight. Mistaken Idenity Mrs. Moss said there are other Washington residents with the same name as hers and some of McCarthy’s committee members suggested maybe it was a case of mistaken identity. Sen. Symington (D-Mo) said he was sure of it and offered to get Mrs. Moss a job if the Army failed to take her back. She was under suspension at the time but was restored to her job March 29 while her case was reviewed. With some 50 others. Mrs. Moss was working as a communications machine relay operator when McCarthy first brought out her name. Later she was trans ferred to the Signal Corps supply center at the same yearly salary of $3,335. in serious condition at a Pearis burg Hospital, wounded in the blast an^    by a shotgun „State Trooper Jack Turner said Connor was shot by the boy as the airman was attempting to force his way in the rear of the house after having been chased out a few minutes befgre at pistol point. Turner said Mrs. Nita Meadows a widow her two sons and two teen-age daughters were watching television when this bizarre sequence of events occurred- Razing Of Eyesore Barn Yields Crop Of $500 In Bills AUBURN. Ind.. Aug. 4 (№) old barn in their back yard was an eyesore, so Mr. and Mrs. Omar Webb had it torn down. two terms.    w—* *    uai    oi    iwo cancu- 3. Three U. S. senators won re- datea with pronounced statehouse Armed Services Committee de-    ^eru^.en- Paries M. feated a strong challenger. State biacini onlv iS ^ tri^L e,m’ Sen. Noel Cox. by almost 10,000 21® !,ha County, votes.    Both men are Charleston resident. Sen. Matthew M. Neely (D- -my™ Si*.returns £rom 305 ot W.Va.), 79 and seeking a fifth    ilct8. Carey 1U79 term, and Sen. Andrew F. Schoep- Demociatii>VrinH,H^2' Two oU?er pel (R-Kans). won handily over    c candidatM were far, , light opposition. Sen. Homer Fer- eniIW-An guson (R-Mich) was unopposed.    Parker Leads Swiger O’Brien Loses Michigan _In. an even closer race. O. Roy i Altogether. 41 House seats were swf^r %    ,Lynn volved in the four-state votin?    Hinton, 3,500 to 3,469, —----  uuwu,    involved in the four^state voting    Hinton.    3,500    to    3,469. * A'uiiifoVmidTtra^Ttrode in A neighbor boy* Merrill Cline and incumbents won in ih nre £clafl    H7 the front door of the home an- Jr” wa* helping clear away the'?    loas    Mlchi«an    brought;    made ud of Merrj nouced he was hungrj. fnd be "a" debris when he found some Cur!    i    counties    '-    M°nr0€ rency’ Hls brother, Jerry* and %&£    *****    ^    Prl’i Fi^b ^ m from all of the with a pistol.    e    house    the    Webbs’    dauchter    TinHn    ®i»._    Michigan’s    four-wav    contest     Js,_ri.St    *    *95    precincts, 'Tben the young man went to the side of the house, peeked in a bedroom window, went to the rear of the house and attempted the Webbs' daughter, Linda.' glee- Michigan’s four-way contest tor Hubbard Mi ..... K the Republican gubernatorial nom- ?]ffr    ®’784    .to Ination went to Donald S. Leonard    55?^    s    tead    over    Me- iUmnJ°hCd ^ SearCh'    ! 1 natiorTwentlo D^aldT‘uonwd'i tct!LC?enorth’a ,lead over Mc* The three uncovered $500 in . former state and Detroit police,    n    returi?Jrom    174    of    178 old bills, most of it wrapped in a commissioner. He outdistanced hisi MrK,wir'V8s 10 3,391 - MTto«. hS w a !T th "our h° a’so re en !h‘8mCoa‘'ndfr- ^WebbS “nt ’ 50 SSo^o^^““'' by m°'' tha" “¡Skto? d0Sl-    the    money    10    Washington    to    be    rSona?d wi!l onntv^ m. r slx unsuccessful DemocraUc sen- - —...........  -............te door. The 12-year-old picked up a 16 replaced by new currency guage shotgun and fired at Con-1 , the ^ full force of the blast stnking him in the mouth. Trooper Turner said Connor was arrested two days ago in Washington, D C., “On a similar charge,” but details of the case ^ lacking. Washington police turned Connor over to military police at Bolling Air Force Base Turner said. Bolling authorities had released i    b?    return to his station McGee-Tyson Air Force Base •ru MaryvlIle- Tenn., Turner said. The state trooper said the young airman was regarded as “A good soldier by officers at the Tennessee Base, and led a band there. He said there was no evidence the youth had been drinking. Hospital authorities said Con-nor s condition was “not critical.” although he had had two blood transfusions. Turner and Trooper H. T. DeArmond conducted the investigation. E. Germany Gives inated Thomas B. Sweeney, tor-, mer Wheeling insurance executive, BERLIN, Aug. 4 {.ft—The East to oppose Sen. Neely ln November. German Communist regime an-L 7n Tennessee today there is a nounced todav it has *r*ntarf nn. ?^-C0^es1’ ^or tlie Democratic gov- Williams was unopposed tor a -,    ,1    . fourth term nomination in the ^'u'tive'iou^^ vear3 -Jhii1 Democratic primary. So was Sen.    y5fr terr”> Thi!e Ferguson’s November opponent, ^ SL«»*« served one ter min union leader Patrick V. McNam- •    *    ^    ’ ara of Detroit.    Tbe other statehouse victory, in West Virginia Republicans nom- ^dition to that registered by ated Thomas r s«7P»n«v tnr. Carey, came with Sen. Don K. Marchand’s successful race for the Democratic nomination in the Fourteenth District, including Monongalia and Marion counties. U. Neely 5044 Chilton 868 Warden 607 May 208 CONGRESS Kee 6256 Maddy 833 STATE SENATE Swiger 2357 .Parker 1817 Simmons 1259 Carr 1215 HOUSE OF DELEGATES Richardson 3418 Clark 2987 Johnston 2985 Fanning 2698 Hensley 2347 Brown 1714 Lits 872 Skinner 732 CRIMINAL COURT Foss 5976 (Regular term) Rosa 5314 (Unexpired term) COUNTY COURT Thomason 2079 Cook 1018 Belcher 1004 Tyree 872 Perdue 758 Sexton 601 Six 527 Republicans U. S. SENATE Sweeney 1342 Lafollette 597 CONGRESS Blue 1720 HOUSE OF DELEGATES White 1714 Simms 1657 Phillips 1628 CRIMINAL COURT Stewart 1771 COUNTY COURT Matson 1659 School Board Justice 3517 Barnett 3275 Easley 2492 Lohr 2392 Burton 2303 Foley 1748 Moye 39» Ellison 285 Parsons Majority Big In McDowell By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Judge Richard Parsons of Mc Dowell County Criminal Court in nounrpd tndflv it hao wanton n01 contest tor the Democratic gov-    ai*a    Marion    counties nounced today it has granted po-,emorship-now a four-year term Defeated despite stateuuu** f .    -    ----- ------- litical asylum to former West Ger-,for the first time—sharing interest backing were Mike Casey of Hun-|Welch was renominated vesterday se%c,urity chief Otto John with the Kefauver-Sutton battle. £in&ton in the Fifth District, Wade1 in the Democratic primary defeat Minister Otto Grotewohl Former Gov. Gordon Browning H. Bronson Jr. of Williamson in w proseeutinir Attnmpv’ x  ---  -    th* Slxth j P Jarrell of Spth <n | ® * rosecuting Attorney Prime  ^    ——   Soviet Union Warns On Chatty Strangers LONDON, Aug. 4 i£>—Anybody ln the Soviet Union who is chatty or who accepts a drink from a etranger is bait for foreign spies, Moscow Radio warned Russians today. Calling tor increased vigilance, the broadcast said “foreign intelligence services are endeavoring to use remnants of capitalism in the consciousness of a certain part of the Soviet people.” The broadcast warned: On Aggression UNITED NATIONS. N.Y., Aug. 4 lift—1The United States, laying down a plan approved by President Eisenhower, urged U.N*. members today to participate in and agree to pay costs of collective action against aggression in the future. The United States also said in the U.N. Collective Measures Com-niittee that the U.N. should sup-port any regional pact group, such as the proposed Southeast Aslan Treaty Organization, if this regional group should be forced to resist aggression. Previously, these regional forces baye been considered available if the U.N. asked for help, but noth-ing has been said about the U.N. rallying to help if aggression hit them. American sources said the two policy shifts on collective security resulted from lessons learned in CbUit Delegate ®™Jy ,pabot Lodge Jr. has criticized the Truman administration for requiring U.N. members to pay TTn.i0^ OTlic* and help from ®tates, which was run- of fhe U N°rean War ** th1e agent Fifteen non-American U.N. mem s®nt divisions to Korea. threa more ^visions fr<^Idhbav« been sent if the had not been required to pay dollars for their support. Stanley Gets Petition Against De-Segregation RICHMOND. Va„ Aug. 4 UP)—-STL stanIey today received a RSS °2    8’452 statures liom Halifax County, advocating the abolition of “the public school as    know it” unless ia can.flild a way to maintain segregated schools. Tire petition expressed fear of unending violence and strife” if -----   r-    W    uuc    »i*    lllj strength to advocate reunification of Germany and to fight the threatening danger of war.” John 'Thankful' Grotewohl told the cheering lower house of the East German Parliament that John had written him a letter expressing “sincere thanks” for the sanctuary granted by Red authorities. John, 44, headed West Ger-| mgny’s Office for Protection of the Constitution—the West zone’s FBI —tor nearly four years. He crossed into Soviet-run East Berlin July 20. The East zone radio has since broadcast three statements in which John attacked an alleged resurgence of Nazism and militarism in Chancellor Konrad Aten-auer’s Bonn government. Grotewohl 6aid John fled east “realizing it would b« better to protect the German people from a regime hostile to the people and from war than to be responsible for protecting such a regime.” Many Arrest« Grotewohl’s announcement came 12 hours after an East German communique claiming mass arrests of American “spies” and agents of the Gehlen organization, an undercover West German intelligence agency financed by the United States. Former Lt. Gen. Reinhold Gustav Gehlen, head of the Gehlen agency and wartime director of Hitler’s intelligence on the Soviet front, has been mentioned in Bonn as likely to become West German security chief. x xxiiic xwiuiabcx wiio uroiewoni rormer uov uoraon Brownmt    —    ____ said John promised to “use all my is trying to oust Gov. Frank Cle- the Sixth, J. P. Jarrell of Seth in!»“* «"roeecuung Aitorney    Jack strength in a ri v nn ate ronnifi/*<iii«r. mont n,hn    о-„о, ...... the Seventh, Lester W. Watt of "torinari ot War, 8,205 to 5,098. “Foreign intelligence service «JS1™iYJL vloience and strU agents make a special point of ^atioa were abandoned, finding people wbo like to have a iatl?n Tlu« (Ctl ,has a P°PU-drink because, as the saying goes ¡¡¡!2i SL4,1*??2 & 1950, has a a drunken person says that which opn?    ?£Lon    at is 32 2 * *ob*r person U,inki."aM j ¿ pef'cen^Negro?1 P°BUl*tlon ‘Security’ Witnesses To Get Immunity From New Bill House Passes WASHINGTON, Aug. 4 IJT)—The House passed overwhelmingly today a bill designed to force reluctant witnesses to testify on national security matters by granting them Immunity from prosecution. But the House bill, approved 293-55, differs sharply from a measure on the same subject passed by the Senate last year, and neither will become law unless the two houses can agree in the few days before adjournment. The House also passed, by voice vote, a bill to speed up the conviction and punishment of witnesses on contempt charges for failure to answer questions before congressional committees. This measure, which goes to the Senate, would permit a congressional committee to go to federal court for an order directing the witness to answer. Failure to comply would place the witness in contempt of court and subject him to imTSeb^pu£ShedUefor contempt of r*ijRrfNGE* iVa" ^Ug’ 4 * ~~ A!rap1“ began    the    crumbs. Congress, a witness now must be ^ Postal employe who hasiPJuch to Scott’s surprise, «ince all cited first by the committee and!been keePin$ ^ eye on terrapinsthe re«ular terrapins on the then the    full House    or Senate,    and    tor 40    years reported    today    a stray    fhfn« never cared for    this    sort of the    matter    then    referred    to    the    terrapin    has    taken    up    residence Sfpn Justice Department for grand jury at his place and takes his meals ♦ Scott sliced a ripe red action and trial    J    y    in frnnt «f    “ J!™* tomato and put it down with a bowl of water.    The terrapin ate the tomato and    drank    the    water. The next morning it showed up again tor a meal and the morning after that, too. Scott then decided to test the terrapin’s determination. He put ment, who defeated Browning two years ago. Judge Raulston School-field of Chattanooga is a third candidate, The campaign has been sparked with much name-calling.   —*---- Russia Calls For New Big 4 Security    Talk WASHINGTON. Aug. 4 (^Russia. in a surprise move, today called for a new Big Four foreign ministers meeting to consider Moscow’s plan for joining Eastern and Western European nations in a giant security pact. Top American officials promptly labeled the Soviet proposal as a last minute maneuver aimed at blocking French approval of the six-nation European armv project. Russia’s new proposal, they said, represents a warmed-over version of previous offers, notably the one of July 24, already rejected as unacceptable by Britain, France and the United States. Russian ambassadors in Washington, London and Paris almost simultaneously handed notes to the Big Three foreign offices, formally proposing the new East-West meeting. American officials said the Soviets proposed the conference con vene in September or October. East Rainelle in the Eleventh, and The victory assures Judge Par-A. D Kenamond of Shepherds- sons of re-election in November town in the 16th.    ; since there is no Republican can- Taylor Wins Easily    jdidate    for    the    post. Parsons him- other incumbent Democratic sen-1 self ia a former assistant prose-ators who successfully turned backjeutor and prosecutor of McDowell opposition in vesterdav’« vntinnr fYmnlv having     i~_ opposition in yesterday’s voting Included Glenn Taylor of Matewan in the Sixth District. Lloyd G. Jackson in the Seventh. Jack A. Nuckols of Beckley in the Ninth and Clarence E. Martin Jr. of Martins burg in the Sixteenth. Taylor’s contest was the center of the bitterest fight the statehouse faction waged. Republican Sen’; Dayton R. Stem County, having served under Mar inari at one time. The McDowell contest was one of only two intraparty races for judicial vacancies in West Virginia. In the other. William W. Roberts won Democratic nomination for Cabell County’s Domestic Relations Court over A. M. Foose. Their general election opponent on the Republican ticket will be incum- Crazy Mixed Up Terrapin Eats Meals, Drinks Like Dog Baker 2330; Brumfield 1378: Casey 7892; Hash 778; Smith 8700. SIXTH District — 148 of 150 precincts: Bronson 8531; Taylor 13380. Congressional Upset In GOP Third District Vote Higher Over State Than In Other Off-Years CHARLESTON, Aug. 4 GP)—. Political newcomer Joseph B. Lightburn apparently had emerged the winner tonight from a very close struggle for the Republican nomination for oCngress from West Virginia’s Third District. His unofficial margin over his nearest opponent, Myron R. Rusty Renick, was the narrowest among the contesta for congressional and U.S. Senate nominations in the state’s primary election yesterday. It also was the only result that could be classed as an upset. Aging but hardy Democratic Sen. Matthew M. Neely and Republican Tom Sweeney won their parties’ U. S Senate nominations by big majorities. The four present Democratic congressmen who had primary opposition won renomination, also by one - sided margins lite state’s other two congressmen were unopposed for renomination. Marland Loses Face In most of the districts where the state administration headed ?y„xGov^Marland wa8«d strong rights in Democratic State contests, tue statehouse forces came out the loser. Lightburn. a World War I veteran who is mayor of Jane Lew •    C°unty and a merchant toeie. apparently will be the op-n»0n ilRep' Cleveland M. Bailey electron Ur* in the Nov- 2 «neral n.'üííitonly one Harrison County TWH iV ,unr®t>ortod among the ? ixu tric^18 **®® polling place« Lightburn held an unofficial lead ®,.743 votes over Re ruck, 42-yeai-Oid f ayetteviile attorney. frnm    Press    tabulations n om 50/ precincts showed 7 ojo i* lightburn and 6,274 tor Renick, who is a former national vice commander of the aSKKS Legion and a former vice chai ” mfttee.f ^ Stat® RepubLcan Com- Dmr?ct° nripentries lr the Third uusirict GOP race — Frank t Amo. of Elizabeth and M. A Hollil aay, br., of Garten — were well behind and out of the running, Neely Surprises Nobody To nobody’s surprise, the 79-year-d Neely won by a runaway a m!hn^n8fWon renomination for a iiith Senate term bv a total t««» torShñrtor¿meS the combined voi« «mí? three opponents. State’s 2 aS1 n5 ^ cent of tha ap t/ita 1 e Precincts tabulated. AP totals gave Neely 158.569; Sam HomVr1'w>nAA°i Charleston 33,276 and a w °aSt” Marya 13,183*. KpS?« k Warden of War 9,892. the^?n¿.    ^en    elected to gv»e ^?nelheN£Lh% from61941 atoV 1945nd WM R0Vernor His November opponent will s* tea 50-year-old Swwney wto U« Late lie M. LaFollette of Charleston by a ratio of almost 2 to 1 for the Republican nomination. Re- n.from 2m Precipcts gave o «h7 ^“hPPfftoial total of 70,-324 and LaFollette 36,639 andWefnS a Wheeling resident and former insurance executive has been the OOP’s Senate nom old ^toe^FSteiith!nItedFr^<^aiTutoi“ n°Umi* Resu,t!l    In    Cabell    County SECOND District — 134 of 134 Another judicial vacancy in    ________ Baker%4- Cbnawav 2631    Cabe11 County saw nomination of ¡¡Jfe bJfp lw!fnG0P'’* Senate nom- Z904, Conaway 2631.    one Republican and one Democrat S! w I before, in 1940 and 1946 FIFTH DistrirT *™ian nt i«i    opposition.    Common Pleas Sen hJu? w in10 ^«wcratk cinc^ Dlstrict 180 of 181 pie- Judge John W. Daniel of Hunting-,?!"' ey Kllgore> although ton the Democrat, is seeking to StooSf    k°    ,cl05e thl continue in office against the op-    oubt    for many position of GOP nominee Lucian W. Blankenship, also of Huntington.    Contests For Congress Daniel and    Blankenship will be    The Nov. 2 ballot will contesting in November to    fill out    these contests in    toe Congresatoni the remaining six years of    a term    districts:    ^ng.essiona, SEVENTH District 157    nt    m    ^bhto the    late Judge H. Clay    First District — Rep Robert H prwK“    157    01    173tei'» 1352- Daniel    Mollohan of Fairmont rumm^“r Jackson    U080-    trrrpn    Tifii    i j named to serve until    yestei*    a second term    against Arrh 4 Jackson    11080,    Jarrell    7164.    j day ’s election after Judge    Warth    Moore. Jr.. of MouXuic M0U0 EIGHTH District - 307 of 307 pre- Thanksgiving Day, 1952.    han defeated former Rep. Robert cincts:    Expect    Ross    To Win    0L^eUsbur« for tir ^"y «A1:??-’ ^?fey 11233; Love! In Mercer County, Judge Walter 10877; Sa villa 2578. Democratic nomination“ Moore 31-year-old attorney and state legislator, was unopposed on toe in front of people like a puppy. This, said Theodore G. Scott, 70, was a strange thing for a terrapin to do. Terrapins, by nature, do their feeding at night. By choice, perhaps, they seldom ever eat in front of people Scott keeps lots of terrapins on his place and races them for the pleasure of his grandchildren and anyone else who might have a fondness for the terrapin—or leis- an identifying mark on its back and took it along with one of his regular terrapins to the home of Frank B. Daniel, a mile away. The consistent terrapin was back ¡at Scott’s the next morning. No to pne could say it was puffing Marcband 7114; Moreland 5504. SIXTEENTH District — 155 of 165 precincts: Kenamond 4897; Martin 6842. STATE SENATE (REPUB.) FIRST District - 195 of 195 precincts: of little'bitl-buT it was back^rhe Hannig 4401: Hubbard 6748. the Democratic nomination. Net was unopposed.  ____uic    Tremendous    Majority unwpired term of the“late" Judge    Rep.    Elizabeth    Kee 0 William B. Casey and has served £rue*leld a*ainst Fred O. Blue .       «-w.wx.ia.ix    nm named by convention last month. Judge McKee, a Republican, was named to his post to fill the action and trial The immunity bill is designed to deu with witnesses who refuse to testify on the ground that testimony they gave may subject them -to prosecution for crime. The Fifth Amendment to the Constitution provides they may not be forced to give such testimony. The bill would permit a promise to such witnesses that they would k?f?* P™?eouted- They then could *u«u«cs« ior uie lerra rtir «ff» t ans*eur Questions, un- urely—type of racing, temn? it KPUnj ment ior con* But the newcomer seemed the    which”    Unis    cM    SS.STbS.V'LS?    °' "S*''    SSTaH    Hannil    M01:    Hubb,rd    ««•    «fiTrfT'SS'    »"con* g™ >■ MaHdyorH^ton k ohtai„,d(romlesMrwltneib'i u™aja*3rir-*» to*ssr«,r ^«»«>TOth    ot A strange bit of business Scntt ,ncta:.assistant prosecutor. ’    S?pbia    agamst    Republican •a</4 tu. .1.._____,    .. rr* «»colt| jeffries 1126; McCormick 1603' cnitman »>. .    .    B    Withr-rtu’    tr    ■    PhapUttAi V. Ross of the criminal court had ntnttw ni.+ru*    1«», » yx,    no Democratic opponents in his GOP ticket cmc£ Dl8trict ~ 123 of 147 pre* denomination to the office to which Second - Rep. Harley O Staa BUd.o. 1743; McNeish *975- ^7/7^POlnted by “h’' M,1>'    ^    "«¿¡StoatSi    ^ Nuckols 7015    ’ n 71?- ,    .    opposition    for    a    fourth    straivh •    __    Political    observers    expect    him    term, against Albert M. Nforcan o TENTH nutrirt ~ ii7 nt 117 vs ^ have J^asy sailing in November Morgantown. Morgan, lawyer ^01 tSKP    ~    147 °f 147 PIe‘ aia,ns Robert Stewart, the youn;; of toe late Gov. Ephraim F mS Carr 2409' Parker 3500-    Simmnn«    Rrin®eton attorney who received    ?an, defeated Mrs.    Davis Elk'ns 1720 Swieer 3469    Simmons    the Republican nomination without    wife of toe former    U. S Senator S*lger 3469■    opposition yesterday.    for the Republican nominaUon ELEVE1NTH District —    158 of 160    »mu aol * Political newcomer    Third — Bailey’s    opponent a; •    uifeirict    408 or 160    while Ross served four terms    parently will be Lightburn. Baile? precincts: Jasper 7335; Watts 7082. inThx, uX;.    # « i :    verm!»    wiw oe ixigntDurn. Bailev u toe House of Delegates and also seeking a fifth term in Congress has held various state and federal snowed under a fellow darksburt appointive offices.    I    resident. John D. Julian in thi Nothin, In Ohio    DKiSiUc Por™lS„ o. , Holt I oh‘°. County tesidentx voting Huntington, the stnte's lone* Re TWELFTH District — 174 of 178 precincts: ?7h«n°weth 5838: Dyer 2328: Holt) v«mo county lesidents voting, Huntington the state’s-Ion* Si ^U HCnhef^1318: McKinley yesterday had nothing to say about! publican congressmtÌ agSt S 3391, Palavido 1084.    the nomination of a Democrat arU mer Rep M G Burnside So r FOURTEENTlTDirtrtot i5a f St hS.h ft Intermediate HunUngton. Three other men gav «S? D1Str,Ct - 156 0f SSSe an7l^o J^Colemsei were    loken William B. Casey and has served Bluefield against Fred O. Blui another full, six - year* term in Z7'year'old Princeton attorney wfc addition.    was unopposed for toe República His Democratic opponent in the    *’    “ general election, Coleman, was a nomination. Mrs. Kee won by ratio of more than 8 to 1 ove Irvin S. Maddy of Hinton in th awi-an'srt“1    ad- ÜLi7t.Ila.d 10 ®™»«u«on mire» bir<fc-    idtterfn, important conspirator«, crumba for the songsters. Tht ter- bit of business. Scott jeHrfes1 said, the strangest terrapin be-! b® had aeen 40 year«.' (Turt To Pago Column 1) Coleman was a judge for th* B Witorow. Jr.. a Charleston ir Army in the war crimes trials in surance man Byrd, rur.nm« for Germany.    j    (Turn    To    2.    Column I) ;