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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 23, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 24 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Tuesday, October 23, 1973 Discharged Watergate prosecutor Cox gives details Special Watergate prosecutor Archibald Cox is surrounded by newsmen outside D.C. District Court after ousted White House counsel John W. Dean III pleaded guilty to conspiring to obstruct the Watergate investigation. Cox said no further charges would be brought with the exception of perjury if Dean's test- imony proves false. CAREERS CREDIT CAREER Are you an aggressive individual wti experience m Accounting? WE REQUIRE: OFFICE-CREDIT MANAGERS Who can ma'Ptan a strict control on credit Apolicants should have ex- perience in credit collections Relocation in various communities throughout Western Canada Career offers good salary commensurate with experience chance for advancement ful1 range of fringe benefi's cor further information and a personal interview reply without delay u Box No. 5, Lethbridge Herald Chevron Chevron Standard Limited requires a Keypunch Operator A vacancy exists in the Computer Services Department of a major oil company. Candidates should have a minimum of one year's experience with a strong alphabetic background Equipment used is 1MB 029 and 129. Full employee benefits are offered and salary will be commensurate with qualifications and experience Please submit written application giving full details of age. education and experience, together with telephone number to: Manager Employee Relations Chevron Standard Limited 400 Fifth Avenue S.W. Calgary, Alberta T2P OL7 Chevron Chevron Standard Limited requires Head Plant Operators Chevron Standard Limited invites applications for the position of Head Plant Operator at the Kaybob South Gas Processing Plant located approximately 30 miles south ot Fox Creek. Alberta Applicants should hold a valid Alberta Second Class Steam Certificate and have a minimum of three years experience in tne gas processing or related industry Holders of Part A only will be considered if their ex- perience in gas processing has been extensive Full employee benefits are offered, including moving assistance arid transportion Modern housing is available at Fox Creek Salary win be commensurate with experience Please submit written application giving full details of age education and experience together with telephone number to Managtr Chevron Standard Limited 400 Fifth Avenue S.W. Calgary, Alberta T2P OL7 c Your future is here Liberia The Department of Legislation, Provincial Auditor's Office, invites applications for the positions described below CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS (SENIOR FIELD AUDITORS) Located m Edmonton, successful applicants will be responsible for completing audits of Government departments, agencies, boards and commissions Applicants must be members in good standing of the Canadian Institute of Chartered Accountants and, since qualifying, must have several years auditing experience at a responsible level Salary range depending on qualifications Competition Number 0328-1. Closes November 9, 1973 APPLY: GOVERNMENT OF ALBERTA PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATION OFFICE MAIN FLOOR, CENTENNIAL BUILDING 10015 103 AVENUE, T5J OH4 OR: Room 500 TERRACE BUILDING EDMONTON, ALBERTA, TSK 2C1 Cox discloses no details of job future By RICHARD E. MEYER WASHINGTON (AP) Even for Archibald Cox, man of reason, it's likely to be an emotional farewell. The tall, lean law professor, fired Saturday as special Wa- tergate prosecutor, will meet Tuesday with the men and women of his staff to say goodbye. With his shy smile, con- suming sense of duty and pro- digious knowledge of the law, Cox, crewcut and greying at 61. inspired an uncommon devotion in the nearly 50 lawyers and other staff members he assembled to in- vestigate wrongdoing in the re-election of President Nix- on. With his discharge by the president and the president's dismantling of the special Wa- tergate prosecution force, Cox's singular role as a government prosecutor vir- tually independent of the justice department came to an end. He has yet to sav what he'll do now. STAFF TO GO AHEAD When his staff reports to work Tuesday day is a government staff members will be "employees of the Congressmen discuss action on Cox firing department of said a spokesman for the prosecutor's office. "As far as the spokesman says, "we will continue. Cox, who cloaks his brilliance with modesty, began his Watergate respon- sibilities by clinbing the steps of the Lincoln Memorial and reading again the words chiselled on the wall, that government of the people, by the people, for the people shall not perish from the earth surrendered that responsibility by declaring in reply to his dismissal: "Whether ours shall continue to be a government of laws and not of men now is for Congress and ultimately the American people." Like Elliot Richardson, who resigned as attorney-general rather than discharge him, Cox was born into an old, wealthy and respected family Like Richardson, he attended Harvard. Both men were law clerks for Judge Learned Hand and for Supreme Court Justice Felix Frankfurter. Cox first came to Washington in 1941. He joined the faculty at Harvard law school in 1945, and was named by President Truman as chairman of the wage stabilization board in 1952. Under President Kennedy, he served in the justice depart- ment as solicitor-general. As a Harvard professor, he taught the law to Richardson and the two became friends. During a television appear- ance Saturday, Cox declared his intention to continue his efforts in court to obtain tape recordings of the president's Watergate conversations with his top White House aides, despite the president's order Friday to cease and desist "I think it is my Cox said, "I am not looking for a confrontation and I am cer- tainly not out to get the Presi- dent." Later Saturday night, after Richardson's resignation and the president's dismissal of Deputy Attorney-General Wil- liam Ruckelshaus for refusing to fire the special prosecutor, Cox received a letter from Acting Attorney-General Robert Bork, saying: "I am, as instructed by tht president, discharging you." Burning Rectal Itch Relieved In Minutes OiH1 of tlii' most common af- (Iiclions is a condition known as "lU-liinK Piles." It is most finbaiia-Shinij ioi the sufleiiM during I lie day and especially at If Mitihl.u Ioi ivlii'l -lieie's tjood nc-us A i enow nod ivseau'h laboratory has found a unique healing substance with the ability to promptly lelieM- the buniing itch and pain. It lutually shrinks licmonhoirls This substance ha- been shown to a most efit'ctivc iaU" of healing Its germ-kilhnt; propei ties also help present inlet, t ion. In one hemon hold case after another striking impi eiiient" i t'portcd. This improvement main- tained in uses where clinical obsei tontinued a period of many months. Kurthennore, these tests and observations were made on pat ients with a wide variety of hemorrhoidal conditions. All this was accomplished by a healing substance Bio- IJynei--developed by a woild-i -now ned research in- blilution This .substance is now obtainable in otnltnci't or ioi m known as I'ii'pa rat i ii n II. Ask for Preparation II Suppositories Convenient to carry it'away liom home) or Preparation II Ointment with special ap- plii.itor. Available at alldrutf counteis. Satisfaction or your money refunded. Preparation pTj WASHINGTON (AP) Here is a summary of the lat- est major developments in the Watergate tapes controversy. possi- bility of impeaching President Nixon over his firing of spe- cial Watergate prosecutor Ar- chibald Cox and related ac- tions was being discussed se- riously by many congress- men At least 28 House of Representatives members, where impeachment proceed- ings originate, have already voiced support for such steps. House aides Melvin Laird and J. Fred Buzhardt sought to dismiss talk of impeachment, pre- dicting that Congress would first await the outcome of Senator John Stennis' review of the Watergate tape record- ings. Having the Mississippi Democrat review the tapes was the White House "com- promise" Cox rejected, lead- ing to his dismissal Nixon se- cluded himself in the White House Sunday, conferring with top aides on ways of ap- peasing angered congress- men. spokesman for Cox's 80-member special prosecution force announced that the team is determined to carry on its investigation, as part of the justice depart- ment, and will show up for work Tuesday without Cox top aides to resigned attorney-general Elliot Richardson and ousted deputy William Ruckelshaus have also quit and at least a score of others were consid- ering doing the same. Acting Attorney-General Robert Bork said he will announce the future course of the Watergate investigation Tuesday Presi- dent George Meany was reported ready to demand the president's resignation or im- peachment and seek support from leaders of his 13.4- milhon-member unions for a congressional lobbying cam- paign Demonstration Outside the White House the normal quiet was shattered by motorists spontaneously beep- ing their horns. They were responding to sidewalk pickets who flashed placards reading: "Honk for Impeachment." More Arab states ban oil to U.S. BEIRUT (AP) Four more Arab states have banned shipment of their oil to the United States Sunday, bring- ing to eight the number retaliating for U.S. support of Israel. Dubai, Kuwait, Qatar and Bahrain announced adherence to the boycott, joining Libya, Abu Dhabi, Algeria and Saudi Arabia. Iraq, which has not sold oil to the United States for some time, called on the Arabs "who really want to hurt the United States" to nationalize all U.S interests throughout the Arab World. Iraq also nationalized Royal Dutch Shell's 23.75-percent share in the Basrah Petroleum Co., as for Holland for its flagrant animosity and its support for our Zionist enemy." The day after the Arab- Israeli war began, Iraq nationalized the 23.5-per-cent holding in the Basrah com- pany of two U.S companies, Mobil Oil and Exxon. British and French interests in the company have not been i ii Sears Prepare yourself with rugged outerwear, geared for warmth Warm looking plaid parka braves the outdoors. Outer shell fashioned in 60% wool, 35% viscose, 5% other fibres. Quilted rayon full lining with Jumbo zip front glides easily. 2 roomy patch of hand room on a chilly day. Assorted plaids. Sizes 36-46. Save on great 36" survival coat. 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