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October 01, 1967 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-10-01

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

r°AGE EIGHT

YHE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUN1~DAY. OCTOBER I I1j a..as4sw*;*Q

PAE IGTFiE 1CHANDAL

siqulq"LILX, IvViIJ"Zr%, 1~ 1zlot

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DEADLINE MONDAY:
Viet Assembly Questions Electio

SAIGON (P)-National assem-
blymen tackle again today a po-
litically embarrassing debate on
the Sept. 3 election that has ser-
ious implications for the Viet-
namese and U.S. governments as
well as the course of the war.
The assembly adjourned last
night without deciding whether
to validate the election of Chief
of State Nguyen Van Thieu as
president. Its election committee
had recommended 16-2 that the
results be thrown out on the
ground of irregularities.
The deadline for decision is
Monday midnight.
If the assembly, for political
reasons or because it honestly
feels there were irregularities,
voids the results and calls for a
new election, it would mean a
major internal crisis and a deep
setback for the American position
in Vietnam.
Government Veto Power
The military government of
Thieu and Premier Nguyen Cao
Ky, who won the vice presidency
as his running mate, might in-
voke its veto power. It would take
a two-thirds vote of the assembly
to nullify a veto.
The debate was interrupted a
while yesterday when 400 to 500
students, shouting "Down with
the rigged elections," crowded in
front of the assembly building to
demand that the assembly reject
Thieu's victory. The students
charged the election was rigged
in favor of Thieu, who polled 35
per cent of the 4.7 million votes,
cast in an 11-man race.
The students burned signs bear-
ing the names of winning can-
didates in the presidential and
senate elections. They hoisted
assembly chairman Phan Khac
Suu, 62, on their shoulders when;
he told them the election com-
mittee had voted to recommend

invalidation. Suu was one of the
defeated candidates.
Police dispersed the students
when they stormed a large gov-
ernment sign bearing the election
results and pelted it with rocks,
mud and red and black paint.
Swinging clubs, the police chased
them out of the area.
Buddhist Protest Vigil
Dissident Buddhist leader Thich
Venerable Tri Quang, continued
a protest vigil in a park across
the street from Independence
Palace, the government headquar-
ters. His minority militant sect,
which seeks political influence, is
protesting a charter signed by
Thieu that recognizes a moderate

faction as the official Buddhist
church of South Vietnam.
Tri Quang led 1,000 monks and
nuns on a march to the palace
Thursday to protest the charter
and he and four monk lieutenants
began their sit-in in the park.
Other monks and nuns, and some
Buddhist laymen, returned to the
palace gates yesterday, to show
their support for Tri Quang. They
sat in the sun for eight hours,
then departed.

)n Validity
Buddhists were talking again of
immolations. the suicides by fire
that have marked some previous
political drives. But Tri Quang
said there were no such plans at
present.
Dzu's Wife Demonstrates
Among participants in the
demonstration in front of the as-
sembly was Mrs. Truong Dinh
Dzu, wife of the runnerup in the
presidential race.
Dzu, a lawyer openly critical
of the outcome, was arrested Fri-
day and taken to police head-
quarters, apparently to keep him
out of the way during the po-
litically tense weekend. He was
held incommunicado.

TV RENTALS
$10 PER MONTH
FREE service and delivery
N EJAC TV
RENTALS
662-5671

"LSD AND RELIGIOUS EXPERIENCE"
PROFESSOR EDMUND ANDERSON, Ph.D.
Research Chemist, Univ. of Illinois
Lecture and Discussion-i P.M.
UNIVERSITY REFORMED CHURCH
(E. Huron at Fletcher)

Read and Use
D)aily Classi fieds

-------------

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4
4
4
4

Thieu
to the
charter
selves.
There

has already said it is up
Buddhists to settle the
problem among them-
were rumors that some

-4

you are invited
to an infor l skowinq of

world News Roundup,

Cf(ter-gJve

§Presses Cf d §Jrmuls

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - Sens. Mike
Mansfield (D-Mont.) and J. W.
Fulbright (D-Ark.) called yester-
day for a "third effort" to get ac-
tion by the United Nations to-
ward ending the war in Vietnam.
Fulbright called for an immed-
iate halt in the bombing of North
Vietnam but Mansfield said any
decision of that nature must be
left to President Johnson.
Secretary of State Dean Rusk
said he knows of no response by
Hanoi yet to Johnson's latest
peace talk offer. But he was ap-
parently not optimistic about
prospects for a favorable reply.
* *
JOHNSON CITY, Tex.-Presi-
dent Johnson announced yester-
day he will nominate Erwin N.
Griswold, dean of the Harvard
University Law School since 1945,
as solicitor general-the govern-
ment's top trial lawyer.
Griswold, 63, and a registered

Republican, would succeed Thur-
good Marshall, who has been
named as associate justice of the
Supreme Court.
* * *
PITTSBURGH - A small but
vocal band of dissident Democrats
began mapping strategy publicly
yesterday for a campaign to keep
President Johnson from renomi-
nation.
The group, which calls itself
Citizens for Robert Kennedy in
'68, claimed to have dump-John-
son movements already well un-
der way in 10 states.
They said peace advocates form
a large part of their following.
* * *
WASHINGTON-House Demo-
crats apparently have healed the
split in their ranks sufficiently
to pass a stopgap resolution Tues-
day to keep federal payrolls and
activities going for a while.
What has happened is that
some Southern Democrats, notab-

ly the influential chairman of the
Ways and Means Committee, Wil-
bur D. Mills of Arkansas, have
decided to give the Appropriations
Committee a few days to try to
work out with executive officials
a revised expenditure plan.
* * *
DENVER--Three little girls arej
alive and doing well at the Uni-
vesity of Colorado Medical Cen-
ter, thanks to the first enduring
human liver transplants in med-
ical history.
Surgeons who performed the
operations say the transplanted
livers are functioning well and
the girls enjoy relatively good
health. Signs of jaundice and
undernourishment-two usual re-
sults of a failing liver-have van-
ished. The longer-range prognosis
is unknown, doctors said.

. .. from' our
o Sina ure collection
MONDAY, OCTOBER 2
10:00 A.M. TO 8:00 P.M.
Jacobson's

I

U

211T

-I

Friday, October 6
The Ecumenical Campus Center presents its annual
INTERNATIONAL DINNER
and Program,...the film: WAR GAME

NEW

FALL

I

FOREIGN STUDENTS and SCHOLARS are especially invited as guests
American Students-$50c; Non-Students-$1.00

I

ISSUE

I

m
at the Bethlehem United Church of Christ, 423 S. Fourth Avenue

Refreshments-5:30 P.M.

Dinner-6 P.M.

Program-7:30 P.M. (the film, WAR GAME)
(folk singing and dance presentations)

Reservations must be made at the
921 Church St.,

Ecumenical Campus Center,
662-5529

I'

NOW

ACET

G

0

r{:;
f 5t
-C.

LEMON YELLOW
PEARL BEIGE

-

-

fiction
non-fiction
poetry
photos
drama, etc.

LET YOURSELF GLOW
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I

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