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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 30, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 'That black muck contains corrosive sulphur9 Cleaning craze sweeps U.K. By MARGARET THOREN Christian Science Monitor England An American tourist has labelled his slides on London land- Study in Comparative English Scaffolding. Most of his subjects are un- dergoing a major one of the most recent being the Victorian Law Court at the top of Fleet Street. Ten years about 5 million pounds was spent on external cleaning and restora- tion in England. Now the figure has doubled of this being spent in and the cleaning craze is still running strong. There has not been the op- position in London that France's Minister of Culture Andre Malraux had to buck in 1959 when he revived the 1852 law requiring that major buildings in Paris be washed down every ten thus beginning the first major cleaning campaign in Europe. The French initiative arous- ed complaints about the removal of the of cen- its results were enough to inspire the then Ministry of Works in Bri- tain to begin its own clean-up campaign in 1966. In 1972 the British Govern- ment offered a year-long in- centive program called Operation which in- cluded grants for cleaning and restoring that resulted in a flood of applications. The first buildings cleaned were those of some architec- tural merit. But now many companies are seeing clean- ing as a form of structural preservation. That black muck contains corrosive sul- phur derivations that begin to dissolve granite within 10 years. The biggest difficulty is finding and training workmen. The major London cleaning companies offer appren- ticeships. But skilled men are hard to come by even at a week and usually much more. Nor is the basic sand and water treatment cheap. London Stone Cleaning and which advised the estimates that a four-storey building can be done for as little as 300 pounds but the price is much more likely to come to five figures. The department of the en- vironment will have spent nearly 1 million pounds in London alone by the time it has reached the end of its list. Next on that list are the Houses of the Tate and the Victoria and Albert with the British Museum thrown in for good measure. IF MAN BITES DOG IS WHAT ABOUT MAN CARRIES It's no problem at all for Rayford Ely of who owns eight of the tiniest horses in the each less than 100 pounds and two and one-half feet high at the shoulder. You don't ride horses like this but they make fine pets. De- scended from stock developed by French and Spanish royalty in the 16th the mini- horses are rated much more intelligent than their larger kin. by John Spic and span London's Victorian law courts take on new luster. Back-to-school Special 24 Eagle colouring pencils. ft A lot of people have been drinking your whisky. The 8 people in this photograph can stop production at Tradition's distillery. And not even the President can budge them. while supply lasts. It is no joke. There are 3 teams of people at Tradition's distillery and they have almost legendary power. The power of taste. With it they can stop cases of whisky from ever reaching you. You we have spent a lot of time and money getting Tradition to taste the way it does. mellow. As we Canadian you can taste But making a great whisky is no great feat. Most Canadian distilleries make very good whisky. The problem is making great day after day. Bottle after bottle. Sip after sip. Pity the single blender. At scnemey we think it s inhuman to give one man the responsibility of deciding on the maintenance of day after day. The food he his his habits all contrioute in some ways to his perception of taste. And a certain taste is not something you can tap with a hammer. You can't see taste. You can't feel taste. You can only taste taste. And this is why Schenley has developed the3-team method of whisky tasting. The First Second Team and the This whisky his passed the losls of the Schenley Tradition Tasle Teams is guaranteed to carry the true Tradition taste. signed by these people. .Jiinartian Schenley Distilleries No other Canadian whisky is signed as Training Team. can reach you until it Manufacturer's suggested A fistful of colours. Red. Magenta. Green. Blue. Vermilion. And more. The 24 Eagle colouring pencils have a manufacturer's suggested retail price of but you can get them for only with a gasoline purchase at Gulf stations displaying the coloured pencil sign. Offer expires September 1973 Or when supplies are exhausted. Not one drop of Schenley Tradition reach you until it has passed the critical palates of our taste teams. Not a drop. It does not matter if a production man howls about schedules. It does not matter if an execu- tive says through clenched close If it isn't it isn't Tradition. Pictured here are some of our First Team members as of March 1973. Each member has earned his position by recording consis- tently high averages in taste tests. But none is secure. In the members of the Second Team wait. And be- hind a team of rookies The Training Team. All of this is based on the fact that we believe Tradition is a great-tasting whisky. And we'd like to keep it that way. Behind the label of each bottle of Schenley you'll find the signatures of the two who approved that particular blend of whisky. It means you're about to enjoy Tradition. Not something close to it. We think you'll enjoy Schenley Tradition. Probably the most thoroughly taste-tested whisky in the country. Schenley Tradition. signed TRADITION CrUlHdiiin DiMillorh.'S I Irl CiHohr.'iliiKj Ihr POlh ol IheC'.in.idun Avttirds ;