Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 7

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: 24

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) - March 26, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 25 years Canadian. 400 years of rugged independence TuMday, March LETHBRIDOE HERALO-7 By WILLIAM BORDERS New York Times Service ST. JOHN'S, Newfoundland Twenty five years after formally becoming part of Canada, this bleak, rock Island remains in many ways a land apart, as independent in outlook as the crusty fishermen who work its rugged coast. Formerly an impoverished colony of Britain, Newfoundland joined the confederation of Canada on March 31, 1949, for reasons that were largely economic and the union worked. Although the land is still poor and the standard of living often meager, the federal government pours in grants and benefits and also pays half the provincial budget From the remote fishing villages dotted across the land to this 400-year-old capital city, where steep rows of red and blue and yellow frame houses contrast with the gray winter sky, many of the jobs and much of the economic activity now depend on Ottawa "But mind you, that needn't make us beholden, not a NOOK will be Opening Soon! Newfie remains a land apart said a retired mariner, employing, like generations of Newfoundlanders before him, the archaic accents of rural Britain. The dialect for example, "I'se the the title of a popular song here, means "I'm the boy" is one of the fewjn all of English speaking Canada that people from other parts of the country sometimes find incomprehensible, a fact that helps to make Newfoundland an object or ridicule in some circles on the mainland. "Newfie jokes" play the same conversational role in Toronto or Montreal that Polish jokes do in New York, making fun of the Islanders' presumed dull wittedness "did you hear the'one about the Newfielioctor who tried to cure a hemophiliac with MainJanders are also sometimes startled at the rough and tumble of Newfoundland politics. Just the other day, a session of the provincial legislature here was enlivened by an allusion to the decision of Premier Frank D Moores two years ago to leave his wife and seven children and marry a younger woman who worked in his office. "At least I look after my a member of the opposition exploded during a debate on a brewery contract "I have moral principles; that's more than the premier can say." The recent history of the province has been marked as paramount Tonite thru. Thurs. At p.m. 10 Academy Award Nominations PAUL ROBERT NEWMAN REWORD Now In Its 2nd FmWMk 6H4W ADULT IN A B PS PROOUCf ON OF A GEORGE RCVHILL FILM THE MING A laCMARD D 8IJOWN PRESENTATION .all it takes is a little Confidence. STARTING _______I TOMORROW THAT CRAZY "CARRY ON GANG" IN THEIR LATEST AND THEIR FUNNIEST COMEDY FEATURE! Home of crusty fishermen fishing boats at Flatrock near St. John's Lethbridge Fish ft Game Association 'Annual Spring Banquet and Dance Saturday, March 30th Sven Erfcksen's Family Restaurant Banquet p.m. Dancing 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Per Advance Tickets Available at HtinHz Printers and Stationers Hoyts Hardwire Sparling Oept or any member of the Executive NO TICKETS AVAILABLE AT THE DOOR well by occasional instances of flamboyant corruption. At the moment, John C. Doyle, the Chicago "born founder of Canadian Javelin L'td., is under indictment here on charges of fraud and breach of trust growing out of contracts he had with the government of Premier Joseph R. Smallwood, who was defeated in 1971. Oliver L. Vardy, a co- defendant who used to be deputy minister of economic development, is in Florida fighting extradition on the charges. 65 years in that Vardy explained, "I made up my mind three years ago never to go back." The often fog bound island of Newfoundland, in the northeast corner 'of North America, is the size of Ohio with half a million people. The mainland territory of Labrador, which is also part of the province, is twice that size, although fewer than people live there. With thousands of miles of coastline and hundreds of deep, well-protected coves, this land has traditionally depended upon the ocean. After sailing along the spectacular cliffs here in 1497, John Cabot, the navigator, reported that "the sea is swarming with fish, which can be taken not only with the net, but in baskets let down with a stone." U.K. home secretary plans to tighten Royal security LIBERAL PARTY IN ALBERTA REGIONAL MEETING OF ALL 12 SOUTHERN ALBERTA PROVINCIAL CONSTITUENCIES SATURDAY, MARCH EL RANCHO MOTOR HOTEL LETHBRIDGE. ALBERTA PROGRAM: a.m. REGISTRATION LUNCHEON SPEAKER Mrs. Sharon, Carstairs, Calgary Alberta Vice-President. 2 to 6 p.m. POLICY AND ORGANIZATION SEMINAR Address by John L. Pickett, Edmonton Alberta President p.m. DINNER Guest Speaker: Nick Taylor Alberta Liberal Leader Everybody welcome! For further Mannattgn Undry caH: GARYOSBERG Regional Vfec-PmMwit 11th South, 328-1671 Tonight thru Saturday LONDON (CP) The Queen, who has had just one bodyguard and isr known to dislike excessive security, is likely to look askance at some of the new government and police schemes to tighten Royal Family security. In the wake of the attempted kidnapping last week of Princess Anne, the home secretary, police experts and others are agonizing over a variety of se- cret plans to improve the royal security system, which to many foreigners seems casual and even naive. These plans will be placed before the Queen-who has final this week. Sources suggest the officials are likely to have a major disagreement with the Queen, albeit a polite and private disagreement. Sources say the subject was discussed.during the weekend at Windsor Castle, where some of the family gathered following the return of the Queen and Prince Philip from a tour of Indonesia. Until the incident involving led to immediate temporary measures, including unprecedented security when she flew off to West Germany protection of the Royal Family basically de- pended on 20 policemen, only half of them on duty at any time. Although heavy security operations are mounted for such big royal occasions as Anne's wedding last Nov. 14, the normal practice is to allot one bodyguard to each royal person. These bodyguards get some special with a four-day course in handling a collect the same pay as colleagues on regular duty. For instance, Inspector James Beaton, 30, one of those shot during last Wednesday's affray, earns the basic a year, although he gets a allowance for tropical clothes on tours to warm cli- mates and morning dress for the Ascot races and the like. The Queen's bodyguard is Michael Trestrail, 42, always referred to in the court circular of royal events as Her Majesty's police officer. Home Secretary Roy Jenkins has emphasized that any new security measures must remain confidential to be effective. A number of unobtrusive measures may be possible, such as bullet-proof windows and radio-telephones in royal cars. But the Queen's dislike of anything along the lines of great phalanxes of motorcycle outriders in the style of United States presidents limits the scope of planners trying to im- pose strict precautions. Her known views are reflected in recent Buckingham Palace statements, with Press Secretary Ron Allison saying it would be a pity if stepped-up security restricted moves toward greater informality that the Queen and other royal members adopted in recent years. "They can't live their whole lives in bullet-proof said another palace spokesman. Even Jenkins has conceded it would not be easy to provide fully bullet-proof vehicles without the cars "taking on the nature of semi-armored vehicles." Consideration also is being given to limiting advance pub- licity on royal travels, tuning and routes. From the so-called isolated villages accessible only by water, open boats still head out each day at dawn, returning at dusk with a catch of cod But here, as elsewhere in the North Atlantic, individual fishing is declining as the fish become more scarce and the modem fleets from Europe, the Soviet Union, and Japan compete with the kind of fervor that led last year to the "cod war" between Britain and Iceland. Only Newfound- landers make a living fishing now, a decline of several thousand from a few years ago. The trouble is that here, on what former Premier Smallwood once called "this poor bald there is not much else to do. With an unemployment rate of nearly 14 per cent, twice the national average, the provincial government has eagerly and some say, too uncritically welcomed industrial investment. The most recent example was the opening last year of an oil refinery'and a deep-water port 100 miles west of here in the village of Come By Giance. The origin of the name Come By Chance is obscure, but no one sees anything particularly funny about it in a province that also includes the communities of Happy Adventure, Witless Bay and Blow Me Down. I LAST TIMES TONITEl Italian GODDBCDBD" paramount cinema Aviation conference coming to Calgary CALGARY (CP) More than 500 airline executives from North America will attend the Third International Aviation Conference in Calgary July 2-3, it was announced Monday. The conference, sponsored by the Transportation and Development authority of Calgary, will serve as a prelude to the Calgary SOUTHERN ALBERTA THEATRES Stampede's salute to aviation, said Arthur R. Smith, chairman of the conference. E. H. Benson, chairman of the Canadian Transport Commission, O. G. Stoner, federal deputy minister of transport, J. B. G. Thomson, chairman of the Air Transport Committee, and Alberta Industry Minister Fred Peacock will also be attending. Calgary also was host to the last international aviation conference in November 1970. That conference was described as the largest meeting of air industry officials in North America. STARTS TOMORROW at and p.m. A "The George Poborn Show" From Vancouver AT THE MINERS 733-13th SIN. Members Invited Guests Only C ARDSTON-Mayfair SOUL OF NIGGER CHARLIE" in color. Tuesday, March 26 show at p.m. Restricted Adult FORT "BLUME IN LOVE" in color. Starring George Segal. Tuesday, March 26 show at p.m. RESTRICTED ADULT PINCHER CREEK-Fox "AVANTT in color. Starring Jack Lemmon and Juliet Mills. Tuesday, March 26 show at p.m. ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN TABER-Tow.rTrw.trw I THE HARRAD EXPERIMENT" in color. Tuesday, March 26 shows at OO p.m RESTRICTED ADULT Show Timos Tuesday March 26 FAMAMOVNT THEATRE STUNS NOStwiSubjecJs TWO COMPLETE SHOWS 7-00915 ADULT ENTERTAINMENT PARAMOUNT CINEMA Short SobJeeW 7 15 9 IS AND HOPE TO DIE 740 945 J.AST COMPLETE SHOW 9 15 ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN COtUEOt CINEMA TAUAN CONNECTION 7-OO 10-00 UNHOLY ROLLERS 835 LAST COMPLETE SHOW 835 RESTRICTED ADULT Cinderell SUITABLE )R CHILDREN ;