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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 24, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, 14, TV77 THE LETHMIBOE HERALD If) r it A V.EI POPULAR HOLIDAY CENTRE Port Eliiabelh'i King Beach, only two miles from the city centre, attract! hundredi of visitori to enjoy the tea, the sun and the land. Port Elizabeth popular African holiday centre PORT ELIZABETH This, second city of Cape Province (largest is Cape Town) has sev- eral nicknames among them "the friendly the one most often used; "P. E." (by those who live "the city of and "die Baai" (the By any name, however, Port Elizabeth ranks high among the most attractive and Inter- esting cities of South Africa, be- ing a blend of historic monu- ments (largely memorials to its British modem buildings and and wide sandy beaches on the In- dian Ocean. The major monument is the 170-foot-high Campanile built to commemorate the arrival of 000 British settlers in 1820. The settlers founded the city and developed the hinterland. To- day the more athletic visitor may climb the 204 steps to the top of the monument for an Travel agents on 'skifari tour' OTTAWA -Jack Houlahan, Chief of Tour Promotion for the Canadian Government Travel Bureau, has announced that 50 travel agents from the United States and Canada will take part in a December tour organ- ized by the Travel Bureau in co-operation with Air Canada and UTL Holiday Tours of To- ronto. The tour will familiarize the agents with the Western Can- ada Tour programs of- fered by Air Canada and UTL. Of the SO agents, 15 are from the U.S. and 35 are from Can- ada. The tour will begin December 2 in Edmonton, where the agents will be greeted at a re- ception-briefing hosted by the CGTB. They will travel to Jas- per the next morning to inspect accommodation facilities. On Monday, Dec. 4, the group will travel to Alberta's Mar- mot Basin, to see both accom- modation and EkUng facilities. They will leave Dec. 6 for Lake Louise to visit the White- horn-Temple area. The following day, Dec. 7, will be spent siding at the Mount Norquay and Sunshine Village areas. The next day will be left open so that the tour members can ski at the area of their choice In the Banff vicinity. The tour ends Dec. 9, when the group travels to Calgary to catch flights for home. PLANNING to Let A.M.A. World Travel Look After All Tho Details At No Service Charge To You! We Book All Airline Flights In North Amtrlca and Oviruail STEAMSHIP (Atlantic and Pacific) Tours Cruises Car Rental European Rail "A.M.A. WORLD TRAVEl U appointed Afl.nl for all MAJOR AIRLINES and STEAMSHIPS. "For tht Btit In Travil AIL-WAYS" Call or Viilt A.M.A. World Travel Service 601 5th Avt.S. Phono 311-7921 or 318-1111 All enquiries wolcomo Mindly thru 9 to I p.m. Ampl. frn porklnf it nor of bvlWIni excellent view of the city. Port Elizabeth is not only one of the most popular holi- day centres of South Africa, II is also the country's biggest wool centre, the headquarters of automobile assembly plants, and the home of fruit canning leather tanning, and glass, ce- ment and chemical industries An added attraction for the visitor is the country's only state owned performing arts theatre where dramatic, musi- cal, ballet and operatic presen- tations are regularly presented, Less than two miles from the city centre is popular King's beach and the museum anc oceanarium where trained dol- phins are a daily attraction. A snake park adjoins where attendants demonstrate the art of handling tanged cobras, boomslangs and puff-adders. In addition to the urban at- tractions, other lures abound around the city. Forty miles to the north is the Addo Elephant Park which offers the opportu- nity to see easily some 40 ele- phants in natural surroundings. Also popular are Van Staden's River Mouth where some of the highest dunes In the country are found, Jeffreys Bay famous for its variety of sea shells anc oysters, and the scenic drive along the rock-bound coast of Skoenmakerskop. Flower lovers may be inter- ested to learn that the Dahlia is Port Elizabeth's floral em- blem and that the local dahlia Society puts on a series of shows each March culminating in the annual Dahlia Ball. Sunny Okanagan skiers' paradise Try a cruise on Pacific ships High style at low cost By DIANE ALDER When skiers in Vancouver say they "ski the they could mean one or all of I half dozen major eld areas set back among the surrounding ranges of the Okanagan Valley. Together they form an Im- pressive ski map, but they are ittle lowwn beyond the borders of this western Canadian prov- ince sitting on the edge of the Pacific Ocean. Mount Baldy at Osoyoos, Apex at Pentidon, Kelowna's Big White, Vemon's Silver Star and the vertical drop of mighty Tod Mountain north of Kamloops arc names the visitor should know and re- member. Along wili West- bank's Last Mountain, they of- fer the land of skiing you can't afford to refuse. One sunny day In April we drove the 300-odd miles from Vancouver to the Okanagan Valley hoping to find the runs and conditions we'd heard about, despite the signs that winter was over. But although the Interior has a longer season than most of the coastal centres, we didn't expect to find fresh powder snow, wintry temperatures and hills almost deserted! Is there anything that compares to a three-mile run in 10 Inches of powder fluff and only two peo- ple sharing the run? It's not always like that In the Okanagan ski areas, but certainly there are no long line- ups, nor any shortage of snow and sunshine, and people are friendly. The Okanagan areas are so closely situated that we skied five in a ten day trip. It's pos- sible to ski them in five days. Although this Okanagan trip could have been enough to satis- fy us, we had to squeeze in one last evening of skiing under the lights at Last Mountain, just out of Westbank south of Kelow- na. Last Mountain has four- arc-lit runs served by a foot T-bar and chair- lift. At 10 o'clock we reluctant- ly packed up the ski gear and headed back to town. We had found what we sought enough skiing to tide us over a whole long summer until next year! Special package offered figure skating fans Figure skating fans may be interested in a special eight- day package to Bratislava for the 1973 World Figure Skating Championships. Feb. 26 to torch 5. Offered by Czecho- slovak Airlines in co-operation with Thos. Cook and Son, the our Includes round trip fare or Montreal, accommodation in Bratislava, two meals a day and service charges, a half-day sightseeing and tickets to all skating events. The price is For further information contact the Czechoslovak Air- lines at 401 Bay St., Toronto. Mini tour package to London MONTREAL A mini show tour package vacation to Lon- don, patterned after the very succesful London Super Show Tour program, has been an- nounced by Air Canada and BOAC for the winter season. In its second year, the tour is effective from November 3, 1972, to March 31, 1973, with weekly departures on Friday or Saturday. The mini package will appeal to vacationer] with only one week to spare and costs from J275 per person from Montreal or from Toronto. The tour Includes economy class air tranportation, trans- fers between the airport and hotel In London, seven nights In one of the five hotels, with private bath and breakfast, four tickets to shows In Lon- don's famous west-end theatre district, an Avis rent-a-car for a day, an orientation sightsee- ing tour of London, a get- acquainted party, guest mem- bership in a London casino and the services of a resident host during the week. The mini show tour can be purchased from travel agencies or any Air Canada or BOAC office. Charter your own yacht! That's the this year ,..jit to make a L. big "splash" on your vacation? Charter a yachtl That's the "in" thing this year. Is there anything that's more of a status symbol (and more fun) than having your own pri- vate luxury yacht, even though it's yours only temporarily? World Yacht Enterprises Ltd. will charter a boat for you In almost any part of the from a comfortable 50-footer for just two or three guests, to a 300-foot floating palace ac- commodating parties of various sizes from 20 to more than 100 people and almost every- thing In between. All boats of- fered, both motor and sailing yachts come complete with fully experienced captains and crews, and all the sailing yachts of course, hove powerful en- gines too. Would you like to cruise In the Bahamas, the Caribbean, the Greek Islands or anywhere In the Mediterranean, the South Pacific, or right here at home on cither coast? This firm has more than 650 reliable yachts of every size and type on Its rosters In many parts of the world and will find the right boat to suit your party perfect- ly and to fit your budget too. World Yacht Enterprises, Lid., estimates that the cost per person jn a private group chartering a yacht can be under J200 per wctk Including all I meals, or om cm iptnd well over per person weekly chartering a really super-de- luxe yacht bu'. there are boats at all prices In between to suit most budgets. It all depends on the size and type of yacht and the degree of luxury aboard and also the cruise duration and the number of people In your party. Population explosion in new zoo A population explosion of the type that rocks zookeepers around the world has been ex- perienced at the new San Diego Wild Animal Park. Among 45 offspring since May are sev- eral of endangered species Including 3 slender-homed gaz- elles, 4 Formosan slka deer, 3 white-tailed gnu, an eddax, a scimitar horned oryx, and a tule elk. A beautiful baby topi, a wat- erbuck, zebras, and two litters of cheetahs also have been born at the park. But the big mat- ernity type Is that seven or nine southern white rhino arc pregnant with first births expected within the next few weeks. Only one such rhino has been born In captivity be- fore. Name president Expo hospitality SPOKANE Retired Air Force General Alan C. Ed- munds has been named presi- dent and general manager of Hospitality Services, Incorpor- ated, the bureau which will help Expo bound travellers locate overnight accommodations in the Spokane area during 1974. The bureau will serve as an Information centre for Expo '74 and the Spokane area. Mailing address for the bureau is Hos- pitality Services, Incorporated, P.O. Box 1974, Spokane, Wash- ington, 99210. SAN FRANCISCO -Living it up at little cost Is a double treat, and a rare one. But it's possible, the Trans-Pacific Pas- senger Conference reports, for travellers who explore the vast Pacific Ocean by cruise liner. Indeed, TPPC member ships serving the area sail to a host of fascinating ports and offer the chance to enjoy high-style, holiday luxury at relatively low budgets. The regular member lines include: American Pres- ident, David L. Ferguson Cruises Ltd., German Atlantic, Orient Overseas, Pacific Far East, P and 0, Princess Cruises, and Royal Viking. Fares, of course, include transportation, cabin accommo- dations and meals (always hearty, often gourmet and with plenty of snack times be- But that's only part of life on regular passenger ves- sels. Let's begin with ship-board- ing time, whet, the fun starts. Bars and lounges are open, though Customs regulations us- ually restrict bottles sales. So if a cabin bon-voyage party is planned, order ahead or bring your own bottle aboard. Ice, set-ups and hors d'oeuvres are readily available. After the ship sails, you can buy duty- free liquor. On many lines, while the vessels's at sea, that modest sailing day charge for "the makings" (except liquor and mix) is waived. Keep that in mind for future cabin get- togethers on the cruise. It's one way to entertain in style for very little. Parties at sea need not be In cabins. It's simple to make ar- rangements through the Chief Steward for reserving part of public rooms or even taking over a small lounge and have fancy hors d'oeuvres at a fraction of the tab ashore. There's also lots of special dress-up nights as part of the cruise program. Expert cruise staffs organize activities to keep passengers going steadily from sun-up to dawn, if the passenger wants to take in everything. Day-long chances to swim and play deck games are augmented by special tournaments. There's no sports charge except for Items like ekeet shells or a bucket of old golf balls to whack off the ship. Dance and bridge Instructors give no-fee lessons, and con- tests with prizes add to the fun. Movies, several times a day, require no admission tickets, and you can take in all you want. Or pick a deck chair, read the ship's newspaper (de- livered without charge to your cabin every morning) or a book borrowed from the extensive ship's library. Or you can luxuriate in relaxtion, talking to new friends and contemplat- ing the sea. If you're relaxing around the pool, working up a suntan, and you want a cooling drink, a waiter will quickly bring it. The same applies at tea time, if you're on deck, but there's no chit for the tea and goodies. Before dinner, the cocktail hour brings soft music, drinks and all sorts of toothsome treats. Dinner is full-course, but frequently made festive by wine or champagne (table- mate: take turns In buying, ao it never gets too Evenings bring dancing to ship's orchestra, floor show en- tertainment that varies each night, more dancing and usual- ly a late, late bar with songi for the real night owls. It's being "on the town" every night, except for the low price of drinks, (and a midnight snack is part of the Shipboard birthdays and an- niversaries are celebrated with special cakes or desserts no charge. Duty-free shopping for a wide variety of foreign goods in the ship's Shop means sav- ings up to 50 per cent on state- side prices. Illustrated talks by experts, tell about ports of call beforehand so you can get the most from the visits. You may invite shoreside friends la come aboard for cocktails and dinner, again for less than a similar evening ashore. And ao it goes. In fact, there's ever free stationery you can use U write the folks back hom< about how you're living liki royalty on a working man'i budget aboard a TPPC ship. Oil boom city oi Aberdeen to get first direct air link MONTREAL-The North Sea oil boom city of Aberdeen, Scotland is to get its first ever direct air link to North Ameri- ca. From December IB, BOAC will operate a three times a week Viscount service linking Aberdeen's Dyce Airport with EOACTs Canada jets at Pies- wick. The rapidly expanding move- ment of oil technicians and their families following the North Sea Oil and gas discov- ery is the main reason for BOAC adding Aberdeen to its existing Scottish gateways of Prestwlck and Edinburgh. The Viscount named the Scottish Prince will operate between Prestwick, Edinburgh and Aberdeen on Mondays, Wednesday end Fridays. Each rooming It will meet Incoming BOAC transatlantic flights at Prestwick before fly- ing via Edinburgh to arrive at Dyce Airport at a.m. Turning round in 35 minutes, the 54-seater aircraft will de- part from Aberdeen at a.m., returning via Edinburgh to Prestwick in time to con- nect with the Canadian flights. EAST AFRICA from Chooit from 14 Safari (toll- doyt Africa'! wildlife reserves and tropical beachei. Year.round weekly Jet departures. For free color brochure contact; NILESTAK TOUR! 106A-709 Dunimuir, Van. 1C. 687-1131 Rei. 2244017 He opened up the north with baling wire7canvas and courage-and maybe tha thought of Lethbridge Old Style_PiIsner waiting when he made it back home. Alberta's original Pilsner has logged a lot of miles and quenched a lot of thirsts in nearly fifty it tastes as'good today as it did way-back-when. Slow-brewed and naturally aged for men who appreciate the down-to-earth flavour of an honest, old-time beer. Try it. TRADITION YOU CAN TASTE FROM THE HOUSE OF LE1HBRIDGE ;