Manitowoc Herald Times, October 20, 1972

Manitowoc Herald Times

October 20, 1972

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Issue date: Friday, October 20, 1972

Pages available: 24

Previous edition: Thursday, October 19, 1972

Next edition: Saturday, October 21, 1972 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Manitowoc Herald Times

Location: Manitowoc, Wisconsin

Pages available: 288,519

Years available: 1932 - 1972

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Manitowoc Herald Times (Newspaper) - October 20, 1972, Manitowoc, Wisconsin two SECTIONS 24 Pages MANITOWOC HERALD-TIMES Vol. 75-No. 70 Second Class postage paid at Manitowoc, Wis. MANITOWOC, WIS., FRIDAY, OCT. 20, 1972 Price Fifteen Cents THE WAY IT IS-Congressman WUliam A. Steiger of Oshkosh, representing the Sixth District, reported on the accomplishments of the adjourned 92nd Congress and what Congress faces in legislative action in 1973 during a breakfast meeting Friday at Memo- rial Hospital, Manitowoc. He addressed the legislative committee members and other Motters Feeing Congress Manitowoc-Two Rivers Chamber of Com- merce members at a gathering hosted by Edward T. Lyon, hospital administrator. Dis- cussing a congressional matter from left were Lyon, Eichard Stolz, Chamber pres- ident, Steiger and Robert W. Suettinger, chairman of the legislative committee. (Pho- to by staff photographer) to Adopt Spen Blow to PresiA MANITOWOC Failure of the adjourned 92nd Congress to adopt expenditure ceilings was "a serious blow" to Nixon's program on reducing federal spending. The observation was made Friday morning by Congress- man William A. Steiger of Osh- kosh, Sixth District represent- ative, in discussing "Matters Facing Congress" at a break- fast at Memorial Hospital. The occasion was the monthly morning meeting of the Legisla- tive Committee of the Mamto- woc-Two Rivers Chamber of Commerce which was hosted by Memorial Hospital. Unlike the state legislature, Steiger, who was guest speaker at the Chamber committee meeting, attended by numerous members, said that the "record GM Workers on Strike JANESVILLE, Wis. (AP) Some workers at the Gen- eral Motors assembly plant in Janesvffle walked off their jobs this morning in a dispute over an alleged production speedup. Negotiations had continued until shortly before the 9 a.m. strike deadline, but they failed to reach agreement between the giant automaker and Local 95 of the United Auto Workers. Company spokesmen said picket lines were immediately set up around the plant which employs about persons. It was expected that the strike would completely stop oper- ations at the plant. The spokesmen said there had been progress in negotia- of Congress is not very good on federal spending, because it cannot take a look on the overall picture." Sees Passage Presiding over the meeting was Chairman Robert W. Suet- tinger, who expressed the ap- preciation of the committee to the Memorial Hospital for host- ing the event. Edward'T. Lyon, hospital administrator, in re- sponse, said that the_instiiution is a member of the Chamber and was happy to be host. The speaker emphasized that there should be some form of a legislative budget in Congress, which, he said, was attempted in 1948 but met with failure. He added that in the 93rd Congress, convening in January, efforts will be made to gain a uniform budget to do a better job hi eon- trolling expenditures. Spending Rate Too High "We cannot spend at the rate we are Steiger said, "without facing serious conse- quences. tions over grievances and agreement had been reached on several of the issues before the strike deadline was reached. ions PHILADELPHIA (AP) President Nixon said today the new billion revenue shar- ing bill launched a "new ican revolution'' that could pro- vide desperately needed tax re- lief for millions of people and revitalize grassroots govern- ments. Nixon said he picked Phila- delphia, the city where the na- tion was founded in another resolution, for the signing of this bill, because it carries on the work begun there and is "a new Declaration of Independ- ence for state and local govern- ments." Nixon helicoptered to Phila- delphia for signing ceremonies at Independence Hall, and noted that failure Lo pass the Highway Bill in the recently ended session could have a marked impact on high- ways in the state, chiefly 1-57 from Milwaukee to Green Bay, adding that the proposed iegis-___ lation was "reasonably good." 1970. He said that he hoped the next Congress would adopt the bill. The speaker in relating to the failure of Congress to pass tie Housing Bill, admitted that the legislation faced considerable disaffection among the mem- bership. Federal housing pro- grams, such as 235 and 236, he said, require improvement, since there have been numerous complaints of inequities. Early Action Viewed Left undone, Steiger recalled, was action on the minimum wage bill in the past session, marked by differences between the House and the Senate. This bill, he said, will be high on the list in the January session. "Congress desperately needs the guidance of the the speaker maintained. "It takes people like your Chamber Le- gislative Committee to helo and study proposed legislation." A period for questions and an- swers followed, conducted by Chairman Suettinger, in which Steiger offered his opinion on numerous congressional mat- t e r s Considerable discussion followed on what was said to be advantages and' disadvantages of the Occupational Health and Safety Act (SHA) adopted National, State Impact of Carf Service Is 2 WASHINGTON (AP) A member of the Michigan Public Service Commission said Thursday, "The question of carferry service across Lake Michigan is a matter of nation- al as well as state signifi- cance." Commissioner William Rails of Okemos called on the federal government to join with Mich- igan and Wisconsin in efforts to preserve the railroad service across the lake. If the railroad car ferry routes presently going across Lake Michigan are abandoned and traffic is diverted around Chicago, it will have a devas- tating impact on rail service in the northern part of Michigan's lower he said. Large Interest "At the same time, it will have a significant detrimental impact on our nation's transportation system. Therefore, the federal govern- ment has as large an interest igan Public Service Commis- sion and the state attorney gen- eral were successful in their ef- forts to prevent the C 0 and Ann Arbor railroads from aban- doning two carferry routes across Lake Michigan. The C 0 had sought author- ity to discontinue service from Ludington to Kewaunee, Wis. and the Ann Arbor RR wanted to abandon its Frankfort, Mich. ferry to Manitowoc, Wis. route. Both 'applications were denied by the ICC. "However, there is presently pending before the ICC an ap- plication by the Ann Arbor to abandon its land route from. Thompsonville to Frankfort and its carferry service between Frankfort and Manitowoc and Frankfort and he said. IF YOU HAVE BARGAINS Hint Partial Cease-Fire Discussed Kissinger Stays on for More Meetings Stumbling Block Is Refusal of Thieu to Resign SAIGON CAP) Henry A. Kissinger and President Ngu- yen Van Thieu conferred for nearly four hours today amid reports that a partial cease-fire was being discussed. It was the third meeting in :wo days between President Nixon's chief foreign policy ad- viser and the leader of tlie Sai- gon government. There was no immediate word on Kissinger's next move, jut some sources indicated he would remain in Saigon at least through Saturday and most likely would see Thieu again. Kissinger was accompanied to the meeting today by U.S. Ambassador Ellsworth Bunker, Deputy Ambassador Charles S. and Gen. Creighton W. Abrams, the U.S. Army chief of staff. 'Good Will' South Vietnamese sources who reported that a cease-fire jroposal was figuring in the :alks said it probably called for only a partial truce as a "good will" gesture that could lead to further agreements. "It is impossible to have any :ease-fire that could be en- brced, even by international said one South Vietna- mese official. "It might mean an end to bombing and mining of the North and perhaps an ex- change of prisoners, but It would be impossible to guaran- ;ee any kind of a cease-fire in the South' where- the fightinjr is going on." The chief stumbling block to cease-fire agreement has 3een Thieu's rejection of the Communist condition that he resign and give way to a three- faction coalition government in- cluding the Communists. There has been widespread speculation that Kissinger is rying to persuade Thieu to step down, and the South Vietnamese information minis- try in a communique Thursday said the president had renewed his vow "never to accept" a coalition regime. Refuse Invitation A number of Thieu's political opponents refused an invitation :q meet with him Thursday night to discuss the current status of the peace effort "Many of us feel that Thieu s trying to create a myth about opposition to a tripartite government said one political foe of the president ''We feel he is only pretending o ask for opinions to strength- m his position. We are not wil- ling to be used for such propa- ganda, so we have refused to meet with him." us. TRUCK-TRAIN CRASH A workman for Meinerz Creamery, New Berlin, loads an auxiliary, refriger- ated truck following the collision of another com- pany truck, left, with a Milwaukee Road freight train near the National Northwoods Inc. plant in New Holstein at 4 p.m. Thursday. The semi was driven by Frank Cassell of Milwaukee and loaded with about pounds of mozzarella cheese. He had just unloaded a portion of dry molasses and was struck by the train when he attempted to cross the tracks at the approach to Highway 57. The truck was sheared in half with material and the rear portion scattered about 100 yards down the track. Some train damage was reported, but it was able to continue south. Cassell was not injured seri- ously. Loss was estimated at (R. F. Hoerth photo) Car Rams Group on Curb; 2 Die By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A car careened into a group of about 10 persons at a Mil- waukee bus stop Thursday, kill- ing two women and injuring two others. Some of the victims were knocked through a plate glass window. The deaths brought Wiscon- sin's 1972 highway toll to 926, compared with 922 at this time last year. Witnesses News in Brief US Admits Responsibility for Bombing WASHINGTON (AP) The sion also were killed. United States today admitted Pentagon spokesman Jerry said the car col- lided with another at a North Side intersection f and then swerved out of control toward the Malcolm X Center of the Inner City Development Pro- ect. Mrs. and Mrs. Emma" Zednik', Alpha Shymanski, 78, 75, Lingers Freezing cold broke only one record Thursday night in Wis- consin, unlike the record-break- ng spree of the previous night but it was still a bone chilling evening for state residents. The mercury dipped to 24 de- erees to set a record low for the date at Milwaukee Mitchell Field, while other low marks in- cluded 16 at Lone Rock, 18 at HiJbert, 22 at Manitpwoc and 30 at Two Rivers. The National Weather Service >redicted warming tempera- ;ures to be accompanied by oc- casional showers, and the warm-up was being felt as the mercury edged upwards into the [40 degree category after a night in the economic viability of a r heavy freezing in Manitowoc rail ovsi-om whinh nrnccoi T.Qt0 Kou to advertise in the and Two Rivers rail system which crosses Lake Michigan as do the states of Michigan and Wisconsin.'' Rails, along with officials from Wiscpnsin, met with the U. S. Maritime Administration officials to determine what fed- eral assistance may be avail- able to maintain and improve crowds gathered outside'behind icar ferry service between police barricades and tight se-iMichigan and-Wisconsin. curiiy including over po- lice and mounted officers on horseback. You Know The YMCA had students enrolled in swimming classes during the summer? Support Your United Fund! KWSPAPLRl Successful He said Michigan and Wis- consin officials are ''deeply concerned" about the proposed abandonment of railroad ferry service between the two states. "The Michigan Public Serv- ice Commission believes that if the Chesapeake and Ohio and Ann Arbor railroads are allowed1 to discontinue the car ferries, it will result in the eventual elimination of all paid service north of a line running from Muskegon to Bay Rails said. In August, he said, the Mich- Classified Ads for Results! There's day in t Herald-Times-Reporter. Get best buys right here in the "Ar- ticles for Sale" section of today's Classified Ads. It's the place to _ There is optimism that Friday 1 nrlit'f n WF-ir 1-1 -min T save! could be from 45 to Partly cloudy skies will" pre- vail through the weekend and rain could mar Sunday. MOVING Msgnavox knotty' pine cabinet comb. AM-FM record1 player. Price reas. Chrome kitchen set, I rouna table 5 chairs, matching stool, bdrm. lamp barm, chair. Inq -----1 The items in this Ad were all sold by the second day. The ad- vertiser said she was kept busy answering the phone. If you want to be a part of the big sale, place your ad today. FOR BEST RESULTS USE OUR LOW 8 DAY RATE 3 LINES 8 DAYS FOR Cancel when you get results and pay only for the days used, Dial 684-4433 or 793-1317. And Ask For An Ad-Visor Register! So you can vote Nov. 7 Manitowoc registrations as of Oct. 20 New registrations on Oct. 19 37 Changes of address on Oct. 19 7 Cancelations on Oct.- 19 1 Registrations for Nov. 7 general election close at 5 p.m. Oct. 25 at city clerk's office. were killed and Mrs. Thelma Oree, 48, and Miss Betty Klatt, 38, were injured. ''The people just didn't have ime to said Stephen Driver, 24, an education 'spe- cialist at the center. "I saw the car flying toward the window. It was coming pretty darn hard. The window just ex- ploded." Tyron Rembert, 3, of Mil- waukee, lost his life Thursday when he was struck by a car at another North Side intersection near his home. John Meinert, 13, of rural Ce- darburg died Thursday when his minibike collided with a pickup truck on a town road two miles west of Cedarburg near his home. Ethyl Dodge, 54, of Tomah, was killed Thursday when the car she was in collided with a truck on Interstate 94 near Maustpn, the State Patrol said. Daniel Weyker, 25, route 1. Port Washington, was killed early today in a two-car colli- sion on U.S. 141 three miles north of Port Washington.' Stanley Sosinsky, 73, of Ke- nosha, died today of injuries! suffered July 3 when he was struck by a car while riding a bicyle. The Kenosha County sheriff's department said Gary Miller, Round Lake, 111., was Thursday when his _ ear miles west of Kenosha and slammed into two utility poles, four trees and two houses. Other Thursday fatalities: responsibility for the bombing of the French mission in Hanoi, saying it "was inadvertently struck by a U.S. bomb." The Pentagon issued a brief statement calling the Oct. 11 at- tack an accident caused either by mechanical failure or a hung bomb. The head of the mission, Delegate-General Pierre Susini, died of burns hi a Paris hospi- tal Thursday night. Five In- dochinese employes in the mis- Friedheim said it was likely that the damage was caused by a 500-pound bomb that had fall- en from one of two dozen Navy planes from the carrier Mid- way which were attacking mili- tary targets about three miles from the French Legation. He said the bomb apparently [dropped as one of the planes 'was heading to or coming from its assigned target. "Obviously this was an acci- dent and not a planned he told reporters. Physics, Chemistry Nobel Prizes to US STOCKHOLM (AP) Ameri- can scientists made a clean sweep today of the 1972 Nobel Prizes for Physics and Chem- istry, one of them scoring a un- ique double in Physics. Three Americans, Dr. Chris- tian B. Anfinsen of the National of Health at Beth- esda, Md., and Drs. Stanford Moore and Will'am H. Stein of Rockefeller University in New York caoped an earlier triumph by a trio of U.S. physicists by winning the 1972 chemistry prize. John Bardeen, Leon Cooper and John Robert Schrieffer woa the prize for physics with their theory of superconductivity, the Royal Swedish Academy of Sci- ences announced. It was the second Nobel Prize for 64-year-old Dr. Bardeen of the University of Illinois. He shared the 1956 prize with two other Americans for the devel- opment of the transistor. McGovern, Agnew on Same Program NEW YORK (AP) For thejforum for White House cam- Wisconsin Ranks High first time in the 1972 presiden- tial campaign, Democratic presidential nominee George McGovern and Vice President Spiro T. Agnew have shared a speaking platform. But neither got down to serious political speechmaking at the 27th annual Alfred E. Smith dinner in New York Thursday night, a traditional paigners. President Nixon ap- peared at the dinner during his 1980 and 1968 campaigns but beeged off this year. Nixon was flying to Phila- delphia today to sign the billion revenue-sharing bill, which will send federal funds to states, cities and other commu- nities over the next five years. The trip is billed as nonpolitic- al. WASHINGTON (AP) Wis- consin ranks as one of the na- tion's highest taxed states in virtually every category includ- ed in a U.S. Commerce Depart- ment report Thursday, largely because it receives less than its share of federal aid. The report, based on the 1970- 71 fiscal year, showed Wiscon- sin behind only Vermont in total state and local tax collec- tions per of personal in- come. Only South Dakota, Califor- nia, Montana and Wyoming were listed ahead of Wisconsin in total property taxes per 000 income. Wisconsin also ranked sev- enth in total taxation per capita and eighth in property taxes per capita. At the same time, charts showed Wisconsin ranked fourth from the bottom in amount of federal aid per of Dersonal income. The figures were used by the Nixon administration in deter- mining revenue sharing dis- tribution. Wisconsin's place near the ton of the tax charts led to an above average share of federal revenue to be dis- tributed this year. The report also dealt with state spending and showed Wis- 'consin behind only Alaska money spent per person highways. in on Wisconsin was listed near the top in spending ner person on institutions of higher learning, but below the national average in spending for public welfare, hepith and police and fire pro- tection. ECM to Keep Close Link With U. S. PARIS (AP) Britain and France agreed today that the enlarged Common Market should keep close relations with the United States but without setting up a new link. On Thursday, Chancellor Wil- ly Brandt of West Germany roposed that the European __________ Sophia" summit conference initiate an ,du Chien was killed when herj 'Car collided with a semi-trailer' j truck on U.S. 18-151 one mile east of Verona in Dane County. Gary Hayter, 20, of Beloit lost his life when his car and collided and "organized dialogue." A French spokesman said ev- eryone wants the relations to be "flexible, continuous and confident." Prime Minister Edward Heath of Britain was reported as saying that the community should keep the closest possible dialogue with the United States on a broad front as at present. See Strong Business Expansion HOT SPRINGS, Va. (AP) industrialists foresee a into" flames Wisconsin" 15js t r o n g business expansion near Beloit's northern city lim- its. Mrs. Stephen Bartkqwiak, 66, of Traverse City, Mich., was killed when the car her hus- band was driving collided with another auto at the intersection of U.S. 41 and Winnebago Coun ty Trunk kosh. J just west of Osh- throughout 1973, shadowed by the threat of rising interest rates and the necessity for con- tinued controls to curb in- flationary pressures. Members of the Business Shultz and Secretary of Com- merce Peter G. Peterson, said they consider the re-election of President Nixon virtually as- sured. And they made general- ly favorable forecasts of the economic outlook. But several told reporters privately that the inflation haz- ard requires an outright exten- Council, assembling lor their sion of wage-price controls for fall meeting with high govern-1 another year beyond next April ______, ment officials including Secre-'SO, when the Phase 2 law e.r- 35; midnight 33; 4 a.m. 32; 8 Dafa From ANCHORAGE, Alaska (AP) Search officials awaited data today from electronic sensing devices as the hunt for a miss- ing light plane carrying House Democratic Leader Hale Boges and three others entered its fourth day. The Air Force reported that a 2 0 0 0-mile-an-hour reconnais- sance plr-re capable of elec- tronically surveying more than square miles in an hour had been pressed into the search on Thursday. Rescue crews remained hopeful that the four would be found alive. The Weather Cloudy Friday night with oc- casional rain and warmer. Lows 37 to 45. Saturday cloudy with rain likely and cool. Highs 45 to 53. Manitowoc Temperatures 4 p.m. Thursday 34; 8 p.m. 30; midnight 26; 4 a.m. 22; 8 a.m. 23; noon 41. Two Rivers Temperatures 4 p.m. Thursday 43; 8 p.m. tary of the Treasury George P.ipires. 'a.m. 32: rpon 40. iWSPAPLRl ;