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Dwight L Chapin

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October 28, 1988 | From Associated Press
Former Nixon White House aide Dwight L. Chapin, who was imprisoned because he lied about his connection to political dirty tricks during the Watergate scandal, is serving as an unpaid staff adviser to George Bush's presidential campaign, it was reported Thursday. Bush campaign spokesman Mark Goodin, asked whether it was appropriate for a Watergate felon to be working as a campaign adviser, told the San Jose Mercury News, "It's not as if the guy has not paid his debt to society.
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NEWS
October 28, 1988 | From Associated Press
Former Nixon White House aide Dwight L. Chapin, who was imprisoned because he lied about his connection to political dirty tricks during the Watergate scandal, is serving as an unpaid staff adviser to George Bush's presidential campaign, it was reported Thursday. Bush campaign spokesman Mark Goodin, asked whether it was appropriate for a Watergate felon to be working as a campaign adviser, told the San Jose Mercury News, "It's not as if the guy has not paid his debt to society.
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NEWS
December 2, 1986 | ROBERT L. JACKSON and PAUL HOUSTON, Times Staff Writers
The first batch of papers from Richard M. Nixon's White House were made public by the National Archives on Monday and they reflected a chief executive and his aides often involved with trivial matters and highly conscious of the political implications of their actions. The 1.5 million documents that were opened to the public appeared to contain no substantial references to the Watergate scandal that led to Nixon's resignation in August, 1974.
NEWS
March 18, 1988 | JIM MANN, Times Staff Writer
Fourteen years ago, President Richard M. Nixon's former appointments secretary, an earnest, well-dressed young man named Dwight L. Chapin, stood before a federal judge in a Washington courtroom to await sentencing on perjury charges stemming from the Watergate scandal. "(You) apparently chose loyalty to your superiors above your obligations as a citizen and a public servant," the judge told him.
NEWS
May 31, 1988 | RONE TEMPEST, Times Staff Writer
There's a tense little drama being played out in the streets of this Central Asian capital these days, and here are some of the main characters and props: -- The Trojan, also known as the lonely American: He's clever, provocative, fluent in Russian and Persian. He honed his political skills in the campus elections at USC. -- The Fat Russian: He's probably KGB, has a loud, crude laugh and moves in the shadows but defers to no one. But two bodyguards are at his side day and night.
NEWS
April 28, 1994 | MARK PLATTE and DANIELLE A. FOUQUETTE, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Not all the President's men were there, but enough to make a strong showing. Former Cabinet members Henry A. Kissinger and Richard G. Kleindienst were in attendance. So were Watergate figures Maurice Stans, once finance chairman for Nixon's re-election committee, and G. Gordon Liddy, the convicted mastermind of the bungled burglary. Former Nixon spokesman Ron Ziegler and Counsel Chuck Colson also paid their respects. Jo Horton Haldeman, the widow of Nixon's chief of staff, H. R.
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