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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 13, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Smith brothers (cough) plant to be phased out POUGHKEEPSIE, N.Y. (AP) Legend bw It that u itinerant pedlar give rea- taurant owner Smith the formula tar a sharp-tail- ing lozenge to ease a sore thrott and nagging cough 125 yean ago. The enterprising Smith U.S. astronaut out of hospital CAPE KENNEDY, Fla (Bolter) Apollo 16 astronaut Charles Duke was discharged from hospital here after being under treatment for a -week with bacterial pneumonia. The astronaut Is expected to resume hi] training for the Apollo 16 mission, scheduled to blast off for the moon April 16 Spaceship commander John Young and Duke will explore UK moon's face after descend- ing the lunar module, while Thomas Mattingly circles the moon in tie command ship. Pollution laws close mill TAOOMA Wash. (AP) Weyerhaeuser Co. will close its Everett sulphite pulp mill, the company announced today. The 330 hourly and salaried employees have been told by K. L. Limb, pulp manufactur- ing manager, that the mill will be phased out over the next 17 months, with shutdown sche- duled for May, 1973. Lamb said the decision stem- med from state antl pollution requirements and "the increas- ing uncertainty" regarding fed- eral pollution control require- ments. Bonipiel set COALDALE (HNS) The Coaldale Curling Club will hold Its annual bonspiel Jan. 20, 21, 22 and 23 in the Coaldale Curl- ing Rink. There will be four events. Winners will receive trophies and prizes. The fee is per rink. For further information in- terested persons are requested phone 345-3278 Or 345-3007. made the product an Ameri- can tradition. This week, the Warner Lambert Co. announced that the small factory that hi) produced Smith Bros, cough drops for more than a cen- tury will be dosed later thin year "for economic The lozenges will continue to be produced, however, at the parent company's plant In Rockford, 111. Smith moved here from Canada in the early 1940s. Ha opened a restaurant and soon came into possession of the formula for his now famous blade cough drops. He sold them to customers of his establishment and then his two sons, William and An- drew, began selling them "at the streets of the dty. The two bearded sons be- came almost synonymous with the product, and their likenesses were adopted as the trademark. The last surviving member of the Smith family died In 1962, and Warner Lambert acquired control of the firm lr. 1964. The plant currently em- ploys about 90 persons. Jenny is, IM ntHMmi MUID Bicycle sales are increasing at amazing pace figures reveal SWITCHES TO TORIES Dr. George Scott Wallace, who resigned from the B.C. Social Credit Party lait year, listens as Tory leader Derril Warren (foreground} announc- es Dr. Wallace has joined the Tory ranks. Dr. Wallace Kit as an independent MIA in the last session af the legis- lature. Congress renews blast on oil import program WASHINGTON (CP) The United States oil-import pro- gram came under leuewed at- ack in congressional hearings tere, with one expert charg- ng that "a central failure of the irogram" was that It restricted mports from secure, friendly lelghbors such as Canada and Venezuela. David Freeman, former direc- tor of the government energy policy staff, said the Nixon ad- ninlstration "has imposed quo- as on the imports of oil from Canada which are contrary to the interests of the American onsumer and contrary to the ong-term security of oil supply or the U.S." Advocating a pipeline through Canada to tap oil la Alaska and the Canadian North, freeman raid: "To my knowledge there has not been the kind of collabora- tion between the United States and Canada at the highest lev els of government which the im portance of mis decision dic- tates." Freeman, who recently let government to iota the staff of the University of Pennsylvania said if the two countries "go our separate ways in marketing the petroleum resources in Alaska and the Canadian North, the best interests of both nations will suffer in the process." The hearings were called by Senator William P r o x m i r (Dem. chairman of the joint House-Senate economic committee and long a critic o the import policy established i 1999 by President Eisenhowe on the theory a strong domestic industry protected from cheape wag essential to na- tional security. In 1970, a cabinet-level com Immigration appeal board to decide spy trainer case OTTAWA (CP) An immi- gration appeal board will decide by early next month on Lhe COM of. a man win says he was (rained by the Russians as a spy, spied hi turn for the United States and now wants to stay in Canada. Officials declined comment today on the case of Jonathan Richard Wearn, who claims to be a Czech-born doctor, Janek Seebag-Montifiore. They said with the appeal hearing pend- ing, comment might amount to contempt of court. The board is expected to hear his appeal late this month early in February In Montreal, a spokesman said today. A hearing scheduled for Wednes- day in Ottawa was postponed. The government is treating bun as name on his passport, his deportation order and his appeal board regards him as a British sub- ject. Wean said in an Interview Friday at Quebec City, where he has been held at the immi- gration detention centre for lour months, that a friend in the British embassy in Lebanon provided him with the false passport. RAISED IN RUSSIA He said his name is Seebag- Montifiore, that he was bom in Prague in 1036, and that his family moved ID Tashkent the following year. He was raised in a special there as an he said, and was sent to the U.S. in 1961 to infiltrate the American intelligence network. Wesra said that after three months In Salt Lake City, "I was picked up by a Mr. James Anglettn from American intelli- gence. They knew all about me and why I was In the U.S." INSURANCE LIABILITY BONDS AUTO FIRE ROSSITER AGENCIES 1TD. ESTABLISHED 1911 lower Floor 517 Ave. i. Phone JJ7-1MI He said he was then hired by an unnamed American intelli- gence service, given a diplo- matic passport subject to re- newal every two months, and posted to London, Dusseldorf, Frankfurt and finally Israel, during the 1967 Arab-Israeli war! Weam said he "found it intol- erable to continue this intelli- gence work among the Palestin- ians even though I had been bom a Jew." When he tried to back out, the U.S. cancelled his diplomaitc passport and told dim he was subject to deporta- tion to Russia. In 1969, he says, he was as- signed to Denmark, be sought political asylum. But be had to leave the country am went to Lebanon, where Pales- tinian Arab hounded him. It was then thet be sayt he got a passport under the name Wearn, whom he described a former British intelligence agent now believed dead. He chose to come to Canada because of what he called its liberal immigration policy. Be arrived in September and was confined at once. A deportation order was issued later. If he is deported as Weam, ft would be to Britain. Offers the perfect alibi LONDON (Heuter) John Buckingham, accused of tak- ing part in a robbery, produced the perfect alibi in court he was on another "job." Pleading not guilty to the charge, Buckingham's lawyer asked that his client's role in the theft of worth of electrical equipment in en- other area of London on the same day be taken into con- sideration. The prosecution accepted the plea and Buckingham was sentenced to one year's jail to be added to a seven-year sen- tence lie is already serving for a jewelry theft. OCEAN SHORES, Wash. (AP) You've heard the old story about being so wet "It rained cats and Well it, rained fish today In this Washington coastal town. Tom James reported that three to four dozen anchovy fingerlings rame. down on his yard half a mile inland from the surf. They were greedily consumed by Us chickens, be said. Harold Simpson, a state fisheries official who exam- ined the. anchovy remains, confirmed the report and speculated that the tiny fish had been sucked from the ocean by a waterspout, then apparently wen blown inland by high winds. Divorce refused PARIS (Reuter) A civil court here refused Tuesday to grant a divorce to French poeU singer Leo Ferre, 55, saying that his real complaint against his wife was that she was 48 years old. The court said Ferre wanted younger women. It could find no serious wrong against Mrs. Ferre and refused to grant the divorce. TV's HAPPY SINOALONO The (am and cost of SinQolong Jubilee think the sliow Is something special. Jocqul went along lo find out what that something Is. Her enter- falnlng feature on (he popular television musical appears this Salurday IN YOUR IETH1RIDGE HERALD WEEKEND MAGAZINE mtttee named by President Nixon found the import-quota system was costing American consumers about billion an- nually. The committee majority urged that quotas be replaced by a system of tariffs but Nbton took no action. Richard B. Maocke, Univer- sity of Michigan law professor and former member of the com- mittee staff, testified that "whenever oil imports are re- stricted, the demand for domes- tic crude oil is raised and this higher demand can be satisfied only at a higher price." By JOSEPHINE RIFLEY ChrleUu Scieaee Mcattar WASHINGTON Commut- ers in city after dty are leav- Ing melr can hi the garage and pedalling to work. Bicycle Hies, confirming the popularity of this means of transportation, totalled aeven and a half million in only half a million short of or tales for that year. One of the largest bite manufacturer: has described the increase in sales of the type most commonly used by adults the light weight, ten- speed model as "phenom- enal." The Bicycle Institute of Am- erica which issues a regular newsletter for cyclists recent- ly found it necessary to put out a special supplement devoted to "bite commuter's newt." Over the country, bike routes are being designated in-many cities to guide cyclists on their way to work. Bicycle commuters have dif- ferent reasons for switching to this form of transportation. Economy is one. It cuts the family gasoline bill. Garage parting for a bicycle is only ts a month compared to or ?M for g car. And parting Is sometimes free in buildings wl-ere there is available space. Many who take to the wheel feel strongly about air pollu- tion, of wllou they inhale plenty over the handle-ban, but which they feel they're helping to cut down by leaving the car at home. Abo, for those with i desk Job, the daily exercise is wel- come and, they feel, beneficial. The average motorist looks with little enthusiasm on this new development. He sees the bicyclist as an intruder who has no business In city traffic. Bicycle bit back, ac- cuse irate motorists of forcing them over into the curb. Also, they point out, tiie modern bi- cycle is no slow poke. It can up to tt and M mOes an hour on a level itrwt, and atop quickly. One outspoken official of the American Automobile Amocia Uan expressed the view is! many car driven when he in response to a tele- phone query: NO ROOM? "I contider the bicycle Im- practical and very unsafe ai t commuter vehicle. Many cy- clists do not obey traffic regu- lations. I think they should be banned from the highway in terms of a commuting vehicle. Then it no room for bicycles and cars on the same road- way." Bicycles are already banned from high speed highways. The A.A.A., in official policy statements, takes a more mod- erate position. It supports the Increase in biking, but feels the real solution to the com- muting problem lies in estab- lishment of separate bike paths or lanes. The bike to work movement has federal support however. Secretary of U.S. Transporta- tion John A. Voipe and Secre- tary of the Interior, Rogers C. B. Morton, have joined to promote cycling as a means or transportation as well as rec- reation. Secretary Volpe wants to tee the District of Columbia be- come a "model dty for bi- cycles" which he feds "have equal rights with automobiles on our dty streets." With this green light, the D.C. council has adopted what is probably the most liberal bicycle code in the nation. It permits the rider to move from one line of traffic to another, ruling out the general restriction of bikes to the right lane only. But the cyclist Is cautioned to do this in a way which will not unduly or un- necessarily obstruct traffic. BAN REMOVED The ban on sidewalk cycling has been removed. Riders may now use (he sidewalk hi most of the city, providing Van JfeU the right of to pedettriani. Provision U being made in the new subway lyatem now under eonetructlon for lock-kv bJcycle nda. Oregon ii the first to approve the uee of ttatc high- way funk for the eatsMeh- Snowmobiles ban planned in France PARIS (AP) France is preparing to flap a complete ban on Enowmoiblei for penon- al use. Environment Minister Robert Poujade will allow exception only for emergency or icalnte- nance services in Alpine re- sorts. The ban has come because of the noise the machines make. They have already been out- lawed on local initiative by at least five ski resorts. The terrain of the French Alps does not favor the ma- chines, at their best on broad plains and only 500 or GOO are reported to have been sold In France. TRAFFIC BLOCKED YORK, England (Renter) A group protesting a local raid scheme unintentially stopped traffic in this northern city Tuesday by launching balloons which did not go up. Rain and wind prevented most of the from rising and instead they milled around on the ground, engulfing can In a bumper-deep "tea." QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC CDDT DIETRICH CalEsJftkl him ItuM BUnt- PHONE ment of traili. The California LegUlature voted funk for the name pur- poae. The fcgUlaUon Is subject to the govemor'i approval A hill now before Congress would permit states and cotn- to use highway trust fund moneys for the develop- ment of bkyde travel. A booklet under preparation, to be published jointly by the Department of the Interior and Tranaportatko, contain! a section entitled, "Bicycle Safety Needed." Statistics show that two out of every three riders k'Ued or Injured In cotillions with auuv nwbik! have been involved in the violation of a law or safety rule, according to the forth- coming publication. The eventual solution to the problem, most authorities agree, is the establishment of special bike paths or lams apart from other traffic. But this will require tews, money. BDQ wU2sflD ACUOO. Is the Profile of Protection ON YOUR AUTOMOBILE Complete7 Yoult Find Out if Ton Visit Us 4GCNCY MVUNCI MtrUGCM IIDKftI IClHll I. Ph. S SIMPSONS-SEARS Colour? Or White? Buy this 3-piece ensemble now, and you can take your choice-for the same low price! WhlM, lUtj. Colour, Ihfl. 104" Many people couldn't afford colour fiiMrw before because they wore lo much men expensive than while. No longer! For a limited time only, we'll you choose colour fixtures for prici of whilel And If you rnlly prefer to hove white, you tax loo. Ensembles include a wain down toilet of crack and i tain r.iiitont china, o modem recesied i' tub, and a ifandard It x U" china wall bailn. Four dazzling eolouru Willow Green, Parchment Beige, Fetal Pink, or Horizon Blue. WITH OVAL VANITY BASIN If you prefer a ityllih vanity baiin initeod of the wall-hung basin in the above cmsemble, you can save money now too. In White, Reg. 1132.94; in colour, Reg. f 154.94. 4 4 A OO Either now, only........................ I 11i99 VANITY CAIINR with Pink Formica top end WWh> and Gold-coloured cabinet. (Baiin Not Included) El ftQ Reg. 94.99 TOILET SEAT of tough Eltalon. Fits all standard bowl I. Colours to match above eniemble. OQ Iteg. 3.93 IMS! NTTINOS, wide selection of faucets and accessory sels, Reg. 113.47 to 4 fl QQ 4 J QQ Now 1 U.39 ro O4.99 THIS CABINET HAS LIGHTS, AND A TIDY SAVING! 26.99 Attaches directly to your baih room wall without special In- stallation. Bulbs not Included. SAVE ON THIS BRASS PACKAGE Reg.