Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 25

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 46

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 4, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta The Lethbtridge Herald FOURTH SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Wednesday, July 4, 1973 PAGES 25-34 were -men whose teal exceeded their said he was reputedly told no administration members were in- volved in Watergate. Former acting FBI chief, re- ported to have burned docu- ments belong- ing to Hunt at Dean's request Former Attor. ney General and CRP head, said to have helped cover- up conspiracy, admits attend- ing wiretap planning meet- ings but he objected to plans. Indicted Vesco case. House chief of staff, may have led cover-up conspiracy! ad- mits running an intelli- gence -gather- ing operation during cam- paign, others implicated re- ported to him. Former do- mastic affairs adviser to Nix- on, being in- vestigated as possible mem- ber of cover-up plot; knew Hunt and Lid- dy involved in psychiatrist of- fice burglary. I I I I I I I I ROBERT MARDIAN Former Justice Kept official, CBP political coordina- tor, said to have ordered destruction of CBP files. Former 'White House aide and Mitchell asst at CRP, said to help destroy CRP records with 2SardiaiL Former HaMe- man aide and Mitchell deputy at attending wiretap dis- cussions? intW of political es- pionage plans. T THE WATERGATE CONNECTIONS VTho was involved with whom in the Watergate scandal? Some of the connections on this chart-are official lines of responsibility in effect on June the date of the break- on. Others are more shadowy, the result of news reports and grand jury statements. No person listed is now a member of the White 'Bouse staff; two remain attached to the Committee to Be-elect The President On June four men were arrested on the Watergate office of ithe Democratic Nation- al Committee and charged with burglary. AH were convicted, Former Nixon chief counsel, attended wire- tap planning meeting, ap- proved hush- money pay- ments to tap- pers, accused by Gray of ly- ing to FBI. Formerly Nix- on's personal lawyer, admits paying 000 to Segretti; controlled: in CRP campaign funds. Former Nixon a p point- ments secre- tary, reported to Saldeman. Helped to ar- range hiring of Segretti. I I I I i I Former HaMe- said to be a courier of Tip.moneyi sisted in Seg- xetti Said to ieh. crati e in Florida as wilier of slan- derous letter. Former Com- merce Sftcy., still head of CRP; kept up toll million in office safe, ap- proved pay- ments to lad- dy; failed .to report mil- lion in cam- paign contribu- tions. Indicted in Vesco case. man asst, su- pervised in 1971 work of Idddy and Hunt and allegedly au- thorized bur- glary of Ells- berg's trisfs office. Former Chapin assistant, treas- urer of CBP, says ie knowingly dis- bursed to wiretapper Liddy. Convicted re- XQSeS to AuftWtr an questions. Former White Qbuse aide, hired Bunt and supervised liis said to be involved m unethical cam- paign tacticst and Dean 2flJBgruder of bug- ging in ad- vance. He is a convicted con- Former CIA agent and White House consult. Mntj convicted ator, said to have faked State DeptViet- PBOGRAM fEST FORT SASKATCHEWAN, Alta. first ore con- centrate to be shipped to Ai- texta in flexible bag containers has arrived at the Sherritt Gor- don Mines Ltd. plant here. Hie shipment of about 70 tons of nickel concentrate from Giant Mascot mine near Hope, B.C., is part of an extensive test pro- p-am to evaluate the new form of bulk commodity transport. White House report claims: Heroin addiction declining in U.S. 7 WAYS TO BREAK OVERWEIGHT "HABITS" Do you often eat at the mere sight of food even though you're not hungry? Do you eat simply because something tastes or smells good... be- cause the clock says it's meal- time because you feel blue, lonesome or bored? July Reader's Digest shows how you can break these over- weight "habits" by applying a revolutionary concept of weight control that really marks! Here are 7 proven ways to help you lose weight and feel comfortable doing it. Learn how to TAKE POUNDS OFF AND KEEP THEM OFF WITH BE- HAVIOR THERAPY. One of 34 articles and features in the July Reader's Digest. Pick up your copy today! New York Times Service WASHINGTON Heroin ad- diction in the United States doubled between 1965 and 1969 but is now on the decline, ac- cording to the White House Special Action Office for Drug Abuse. In its first annual report, the agency said it had been un- successful in its two-year'effort to categorize the number of heroin users, former users and addicts but that it had estab- lished a mechanism for mea- suring the trend in addiction. The special action office was established in June of 1971 to co-ordinate federal antyirug efforts with special emphasis on heroin, which President Nix- on named "public enemy num- ber one." The agency is to be phased out by the end of 1974 with its functions to be shifted to the National Institute of Drug Abuse which will be cre- ated in the national institute of mental health. NATIONAL COURTESY CARD' LEASING The motor venicn OttciiBM on tne otck of tnd Cilion Card Been IMIM from AutnontM System of icuor (named It would be -appreciated if evtry courtesy inciuaini prompt service and .any aoprooriate aneounu on parts extended to tne operator of tnii veMcie. NoHonol Identification Card Predictable Casts Can Include license Maintenance FREE'S Total investment usually less lhan 0 Adaptable to private individual at well as business Current model prestige E osy way to get second car Conioci OUT leasing dept. for the one best rote Division of SUPERIOR MOTORS TASER ITO. LEASING Phone 223-3537 The report said that data from patients admitted to federal drug treatment pro- grams between June, 1969 and Mfrch, 1973 showed a rever- sal in the six-year trend toward more addicts that began in 1965. The report said that 56 per cent, or about of those surveyed, began their heroin use prior to 1969 and that the number of new heroin users has steadily decreased since. The report also noted that narcotic overdose deaths in 25 cities decreased 6 per cent from in 1971 to in 1972. Narcotic-related deaths dur- ing the first three months of 1973 in the New York City, Chicago, the District of Colum- bia and San Francisco drop- ped below the number for the same period a year ago, ac- cording to the report In New York City, narcotic- related deaths at the end of March totalled 167 compared to 257 for the same period one year ago. In Chicago narcotic-related deaths totalled 24 compared to 58 for the first quarter of 1972. In Washington deaths num- bered 12 compared to 40 last year and in San Francisco deaths totalled 10 for the first quarter of 1973 compared to 12 for the same period in 1972. Similarly, according to the report, property crimes of toe kind generally associated with heroin addiction declined sharp- ly enough to result hi the first over-all decrease in serious dimes for the country after 17 years of steady increases although violent crimes contin- ued to increase. The report also noted that a six-month study in 38 metropol- itan areas disclosed a decline in in-patient admissions and emergency room visits for ber- oin-relaied problems and an in- crease in problems related to barbiturates, other depres- sants and methadone, a synthe- tic heroin substitute. Spokesmen for the special ac- tion office said the decline in the rate, of addiction was at- tributable to a number of fac- tors including the availability of more treatment stepped-up law enforcement ef- forts and people getting the word that "heroin is bad news." Japan language TOKYO (AP) The world thinks of Japan as a major ex- porter. Less known are its im- foreign words. They range from women's lib. Japanese is written in Chinese characters, a couple of simpler tongues called Katak- ana and ffiragana to make things clearer. It is generally considered one of the world's most difficult languages, and has met the challenge of mod- ern lingo by coining words of its own from the foreign originals. Thus the word receipt be- comes never mind becomes "neba and don't mind becomes "don main." A "piero" is a down, taken from the French word "pier- Cards are from the Portuguese and a part-time job is "arubaimto" from the German meaning work. CAUGHT STEALING Much of the foreign language of sports has passed into Japa- nese. Baseball or "beisu born" is a principal bwiwver, with terms such as "bitto" and "outo." A player toying to de- cide to steal from "sekando" can be in a or di- lemma. From the field of science come "toransJstaa tran- sistor television, and "tekuno- rofiV" for tedmoolgy. Tbe Japanese have taken some foreign words and given them a special meaning of their own. One of these is From pink. Tbe connotation is sexy. "Pinku niuudo" or pink, mood, suggests a sexy mood.1 'Tarano" is j SALVADOR ALLENDE: Latin America's expert at survival By PAUL L. MONTGOMERY New York Times Service In his 31 tumultuous months in power in Chile, President Salvador Allende Gossens has survived crisis after crisis as the western hemisphere's only elected Marxist leader. Continually assailed by a fur- ious right, and often bedeviled by an impatient far left, the 64- year-old former physician has somehow managed to stay in power despite a maelstrom of strikes, demonstrations, fierce inflation mounting external debt and a scattering of at- tempted coups. Through it all, the powerful Chilean Armed Forces has pre- sented a posture exceedingly rare in Latin American poli- tics neutrality. Until last week, when a revolt by part of an armored regiment in Santi- go was instantly crushed by troops loyal to the government, fending off the military was one of the few problems Allende did not have. In his narrow election vic- tory in 1970, the president was the inheritor of a political sys- tcSi fciiitukeible in Latin Amer- ica for its stability. Aside from a military dictatorship from 1927 to 1931, and three interim governments of no more than three months each intended to restore constitutional govern- ment, Chile since 1925 has been free of the cycle of coup and countercoup that is a way of He among her neighbors. In the election of Sept. Alfende's Popular Unity Coali- tion, a group of leftist parties with the Chilean Communist party at its core, got votes, compared with for the second-place candidate. The victory had to be confirm- ed by the Congress in Octo- ber because Dr. Allende lacked a majority. His government began as it has largely continued un- der a state of emergency. The army commander, Gen. Rene Schneider Chereau, was criti- cally wounded in an assassina- tion attempt just before the congress vote and later died. He apparently was the victim of rightist plotters who, know- in g the dedication of the armed forces to constitutional- ity, decided to remove the key military man preparatory to a coup. Though he pressed a radical program of nationalization and intensified agrarian reform, Dr. Allende had always declared his intention of accomplishing reform through constitutional means. Through 1971, his pro- gram progressed apace with the polarization of Chilean politics. The visit of Cuba's pre- mier, Fidel Castro, fa Novem- ber and a mass inarch by housewives against the gov- ernment in December each pro- voked a fresh state of emergen- cies. His most serious crisis, push- ing the country to the brink of civil war, came last October when a nationwide strike of bus- iness people came close to par- alyzing commerce. The presi- dent cooled the political atmo- sphere by appointing three military men to his cabinet, in- cluding Gen. Carlos Prats Gon- zalez as minister of the inter- ior. After Allende's coalition won 43.4 per cent of the vote in Congressional elections this March, compared with 36 per cent in 1970, the president ac- cepted the resignations of the three representatives of the armed forces and fresh crises ensued. In the last two months, there have been widepsread disor- ders, and anti government strikes in Chile's largest cop- per mine, and the impeach- ment of two of Aiiende's cabin- et ministers by the opposition- controlled Congress. Food Shortages continued, inflation niiched a rate of 240 per cent a year, and the national debt mounted to billion. Wednesday Night at the LEGION VIMY LOUNGE "UNITED COMBO" MEMBERS AND INVITED GUESTS ONLY i RCA t7 INCH PORTABLE COLOR TV In a deluxe woodgrain cabinet features black matrix screen, automatic chroma control and accumalic color. RED HOT SUMMER BUY ONLY....... '368 RCA 12" PORTABLE TV BLACK AND WHITE With VHF-UHF solid state tuner and 110 degrees deflection picture tiabe......... McCLARY 13 CU. FT. FROST FREE REFRIGERATOR With twin porcelain adjustable shelves and steel liner............ 15 cu. ft. size....... McCLARY 30" ELECTRIC RANGE Featuring: Automatic oven, two large burners and lift off 00 oven door. nHfO RCA 3 CYCLE FRONT LOADING DISHWASHER With top and bottom spray arms, insulated porcelain interior and rinse dean dispenser. SPEED QUEEN AUTOMATIC WASHER Features two speed operation and a dur- able stainless TRAVELAIRE ROOM COOLERS With Gallon 2 speed, 4 gallon water capacity. steel tub. You Ahvays Do Better at CONVENIENT TERMS AVAILABLE OPEN TILL 9 P.M. THURS. AND RU. NIGHTS -ftuqis APPLIANCES 608 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-5767 ;