Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Newspaper Archive: June 15, 1972 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Oshkosh Daily Northwestern

Location: Oshkosh, Wisconsin

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Oshkosh Daily Northwestern (Newspaper) - June 15, 1972, Oshkosh, Wisconsin                               Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Press, United Press International 105th Year Oshkosh; Wis., Thursday, June 15, 1972 44 Pages 15 Cents Kissinger, Podgorny Trips Spur Peace Speculation __. _ WASHINGTON (AP) Hen- ry A. Kissinger, President Nix- on's super envoy for secret and not-so-secrel missions, is head- ing for Peking under cover of a barebones announcement that has raised more questions than answers. With Soviet President Nikolai V. Podgorny en route to Hanoi, word of Kissinger's departure late today or early Friday spurred speculation of a new Vietnam peace move. White House press secretary Ronald L. Ziegler publicly de nied any link between Kissin- ger's trip to Peking, his fourth, and Podgorney's journey. And he said the Nixon strategist plans no side trips or meetings with non-Chinese representa- tives during his talks with Pe- king leaders June 19-23. But the White House spokes- man left wide open the proba- bility that Vietnam will at least be discussed, as did the brief joint announcement of Kissin- ger's visit issued Wednesday here and in Peking. Kissinger is going, it said, "for concrete consultations with Chinese leaders to further the normalization of relations be- tween the People's Republic of China and the United States and continue to exchange views on issues of common interest." Kissinger's first, secret jour- ney to China last July set up Nixon's summit session seven months later. He led an ad- vance team to Peking in Octo- ber and accompanied Nixon there in February. Meanwhile he went on a series of secret trips to Paris for Vietnam ne- gotiations. Those trips were dis- closed in January. The presidential aids five- man entourage this time in- cludes a Vietnam specialist. John D. Negroponte, along with China experts. Yet Ziegler said "I would not relate it (the trip) to any particular topic." Administration sources ruled out Nixon's new mining and bombing of North Vietnam as prompting the parley, despite Peking's charge Monday that the air raids threatened China's security. They said the Kissinger visit was agreed on last month, and that Peking could have can- celed it if the Chinese intended to follow up their anti-U.S. rhe- toric with tough deeds. And Podgorney's call at Hanoi, the sources said, had been expected as the Kremlin reports to its allies on the U.S.- Soviet summit. The United States has held similar sessions with its allies, including Kissin- ger's just-concluded trip to Ja- pan. Nonetheless these adminis- tration sources are not dis- couraging speculation that Pe- king and Moscow might be pre- vailed upon to influence Hanoi loward a peace settlement. They say: the Chinese and the Soviets have shown Vietnam is a secondary issue them, running below their other prior- ities including their dispute with each other. Vietnam is hard hit by Nixon's seal-off and bomb- ing measures. Because Chinese and Russian supplies arc chocked down, Hanoi may be more inclined to negotiate. Other guesswork about Kis- singer's mission suggests that the Peking meeting will pick up uherc Nixon's talks there left off, covering a broad range of topics from Taiwan to trade but not necessarily reaching much new agreement. Death Toll in Air Disasters Heavy C.athay reported that U.S. today's crash happened about 2 al Airport in New Delhi, killing Pacific Airlines jetliner with 82 Air Force observation plane p.m. He said the last radio 85 persons. flying over the crash message from the Convair was of the over a persons aboard exploded or collided with another aircraft feet over Vietnam's Central Highlands today in Asia's second major airline disaster in 24 hours. There were no immediate to Hong Kong via Bangkok, reports of casualties in the may have collided with another crash near Pleiku, 230 miles plane. The U.S. Air Force said north of Saigon, but a U.S. Air none of its aircraft was Force officer there told UPI reported missing. There were correspondent Matt Franjola: no initial reports fom the pilots scene said wreckage airliner was scattered half-mile area. First reports said the vair, en route from Singapore Pleiku code-named "Papa Echo Five." sources in Saigon a routine voice reporting to Saigon Airport at p.m. saying the plane was in a Five persons, including a little blonde girl, survived the crash Wednesday night in this desert village 18 miles south- Con- position in an' air corridor near east "of ying crash Seventy of the 78 passengers and 11 crew aboard were not Japanese. No Americans were over the identified scene of the JAL sent the airliner, investigators and vow A 4- t LO Ivlll Lilti? f "Nothing blows up at feet Army, Navy, Marine Corps or Cathay's flight CX700, by its r M- r and anyone lives.'' South Vietnamese Air Force on tail number 1Stry from Tokyo aloflS a planeload of from the airline the Japanese Transporta- The Cathay Pacific office in missing aircraft. The Convair normally carries Bangkok said at least 17 The accident followed Wed- a crew of nine, the spokesman Americans were aboard the nesday's crash of a Japan Air said, but today's flight had 11 Plane. Lines (JAL) DCS near New crew members.- Franjola said authorities told Delhi that killed 87 persons, 16 him the Convair 880 jet of them Americans. There were Japan Airlines said today it had not ruled out the possibility u uau nui, I U1CU VUL UIC UUoolUHllV supposedly broke up, blew up five survivors, including three of sabotage in the crash of a JAL OC _.. ___ _ or was hit at feet at an children, area 30 miles south of Pleiku." A Cathay spokesman said DC8 jetliner that exploded as it approached Palam Internation- U.S. Planes Avoid Hanoi During Raids SAIGON fighter- 'Their .targets were Communist planes hit a troop and supply bombers swept into North supply bunkers around Vinh facility 33 miles northwest of ti- i___ 3nn TlAnrr Wm m fnn a railroad miles away and the three bridge and blasting three fuel The air strikes set off a large petroleum storage areas, storage areas, military spokes- secondary explosion at the Nam Podgorny flew to Hanoi today men said today. The attacks Dinh petroleum products stor- for conferences -with Hanoi steered clear of Hanoi, where age area 40 miles southwest of officials, presumably to discuss Soviet President Nikolai V. Hanoi, spokesmen said. The the recent U.S.-Soviet summit Podgorny began talks with planes swept close to Vinh, 164 talks between President Nixon North Vietnamese leaders. miles south of the capital, and Moscow leaders. U.S. command spokesmen where pilots reported their The B52 raids followed said a carrier-based U.S. Navy bombs caused three large fires fighter-bomber strikes in record ATCorsair was shot down off at a tank farm and sent black numbers in North Vietnam the Gulf of Tonkin in one of the smoke gushing feet into Tuesday with F4 Phantom jets raids and the pilot was listed as the sky. knocking out four bridges missing. The spokesman said Carrier pilots of the U.S. 7th within sight of China despite he believed the plane was Fleet also hit a petroleum area Peking warnings that U S air downed by a surface-to-air just north of Thanh Hoa, 85 raids were hitting too close to man h of. Hanoi' to Cliinese border. The strikes North Vietnam for a record 'period ending at 5 p.m. the Chinese border eighth consecutive day today. Wednesday, they said, U.S. phong and Hanoi. Continued on Page 10, Col. 2 State Residents Aboard Airliner WEST BEND, Wis. (UPI) Seven of the 17 Ameri- cans listed as passengers of Convair 880 jetliner which crashed in South Vietnam earlier today were tentative- ly identified as residents of this Wisconsin community. The victims were identi- fied as Thqmas J. Kenny, president of the Ziegler Co. and the B.C. Ziegler Co., fi- nancial companies dealing in special private institution bonding; his wife, Roberta; members of their family, and a friend traveling with the Kennys, Andrew Pick Jr. 1 Rescuers Search Plane Wreckage Rescue workers in the desert village of Jaitpur near and crashed Wednesday, leaving 85 persons dead, the India s capital, New Delhi, search through the wreck- possible victims of sabotage according to officials age of a Japanese jetliner which exploded in mid-air________________________ Nixon Urges Congress To Approve Arms Curbs Youths Ask Moratorium On Killing STOCKHOLM (AP) mock Air Pollution Is Not So Bod After All WASHINGTON (AP) The Environmental Protec- tion Agency says the na- tion's levels of nitrogen diox- ide, a common form of air pollution, may not be as bad as it once believed. Twenty-nine states have already adopted nitrogen dioxide controls to meet fed- eral standards. The agency admitted Wednesday a flaw in its bas- ic tests for nitrogen oxides. At the same time, it pro- posed nitrogen-oxide control plans for nine states whose original proposals were ruled inadequate. Ground Money Deputy Director Robert W. Fri said EPA was rech- ecking all of the 45 regions where such controls were re- quired but would not have new readings until the end of this year. Therefore, Fri said, EPA would not put its nine state plans into effect for nitrogen dioxides before July 1, 1S73. The agency also recom- mends that the other 20 states with such control plans delay their implemen- tation. EPA proposed nitrogen oxide controls for Mass- achusetts, Texas, New Jer- sey, Missouri, Maryland, Washington. Georgia. Ten- nessee and Michigan. The plans were required by EPA findings in 1S71 that parts of those states had smog-inducing nitrogen ox- ide levels high enough to threaten human health. The same finding was made for parts of Arizona, California. Colorado. Con- necticut, District of Colum- bia, Florida. Illinois. Indi- ana, Iowa, Kentucky, Minne- sota. Nebraska, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island. Utah, Virginia. Wis- consin, Nevada and Arkan- sas. on the killing of hu- to save man from extinction has been presented by a youth gathering to Maurice Strong, secretary-general of the U.N. Conference on the Human Environment. The unofficial document point- ed out that the conference had adopted a resolution calling for a 10-year moratorium on the killing of whales. It said: "Whereas the only way for the human race to survive this cen- tury is for us lo stop killing each other: "Be it resolved for a trial peri- od of 10 j-ears beginning July 1. 1972 all people of the earth and all governments purporting to represent these people, be they tribal, local, national or inter- national, recognize Homo Sa- piens as an endangered species and joyously proclaim a 10-year moratorium on the hunting, "kill- ing and environmental poisoning of human beings." WASHINGTON (AP) Pres- ident Nixon asked Congress to- day to approve by Sept. 1 the arms curbs he initialed in Mos- cow so broader disarmament talks can begin in October. Speaking informally, Nixon appeared before dozens of con- gressmen at what he termed an unprecedented briefing session in tfie State Dining Room of the White House. He had invited 122 legislators to attend and to question the sometimes elusive Henry A. Kissinger, Nixon's na- tional security adviser. Most of the invited Senate and House members showed up. In urging approval by Sept. 1 of a treaty with the Soviets lim- iting defensive strategic arms and a companion executive agreement lo curb offensive missiles, Nixon added he was not suggesting it should take that long. But in any case, he said, he was hopeful the way could be cleared for the beginning of talks in October on broadening limitations on offensive weap- ons. The chief executive also urged his audience to fund a bigger defense, program, saying the Soviets have made it clear "they are going forward with offensive programs." Should the United States stand pat, or disarm unilateral- ly, the Soviets no longer have any incentive to negotiate further arms curbs, he said. The early-morning appear- ances by Nixon and Kissinger marked the latest adminis- tration maneuver in seeking congressional approval of "first step" arms accords. It was believed to be .the largest congressional briefing session ever held at the White House. Those invited included all members of the five key com- mittees directly involved in considering: Moscow treaty to limit defensive strategic missiles, subject to approval by two- thirds of the Senate. companion five-year ex- ecutive agreement to curb of- fensive missiles for which Nix- on seeks a majority vote in both houses. Nixon could only remain with the legislators long enough to make opening remarks at the 9 a.m. meeting, the White House said, because of his participa- tion in arrival ceremonies an hour later for visiting President Luis Echeverria Alvarez of Mexico. Cooler Fair and cooler tonight with overnight lows in the 40s Details en page 10. Inside Weather.......Page 30 Society........Page 13 Theaters.......Page 25 TV-Movies......Page 28 Comics........Page 23 Winnebagoland Page 29 Sports........Page 35 Obituaries......Page 39 Markets.......Page 39 Want Ads......Page 40 Lucey Opens Tax Hearings Worn-Ouf U.S. Currency Mounting Trash Problem iliSiGTUA lAP) anrl 4fca i___i__________i.. j _ _ WASHINGTON (AP) Wanted-a buy er for billion in ground money. at per ton. If the federal government could adver- tise a product it is having a hard time get- ting rid U.S. that's probably the way it would read. Federal reserve banks are beginning Jo grind up cash instead of burning it, be- cause many localities have anlfburning laws to protect the environment. Treasury officials say grinding eventually will be the only way they will dispose of old dollars. But wnat to do with the end product-a fine, light green fluff, has presented prob- lems, and the Treasury Department is try- ing to sell it. So far, oniy one company, a Kansas well- drilling outfit, has been interested in buy- ing the lint-like chopped cash. The Davi Mud and Chemical Co.. trea- sury officials say, is buying ground-up dol- lars from the Dallas Federal Reserve Bank for S10 a ton and using it as well- drilling mud. The ground-up money. turned into a thick slush, is used in the boring process. The Treasury says it is also in-1 vcstigating selling the former greenbacks lo a roofing company for use as roofing v i felt, but no deal has been worked out. The only problem is there aren't many commercial uses for worn-out money. The government destroys about 2.500 Ions of currency a year, about two billion notes with a face value of S12 billion. Treasury officials say they would like lo make old dollars into stationery, but it is out of the question because of Secret Serv- ice regulations. Someone might get the idea thai Jhey can use the paper for count- erfeiting. "It still has the distinctive fabrics that could cause problems to secret service in its counterfeiting said 0. H. Tomkinson, ihe department's management analysis officer. Another problem is that it costs too much to get Ihe ink out, so that any end product made from dollars is going to be money-green. The Dallas Federal Reserve Bank is the only one doing the grinding now, but this summer banks at Cincinnati. Philadelphia. Cleveland and Minneapolis will begin shift- ing from burning to grinding. Tomkinson figures the government will grind up about Si billion worth of cash this LA CROSSE (UPI) Gov. Patrick J. Lucey was told Wednesday that Jhc would not be in the financial cnsi> it is if the example of the city of La Crossc was used as a pat- tern for stale spending. Lucey. in before he opened the first of five crass- roots taxpayers' had said Ihe most pressing need for tax reform in the slate was in reform of the properly tax He said all other revenue sources were handled "on an ef- ficient basis on Ihe stale leu! He said the property tax suf- fers from officials who "work at it only part time and some are not qualified to do an adequate job Major. W. Peter Giibertson disagreed He suggested that the state should run its business like the citj of La "By providing a good level d public services cost, by holding cmiu vnitr.l lev- and by controliir.c spending as we have, tic stale not find itself in the apparent fiscal crisis jt is new Gilbertson said He said sha! dunng the six- period from 3965 lo 1971 iLc stale increased budgeted expen- ditures by per tent and :fcp cit> of La CroMC increased "at 66 per for the same period He blamed much of the local rise on an 81 per c'nt crease in spcnd'ne. "If total continue 1o jump faster than the people's to pay. cituc will have lo rccuce he ifjid "The governor 3 should ,n opinion, ap- prove bill> local maj- ors of larger to discus? individual problems" Gilbertsori La Cro-sc did r.oi have the abilitv to what m-pA do around the stale, ciung a 9 wr cent de- crea.-e in industrial ana an average production'wort- er wage of S129 46. compared with S168.-36 statewide. NFWSPAPFR!   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication