Fond Du Lac Reporter, September 1, 1972

Fond Du Lac Reporter

September 01, 1972

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Friday, September 1, 1972

Pages available: 27

Previous edition: Thursday, August 31, 1972

Next edition: Saturday, September 2, 1972 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Fond Du Lac ReporterAbout

Publication name: Fond Du Lac Reporter

Location: Fond Du Lac, Wisconsin

Pages available: 34,091

Years available: 1972 - 1977

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Fond Du Lac Reporter, September 01, 1972

All text in the Fond Du Lac Reporter September 1, 1972, Page 1.

Fond Du Lac Reporter (Newspaper) - September 1, 1972, Fond Du Lac, Wisconsin 6 Municipalities Agree to Study on Sewage By HARLEY BUCHHOLZ SUH Writer) Leaders of Lower Lake Winnebago communities decided Thursday night to seek funds from their governing bodies for a study to finally decide the best method of sewage handling for the area. Officials of six municipali- ties, the Town of Taycheedah Sanitary District, Fond du Lac County and the state Department of Natural Re- sources (DNR) reached the decision after a 2V2-hour dis- cussion of their mutual problem during a meeting at the Taycheedah Town Mali. Also on hand were Robert and James Arthur of Arthur Associates, a Fond du Lac engineering firm which has agreed to conduct the study on an hourly rate basis and for a maximum cost of John Cain of the DNR told the representatives of the Towns of Empire, T a y- cheedah, Focd du Lac and Friendship, Village of North Fond du Lac and City of Fond da Lac that the regional plan to determine the best and least costly method o f handling sewage for the entire area is necessary if the municipalities hope to gain federal funds to aid con- struction. Officials at the meeting appeared in general agree- ment that the study would show a single plant to be the most cost-affective method of treating the area's sewage but Cain said federal require- ments make the study neces- sary anyway. And beyond the study looms the largest hurdle for finally solving the pollution problems of the lower lake communities implementation of the study's recommendations. Lindor E. B e a s t e r president of North Fond du Lac, served notice that he would not agree to a con- tractual arrangement with the city which would allow the city "to go running to the Public Sen-ice Commission and say their costs are going up and they have to raise the charge." The city in the said it would not agree to metropolitan sewerage district operated by another level of government. William Casper, chairman of the Town of Taycheedah Sanitary District and of the county board's Parks and D e v e 1 opment Committee, called the meeting and opened it with a review of past ac- tions. He said his committee decided not to ask the county board for funds to conduct the study because it felt the prob- lem was local in nature and should be financed by the mu- nicipalities involved. Of those involved. t r- f Towns of Fond cu Lac and Taycheedah. Village of North Fond du Lac and City of Fond du Lac all are under order by the state to reduce pollu- tion oi Lake Winnebago. Cain explained the require- ments for planning and reviewed the results of a preliminary study conducted by the DNR. That study ten- tatively found a singie plant to be the most cost-effective for the area, but Cain >aid needed to be up-dated ;n of r.ev. data avaaab'? .-nc nf-u "or m c f Robert Kvr k, A governing bodies involved for the funds to conduct the study. The group agreed that the study should be financed on a population basis. The ultimate plan will re- quire the approval of the municipalities involved, the state and the federal govern- ment. Once approved, it will form the guidelines for >ewage creatment in the area and. according to Cain, "No project will be funded if it follow (he plan. F.venually." he continued. vou're to have to get your lega! people and -r.te ours and explore the ways of m p 1 e- Fond du Lac Reporter 26 Pages 2 Sections Fond du Lac, Wis., Friday, Sept i. 1972 5 Cents World Chess Champion Bobby Fischer United States Employment Bobby Fischer R Rigeg Substantially New Champion of World Chess declared him the new1 REYKJAVIK, Iceland and American chalenger Bobby Fis-: cher won the world chess cheered championship today when Boris, began a slow handclap. Fischer Spassky of Russia telephoned'walked off and the ceremony his resignation in the 21st was over journed overnight. ITJ s Cness Federation, said! Max Euwe, president of the Fischer had not been informed I International Chess Federation, Of Spassky's telephone call and; said Spassky had telephoned j had been" analyzing the game j Lotiiar SdnnM, match position until the last minute, j shortly before the game was to; The match between the i resume with Spassky in a prob- brilliant able losing position. the smooth product i It is the first time an Ameri- of the state-supported Soviet j iver held the title, al-i chess machine had excited fans consm Paul Charles Morphy of WASHINGTON (AP) The Labor Department today re- ported a substantial rise in the nation's employment, boosting the total number of Americans with jobs to 83.5 million. At the same time, the unem- ployment rate rose from 5.5 to 5.6" per cent, the Bureau of La- bor Statistics said. The report said actual em- ployment rose But on a seasonally adjusted basis the bureau figured the rise at near- ly and called it a contin- uation of strong growth evi- dence since the middle of last year- The number of unemployed actually fell but tince it normally drops more in August the bureau figured the slight rise in the unemployment rate on a seasonally adjusted basis. The bureau also reported av- erage wages of some 50 million rank-and-file workers rose two cents an hour to and SI. 12 per week to In the past year, the report said average pay has risen or 6.4 per cent per week. Living costs have risen three per cent over the same period. The bureau said the nation's total employment has increased by 2.6 million in the past year. Virtually all of the August rise in jobs was among women working pan-time, the report said. Over the past year, the rise in the number of job hold- ers included 1.1 million men. 1 million women and teen- agers. The total unemployed includ- ed 1.73S.OOO men with a jobless rate of 3.9 per cent; for a rate of 5.5 per cent; and 1.347.000 for a rate of 16.9 per jent. the bureau said. In a racial breakdown, the bureau said the jobless rate for white workers edsed up from 5.0 to 5.! per cent with a total of 3.-S9-4.000 while the unemplox- rnent rate for other masilv down from 9.9 to 9.7 per cent with a total of 963.000. Both employment and unem- ployment can go up at the same time if the rise in the la- bor force is greater Than the in- crease :n employment. In August, the labor force rose 390.000 on a seasonal basis to 86.9 million. Thus, the bu- reau figured both a 290.000 in- crease in employment and a increase in unempkn- ment on a seasonal basis. State Gears for Rush t Fische the mh as a Fischer saw the match as a as unofficial world champion. 24-Game Limit title match here had a limit of 24 games. Today's vic- tory gave Fischer 12V> points to Spassky's 8'4- Fischer won sev- en games, each worth a point. Spassky took three, including a Spassky MILWAUKEE (AP) Wis- The Army National Guard visiting recreationists. highway patrolmen contributing" helicopters to pro-; More northerly i braced today for the state's an- vide assistance at scenes of and private campgrounds, :nual Labor Day weekend in-traffic accidents. less rapidly with weekenders. vasion of motorized camping Much of the extra patrol will An additional bit of advice: :oear. be along U.S. 41. Interstate 90 available to northbound visitors j state's lakes, forests and and Interstate 94, the state's involved checking on the supply! holes traditionally lure main carriers of campers. of mosquito netting and repel-j of visitors for a final The weather forecast offered lant. Lush summer rain has; outins. Many outdoor little to dissuade the invasion.; made Wisconsin delightfully j pour north from the Chi- The outlook was for tempera-verdant, but has produced aj generally near mosquito population as] hall to con ica20 area> police again: tares generally near hut set up special patrols for with little more than a routine i well. wW a multilane high- chance of showers. The highway patrol issued) ;h'ttP m-rf t wavs Tourism spokesmen lisc of traditional sites of; forfeit-thus he actually The State Hishwav Patrol state camparounds in southern traffic congestion: i only one out of 10 games at 75 patrolmen are" assigned Wisconsin and Lake Michigan's Wisconsin 50 from 1-94 to playing board. Each of 11 is 29. is bonus put up by a British fan.: He will reap further thousands: in book royalties and other fees; before he has to defend his title sealed to southeastern Wisconsin Peninsula usually are the Lake Geneva area. durina the extended weekend, .'first to be filled by campers U.S. 41 near its junction with; 45 in the Milwaukee sub- fte: urbs. 1-90 from Illinois to the Wis- consin Dells region. 1-94 near the Hudson bridge No. 95 Is Draft Ceiling WASHINGTON (AP) Se- ing October and November. acro St. Croix River on is 35 is to re- most of this century Referee Schmid 1-94 from Milwaukee to west-: Waukesha congestion is a and of oi The is a man f A 1AO is aern were je tiiought he had a iect_ve Sgrvice announced to-with the remainder being called the Minnesota border. position on inc DOaru i ie Russian that men with lottery num.-'in December. adjourned Thursday year About 15-9oo men will days' notice to report. County. called during the last three This includes men with num- The" patrol said Tigran Petrosian, a Russians have Soviet "camp.'The" Rus- Setting the yearend ceiling at classified 1A or 1AO who are almost monopolized title play sians as usuaj weren't talking. No. 95 assures "almost three- this year's priority callup'-' King Far Forward fourths of the men who faced 2roup announced At that point, Spassky had induction during 197? that they i bishop and will not be called this pawns the announcement said. 21st game at p.m. Grandmaster The ceiling was raised frorn conscientious objector willing to grounds Spassky had telephoned his res- Isaac Kashdan, analyzing the No. 75 being used for the Au- go into the military for non-.wuh weekend reservations, ignation at match for The Associated gust and September caliups. combat service. Ronald Novak, a Wanted It Official Press, said- "The material is The 15.900 will raise the Conscientious objectors not'for Kettle Moraine Stale For- Schmid took the call and in- considered about even but Fis- vear's total to the 50.000 that willing to go into noncombat est, said the mam camp unit in formed the American camp..cher's king is far forward, and Secretary of Defense Melvin R. duty-classified 10-in the the forest s southern segment but the Americans initially re- he has a passed pawn ready to Laird said the Army would prime group will be selected was virtually filled Tuesday, fused to accept the to decide the issue" need this year to fill its ranks, for alternate public serv.ce ci- The state operates about as official. Schmid's announce- The Icelandic Chess Feder- This compares with rrore vi'.ian jobs. camping areas with more than men' made it official. ation announced that a prize- than 94.000 men induct dur- Selective Service that o.OOO camp sites. Fischer arrived at the play- giving banquet will be held in ing 1971 and 163.500 -n 1970. The men with numbers 9o and ing hall 15 minutes late after the playing hall two days after peak Vietnam year was Euwe ruled that he would have -Jie end of the match. in 1966. to appear to claim the title. The match began on July 11 President Nixon has Fischer walked on stage and after months of negotiations, sending draftees to stood looking at the chess demands, threats, holdouts, dis-juniess they volunteer. service during board with one hand on his hip. appearances and other delays' Selective Service said rr.cst ct months of PRESIDENT NIXON welcomes Japanese Prime Minister Kakuei Tanaka at the Kiulima Hotel in Honolulu Thursday just before ihey -at down for Secretan of heir summit talks, -'.t left William t'AP Japan Will Purchase More American Goods HONOLULU r.AP'' Presi- .-nor--- ---r-t-rv of dent Nixon and Japanese Powers ard Prime Minister Kakuei Tar.aka mid-Pacific sum- Oh -_-. reaching accord on corf ere Japanese effon to :rom 'he two r.j h' 'i rompdrnon of ri-'ner officials. After a final meeting and is- a uuc-jiiw tn-jn ,u o countries. They :uance of the communique. ease the plight of the dollar. were -erred 'or an hour iv flies back to his San Ge- Schmid stepped forward (See CHAMP, Page 12) the will be inducte be- The department suggested 330.000 low who become available for traveling campers consider fa- v'm induction or alternate service cilities in north westernmost mi '-al-ed after mid-November will be Wisconsin, such as the one-sn01 etna- liable for induction or alternate River Staie Forest. Pattison. agreement, .0 sailed on ,r.d T-.aka before all sum- mente. Calif., home Frtdav :5rst three State Park and Amnicon Falls ]n communi0ue, en. m, :ook a niaht. Before deoarture he .here are S.ate Park wiJi abou, loo camp Ja e orders-for a, in a ceremonv A calis dunrg mat penod. On the Inside Classified Ads ......Page 13 to Page 17 Comics ......Pase S Page 10 Page 11 Page 4 Page 10 Page 11 Page 12 Page 2 Page 3 Page 18 Page 7 Party Headquarters Hit Again? Weather ?1 biSlion-plus of Amen- -h- ho-r.. marking the can goods, with the bulk to be -dm. John S. paid for in advance. ,.-v Partly cloudy and cooler to- American officials had hoped night, chance of showers south- :f !eave Wlth ilariv specific of the m east. Lows to ao north and Eating Places Editorial Entertainment Financial Local News MIAMI (AP) State Attv.'ardson the m- who dec! r.ed Richard Gerstein of for the says the testimony of a photos-jjob" on June 10 CIA He -Jie pro-Df .....saturdav oartlv rloudv and cool in U S rapher points to a second: agent Bernard L Barker and nonpoliucal. and cool, miL.s break-in ftf the Democratic Na-Frank Sturais. were Richardson was subpoenaed Highs m the northwest and P3" "Jvs June 17 by and gave a sworn 66 to 73 southeast. on lonaer-ransr %.s, west and in the 39s southeast. 10 a chronic and srov.--; t trade dealings with Ta- Obitusries Women's News SECTION II Arra Churches .....Page 4 Area News ........Page 2 to Page 4 Feature Page ......Page 1 Outdoor Page ......Page 8 Sports News........Page S to Page 7 tional Headquarters where cor- charged with respondence between party at the Ger- statement last week. Gerstein leaders was secretly filmed. stein :-he 29-year-oid photogra- Gerstein said Thursday that a "The only conclusion you passed a 2'2-hour he de- Miami commercial photogra- reasonably" draw is there was rector test Thursday "with fiy- jpner had testified he developed prints of what appeared to be i hand-written letters between j Democratic leaders one week before five men were arrested i inside the party's headquarters 'at the Watergate complex in Washington, D.C. i Photographer Michael Rich- are being left larselv rr> fu-ure and verv irforma'. Aug. 31, 1972 Aug. 31, 1971 another break-in at the Water- ing colors." gate or somewhere else where However, the state attorney 4 p.m. C p.m. people came into posses-: refused to say how Richard- si on of documents they son's story came to his atten- Midnight shouldn't have said Ger- stein, a Democrat who is run- ning for re-election this fall. jOn Dardis, Gerstein's 2 a.m. chief investigator, said only ;hat Richardson's role came to 83 81 ?4 72 Max. 84 73 4 a.m. fi a.m. 5 a.m. 10 a.m. Noon tnt sraka .r. -errns of f.: Nixon and wc-r? a ir. Japar.. to have spent a third of their the new Japar.ese time in private talks Thursday pr.rne m-.nis'er to a p.'chfr a retirement of McCain Jr. and Taraka nis "eplacemer.t as commander -he 'n of U.S. forces tn the ?.rd He Padfk by Adm. Noel Gayler. her husbarxJ spent all conferrtns with the v0 and getting a Vietnam repon from Ellsworth Bunker, ambassador to Saigon, Mrs did some touring on the island of Trade Key Topic From the standpoint of the t discussing trade matters. Sit- Nixon said he and team are Americans, trade was the key in on their initial dis- n the summit topic hi view of pres- cussion were Henry A. Kissin- "He has all the pitches. He has sure on the dollar resulting i-.ger, the President's foreign pol- a fastball, a curve, a slider ard from Japan's currently esti- Gerstein said his investiga on of the Watergate affair is) (See Page 12) Precipitation ,11 of an inch Sunset Today p.m. Sunrise Saturday a.m. icy adviser, and Nobuhiko Ush- a kr.uckler." iba, Japan's ambassador to An American Washington. While they met at the ima on Oahu's mated S3.8-biIlion surphis in ho commercial dealings with the was present Tanaka Lnited States. Kuil- of handling problems r. However, Nixon and Tanaka north "family spirit" at the (See JAPAN, Page 12) ;