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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 14, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta FrMoy, Au8uit 14, 1970 THE UTHBRIDG5 HEKAID 21 FAMED LIGHTHOUSE AT PEGGY'S COVE, N.S. Beauty Of Peggy's Cove Attracts Artists, Tourists Plenty Of Tea Rooms ZURICH Tea rooms are abundant in Switzerland. For instance, in the country's largest city, Zurich, there are more than 365 of them. Most tea rooms serve refreshments that would be acceptable at a church bazaar, but a number offer whisky or brandy. Visi- tors in search of stimulating refreshment should avoid the tea rooms wlu'ch include m their signs the world alkohol- freies (no Although the Swiss have a genuine fondness for tea, the beverage is rarely drunk alone. All tea rooms offer tempting assortment of pas tries, especially with choco late whipped cream anc icing. Usually, a waiter waitress brings a tray filled with assorted sweets to the la ble Lately, more tea rooms have adopted self service. In some places, the selection o pastries is made when the cus tomer enters and they a brought to the table later by waitress. Canada's Biggest Playground With Unlimited Potential Bronze Horses Show Their Age By GARRY ALLISON YOU STAND there in the fog, barely able to discern the old lighthouse only a scant 100 feet away. You hear the roar of the ocean as the omin- ous Atlantic relentlessly pounds Uie huge rocks around you. The Hijrtlr iiriHi air is thick you're all alone in the world. Returning to the same spot of fishing boats and the men the next day, the fog lifted, flwm- you can see limitless miles past the towering white lighthouse, over the huge flat rocks, far out into the Atlantic. The break- ers crash around you, the spray leaves a salt taste on your lips. Your imagination races with tales of ocean-going ships, Sir Walter Scott Anniversary To Be Celebrated who work on them. For you it's something new and exciting perhapr. even eerie. The vast expanse of the swirling ocean captivates you; remembering the deep haunting foghorn from- yesterday you again get a feeling of alone- ness. Yet, there you are standing in one of the most popular tour- ist attractions in beautiful Nova Cove. Unspoiled, thanks to strict YELLOWKNIFE, N.W.T. (CP) _ One and a quarter million square miles is a big playground in anybody's lan- guage, but as far as Max McConnell is concerned, that's exactly what the North- west Territories play- ground with unlimited poten- tial. Mr. McConnell is the chief of tourism for the territorial government and runs T r a v e 1A re t i c, a bureau opened this year with the goal of making the Canadian north government licturesque EDINBURGH (CP) Now that the banners and ballyhoo of the Commonwealth Games have subsided, Scots are quietly preparing for a differ- ent kind of celebration in 1971 they hope will also reap a rich harvest of tourists. Aug. 15, 1971, marks the 200th anniversary of the birth- day of Sir Walter Scott, an au- Flea Market Opens Sept. 13 The New York Flea Market, Sunday outdoors antiques show at 25th Street and Sixth Ave- nue, opens for the Fall season on Sept. 13. Opening day pro- ceeds benefit The Community Committee of The Brooklyn Museum. Each Sunday, the market brings together about 100 anti- quarians, dealers, craftsmen, and artists. Some take space for the day to dispose of an estate, an odd lot or a collec- tion. Others are professionals who take their treasures around the country, from one show to another. Many of the exhibitors bring in selected ob- jects from country or city stores, while many others work out of their own homes. The New York Flea Market, now in its seventh year, is open from 1-7, weather permitting. Admission is The season ex- tends through Oct. 18. thor whom Scots the world esteem second over hold in only to the national poet, Rob- ert Burns. A chain of beacons next summer will light tile way south from Edinburgh to the border country of Rox- burghshire, where .Scott's old stone mansion on the River Tweed, Abbotsford, will be floodlit and possibly made the setting for a dramatized sound and light presentation of the lawyer-novelist's life. The BBC is sending a cam- era team later this year to film a television documentary at the house, which is still owned by Scott's descendants and has long been a thrivuii tourist spot with its relics ol the author and souvenir gift shop. In Edinburgh, a bicentenary exhibition organized jointly by the National Library of Scot- land and the Edinburgh Court of Sessions will run in conjunc- tion with the 1971 Edinburgh Festival in August and Septem- ber. At Edinburgh University, a on Scott's _..r____ to attract between 300 and 400 scholars from around the world next summer. Already the bookshops in this city of book lovers are full of Scott biographies, criti cal reassessments and sets o, the master's own Waverlej Novels, a historical panorama of Scotland's heroic golden age. series of seminars work is expected supervision, the f i shing villa into the rocks has been there since 1811. There are none of the usual tourist haunts such as motels, hotels, tents, trailers, picnic tables, etc. to spoil the rustic setting. The only estab- lishments not vital to the life of the fishing village are two sou- venir shops and a restaurant, all of which blend into the vil- lage encircling the tiny cove. The fishermen's homes seem to be sunk into the solid rock. The inhabitants tell you they have to have soil trucked in in order to plant gardens or lawns. AH around you on the bar- ren rocks huge fish nets lie drying in the sun, a constant reminder of the work-a-day vil- lage you're holidaying in. Lob- ster traps are piled along the piers and beside most of the houses. Nestled in the small harbor, the fishing boats bob lazily on the undulating salt water. Your camera clicks away, capturing these scenes in a world foreign to you a world all its own. Peggy's Cove is just a short 30-minute drive from the bust- ling city of Halifax. As you tra- vel along the winding highway you pass through other fishing villages but none compare to the stark eauty of the Cove. The historic St. John's Church and light house dominate the skyline, backdropped against the white-capped Atlan- tic as you turn into the village. Once you drive into the village you feel compelled to leave your" car .and roam along the rocks. Alone with the ocean and your thoughts. You glance up at a squawk- ing gull as it drifts lazily along the rugged coast line your thoughts drift with him on into another time, another Many Tours Offered By Antwerp 'The city of Antwerp boasts many attractions on guided tours offered to visitors under the auspices of the City Tour- ist Office. These tours by mini- bus are offered year-round, twice daily at AM and p.m., leaving from De Key- serlei 44 (near Central or from the Tourist Inquiry Of- fice, Koningin Astridplein m front of Central and various hotels. The tours last about 2 and Vt hours and take visitors along the main thoroughfares and principal monuments, such as the Opera House, tie King's Palace, the Cathedral (which is the Market Square, the Steen (an old castle that is now the Maritime the riverside, the lovely old St. Charles Borromeo Church, the Plantin-Moretus Printing Mu- seum and Rubens' House (one of which is the Royal Art Gallery, city neighborhoods and residential areas, the parks and Middleheim open-air museum, etc. The fee is per person. VENICE, Italy The four prancing horses in front of St. Mark's Cathedral are years old and their age is showing. The h i s t o r i c green gold horses, familiar to every tour- ist who has gazed at the cele- brated basilica from St. Mark's Square, are pocked with thou- sands of little marks, fissures and signs o( corrosion. These are (he inevitable ef- fects of two millenia in the open air and the fact that the bronze from which they were cast was faulty. No one can agree what to do to save them, and unless some rejuvenation treatment is found, the statues may have to be removed to a museum and replaced with copies. The slow decay has been hastened in this century by air pollution from sulphurous fumes wafting from factories and local central- heating sys- tems. And their condition has been worsened by thousands of miles of travel over the Med lerranean and Europe. Some believe the horses came from Emperor Nero's tri- umphal arch in Rome. Others suggest the Greek isle of Chios or the classical Greek centre at Delphi, where the pedestal for quadriga (four horse chariot) las been found. In any event, they went to Constantinople after the capi- tal of the Roman empire was ransferred there by Emperor lined unt the Vtnetians sacked the city n they were taken off to Venice to decorate the rasilica. Alter Napoleon's invasion of Vsnice they were taken to Paris ,n 1V97, only to be return- ed in 1815 after the emperor's downfall at Waterloo. World's Oldest Living Things The bristlecone pines are the world's oldest living things They were growing in same place before the Greek and Roman Empires; years before David and Sol omon; in their youth, Ham inurabi founded the first Bab ylonian Empire. Birds Are Toothless In no living bird are teetl Substituting for teetl is a powerful gizzard which grinds food when necessary The gizzard is located near the in 330 A.D. They Still Nap The custom of taking a daily siesta was officially ended in Mexico in 1946, but many Mexi- is still enjoy a midday nap. "the" place to spend your hol- idays and, naturally, your money. Tourism is the third-largest industry in the Northwest Ter- ritories after petroleum and mining. TravelArctic, whose symbol is a polar bear on a bright blue background, has received inquiries by mail during the last nine months, double the number recieved in the same period a year ago. "It's not a recreation area for the average Mr. McConnell says. "A high per- centage of our visitors are professionals or owners of small businesses. "The average person doesn't want to come here. This is for adventurers, the pioneers. For a guy who wants paved roads come back in 40 years. "Let's face it, it you're going to spend on a week's fishing trip, you've already made your pile." The N.W.T.'s total area of 1.3 million square miles in- cludes square miles of fresh-water lakes and the fish grow to mouth-watering size and delicacy. Two mounted lake trout decorate TravelArctic's office walls and they're well over 70 pounds each. World-famous Arctic char, caught off the north coast, are superlative when baked and are a must for any gourmet or ordinary tourist who enjoys good food. Of the tourists who visited the Northwest Territo- ries last year and spent a total of more than million, were from the United States. Nearly the Americans spent million at expensive big-game hunt- ing and fishing lodges and outfitters compared with about 550 Canadians who spent "So says Mr. McConnell, "We're putting our bucks into the U.S. mar- ket. "The North is too close for most Canadians. To the peo- ple of Edmonton, Hawaii's the place to go for a holiday. The people of Sari Francisco look at the Territories as a fron- tier, as an adventure." Turn Autumn Into 3-Month Holiday Seven Seas Adventure p and 0 Lines' Seven Seas Adventure turns autumn into a three-month holiday, which in- cludes a 21-day land tour of Morocco and England, 8or 19 days in England, austria, Italy and Portugal. The liner Orsova departs from avan- couver on August 24. returning November 0. The Seven Seas Adventure begins in Honolulu and the South Seas n September, call- ing at Suva, Auckland, Sydney (four-and-a-half days with an optional visit to Mel- bourne, Adelaide and perth. In between the land excursions are relaxing days and nights at sea. Orsova ill cross the In- dian Ocean o call at Durban, Port Elipabeth and Cape Town before heading north to Europe, with a stop in Casablanca be- fore arrival in Lisbon on Octo- ber 16. Hoh'dayers who choose he 21- day land tour of Morocco and England will disembark in alis- bon or visits o wmarrakech, Rabat, Fez, Tangier and Gibral- tar, before a flight ortb to Lon- don and visits to Winchester, Oxford, Stratford on Avon, Coventry, Warwick and Ban- bury. Orsova sails from South- ampton November 4. Those choosing Hie alterna- tive European land tour will not London, ahen 19 eays f land- disembark the Orsova until touring akes them to Munich for the rollicking Octoberfest, Innsbruck, Venice, Florence, Rome, Naples and back to Lls- iiic orsova reaches Lisbon November 7. Homeward zound, Orsova sails he Caribbean in November, calling at Barbados and Curacao, the Panama Canal, Acapulco, Los Angeles, San Francisco and Vancouver on November 30. Try The Short-Scenic All-Paved Route To The Coast S10W ALBERTA GOVERNMENT TELEPHONES LET'S DEAL with BARE FACTS! It's the end of the model year and we're dealing with the bare facts A Gigantic Cleanup of 1970 Brand New Cars and Demonstrators NOW AT SUBSTANTIAL SAVINGS! at BENY'S there's NO GIMMICKS NO GIVE-AWAYS JUST GOOD HONEST VALUES! OUR TOP VOLUME DEALING CONVENIENT GMAC TERMS TO SUIT YOUR BUDGET ENABLES US TO GIVE YOU TOP VALUE Main Garage and Showroom Phone 327-3147 CHEVROLET OLDSMOBILE OK Supermarket Car Lot Phone 327-3148 Putting You FIRST Keeps Us FIRST MOTORS INSURANCE CORPORATION, Swdtfon In lutonwbile phw'eal dimigs I Hinfftd By IO.MO qencnl Molois ;