Not very probable unfortunately.
If you want to use LGBs on a SEA plane, the most probable AtoA load is two Sparrows in the rear bays and sometimes four Sparrows were carried. I have never seen F-4Ds in SEA with LGBs and Sidewinders.
Moreover the GBU-10 Paveway II was commonly used AFTER the end of the Vietnam war. Note that as far as I know during the SEA war the LGBs did not have the official Paveway I designation and seem to have been called Mk XX LGB or BOLT-XX (XX being for instance 84 or 117). The big LGBs you see on some pictures were the bombs that were designated GBU-11/B after the war end. Some rarer photos show two GBU-1B LGB on the side mountings of TERs but such initial LGBs bombs were not use for long. I should check but think two GBU-11s were available in the Hasegawa F-16 kits.
In fact, any F-4D could be used to drop laser bombs. This occurred more and more often late in the war, from 1972, when Phantom planes were mainly based in Thailand. However, common F-4Ds could not illuminate the target. They required the rear cockpit sill-mounted AVQ-9 device (the so-called "Zot Box"), the AVQ-10 Pave Knife pod or help from another plane such as an AC-130 or OV-10. If my memory's right, only a dozen of F-4Ds were modified to be LGB illumination capable before Linebacker. The rear pit got an additional small Sony 5 inch TV display close to the WSO's right console allowing the use of the Pave Knife pod. Ubon's 433rd Satan's Angels (FG tail code) tested such laser pods in 1971-72. In 1972, the 497th TFS F-4Ds (FP tail code) also used some LGBs. The Pave Spike laser pod only appeared just after the ceasefire in 1973.
Last, at this phase of the war, it was also common to use an ALQ-87 or ALQ-101 for self-protection.
Conclusion, if you want an heavy LGB-based load, I would try to find two GBU-11s, use three or four Sparrows, the two wing drop tanks and one ECM pod in the front left Sparrow bay or under the central pylon.