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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 10, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Fiirfoy, Soplomhnr !S, 1971 THE IETHBRIDCE HERAID 9 Two new cities on winter route Two sparkling new destina- tion points in Mexico will join CP Air's rosier of winter sun- shine destinations with tlie ad- vent of fall flight schedules Oc- tober 31. On thai date Guadala- jara and Acapuleo will he- come the 17th and lath ports-of- call on the airline's interna- tional network. They are two of the six Mexi- can cities made available as CP Air destinations in a recent revision of the Canada Mexico air agreement. The others, to be served in the future, are Puerto Vallarta, Mazatlan, La Paz and San Jose Del Cabo. Passengers travelling to Aca- pulco from Calgary will be able to leave on flight 71 at p.m. each Friday to connect with flight 422 Vancouver to Mexico City and Acapulco, ar- riving in Acapulco at p.m. Passengers bound for Guada- lajara will leave Calgary each on flight 71 to connect with a Vancouver flight which arrives in Guadalajara at p.m. Both flights continue to Lima, Peru and Santiago, Chile with the Friday flight going right through to Buenos Aires. Meantime, CP Air will retain its once a week non-stop ser- vice from Calgary to Mexico City. This flight will leave each Wednesday at p.m. arriv- ing in Mexico City at The non-stop return flight leaves Mexico City each Saturday at a.m. arriving in Calgary at a.m. Plan Your Las Vegas Holiday WITH THE AMA AND STAY AT THE LUXURIOUS "TROPICANA HOTEL" "THE HOME Of THE FOLIES BERGERE." TOUR COST OF PER PERSON INCLUDES Return air fare Calgary to Las Vegas (Departs Calgary Ocl. 15 returns Oct. 17) 2 nights accommodation at the Tropicona Hotel Transfers and poterage Avoid Disappointment Book NOW! South Pacific Farmers and Ranchers Tour 1972. TOUR COST PER PERSON WITH 3 DEPARTURES 16lh JANUARY 1972 23rd JANUARY 1972 6lh FEBRUARY 1972 (Orient Extension Available) For Complete Information Enquire at AMA World Travel Service 903 3rd AVE. S. LETHBRIDGE ALL INQUIRIES WELCOME! Office open Monday thrg Saturday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Froo Parking at Rear of Building A TIP FROM THE MASTER Pier F. Mezzera, executive chef of CP Hotels' kitchen at Toronto International Airporl, examines a "filet" while instructing staff in the art of preparing each gourmet dish. CP Hotels' new flight kitchen ally opened August 30. (CP Ho new flight two of his was offici- lels Pliolo) meals daily by 1972 New flight kitchen opened TORONTO CP Hotels re- cently offirfally opened a new modern flight kitchen at To- ronto International Airport to service airlines with a variety of gourmet meals for their pas- sengers. The one-storey building, in- cluding a mezzanine floor, en- closes a fuUy-eqi'ippid food preparation section for both hot and cold meals, several as- sembling areas, a modern bake shop, a separate dish washing section and refrigerated stor- age rooms. The 43.000 square-foot flight kitchen also contains adminis- tration offices, a slaff cafeteria and a CP Air commissary. To- tal equipment cost is estimated at MOO.OOO. "The new flight kitchen is among the most modern in said C. G Burton, vice-president, central office services, CP Hotels. "In 1972, we estimate it will be prepar- ing up to 5.000 meals daily." Tire increase is expected (o take place by expanding the service to more airlines. "We are extremely pleased with tlie operation of the flight kitchen in said Mr. Burton. "Good food, presented in Uie most attractive manner possible, is the important fac- tor in airline catering." Flight meal orders are re- ceived by the kitchen's dis- patcher office 24 hours in ad- vance from CP Air, KLM or Execaire airlines, CP Hotel three present customers. The dispatcher office for- wards the information to Ihe head supervisor who schedules the kitchen's production opera- tion. Each airline has its own se- lected menus for first class and economy meals, therefore, each has separate assembling areas. Each airline changes its menus eveiy two days on a planned basis. Headed by executive "chef Pier F. Mezzera, the gleaming stainless steel kitchen employs about 100 people, including su- pervisors, sous chefs, cooks and assistant cooks. Working on r Out back' visit holiday A few years ago it would have been unthinkable for Aus- tralian landowners to accept paying guesls. But with current low wool prices, many graziers are indeed opening then1 gates lo the tourist trade. Tourists cannot judge Avs- FARM AND RANCH TOUR Visiting Australia and The South Pacific Departure Date if OCT. 17, 1971 if JAN. 16 and 30, 1972 FEBRUARY 13, 1972 30 day tours including airfare accommodations, sightseeing and meals Priced at only FROM CAIGARV Pricfl per porion bnsid on doubla occupancy. For Further Information and Reservations Contact ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL Centre Village Mall (Wesf End) Phone 328-3201 or 328-8184 tralia without visiting the vast "outback." And as more farm- ers jump on the band-wagon fin lieu of the the rboico broadens from tlie roll- ing hills of in the shccivho.lt. lo Ihe cattle country of Camavon in Wcsl- ern Australia. A weekend at "The Levels.'1 a sheep 200 miles south-east o! Sydney, exempli- fies inexpensive holidays avail able to overseas visitors. About rents a creekside collage for four. .Attractions include riding, trout-fishing and joining mus- tering and shearing sheep. Frr.sh lamb, milk and eggs may be bought al the home- stead; the collage is sclf-con- rained. I An hour's flighl from Sydney brings you to Michcle" station al the foot, of the Snowy Mountains. This offers the bcsl of both i worlds. Life on the lanrl and lours ol the massive Snowy River Hydro Elcclric Works. Thrcdbo, Australia's top .ski-re- sort is nearby. II can be said lhal almost ev- ery day. a rniyilry Inwn some- where in Australia is holding iLs annual show. The tiro most famous shows in Australin are Die August Brisbane Exhibition and Syd- ney Royal Easter Show, said (o be Ihe biggesl in the world. three shifts, the kitchen oper- ates 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Antigua is site of famous show ST. JOHN'S Among tlie at-1 or delegates to a convention, tractions of this eastern Oarib-1 Seating capacity for the show 420. hcan island of Antigua from November through April each year is the Son et Lumiei'e at Nelson's Dockyard. b'on et Lumiere and is the technique ol co- ordinating moving sound and changing light in focussing, usu- ally, on the recreation of his- torical events. It had its origin at the Chateau Chambord in the Loire Valley of France. There the curator, impressed with the spectacle ot lighting flashing over Ihe building while thunder rolled around ils walls, decided to try and reproduce the effecl artificially. Since then some of the world's most famous sites and buildings have been the scenes for Son et Lumiei'e productions, among them the Acropolis of Athens, the Forum in Rome, the Pyra- mids of Egypt, and lha To'wer of London. Antigua's Son ef Lumiere lias to do with the history of Eng- lish Harbor and its association with young Captain Nelson, the man who later became Eng- land's greatest naval hero. Nelson arrives at the harbor in H.M.S. Boreas, he enforces the Navigation Act to prevent islanders from trading with the Americans. Later he is impris- oned in his own ship by irate local traders, then is released and meets his future wife. It's all there except the peo- ple. These exist through the il- lusion created by changing col- ored lights and lha moving j sounds of voices (including Nel- laughter, revelry and anger. The spectacle is staged al on Mondays and Fridays November through April. Ad- mission is equivalent to Canadian per person, or 53 in- cluding a visit to Nelson's dock- yard with a free rum punch thrown in. Admission for stu- dents is 50 cents. Special shows can be arrang- ed for large groups such as pas- sengers aboard a cruise ship Named for trees Originally a mission, the Alamo was called San An- tonio de Valero. The name Alamo was given later because of the cotlonwood trees which surrounded the mission. Alamo is Ihe Spanish name for this tree. Royal Winter Fair Tour--I971 Departs Calgary Nov. 10th TOUR PACKAGE INCLUDES Return roil transportation wjfh roomclfe, includ- ing full course menls on train lo Toronto. Personal end baggage transfers in Toronlo Accommodation at fhe Wesfburv Hofel in (two to a room Get acquainted breakfast in Toronlo. Daily entry pass fo the Royal Winter Fair. Reserved seat at the Royal Horse Show. Sightseeing lour of Metropolitan Toronlo. Bus lour to Niagara en route and evening dinner. Tickets to NHL hockey game. Reserve early as accommodation is limited. Arrangements may be rnade for travel by air. For further information Bridge's Mosl Experienced Travel Agents' R LAWSON TRAVEL OFFICES COAST-TO-COAST Marquis Hotel Bldg. Phone 327-4094 or 328-3000 Uses for honey Honey is used (o nlleviale hay fever. wounds, as a con're for golf halls, in miN- lures, lo make ice orcam and in couEb medicines. old style his style The rules have changed. So has the uniform, But his special brand of raw courage is still the same. And his special brand of beer: Lethbridge Old Style Pilsner. Still slow-brewed and naturally aged. Still full of honest-to-goodness flavour. It's his style. And your style. Tackle one tonight and see. TRADITION YOU CAN TASTE FROM THE MOUSE OF LETIIBRIDGC ;