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May 02, 1968 - Image 8

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1968-05-02

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, May 2, 1968

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tactics changed
in Viet operation

Hippies,soldiers honor May Day

WASHINGTON OP) - High
ranking Army officers said yes-
terday U.S. ground units in Viet-
nam have changed tactics to fight
in smaller formations.I
Operating in company rather
than in battalion strength per-
mits covering more area while
seeking contact with enemy forces,
the officers said.
This, they explained, is because
four rifle companies of about 200
Til seeks ;
international
peace parley
LONDON OP) - President Tito
of Yugoslavia has sent messages
to 80 or so neutral and nonaligned
nations proposing a world con-
ference to promote peace and
economic progress.
Diplomats who> reported the
move yesterday said the Yugoslav
leader envisages the meeting for
early 1969 - after the annual
session of the U.N. General As-
sembly beginning this September.
Tito's project has not yet been
worked out in detail but sources
said they understood the big com-
mitted powers - like the United
States, Russia, Communist China
and Britain - would not be in-
vited. Neither would smaller states
bound to the big powers.

men each can range wider than
a battalion operating as a unit.
And, as one general put it, the
U.S.. units can be a more "perva-
sive presence" inthe countryside
where allied and Communist
forces are contesting for control
of the population.
Paralleling the U.S. changes, of-
ficers said, the South Vietnamese
Army also has scaled down its
operations from regiment to bat-
talion size.
The change in tactical pattern
obviously does not rule out large
scale operations such as the one
now being conducted by thousands
of U.S. and South Vietnamese
soldiers in the thinly populated A
Shau valley, which has been used
as an avenue for Communist sup-
ply and reinforcement.
They used to be referred to as
search and destroy missions, but
this description is no longer heard,
possibly because critics of U.S.
policy in Vietnam have attacked
the search and destroy mission on.
grounds it causes unnecessary loss
of South Vietnamese civilian lives.

Secretary Fowler and President Johnson
Debated tax hike: break-or bust

By The Associated Press
Boots thumped on the streets of
Moscow, Peking and East Berlin'
yesterday while Prague's hippies
and Boy Scouts marched out of
step in May Day parades that
showed the cracks and contrasts
in the face of communism.
"Down with Zionists," "Shame
on the Americans," placards in
Warsaw said. "Make love not
war," "Truth prevails but it is
hard work," read those in Prague,
where a wave of liberalization has
made free speech possible and
eliminated some of the name-
calling reflexes of the orthodox
Communist world.
WORLDWIDE CELEBRATIONS
Celebrations brought thousands
to thk4streets on every continent.
In Peking, where Japanese cor-
respondents reported both a curi-
ous "holiday mood and a few
clashes between police and parad-
ers. there were "hundreds of thou-
sands" marching to brass bands.:
Huge pictures, draped in red, of
73-year-old Mao Tse tung, decor-
ated the Gate of Heavenly Peace.
In Hanoi, Ho Chi Minh,
"healthy and smiling" at 77, ac-
cording to the North Vietnamese
news agency, greeted celebrants
and appealed to all workers to
help defeat the United States.
POPE'S WELCOME
In non-Communist countries,
where May Day is akin to the
American Labor Day, there were
mass meetings. Pope Paul, not-
ing that May 1 is now recognized
as a Catholic holiday, welcomed
30.000 worshippers outside St.
Peter's Basilica.
He told a Czechoslovak, delega-
tion he was following develop-

ments in their country with spe-
cial interest and prayers. "We are
always proud of your nation." he
said.
The Prague celebration, devoid
of slogans, rambled for hours and
included some organizations that
had been banned under the old
Stalinist regime. In contrast to
Poland where a man carried a
sign with theStar of David and
the word "Never," one Prague
marcher toted an Israeli flag.
Party chief Alexander Dubcek
was bombarded with flowers and
requests for autographs. But his
short 15 minute welcoming speech
showed diplomatic caution, thank-
ing the Soviet Union for winning
and "safeguarding" Czechoslo-
vakia's freedom.

Chinese, was familiar. Defense
Minister Andrei A. Grechko, with
Premier Alexei N. Kosygin and
party chief Leonid Brezhnev at
his side, promised more aid to
North Vietnam. But there were
no new models in the Soviet rock-
et display.
1a'iks, and rockets of
k sed in Vietnam rolled
ev sei';g stand in Red
S u e ['he military feature at-
ou 'as a 100-foot long nu-
e tosi'e, looking like a pop
'o t e tli a ted cap, that was
(esc.ibed as "fantastic" by a
Soviet commentator. It was first
shown *ast Nov. 7.
And in Caracas. Venezuela, hel-
meted poice pushed between two
brawlin,: groups of political par-
tisams who clashed after the end
of a peaceful May Day parade.

Moscow's May Day,
an absence of tirades

apart from
against the

4

,.

Associated Press News AnMysis
WASHINGTON - The behind-
the-scenes maneuvering o v e r
higher taxes ,and spending cuts
is at that critical stage where a
breakthrough-or another bust-
could come any time.

Johnson administration offi- Key administration leaders are
cials,, speaking privately, _made it confident Congress will approve
clear that field commanders are higher taxes in this election year
being left with discretion as to although there are indications
when to conduct major sweeps, they might have to backtrack
The controlling factor is the ene- further on spending before any
my's pattern of operations. agreement.
The senior U.S. Army officers The lines of communication be-
said the change to smaller scale tween the administration and
U. S. formations is a direct. re- Congress are open wide and both
sult of the breakup of enemy units sides are talking and listening.
into smaller combat groups. One source said both sides

s
1
T

agree taxes should be raised and
spending should be put. The only
problem now, he added, is to draft
the type of package that can win
acceptance from both liberals and
conservatives.
Secretary of the Treasury Hen-
ry H. Fowler has continued his
private meetings with Chairman
Wilbur D. Mills (D-Ark), of the
tax writing House Ways and
Means Committee. The latest was
Tuesday.
Both Fowler and Budget Direc-
tor Charles J. Zwick have met in
closed session with the House Ap-
propriations Comiittee and the
conferences will continue.

Committee Chairman George H.
Mahon (D-Tex), said no agree-
ment on spending cuts has yet
been reached but, "I'm of the
opinion we'll find a solution." He
indicated this might take several
weeks.
He described the $6 billion in
spending cuts already voted by the
Senate as "unattainable and un-
acceptable" and said the slashes
proposed by Mills are "deeper
than the committee on appropria-
tions will accept."
Mills reportedly wants a $5 bil-
lion cut; the administration in-
sists $4 billion is the maximum
acceptable.

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Summer Work as Assemblers, small press
operators, and general labor. Good starting
rate.
APPLY AT
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702 Advance St.

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. '3

If th es~' k ids n ait,
neither do we.

4

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Christian Science Organization testi-
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* c* *
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gram: Bach's Clavier Concerto No. 7 in
G Minor. For further information call
769-2922.
SUBSCRIBE to
Anhihin

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These are big city school children. They are partners
of all who try to build and keep our cities alive with hope
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To the Bell System, they also are customers and,
prospectively, many are fellow employees. Those we hire
will bring with them attitudes and skills produced by city
life and city schools. Their qualities will help shape the
quality of our service. And service is our product.
Bell System companies and people are increasingly
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