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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 3, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LET'riBRIDGE HERALD Thursday, May 3, 1973 I 0 I 1 VALUES GREY FLANNEL BLANKETS Single bed size PAKTY KOSE One size Beige or spice 2 YR. FIELD GROWN Good Selection Available MAY SALE-A-THON PRICE BAGS 10 to a pkg. SO ft. GARDSM HOSE CHAIRS CAMP COTS METAL PATIO TABLES CLOTHES HAMPERS Vinyl cushioned......... .97 LADIES7 BODYSHfRTS 100% stretch nylon...... LADIES' BERMUDA HOSE One siza 9-11 LADIES' 2-pce, SHORT SET TODDLERS' PLAY SHORTS 100% nylon stretch ft LADIES' NIGHT GOWN CHILDREN'S T-SHIRTS t 10" BLACK and WHITE i MAY SALE-A-THON PRICE 4 [ewel movement BATH SCALE MEN'S OTCI YOUTH'S JOGGERS BOYS' DENIM JEANS ,96 3 colours LURES nd ACCESS. Sizes 7-12 2 CELL FLASHLIGHT 1 Solid State. Full 90 day guarantee MAY SALE-A-THON PRICE TRICYCLE.......... MEN'S HOSE 21 pair I PORTABLE RECORD PLAYER BRIDGE MIX 2 LADIES' KRINKLE SANDALS PLASTIC DRAPES .66 Nixon fails to impress his Watergate critics approved WASHINGTON (AP) A bill that would increase the min- imum wage in the United States to S2 from SI.60 an hour this year and next year was approved Wednesday by a House of Representatives labor subcommittee. The Republicans are insisting on a lower wage rate for teen- age workers, an issue that blocked final action on min- imum wage legislation last year and remains a major obstacle. OPTICAL PRESCRIPTION CO. (CP) The palace guard has been swept from power. A chastened presi- dent has publicly accepted re- sponsibility for what happened. Respected names have been given the job of cleaning up. The initial public reaction to Richard Nixon's dramatic house-cleaning and soul-baring Monday appears to be that he did mainly what was inevitable. Although he "may have gained some respite, he provided no new answers and made few new converts. The Watergate bugging case, perhaps the greatest scandal to afflict an American president, seems destined to continue its disturbing course for months to come. Too many dingy corners re- main unexplored, too much questionable campaign money remains unaccounted for, too many unethical tricks were ap- parently plotted and covered up. What the FBI does not un- cover in subsequent weeks, the grand jury will have a chance to explore. What the grand jury misses, a special Senate com- mittee will try to search out. Thereafter, the press and the courts can be expected to ex- tract further details. CRITICS ATTACK.......... The headlines on newspaper editorials Tuesday gave some flavor of the reaction among Nixon's most persistent critics. "Watergate: the unfinished proclaimed the Washington Post. "A partial said the New York Times, and added: "There is no hint of rec- ognition by the president that the quality of his own lead- ership or his own staffing ar- rangements have been shown, at the very Isast, to be dan- gerously faulty." In his televised speech, Nixon said the affair had already taken too much of his attention and that he must again concen- trate on the "larger duties" of his office. Even to the extent that he succeeds in putting aside Wa- it is by no means certain that he will be allowed conduct of U.S. af- fairs may be transformed, N'lXON GUARDED Nixon has always sought or- der and solitude for his work. He got both in the old White House, where chief-of-staff H. R. Haldeman and domestic ad- viser John Ehrlichman brusquely fended off cabinet of- ficers, congressmen and others who might interrupt the presi- dent's labors. Haldeman and Ehrlichman are leaving, the most visible casualties of Watergate. Their replacements are unlikely to cairy the same influence with the president or be given the same broad mandates. To that extent, the changes are likely to be welcomed by the majority of political- figures in 'Washington. Both Democrats and Republi- cans have protested for some time that the president has been too insulated from a spect- rum of opinion on many key do- mestic issues. IMPACT NEBULOUS In the field of foreign affairs, the influence of Watergate is likely to be nebulous and diffi- cult to define. His chief adviser, Henry Kis- singer, has remained above a whisper of scandal. But whether Nixon can retain the same strength abroad, with whiffs of Watergate around his heels, is another matter. Foreign leaders confronted with difficult nego- tiations en trade or monetary issues, for example, would be less than human if they did not try to exploit weaknesses in the American position. The effects of Watergate may well continue into the 1974 con- gressional and state elections, although there is still room for doubt what the final impact will be. Members of the Republican party have been among the most voluble critics of Nixon's conduct of the his reluctance to acknowledge that it was anything but when contrary evidence was accumu- lating daily. Many of them resented the way Nixon stayed aloof from their campaigns in 1972 while winning a landslide himself. In any case, the president has found himself separated from his own party on Watergate. Whether the voters will make the same fine distinctions at the polls is debatable. There have been occasional hesitant mentions of the possi- bility that Nixon might be im- peached if future evidence links him indisputably to either the bugging incident or the cover- up. But the thought of what im- peachment would mean to pub- lic life and politics in the U.S. has made the question too so- bering for gratuitous debate. AN INVITATION ALL LIBERALS IN SOUTHERN ALBERTA COME TO CALGARY MAY 5th 8 p.m. VAN HORN HIGH SCHOOL 3015 Utah Drive N.W.. MORAL SUPPORT REQUIRED FOR BOB RUSSELL NOMINATION IN CALGARY FOOTHILLS BY-ELECTION Dance to follow nomination For More Information Phone Gary Osberg 328-1671 B.C. hikes >vine prices VICTORIA (CP) Price in- creases in domestic wines of between five and 55 cents a bot- tle and imported wine price hikes of as much as a bot- tle were announced yesterday by the British Columbia Liquor Control Board. A total of 260 types of do- mestic wines increased in price, most of them by 10 or 15 cents for a 26-ounce bottle. Some half-gallon sizes went up 55 cents per bottle. Only 13 varieties went down in price, including seven An- dre's products, which are made in B.C. The decreases ranged from 10 to 25 cents per bottle. The largest increases were on imported wines with a total of 113 imported varieties to cost more. Included are a 15 cent boost on the popular Gam- za wine to a bottle, and 25 cents on top of the price of Chianti Ruffino, making it a bottle. BAKERY SPECIAL 8 INCH EPfeSPf rltS e c vdP C. .feS SSF MAY SALE-A-THON PRICE BEACH TOWELS GIFT GLASSWARE CAIDWELL BATH TOWELS FOAM CH5PS 2 Ib. bag bag FACE CLOTHS 1CO% cotton 3 Use Your Woolworth. Woolco or Chargex Cards WASH WITH GAS FILL-UP PLUS STARBURST OF BONUSES COOKWARE BATH TOWELS CHINA STAINLESS STEEL FLATWARE GLASSES SERVICE 1406- 3rd AVENUE SOUTH PHONE 328-4644 TV HIGHLIGHTS THURSDAY SPORT: Stanley Cup Finals, p.m., Ch. 7. Tb3 third game of the series between the Chicago Black Hawks and the Montreal Canadiens from Chicago. Canadiens lead two games to nil. MUSICAL COMEDY: Saga of Sonora, 8 p.m., Ch. 9. A. tongue-in-cheek Western starring Zero Mostel. DRAMA: Circle of Fear, 8 p.m., Ch. 13. Doug McClure as the husband of a woman possessed by a strange power. DRAMA: Kung Fu, 8 p.m., Ch. 11. Chief Dan George stars in this drama of an Indian's quest for his rights. CRIME DRAMA: Streets of San Francisco, 9 p.m., Ch. 13. A prostitute is the frightened target of a psychspath who has murdered three of her colleagues. CRIME DRAMA: "Murder Once 9 p.m., Ch. 7. A made-for-TV suspense drama about a deadly romantic triangle. REPORT: Here Come The 70s, p.m., Ch. 13. Re- ports on current brain research including environmental in- fluences. MOVIE THRILLER: "The Horror At Party a.m., Ch. 7. Weird monsters and terrified teenagers. FRIDAY MOVIE ADVENTURE: "Our Man In 1 p.m., Ch. 13. An American agent investigates the mysterious dis- appearance of one of his colleagues in Jamaica. RADIO and TV LISTINGS Programs are listed by the Radio and Television Stations. Any variation in program schedule is due to last-minute changes by the stations and is not the res- ponsibility of The Lethbridge Herald. CHEC Morley McGill and Allan Bel! Contemporary News; Doug Marvin Contemporary Sports; Leo Dow Farm News; Music We Remember Sunday Mornings. MONDAY thru FRIDAY News News Sports Buryl Clark News News Bob Hesketh Farm News' Checii.ne Cattle Prices News News Trading Post cjoc TV News with Bill Sketton, Rad Whitt, Bill Sport Brent Seely and Don Maclean; Farm and Ranch Doug Card Leo Dow John Oliver Farm News News Tocrts Grain Prices Coll of the John Oliver Wild THURSDAY NIGHT 5-00 Prcfce 1220 World at John Walker Request Line John Charles Jim Parsons MONDAY thru FRIDAY 6 a.m.-12 nosn Don McMaster 12 noon-6 p.m. Dell-O 6 p.m.-lO p.m. Don Hedman 10 p.m.-12 midnight FRIDAY Jack Thys Jim Elliot Probe 1220 CBC News News, Wthr, Sport News, Wthr. Sport News and Grain Phone Bill Show Prices Jnan Woterfield- JacK Thys Jim Elliot John Walker CHEC-FM 100.9 SATURDAY 6 a.m.-12 nocm Don McMaster 12 nocn-6 p.m. Don Hedman 6 p-m.-l a.m. Dell-O SUNDAYS Concerts, Overtures 6 a.rn.-l p.m. and Encores Concerts, Overtures (Bob Concie) and Encores (Bob Concie) 1-2 p.m. The Gasthaus Hour (German program) 2-6 p.m. Don Hedman 6 p.m.-12 midnight Concerts, Overtures (Bob Concie) CBR Radio 1010 Calgary THURSDAY NIGHT Home Run BBC News News World at Six NHL Themes end Variations From the Capitals Radio Noon Five Nights a Week Stockrnarket Music and Opinion Schools The Inner Ear FRIDAY Eye Opener World at Eight Eye Opener Newt, Wthr, Sports This Country Max Ferguson Kcrr BBC News Home Run BBC News News World at Six I The Letltbrutge CHINOOK Saturates The Southern Alberta Market! over Lethbridge and district readers bi-monthly. DONT BUY ADVERTISING IN THE DARK! We submit our records to the regular scutiny of the Audit Bureau of Circulation and our circulation prac- tices to the discipline of their regulations! Next Chinook May 15 (Advertising Deadline is May 9th) CALL 328-4411 FOR FURTHER INFORMATION! CJOC-TV Channel 7 (Cablevision Ch. 6) THURSDAY NIGHT Hollywood Squares CJOC News Tommy Banks N.H.L. Movie: Murder Once Removed Party Beach TRIDAY Pinochio, Marvel Farm and City News Audubon Joan Waterfield Mary Tyler Moore Mr. Drcssup News Alberta Schools CJOC News Friendly Giant Crossfire Chez Helene Movie: Horror at Sesame Street Lassie Truth or Conse- quences Lets Make a Deal Klara's Korner Galloping Gourmet Ed Alien Take 30 Edge of Night Family Court Drop In Hollywood Squares CFCN-TV Lethbridge Channel 13 (Cablevision Ch. 4) THURSDAY NIGHT Pierre Berton Anything You Can Do Buckshot Star Trek News Beat the Clock George The Little People Circle of Fear Streets of San Francisco George Kirby Here Come the 70S Supermarket News Ycga Merv Griffin FRIDAY Thought for University of Air Romper Room Canada A.M. Uncle Bobby Show Community Calendar Fashions In Sewing Parians Francais Trouble with Tracy Buckshot Star Trek News Life Style Eye Bet Day Family Affair Movie: Our Man in Jamaica Somerset Another World What's the Good Word? Anything You Can Do KRTV Great Falls Channel 3 (Cablevision Ch. 9) NIGHT THURSDAY News News Here's Lucy Doris Day Ironside Saga of Sonora Flip Wilson News Tonight Show FRIDAY World Baffled Salute Agriculture As the World Turns Today Show News Today in Montana The Doctors Pyramid Another World Sale of Century Hollywood Squares Jeopardy Who, What, Where Game Hollywood Talking Secret Storm Mike Douglas Show Jokers Wild News News Understanding Our News KFBB-TV Great Falls Channel 5 (Cablevision Ch. 11) THURSDAY NIGHT News News Truth or Consequences Mod Squad Kung Fu Streets of San Francisco TV-5 News Movie: Extra- erdinary Seamen FRIDAY Farm News 11 News 12: Captain Kangaroo 12 News 1 Jack LaLsnne 1 Audrey 2 Galloping Gourmet 2 Young and the 3 Restless 3: News 4 Search for 4 Tomorrow 5: All My Chlldrtu 5. 30 Let's Make a Deal oa Newlywed Game 30 News 00 General Hospital 30 One Life to 03 Days Of Our Lives 30 Dinah's Place 00 Three on a Match 30 Dating Game :00 split Second :30 Bewitched 00 Password 30 News ;