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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 28, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta g THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD FiWay, July 28, 1972--------------------------------------- Canadian camping holiday Part 2 Canada's diversity makes it a travellers paradise In ONTARIO the National Capital of Ontario, the area that includes Canada's capital of Ottawa, there are two public campgrounds near the Trans- Canada Highway. One is at Taylor Lake in bcautful Gat- ine'au Park, Quchec, and the other on the western outskirts of Ottawa in Ontario. In addi- tion, there are numerous pic- nic areas, as well as historic and scenic points of interest. The Region is small, but steep- ed in history, natural beauty and the excitement native to any national capital. For Fheor variety in climate, topography and recreation, On- tario cannot be matched. It is Canada's second largest prov- ince geographically, its largest in terms of population. It's the industrial heart of Canada, with a heavy concentration of manufacturing centered in the southwest region. But, in the northeast and cart central sec- tions, there are huge areas of open spaces and untamed wil- derness, with rivers, streams, and some 250.000 lakes. If you camp near water, you are almost guaranteed good fishing. The mile stretch of the Trans Canada running through Ontario is dotted with about 60 campgrounls located In the provincial and national parks and more than 100 pic- nic sites. MANITOBA Manitoba, gateway to the west, is the most easterly of the three prairie provinces. Three-fifths of its total area square miles) is rocky, forest country. Campers following the Trans- Canada route will find four convenient parks, grounds, plus a with camp- number of others with excellent picric facilities. Birds Hill, just 14 miles north of Winnipeg, has a typical campground. It has pic- nic tables, water, kitchen shel- QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC EDDY DIETRICH Certified Denial Mechanic Capitol Fumllurt 31B.76S4M lor, cooking facilities, electric spectacular beauty can be en- outlels, toilets, showers, a sew- age station, telephones and a store. Recreation incl 11 d e s swimming, in an artificial lake, and riding. There are 18 different spe- cies of game fish waiting to be caught In the square miles of lakes, rivers and streams of Manitoba. They Include trout, walleye, perch, northern pike, sturgeon and others. SASKATCHEWAN Saskatchewan is known as the bread basket of the world. Eleven provincial campgrounds are situated along the Trans- Canada and their facilities are good. Moose Mountain, for ex- ample, has 243 tent and trailer sites, 87 with electricity, bar- becues, water from sandpipes, fireplaces, firewood, electric outlets, toilets, trailer sewage, a laundromat, ice, a store, snack bar, restaurant, change house, showers, a dock and launch ramp, a swimming beach and a children's play- ground. Activities include rid- ing, softball, horseshoe pitch- ing, hiking along nature trails, cycling and fishing. ALBERTA Alberta is a province of enor- mous contrasts, from the flat lands of the Prairies in the east to the lowering mountain peaks of the Rockies in the west. It is rich in oil and min- erals and has thousands of square miles of cattle raising ranchlands. And it has, in re- cent years, undergone rtriid economic development. The tourist industry, is lliriving and, as a result the province ranks as one of North America's leading outdoor playgrounds. Fishing, hunting, golfing, hik- ing, mountain climbing, almost every recrtatlon imaginable is available. So are some of the most beautiful campgrounds in the country. Eighteen are locat- ed in provincial parks with several more in Banff National Park. There is fishing for trout, Rocky Mountain whitef i s h, Arctic grayling, northern pike, walleye and goldeye. The mountains of Alberta are main- ly for nature lovers. Their joyed from tho comfort of a car, on horseback or fool, or in n canoe. BRITISH COLUMBIA The province of British Col- umbia maintains a system of campgrounds, wayside rest areas nnd picnic grounds. Lo- cation of these facilities is in- dicated along the highway by green and white warning signs, feet from the entrance turn-off and by carved signs at the entrance. Every camp- ground contains a number of campsites, each consisting of a parking spur, tent space, table and fireplace. Most will accom- modate small trailers, tent trailers, or camper vehicles, although no hook-ups are pro- vided. Firewood, adequate toi- let facilities and refuse con- tainers are supplied. Thirteen provincial parks with camp- sites are located along the Trans-Canada. The highway through or near also leads several na- tional" parks in British Colum- bia. They include Glacier, Mount RevelEtoke, Yoho, Koot- euay and Pacific Rim. All have campgrounds, but they are al- most too popular and, finding a suitable site is not always easy. THE YELLOWHEAD The Yellowhead, lead 1 n g through murh territory that was formerly herd to reach, is a highway made to order for the outdoorsman. Some of Can- ada's best fish and game are found along the route. There's everything from rainbow trout to steelhead to spring and sock- eye salmon, from ducks and geese to expeditions for bear and Rocky Mountain bighorns. The scenery ranges from the prairies of Manitoba and Sas- katchewan to the grandeur of three magnificent mounta 1 n ranges in Alberta and British Columbia. EXOTIC FESTIVALS For Canadians planning to visit India during tne upcoming fall monllis, there are several exciting and colourful festivals to be held. Above pliolo was taken at the Dussehra Feslival in Delhi, where immense cracker-stuffed effigies of Ravana, his brother, and son explode to the cheers of thousands of spectators. !v r9 250000, SWEEPSTAKES WEEK'S MINI-DRAW WINNER EDITH TEBEAU FORKS, B.C. A MINI-DRAW EVERY WEEK. TIL AUG. 25TH GRAND PRIZE SEPT. 116 THE FOLLOWING LUCKY 100 PEOPLE WON CASH PRIZES Pasovale Corea, Edmonton Pol Marcela Gordon, Okotoks Ward A. Powell River, B.C. A. W. Row, Calgary C. Maksymchuk, Richmond, B.C. R. Falnl, Port Albernie, B.C. Mme. Guslave Audet, Montreal, Q. John Gogol, Tahsis, B.C. Mrs. Mary Robertson, Calgary J. E. Purcell, Milllown, N.B. Mary Davis, Edmcnlon C. Oeks and M. Kennedy, Calgary Rosa L- Leavirt, Rocky Mln. House Emily Fisher, Calgary Rolande Blanchefle, Snawlnlgan, Q. Gerardo Apuzza, Calgary Lynn Baxler, Calgary Mrs. E. Engel, Canary Bernard AnKlam, Edmonton Ken end Kay Rcc, Calgary C. K. Handy, Ce'gary Sam Fong, Calgary A. M. OKell, Powell River, B.C. J. Melbourne, Torcnlo, L. J. Stoiz, Cfllgary Forbes P Farrcll, ualcarres, Sask. Evelyn D. Chapman, Vancouver, E. Pelerscn, Calgary Frani J. Hess, Vancouver, B.C. Mary F. Kchew, California Lois E. Brusatcri, California Garden K. Gordon, London, Onl. Arlhur W. Amor, Comox, B.C. Marlene Brocks, Midnapore Vo'a L. Brayirwk, Pelroha, Ont. Gloria Jean Mannix, Calgary Bcba Tulk, Surrey, B.C. Wm. E. Cainc, Vancouver, B.C. D. M. JacKscn, Calgary Jenio Bowell, Vancouver, B.C. Kfly E. Srpllh, Calgary Margare! Williams, Calgary E. Naqci, Calgary F. DeviUe, Calqary Marie Horoky, Buriinglon, Onl. Ken Voir, Calqary Gladwm Barlcll, For? St. John, B C. M. M. wetib, Banff Mrs. Benrjia Jonton, Calgary Georgn Thorburn, Orllla, Ont. A. Hllscher, Calgary El wood Simpson, High River Mrs. Mary A. McKeage, Nanlon John G. Burch, Vancouver, B.C. David T. Blylhe, Ollawa, Ont. Mrs. G. Cornell, Jaffray, B.C. A. F. Dahl, Raymond Anne Hannah, Hanna Victor E. ByRevich, Edmonton Laurie Trojan, Fort Maclcod Miss Mary Schur, Edmonton Elsie Ostterelcher, Calgary Glorina U. Tolia, E'Jmtnlon R. Leadbeltcr, Edmonlon R. LeadbeHer, Edmonion J. T- Thompson, Wynniel, B.C. Tony nnd Luigi, Calgary Dorwn Irvine, Calgary Ted Vicloria, B.C. Elizabeth E. Frascr, New Glasgow Janice Andersan, Prince Rupert Jack G. Dudley, Rogina, Sask. Joe Perrauli. Sudoury, Onl. Gary R. McNeil, Vancouver, B.C. 1, Viclona, B C. Richard Larnourcux, Sanqudo Mrs. Thclma Wilson, Calgary Natalie Laforge, Calgary Mrs. Ralph Dent, Edson R. G. Abel, Vancouver, B.C. Mary A. Gucrtin, Edmonton R. Marlln, Calgary Arlhur Molneux, Red Deer- Marvin M. Anderson, Red Deer Roland Blancheltc, Lebrel, Sasfc. George Dunaway, Calqary Danny Kelly, Calqary Gordon Malison, R. J. and F. R. Calgary George Sakalth, Granum Ross S. Buck, Vancouver, B C. George Edl, Fred F. Edwards, Calgary Nellie Davies, SaiK. Don Alexander, Balzac Patricia Pamplln, Calgary Jack SJevenson, Cochrano R. Bowen, Calgary Mrs. V. Renaud, Pentictcn, B.C. Gloomy House of Slaves attracts tourist hordes I STAMPEDE FUTURITY SWEEPSTAKE I P.O. BOX 2900 CALGARY. ALBERTA T2P 2M7 Enclosed is my made payable! I lo Ihe STAMPEDE FUTURITY SWEEPSTAKE I J Pleaie forward by return mail.......... Stampede Futurity J I Quantity Sweopslake Tickets 2.30 each. Name: No. j I (Remittance rnusl accompany coupon) I IITIK wiciir mciitii ion CMK.H or WIMINOI By LARRY HEINZERLING L'lLE DE GOREE, Senegal (AP) Europeans still pocket profits from the brutal slave trade here, although to- day's bonanza comes from tourists, not human cargo bound for the New World. The gloomy House of Slaves, ancient stone dun- geons and forts and tiny beaches on this picturesque is- land and former slave depot attract thousands. They flock here by ferry- boat from nearby Dakar, the glittering capital of Senegal and onetime cornerstone of the French West African em- pire. The irony is that the tourist boom, which includes many black Americans fascinated by their past, mostly profits the non-Africans who run the two hotels and restaurants. It is a small but telling ex- ample of why "Africaniza- replacing of for- eigners by Africans in key jobs and be- come a major and emotional issue for the independent na- tions of black Africa. Despite a decade of political freedom, the heady aspira- tions of African states remain checked by a harsh eigners still own or run most major commercial ventures. ANGERS AFRICANS The continuing foreign con- trol of Africa's resources and economic life angers most Af- rican leaders and has stirred several to action. You can .see the problem ev- giant oil corpo- rations in Nigeria, tire copper mines of Zambia, Ihe rich iron mines and rubber planta- tions of Liberia and the grow- ing tourist industry in Sene- gal. Businessmen from France and Britain, Ihe major colo- nial powers, hnrl a head start. Tint numbers of West (icniian.s, Americans, Swedes and oilier foreigners also help control most of the private sector in Africa, from the huge imporl-export firms, in- dustrial concerns and banks lo hotels, barber shops and "African" boutiques make beer In 'logo, arc building a railway in a m croon, Swedes dominate IniirLsm in framliin and the French and Lebanese run most of the sninll shops and reslaur- flown Ihe West African One lourisl recently in Da- Ivimry snid he wa.s horrified lo discover thnf the dozen or so little beach-side stands sell- ing African masks, jewelry and cloth were operated by African youngsters but owned by a Frenchman. FEEL INFERIOR This is what aggravates a sense of inferiority among members of Africa's elite and prompts bitter and continuous complaints by some about "neo-coloniousm" and "impe- rialism." African governments, under increasing pressure to find jobs for growing numbers of educated but unemployed citi- zens, are becoming desperate. "This country is training a revolutionary corps, creating an elite for which there is no place to says an educa- tionist in Senegal. "Africanization." however, requires more than education. Training and experience, still rare commodities in the ex- colonies of Africa, are in great demand. And to take control of major enterprises and run them smoothly requires even rarer cash in the bank or good credit. Africans are aware of their weaknesses, particularly in fields they have already taken over, such as government and government-run corporations. UNDER FIRE Nigeria's former president Nnamdi Azikime recently blasted his country's public corporations which, he was quoted as saying, "indicated woeful experience, palpable incompetence, gross I n e f f 1- ciency, barefaced corruption, inexcusable nepotism, finan- cial squandermanla, Irrespon- sible administration and un- warranted ministerial inter- ference Some foreign businessmen say they would like to help but cannot find the necessary skilled manpower, noting that many Africans trained abroad remain overseas where sala- ries are higher and the Iving more comfortable. Also troublesome, say long- lime observers in Africa, is the fact that many educated Africans have a disdain for manual labor and feel hard work is for peasants. They prefer to hold office Jobs as civil servants which provide regular pay, little chance of dismissal once and, most important of all in the developing world, status. Weekend fun and banquet with a king for only ZN'OJMO This old flira- vian town 40 miles from Brno and Vienna, a lustorical res- ervation under the Czecho- slovak National Trust, is the site each year (in September) of a carnival-wine festival that many a foreign visitor has described as one of the merriest in Kuropc. Summer tourists to Czecho- slovakia needn't coincide their visits with the dates of the festival to have fun here, however, for the visitor on any weekend during the .sum- mer (Fridays at 5 p.m. and Saturdays at 4) can gain en- trance to Znojmo Castle and "King Premysl Otakar II" for a mere Wine is ex- tra. The lltli century cvcnls, authentically created, run something like Iliis: Along Ihe ctusile parls, trumpets echo hack lo another time, wHciming visi- Heraldic b a n ncrs loss merrily in the wind while Ihe king, fair ladies nnd noble- men in authentic roslumra grnrt. everyone. Jousting tournaments to cxcilo visitors. A banquet with Czech King Premysl Otakar II, accom- panied by period players, minstral singers and gothic dancers. Hotel reservations at Brno at Bratislava can be made through CEDOK, the Czechoslovak Travel at 10 East 40th Street, New York City 10016. Reservations for hotels in Znojmo itself should be made through CEDOK at Na Prikopy 18, Prague. Old Bible on display PRAGUE An illuminated manuscript, "The Five Books of is the oldest in an exhibition of publications from the Olh lo the 19th centuries which has been opened at Kynzvart Chateau In western Bohemia. Among the cxlu'hits In the chateau open to the public for the first lime is ft collection of manu- scripts of Alexander Dumans senior comprising mainly un- published essays and "T h c Rules of the Order of the Gold- en Dial-a-room in a hotel in Ireland Canadians coast lo coast can now make use either direct- ly or through their travel agents of the Irish Tourist Board's new computerized ho- tel reservation system. The reservations are made through toll-free telephone calls to one of three numbers in Canada. For B C., Albert and Sas- katchewan the telephone num- ber is (800) 261-G050. To make a reservation you simply dial the number for your area, say that you want to reserve a room stating kind of room) at a specified hotel for a specified period and within a minute, if the space is available, you'll have a con- firmed reservation. The system offers instant confirmation of reservations in more than 350 hotels and guest houses in Ireland. Currently the service is for hotels and guest houses only. Eventually it will be expanded to include car hire, boat and trailer rentals, and so on. A free directory of hotels In Ireland participating in the sys- tem (eventually most or all of them will be) may be obtained by writing to the Irish Tourist Board, 7 King Street East, Tor- onto. Airline has female pilot Scandinavian Airlines which has a woman pilot in its jet fleet may now look forward to female pursers In command of cabin services as well. SAS air hostesses have won the right lo compete on equal terms with men for new purs- ers' positions as part of n new three year contract between cabin attendants' unions and the company. SAS has also completed negociations with cockpit crew for a similar three year period. Tho thrcc-nalional carrier employs approximately 'light deck crew and cnb- n attendants in Denmark, Nor- way and Sweden. Cnhin crews on the larger sets are normally made up of males stewards and air hostesses supervised by a senior male purser called Mnilre de Experi- enced hostesses will now be cl- gible to bid (or the position ns well as the jacket and silver chain which arc Its symbols. I South African farms popular PORT ELIZABETH Sa- farm, a scheme launched In South Atrlca last year to enable tourists to enjoy farm holidays in the Eastern Cape, has prov- ed so popular that it can no longer run on a part-time basis and as a result a Port travel agency has tnken over the booking arrangements, Forty-five farms have been graded Into different cate- gories. They range from sheep and cattle farms to citrus es- tates, and accommodation ranges from luxury to The farms are scattered throughout the Eastern Cape and offer a variety of attrac- tions, including mountaineer- ing, swimming, trout fishing and horseback riding. The popularity of farms with tourists is illustrated by the recent opening of a farm called "High Noon" to the public. Sit- uated just outside Villiersdorp, it is a day's outing from Cape Town and as an added bonus there four mountain passes to be seen on the round trip via Franschhoek and back over Sir Lowry'a Pass. The farm sports well-sign- posted scenic drives leading to vistas of the towering mountain peaks, the valley with Its dams, orchards and forests, and a 100- I foot-high waterfall. Five thous- and acres are carpeted with in- digenous wild flowers, Includ- ing rare proteas and heaths which are sent all over tho world In dried form. Besides being able to learn something of modern-day fruit farming in the orchards and packing sheds, visitors can see the magnificent palomino horses at close quarters and watch a special show put on by their trainer. The old stables have been converted into a charming rest- aurant at the side of which Is a farm shop where flowers and farm produce are for sale. School teaches students how to pamper guests A unique course In the art and science of pampering guests is offered by the Quebec Tourism and Hotel Institute. The institute is a four-year- old accommodation academy operated by the Quebec govern- ment in Montreal. Admission is open only to applicants who want to work in hotels and whose personalities are consid- ered an asset to that sector of the tourist industry. In addition to acquiring ex- Bulgaria upgrades facilities SOFIA Balkanlourisl has undertaken a range of mea- sures lo provide more varied entertainment for both Bulgar- ian and foreign visitors to Sof- ia. New night clubs are being opened and existing places of entertainment redecorated. A Gipsy Camp (Tsiganski Tabbor) takes the place of the Bankya Camping site 12 miles northwest of Sofia with a first class gipsy orchestra and sing- er supporting the floor show. On top of Vltosha Mountain at the Aleko Resort, the visitor staying at the Shtastlivetsa Ho- tel will be able to spend time at both the hotel bar and the "camp A varied floor show with the participation of the Balkantourist folklore en- semble from Sofia is a feature of the camp fire entertainment. Visitors to the Vrana Camp- ing Site, seven miles from Sof- ia can watch a folklore pro- gram which includes Nestinari [ire-dancing. The typically Bul- garian Vodenicharski Mehani ;Millers' Pubs) situated at the foot of Vitosha Mountain also presents a floor show with in- ternational and folklore varia- tions. pertise at such essential Jobs as servin I bar-lending, pastry- making, und guest relations, students also take courses lead- ing to diplomas in hotel and food administration. Basic subjects on the courses are psychology, philosophy, architecture, interior decora- tion, plumbing, electrical wir- ing, accounting and business machine operation. One classroom consists of 15 miniature bars, each slocked with a variety of conventional and exotic liqueurs, and each manned by an apprentice bar- man learning how to prepare 85 basic cocktails from recipes crealed by the Institute. In the 5.000-bollle wine cellar, students are taught how to un- cork a bottle; how a wins should, and should not, taste; Ihe differences between wines from different countries and regions of countries; the cor- rect wine for a particular menu; and how to make sura shelves are fully stocked. The Institute has already created Bomethlng of a stir in the international accommoda- tion world, attracting visitors and accolades from such fam- ous European holel colleges as L'Ecole p'Holellerie in Laus- anne, Switzerland. It's also get- ting an increasing number of requesls for graduates from hotels across Canada and the United States. Ireland has 300 forests The Irish Forest and Wildlife Service has published a 16-page booklet, "The Open which lisls almost 300 forest areas in the country that ara open to the public. A copy may be secured without charge by writing to The Forest and Wild- life Service, 22 Upper Merrion Street, Dublin, Ireland. TRAVELLING OUTSIDE CANADA? Introducing a NEW TRAVEL SICKNESS PLAN Travelling lo United Slales, Mexico. Hawaii or Alaska? Can you afford hospital and medical bills in the event of sickness or accident during travel to Ihese places PROBABLY NOTI A.M.A. World Travel is now offering a special sickness, accidental injury, hospital or medical expenses coverage. For a small cost por day for a family, medical and hospital bilk which you Incur will receive coverage in excess of your Alberta Medicare plan (depending on coverage pur- chased) however you go by car rail tea or air Yes, I'd like more information on this New Travel Slckneis Plan: NAME..................................... ADDRESS Return To A.M.A. WORLD TRAVEL DEPT. 903 3rd AVENUE SOUTH, LETHBRIDGE PHONE 328-7911 ;