Fond Du Lac Reporter, October 23, 1972

Fond Du Lac Reporter

October 23, 1972

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Issue date: Monday, October 23, 1972

Pages available: 28

Previous edition: Saturday, October 21, 1972

Next edition: Tuesday, October 24, 1972 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Fond Du Lac Reporter

Location: Fond Du Lac, Wisconsin

Pages available: 34,091

Years available: 1972 - 1977

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Fond Du Lac Reporter (Newspaper) - October 23, 1972, Fond Du Lac, Wisconsin Statement Spurs Fresh Speculation over Peace PRESIDENTIAL ADVISER Henry A. Kissinger, left, shakes hands with Nguyen Phu Due, South Vietnamese President Ngu- yen van Thieu's special adviser, >oday be- fore leaving Saigon for the U S. Kissinger was winding up five days of meetings in Indochina discussing a possible peace settle- ment. Man at right is unidentified. (AP Wirephoto by Radio from Saigon) By LEWIS CLUCK WASHINGTON (AP) A conciliatory-sounding statemen: by North Vietnam's premier has spurred fresh speculation that a peace deal is near, while leaving open wide questions on whether Hanoi's terms are ac- ceptaoie to Washington and Sai- gon- Premier Pham Van Dong, in a Newsweek magazine inter- view published Sunday, said the secret negotiations involving presidential adviser Henry A. Kissinger "are in an extremely important phase" and "we will do no-thing to jeopardize a hap- py conclusion." The Hanoi leader went on To sketch a settlement plan which has some broad element sim- ilar to proposals set forth by Nixon. The Premier cease-f're followed by American withdrawal. ?en the Saigon adrr.mistratxm and Viet Cong representai es for a temporary 'href-segment gov- ernment, presumsbly composed of neutralists and Saigon acr" n-S'rat.on ele- ments, and new elections. free genera! elections w.thir. about six months of The cease-fire Under Vxon's plan made public last Januar. -here would be a cease-fire followed by L'.S. withdrawal and w.thm six months an eiev'.or organized "an independent oody repre- senting ali forces in- South V.f.nar- President The" step down ore briore 'he election and o. c run to suc- himself. Pham Van Dong at no denounced He sidestepped a question con- cerning the long-standing com- munist demand for Thieu's ouster. He den.ed that "he com- munists would try to take over the coalition or inflict reprisals. The Hanoi premier wer.t into no deta I on such thorny .ssues as wnat portions of South Vietnam each side would ocupy with the cease- fire and what the arrangements would be for a coaln-or, ment. w 'h Kissinger meeting with Th-eu for a fifth Saigon's ernmer.i-controlled radio re- af rmed an "unswening stand ar.i determmitKMi" that the South Vietnamese government w :11 never accep: a two-, or four-segment govern- ment." How much of 'his -j s-and reflected with Kissinger and how T was public for "he was a r: of ssder Bo-h for the Newsweek and T me, repored th.-.' T.-i United S'ates and North e'-' nam have reached on a peace urxier which Th-eu would jr.- replaced by a caretaker ernmen' A Reuters story from Pek.r.s said North Vietnamese portrayed Kissmaer as fry ra to persuade Thieu to srer> dow to the wav for a men: GEORGE ESPER SAIGON (AP> Henry Kissinger left Saigon for Wash- .r..ror after the in- 'a.k-- of the la- doer P.J A a-, anc the U S. Em- had been r-ade toward a settlement. But mciCrttecl tnat the L'.S. and government on some points. Ue "--ice -j.d an embassy statement. "Talks w-ll continue between us and the of Viet- naT is not in the interest of negotiations to be more specific at this time VednAhile. the South Vietna- government was reported preparing the eventuality of a cease-fire President Nixon's chief for- eign flew home to report to Nixon after six with President Ngu- >en Thieu Asked at the (See PEACE, Page 14) FondduLac Reporter Board, FEA in Deadlock; WERC Mediator Asked Pages 2 Sections Fond du Lac, Wis., Monday, Oct. 23, 1972 ]5 Cents Considers Closing Part of Center System Lucey Suggests U. W. Budget Cuts MADISON, Wis. (AP) The University of Wisconsin's re- quests for construction money face a fiscal trimming because they do not correspond with en- rollment levels, Gov. Patrick J. Lucey says. Not only does the error forecast reductions in UW's capital improvments plans, he said it may be economically wise to dose part of the com- munity-based UW center sys- tem. The Board of Regents has sent to tie State Building Com- mission a capital improvements budget of million for the 1973-75 fiscal biennium, about SB million more than requested for the current biennium and about million more than the legislature approved for 1971-73. "I don't believe that they really expect me to take this all that Lucey, the commission chairman, said of the regents' bid- "The budget includes at least one new building for each of the major campuses, even where the enrollment has di- he told an inter- :ewer. The regents, system includes nine state colleges which were merged with UW in hope of creating economic effi- ciency, said the million package would get S25 million from grants and other sources, but would need S94 million from state taxpayers. "This is one place where the spirit of merger has been se- r.ously violated." governor remarked. He cited a 512.5 million rec- ommendation for the Mil- waukee campus as typical of "excessively high and said there may be a slow-down in work on a UW medical cen- ter in Madison. Lucey said he has not studied the regents' billion oper- ating budget "as thoroughly as I plan to." "But I do find it hard to jus- tify a 25 per cent increase being asked of taxpayers when the university institution has had no proportionate increase in its he continued. UW has reported a .03 per cent enrollment increase throughout its system, with particular descreases on seven of the campuses which have a four-year curriculum. Lucev said there may be good reason to close one of 'he system's two-year centers, re- marking: "If we were staring from scratch now. we would never create 13 campus- es." It would be difficult to close a four-year campus, he said, be- cause of college-town links w-'th the units. But the "two-year carp.pi'ses with no deep-seated Traditions" may qualify for economic cur- tailment, although it would "have to be studied very hard, he said." Another possibility, he said, would be to merge the center system with the state's commu- nity-based vocational, technical and adult education system. I; is "not my recommenda- tion, but just a thought." he said. By STEVE SANDBERG (Reporter SUM Writer! The Fond du Lac Education Association (FEA) and the board of education of Joint School District No. 1 have petitioned the Wisconsin Employment Relations Com- mission for a mediator, ac- cording to an announcement made this morning by Dennis Vetter, FEA president, and Ken Grove, chairman of the school board's negotiating team. In a letter sent to WERC this morning, the FEA and school board have once again requested a mediator to help solve unresolved issues be- tween the two groups. In February of this year an impasse was also reached negotiations for the 1972 teacher contract. Teachers worked without a contract this year until March when an agreement was reached "It is to be emphasized that this step has been taken after nearly six months of continu- ous negotiations and after 16 negotiating meetings with the Vetter said. Negotiating teams for the two organizations agreed to seek a WERC negotiator last Thursday night after a n impasse was declared by the FEA. Petitioning for a nego- tiator conforms to the terms of the present agreement, which state that in the case of an impasse, both panics agree to be bound by the provisions of the Wisconsin Statutes 111.70. FEA issues remaining unresolved include m a i n- tenance of standards, class size, binding arbitration, reduction in staff, disruptive student, unprofessional conduct, insurance, state teachers' retirement fair share agreement, teach- ers aide policy, 1973-74 calen- dar and base salary. According to Grove, board issues remaining unresolved include grievance procedure, individual contracts, board rights policy and base salary. Both Vetter and Grove said this morning that they were aware that many mediators have been petitioned from the WERC this year. Grove said, m fact, that he doubted if the matter could be resolved the next six weeks. Cancer Society Head Sees High Survival NEW YORK (AP) Atlanta, told the 59th He added that new data re- president of the American Can--annual meeting of the cancerjponed month bj Na_ cer Society-said today it Cancer Institute be possible to achieve a forms of therapy and early that "much progress" has been year survival rate for nearly detection." made in the survival rates of two-thirds of all cancer "We are now saving 40 per cancer, patients- cent of patients who have can- "Previously we were saving Dr. A. Hamblin Letton, chief cer: we could save 66 per 33 per cent of all cancer of staff of the Georgia Baptisticent." Letton said. he said. ______ Guerrillas Storm British Armory, Seize 100 Weapons Weather On the Inside BELFAST, Northern Ireland (AP) A platoon of guerrillas stormed a British military ar- mory in Lurgan at dawn today and seized more than 100 sub- rnachine guns and automatic rifles. The 14-man raiding squad piled 83 automatic rifles and 21 submachine guns with 1.300 rounds of ammunition into an army truck and escaped with- out firing a shot But the army reported after a massive security dragnet i: had recovered 61 nfles. 8 sub- machine guns and most of the ammunition hidden on the golf course at Portadowr.. a pre- dominantly Protestant r.dustr- al town 30 miles south of Bel- fast. The one of the most daring arms-grabbing strikes in the British province since sec- tanan fighting erupted three years ago, fueled fears that Protestant and Roman Catholic extremists are squaring for an- other round of feuding. It came amid reports the two rvai wings of the Irish Re publxan Army' had moved to set aside their dif- ference to plan the defense of Cathohc enclaves against any a-tack by Protestant ex- tremists. Militant Protestant organ- izations, who "battled troops in three nights of bloody noting las', week in Belfast, were reported still m an ugly mood despite a shaky trace be- tween the Ulster Defense .Asso- ciation and the army. Tonight partly cloudy 10 much cooler. The lows 28 to 17 north and in the 30s south. Page 19 ly sunny and cool Tuesday. 20 highs mostly in the 24 Mar. Page 27 Oct. 22, 1972 -.46 4 Oct. 22, 1971 65 15 4 p.m. 44 4 a.m. 14 6 p.m. ..43 6 a.m. Paae 2 8 p.m. 43 8 a.m. 3 10 p.m. ..45 10 a.m. Midnight 45 Noon 21 1 a.m. Page 23 Precipitation 1-07 inches Sunset Today Page 12 Sunrise Tuesday 7: 19 13 McGovern Would Rejoice over War's End President off on Campaign Trail Zablocki Satisfactory after Collapse MILWAUKEE (AP) Rep. Zablocki, 59, a veteran Derro- collapse, a, to satisfactory condition Sunday hospU2, spokesrnan 53-d night suffering from exhaus- Zablocki did not suffer a heart tion, a spokesman at St. Luke's attack, but needed a few Hospital said. rest. By GREGORY NOKES Associated Press Writer With the election just two weeks and a day away, Presi- dent Nixon today started the biggest week so far of his re- drive. He will cam- in New York, Kentucky and Meanwhile. Sen. George McGovern said it would be :ron-c if a pre-election settle- ment of the Vietnam war hurt chances of beating Nixon, di'-hough he would "rejoice aiong w-.ih all other Ameri- cans" over an end to the war. The editor of the Republican party newsletter '-Monday" ac- krowiedged iha- he helped oth- er Derro-'ratic candidates try de'ea' 5-n M. Mus- kie, D-Mame, during the presi- dential primary m New Hamp- shire. It was a "justifiable campaign added John D. Lofton, Jr. Both Vice President Spiro T. Agnew and his Democratic op portent, Sargent Shnver. were campaigning today. Agnew planned to be in Missouri, Ida- ho and Utah, while Shnver had stops m Ohio and Illinois. Prssident NIXM headed for the New York City suburbs. schedule includeJ a motorcade through Westchester County, a reception at the Tarrytown home of Gov. Nelson Rockefel- ler and rallies at Umondale and Isho on Long Island He will return 'o Wasrrnston tonight, but has other trips planned to Kentucky on Thursday and Ohio on Satur- day. Sen. McGovern, who takes his campaign for the presiden- cy to Philadelphia and New York today, said he expects to win "by a narrow margin" on Nov. He said he has two aides working on appointments and other immediate problems he would face if elected. Regarding current negotia- for a Vietnam peace set- tiemen-, McGovern said: "If Mr. Nixon can end this war on the night before the election, I'll reioice along with all other Amercans no matter the polit- ical impact Bu" he addeJ it would be (See CAMPAIGN, Page 14) Curing Qualities of Chiropractic Fail to Impress 3-Meniber State Panel MADISON, Wis. (AP) A three-member study panel said today it isn't impressed with the curing qualities reported by practitioners of chiropractic. The study group said "over- whelming evidence exists to demonstrate that chiropractic theory and practice have no scientific validity, and do have the potential for doing substan- tial physical harm." The remarks are in a 44-page study report, being submitted to the governor's Health Plan- ning and Policy Task Force by a committee comprising a law- yer, a pharmacy professor and a labor leader. Chiropractors, whose traditional art concerns mani- pulation of the spine, reported success with treating a broad field of ailments from asthma to cancer, the report said. The panel estimates the state's 585 licensed chiroprac- tors have about patients, about 2 per cent of the state's population. "It is beyond the panel said, "that substantial numbers of people believe themselves to have been helped by chiropractic treatment." It said about 46 per cent of the state's chiropractors grad- uated from Palmer College in Davenport, Iowa, which the committee toured. The members of the study panel were Milwaukee attorney Gilda Shellow, the chairman; and Robert Durkin, vice presi- dent of the Milwaukee County Labor Council, and William Btockstein, a University of Wis- consin pharmacy professor. Parades., Memorial Services Scheduled across Country to Observe A eterans Dav (By me Associated Press) were rema-.ning oper; as usual.'rial L-ght in Madison Square Observances slated to mark while federal offices along wrh Park. Some St. Louis area veterans NOV. 11 and thus were ignoring official hohdav. FRED FRASKE, WHO IS 96 is the sole surviving soldier of the Indian Wars, eats from bowl of baby food in his apartment on Chicago's North Side. Fraske, who served as an Army private in the Northwest from 1894 to 1897, is suffering from glaucoma, but can feed himself and is still ambulatory. (AP Wirephoto) NEWSPAPER! Day across the nation many banks, municipal ar.d oday included parades, me-state offices and some schools i said they opposed changmg the -noral services and traditional were closed. idate for Veterans Day from eremonies at the Tomb of the In a rare campa'sn Soldier in Arl-ngror. Presiden' Nixor. National Cemetery outside Westchester Suffolk "There's no significance to Washington. counties in the New York; said Joseph L. Gaal, llth Hosting the national com- metropolitan area. The American Legion com- memorative ntes. with the crat-.c presidential cor--erder Irrander Gaal said ha group m- focus on placing of the Press- Sen. George err. -read has scheduled a me- dential wreath at the tomb, was planned a campaign "o moral service and dinner for the Medal of Honor Society. Nov 11 composed of 290 holders of the Also in Philadeiplva sorrr of country's highest military deco- the nation's first war ve'erar- Coexistence Suffers ration "for valor. more than r _ Veterans previously ob- ary War dead were to be Setback in Strip served Nov. 11, was originally honored in ceremonies at the TEL AVIV (API Arab- created as Armistice Day to city's Washington Square. Jewish coexistence in the Gaza celebrate the end of the First the American Legion spon- Strip suffered a setback today World War, then renamed after sored its traditional parade as an Israeli civil servant took World War II to honor all down Fifth Avenue in New over from an Arab mayor to American soldiers. The date York City, but an ami-war run the Strip's capital was shifted this year as a re- group, the American Sen-ice- Israel appointed Uri Owen- suit of Congressional action men's Union, said it would mk, an official of the military rearranging holidays to provide i demonstrate against what it occupation government, to n- more three-day weekends. i termed the Legion's "pro-war" place Mayor Rashied A-Sbawa Many private service at the Gaza City. ;