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Put yourself (or your clients) in the picture at The Pointe. Dine and dance at any of eight superb restaurants. Relax poolside. Or take a swing at golf and tennis. From sparkling fountains to lush landscapes, our award-winning resort is picture-perfect for vacations.

Fields

Named Organization
American Airlines
American Express
Arizona State University
ATC (Biotech co. in Cambridge, England breeding high-yield tobacc)
BMW
Boeing (Aircraft manufacturer)
British Airways
Catholic Church
Chamber of Commerce
Civil Aeronautics Board (Ruled on smoking in U.S. airplanes)
Coast Guard
Commerce Department
Delta Air Lines Inc.
Federal Aviation Administration (FAA)
Fortune
Hershey
International Union of Bricklayers and Allied Craftworkers (BAC)
Loews Hotels
Sentry Insurance
TWA
United Airlines
United Nations
Wall Street Journal
Named Person
Abel, Judy
Acre, Clinton
Adler, Len
Aleman, Miguel
Allen, Sharon
Anderson, Hilda
Arden, Donn
Arthur, Jean
Austin, Mitch
Barker, Julie
Barrett, Robert A.
Bath, Geri
Beach, Dawn
Blomberg, Conrad
Blore, Leslie
Braun, Mary Ann
Bridge, Fanny
Burr, Donald
Burrell, Gale
Butler, Susan
Canter, Carol
Carlton, Regina
Causey, Earlene
Chamber, May
Church, Agustin
Clear, Crystal
Condo, Princess
Cook, Ted
Cooper, Gary (Actor, Western Films, 1940s-50s)
Cope, Harold D.
Costa, Byron Kaina
Crest, Florence
Denver, John
Dickens, Charles
Dickinson, Angle
Downes, Bob
Dupre, Cynthia
Edward, James
Elizabeth, Queen
Ernest, Barbara
Europe, Patricia
Evans, Joel
Faherty, Roger
Falls, Victoria
Fazio, Tom
Federico, Don
Ferguson, James L. (VP pf PM Companies, 1985)
Ford, Henry (auto manaufacturer, wrote "The Case Against the Little White)
Fremont, John C.
Gall, Bob
Gardner, Ava
Gate, India
Goldberg, Robin
Gordon, Bob
Govern, Therese
Grant, Ken
Grossman, Arnold
Grubb, Bill
Guynup, Gayle
Hall, Harmony
Halpern, Mel
Harbour, Sydney
Harden, Gene
Harris, Louis
Head, Diamond
Heath, Bob
Henegan, Kevin
Holden, William
Home, Bethany
Hoover, Adam
House, C. Fremont
House, Royal Beach
Hurd, Jim
Huston, John
Ill, Phillip Keene
Island, Easter
Jackson, Bill
Jen, Gene
Jones, David Howell
Jones, Debbie
Juneau, Sun
Keene, J. Phillip
Ken, Hong
Kon, Hang
Kong, Hang
Lape, Bob
Lasky, Jane
Leaf, Golden
Leiser, Roland
Lepore, Susan
Li, Larry
Li, Maria
Locke, Ralph
Lodge, Jackson Lake
Lodge, Jenny Lake
Lynch, Leslie
Mackenzie, Chris
Maguire, Frank
Mallin, Bob
Mark, Lincoln
Mathis, Johnny
Mccaffrey, Diane
Milsap, Ronnie
Morrow, Kay A.
Murphy, Kevin M., Ph.D. (Economist at the University of Chicago)
Believes consumer behavior is largely rational
Murray, Mary Ellen
Nail, Hae
Nicklaus, Jack
Nunez, Hector
Palm, Royal
Pappas, Lee
Park, Ashley
Pass, Noah
Pass, Sierra
Price, Andrew
Purdy, Glenn
Quinn, Michael
Ras, Lee
Reef, Coral
Remington, Ann
Richardson, Morgan
Rock, Golden
Route, Golden
Santana, Ronald
Sarno, Diane
Saxon, Linda L.
Schneider, Harry
Schneider, Michele R.
Seiden, Allan
Senko, Jennifer
Sin, Paul
Smith, Louis
Smith, Ron
Solomon, King
Stephenson, Geraldine
Stewart, James
Swart, Petra
Taylor, Elizabeth (actress)
Teller, Eunice
Tetley, John A.
Townsend, Gordon
Trio, Wes Mckenzie
Tyler, Lynn
Valentine, John
Valley, Carson
Vernon, Frank
Verrastro, Nick
Victoria, Queen
Villa, Coral Shore
Waller, Karen J.
William, Prince
Winner, Star
Winters, Shelley
Wolf, Stephen M.
Young, Billy
Zellers, Margaret
Date Loaded
16 Mar 2005
Box
1091

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Page 1: TI00650790
TI0065-0790
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Put yourself (or your clients) in the picture at The Pointe. Dine and dance at any of eight superb restaurants. Relax poolside. Or take a swing at golf and tennis. From sparkling fountains to lush landscapes, our award-winning resort is picture-perfect for vacations. Ten percent commission paid on all rates including group and holiday specials for travel agent related business. During prime season, The Pointe offers travel agents a sixty percent reduction on rates for personal travel. Toll Free Reservations 800-528-0428 Squaw Feak. 7677 North 16th Street Phoenix, Arizona 85020- (602) 997-2626 Tapatio Cliffs- 11111 North 7th Street Phoenix, Arizona 85020 • (602) 866-7500 South Mounlain o Coming Spring of 1987 ThePointe Mountainside Resort, R~taurants, Riding and Racquet Clubs T10065-0791
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T avel Agent THE AMERIC~ TRR~ELER DIYISIO~ CAPITAL CITIES MEDIA, I~C. 2 W~t 46th St., New York, N.Y. ~0036 TeL: 212-57~9000; Cable: AGENTRME~ Telex: ~26086 THE VOICE OF THE TRAVEL INDUSTRY EST. ~929 October ~8, ~984 Vol. 2Zt, No. Z2 Editor and Publkhec Eric Fr~edhe~m ~so¢iale Puhlkher. ~ecut~e Edita~ REh~rd S Kahn Assod~ Publisher. Ma~etin~ A~ Lubin Ex~utiw Assi~nt to the Publishm J~nne H. Th~lmann Ma=gin~ Editon Eileen Zitnak Senior Edito~ Karen Senior E~itor, Content: Jean Isen~rg News Edffon £d Sullivan Dep. N~s Editoc M~ch~et Cl~dand Senior Editor. Avialion: ~ns~ E TalbeK Crake Editor: Ken Grant Staff Correspondents: Larry Li~man, N~ck Verra~m, Lynn Po~, Arch=e Wilson. Therese Govern, LM. StackeL Associate Edito~: David Moseder, Layout Chief; L~lie Brenner Beverly L. Weintraub, Michae] Million, Su~n E Lieberman. Joshua Placa Copy, LayouL Print Production. Distribution Dir.: Ren~ V. Cohose. Editorial Prodoction: Amy Jaff~ Senior AdisL Angd Pellegrino; Terence Clarke, Night Supe~o~ Jennifer Senko; Geraldine Stephenson: Sarah HiE~ins; Michael Quinn; Leslie Lynch. Editorial ~sis~nt: Judy Abel Librarian: C~W Frederick NEWS BUREAUS: Washin~on: Roland Leiser, Chief. Scarf Correspondents Bob Downes. Bill 8a~mn, 1333 H St,, N.W., W~shin~on, D.C 20005, Suite 570, TeL 202-682- 320& Chi=go: Frances CI~, 175 Nodh Kenilwodh, Oak Park, 10. 60302; TeL 312.383-8343. Ha~ii: Allan Seiden. Chief; Carol Canter, 25780 Pacific Heighb Road, Honolulu, HI 96813: TeL 808-528-25~. Southern California: Norman Sklarewi~, 32 ] South San Vicente 9~vd., Suite 504, Los Angeles, Calif. 90048; TeL 2 ]3-275-2630. San Oiego: Chris MacKenzie, 2943 Verde View Rd., Alpine, CafiE 92001; TeL 619.445-2294. Pacific Nodhwest: Hilda Anderson, 25~32 S.E. L52nd SL, Isszquah, Washfn~on, 98027, 20~392-~65. Rocky Mountain: gar~ C. Trader, 2000 E 121h Ave. #9, Denver. Colo, 80206; TeL 303.399-0063 BUSINE~ STAFF: AdveHising Sales: Anne Toder, Debbie RaLner, Barbara Mischuk, Paff~ Loughe~, Mel Halpern, Joni Stee~ ~thy Clark. Advedising Production: Marilyn Hiris, Director; Michele R, Schneider, Alice F=schlewi~, Adrian Ingrati. Traffic: Sharon Haze[tsky. Ad: Mary Ellen Murray. Classified A~edising: 7 East [2th St., New York, NY. ].0003; Sal~ Tel. 212-741-4010; Customer Service Tel. 74[-4299. Circulation Diredor: Nancy SALES OFFICES: Florida: Len Adler,The Leonard Company, 5740 Hollyw~d Blvd., State 500, Hollywood, Fin. 33021;Tel. 305-96 ).5664; Caribbean--Hector Nunez; Bahamas, New Orleans--Tom Cucchi; Orlando--Linda L Saxon, 1133 Louisiana Ave., Winter Park, Fla. 32789, TeL 305.629.~47. Southern California, Nevada: J & Publishers Representative, 6855 ~nta Monica Btvd., S~ites 200 ~ 202, Los Angeles, ~lif. 90038. Tfl. 213.467-226E Pacific Rodhwest. No~hern California: Evans & Parsons, 389 Pine St., San Franc~sco, Calif, 94104, 415-42].9193 Hawaii: Debbie Jones, ~80[-E ~ahala kve., Honolulu, HI 968]6. Tel. 808-732.2514. Telex; 7431740 U,K.: MichaelAngeli, UML House, 29 Ashley Park Road, WaNon-Onhhames, Surrey, England KT 12]JP. Walton-On-Thames 225524. Continental Europe: Kay A. Morrow, 8 Rue Chauveau La Gatde, 7500~, Paris, France, TeL 2~.19.7A, Telex 6q3626 Singagore: Malaysia; R. Ramesh Far East lrade Press Group, ffmes CenLre. New Industrial Rd. Singa~re 19S3. Tel. 28~3043, Telex RS 36377 FEW Cabl~ FETRM. Hang Kon~ Fred Wadswo~h, WadswoHh Media, 802 Far East Wyndham SL Hang Kong. Tel. 526-6843; Telex: 60418 WADCO. Tokyo: T. Kato, 816.1-3.807 NaEalo.Cho, MJnami-Ku, Yokohama, Japan, TeL 045-7426045; Telex: 29133 Affn. Kato. Canada: American Publis~rs Represen~tives ttd.. 41 Britain St., S~te 303. To=onto, Ontario MSA ]RT, ]eL 4]~363-1388. 065-2416E Thailand: Aiay Pawn. International M~ia Thadand Ltd. Part, 64 Sukhum~Road SOl 20,Bangkok 10118 TeL 016623~]621. T~ex:82109 Un)glo~ Ralph H. Pec k, Margaret Zellers, Robed E Morzan, Mo~on Gargler Arthur S. Harris. J. Herbe~ Silverman. Frances ShemanskL Hen~ Ulell, Ren~ Bulkin, Eunice Teller Jucke~ Phi[lip Andrews, Hdga ~opperl. WGinm Kelly, Loftin~ S~san Moria~, B~II Hunter, Jane Lasky, John Panelia. Paul Jam~ H Wmchesler. ViGin~a Puzo, Geri Bath, Dawd Reed. Grace T~lmage (Motorcoach EditoO, Lee Ras~ll. Scd Gefen, Etena Purdy. ~?--Feun~in= member ~ World TIIyeI Press. a ~obat travel ne~ exc~n@ service opiated by ~ TRAVEL AGENT wi~h TraveMews, London: T~ve]ne~ Asia, H;pg Kon~ Trave~ Tra~e Aus~rana. Sy~;T~ave]T~de Hew Zea]a~ Auckland; and T~el Teky~ Arizona Sa~ Guide ~s published by THE AMERICAtJ TRAVELER DIVISiO~ CAPITAL CITIES MED]~ INC., as p~d of t~ r~u~ar ~ss~e of the Trzwl ~l~E~z~e. Volume 2H. fluter l~ at 2 W~ 46t~ S~r~L t~e~ ~c~. t~Y. 10036, ~ep~ore (212i 575-~C03 OFFICE OF TOURISM CALLING ON AGEHCIES AND OPERATORS by Nick Verrastro C~.~id e Editor Stepped up contacts with travel agents and tour operators and -IV exposure in its major market areas are among the winter season promotion plans of the Arizona Office of Tourism (AOT). Cultivation of the travel industry is one way the AOT ca n stretch its limited budget to promote Arizona as a winter destination in the face of increased competition from other sun resorts, stated J. Phillip Keene Ill, AOT director, itl a recent letter. Keene was out of the country and could not be reached by telephone for comment at presstlme. The industry effort includes sales ca]is on agencies and operators by the AOT, which also wants to maintain Arizona's visibility 'through contacts with travel writers. The AOT will have television advertising in Arizona's prime markets of Los Angeles and Chicago. The TV ads result from a $300,000 addition to the AOT budget made last summer by the Arizona Legislature.. Besides television ads, the Office of Tourism plans outdoor billboard advertising in Los Angeles. Chicago, Minneapolis and Denver, the latter three being prime markets for winter "sun birds." Arizona's potential as a vacation destination as well as one for meetings and conventions is seen in the great number of new hotel and resort projects in the state, said an AOT spokesman. Phoenix and Tucson are the prime areas for this development. In Phoenix and the Valley of the Sun, some 16 resorts and hotels are opening or underway, and the new facilities have spurred existing hotels to mod'ernize, said a spokeswoman at the Phoenix & Valley of the Sun Convention & Visitors Bureau. Destination resorts are opening in the Tucson area, and that means it will be more atlractive to meeting and convention groups-- which can add to Tucson's shoulder season business said a spokeswoman at the bureau. ARIZONA SALES GUIDE OLD TUCSON Th~spopular attraction, which began life as amo vie set, brings the wild west to life ............................ page 2A FOR SPORTS FANS .A variety of outdoor activities are available to clients. On the spectator front, there are packages to the Fiesta Bowl football classic ....................................... page 4A PHOCUS ON PHOENIX Besides offering its own attractions, Ehis city serves as a convenient base for day tripping ................. page 6A ACCOMMODATIONS A look at recent hotel developments ........ pages 8A-11A Cover: Old Tucson, courtesy of the Metropolitan Tucson Convention and Visitors Bureau T10065-0792
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OLD TUCSON CORRALS CLIENTS WITH "TOP DRAW" ATTRACTIONS Clients addicted to reruns pave the road to the site if the of such television oaters film company would construct as "'High Chaparral," "Gun- smoke"and "Bonar~.af or those who would like to join Shelley Winters and James Stewart in a "Gunfight at the O.K. Corral." should take a trip to Old Tucson. Thal's where--in actuality--it all happened. The movie set and family fun park just outside of town was the location for 45 motion pic- tures and 60 television pro- grams, including all ofthe close to 100 'episodes of "High Chaparral." The movie set was built in 1939 to serve as the location for a big-budget western,"Arizona," starring Jean Arthur and William Holden. Designed to be an accurate representation of Tucson in the 1860s, the producers had not intended the set to last much beyond the filming of the last frame of the movie. However, Pima County offi- cers had something more per- mancnt in mind that could be used as a draw for other film companies to come and make more movies there. The county said it would a permanenl, three-dimensional town instead of the usual flat facades. When lhe film was completed, the producers do- nated the set to the county. Today, Old Tuscon and the adjoining fun park are operated by Westworld, which also oper- ates Old Vegas. The attraction is now the number two tourist draw in Arizona after the Grand Canyon. Guests pass through the gates of the town to be greeted by a cowboy, with a .45 slung low on his hip, who acts as their guide. 'Showdown at High Noon' What has proven to be the most popular altraction in Old Tucson is the re-enactmenl of a classic western shoot-out called "Showdown at High Noon,"in which veteran actors stalk each other wilh six shooters in a scene reminiscent of the best performance that Gary Cooper could give. Genera[ Manager Robert Shelton stresses that more streets and buildings in Old Tucson were created as back- The C.P. Huntfngton narrow guided tour of Old Tucson. ground for western movies. one of the few places in the world where people can walk in the setting of their favorite movie and television programs. "An Englishwoman who visited us a while ago. wept as she had her picture laken on the 'High Chaparral" set. It was the most familiar thing she had seen during her visit to America. The .series was one of Europe's most popular television pro- grams." said Shelton. Another attraction at Old Tucson is a 12,880-square-foot, air-conditioned sound stage, where .such films as "Young Billy Young," starring Robert M itchum and Angle Dickinson. Professional actors and stuntmen perform gunfights./h'e times a day. gauge train takes clients on a were made. Visitors can take a Irain trip around the town and a ride on a stagecoach through the dusty streets that gi~es them an idea of what it took to build and maintain a mo~ ie replica of the Old West. Train robbery The train riders are treated to one of several audience partici- pating entertainments, an excit- ing "Irain robbery," staged by the Old Tucson actors at a point midway through the trip. At the train station, the town marshal makes a big show of hiding a gold shipment on board, warning passengers that there might be an attempt to steal it. Meanwhile. back on the tour- ist trail through the town. visi- tors can drift into the Front Street Saloon where they can cool off with a drink, have a snack and sing along ~ith the country-westrern entertainers. Old Tucson does not close during a filming. On the con- trary, visitors arc ~elcome to ~ateh lhe movie companies in action quictb, of course. Admission to Old I'ucson is 56.95 for adults, $4.50 for children four to I I.and there is no charge for children under four. *1 he park is open c~cry da~ of the year irom 0:3(I a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Admission prices include all rides and other atlraction~. For further intk~rmation, con- tact Old Tucson, 201 South Kinne~ Rd., 1 ucson. Ariz. ~5700. telephone 6tl2-S~,3-01 I/I). ~Glenn Purdy THE TRAVELAGENT--Arizona/OCTOBER 18, 1984 TI0065-0793
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AVIS IN ARIZONA FOR AS LITTLE AS $399A MONTH. And that's just the first month. A~. ter that, your clients will fmd that leasing a fuel-efficient subcompact like the Chevy Chevette w~ cost them $20 less every month.Month after month for four months. Plus, each rate includes maintenance of their Avis car. And there's never a charge for mileage. Avis' Mini-Lease rates are also available for larger-size cars, f~om compacts to full-size four-door cars and station wagons. Forreservations and information, call Avis at. 1~80~331,2212 and ask for ~kvis Mini-Lease. Ti0065-0794
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VARIETY OF SPORTS AVAILABLE FOR OUTDOOR-ORIENTED CLIENTS SPorts lovers among your Roosevelt. Pleasant. Saguaro, cIients may find Arizonaan Apache and Canyon lakes. ideal destination, for the state offers a range of sports from rockhounding and hiking to year-round tennis and golf. Watersports are a specialty, and clients will find that sports connected with water are avail- able in Arizona, according to the Arizona Office of Tourism (ACT). There is fishing and boating and swimming and waterskiing in season on Lakes Mead, Mo- have and Havasu on the state's western border and on Lake Powell along the northern bor- der with Utah. There are even lakes in the desert terrain of the metropoli- tan Tucson area, which offers Fishing can be done on the lakes in the White Mountains, which are in eastern-central Ari- zona. Among the mountain lakes are Big, Crescent, Chev- elon Canyon, Luna, Greer and Woods Canyon Lakes. Clients can get a close-up view of Arizona's lerrain by hiking, horseback riding, camp- ing, backpacking or hunting. Some prime hiking areas are the 12,000-foot San Francisco Peaks near Flagstaff and lhe White M ountains, where clients can also hunt elk, deer, antelope and other species. In southeastern Arizona, the Pinal Mountains offer hunting, hiking, fishing and a broad range of outdoor sports. Rockhounding is a popular sport in Arizona, said the ACT. Clients can search for garnet, pyrite, magnetite, agate, jasper chalcedony roses and cat's eye quartz among other rocks in the Kingman area and in the Mohave Desert meat Yuma. Also near "Yuma, clients can go Lake Powell is one of Arizona "s prime waterAports playgrounds. dune buggying on thc vast de- sert sand dunes. There are also opportunities to go hang glidingand bicycling and parlicipate in archery. }'or more information, con- tact the Arizona Office of Tourism. 3507 N. Central Ave., Suite 506, P hoet~ix, Ariz. 85012, telephone 612-255-3618. OPERATORS PACKAGE FIESTA BOWL FOOTBALL GAME AND FESTIVAL The Fiesta Bowl Festival in Tempe. That is in addition to champagne lunch at Poco tact Sportours, 5710 Hannum Tempe, near Phoenix in the festival'straditionalevents-- Diablo Resort;a tour manager, Avc.,Culver City, Calif. 90230, the Valley of the Sun, has a slate full of special events Dee. 26-Jan. 1, topped off with the Fiesta Bowl football game. The Fiesta Bowl Festival is one of the American Bus Association's top 100 events in North America in 1984. Travel agents can make group arrangements through the Fiesta Bowl Festival by contacting Susan Butler. The address is 5i44 E. Camelback Rd., Pho- etlix, Ariz. 85018, telephone 602-952-1280. Besides the football game, tl~is year the festival and the city have scheduled a New Y~ar's Eve street party in a festival parade, the national pageant of high school bands and competitive events such as a IOK run, tennis tournaments, gymnastics and Pop Warner football. Three operators have pack- ages to the Fiesta Bowl. • Maupintour of Lawrence, Kan., sells a six-day New Year's Fiesta Bowl Gala tour, sche- duled Dec. 28-Jan. 2. It costs $598 per person double and includes five nights' accom- modations at the Doubletree Inn in Scottsdale; five break- fasts, three lunches and two dinners; an excursion to Sedona at Oak Creek Canyon with and a reserved seat at the Fiesta Bowl, which is played in Sun Devil Stadium at Arizona State University. Contact Maupintour. P.O. Box 807. Lawrence, Kan. 66044, telephone 913-843-1211 and 800-255-4266, • Sportours of Culvcr City, Calif., sells a four-day;three- night package to the Fiesta Bowl, Dec.30-Jan. 2. The pack- age costs from SI99 per person double including accommoda- tions at the Hotel Westcourt in Phoenix, reserved seats in the end zone. roundtrip game trans- fers, a tour escort and taxes. For more information, con- telephone 213-645-8400 in Los Angeles, 800-421-7338 in Cali- fornia artd 800-421-7337 else- where. • Wayne Travel Service of Pittsburgh sells a four-day: three-night package. Dee. 30- Jan. 2. The plan costs $429 per person double with accom- modations at the Scottsdalc Hilton, roundtrip game trans- fers. brunch on game day. and a rescrved seat for Ihe game. For more inlbrmation, con- tact Wayne .Travel Service. Three Gateway Center, Suite 1353. Pittsburgh. Pa. 15222, telephone 412-471-68fi8 and 800-223-7029. 4A "... IN ALL OF ARIZONA, ONLY ONE" Specializing in Total Service to Tour Groups • 2]0Studio~ ]-Bedroom Suites ~ Heat & Smoke Alarm Equipped • Free Breakfast F_, Poolside Cocktail Party Daily " 3 Swimming Pools -- Hydro-Therapy Pool ~ Tennis Courts ~ Shuffleboard • Free Transportation to Airport -- Shopping -- Golf Courses • Delightful Garden Atmosphere ~ Gas B-B-O. Grills • Dining ~ Dancing -- Fntertainrnent in our Hide-A-Way Restaurant E, Lounge • All Suites at Room Prices-- Sl:~cial Tour Rates Available ~ 409 t'l. Scottsdale Road ~~ S~ottsdale. Arizona (602)949-:511~ CO..LECT CALLS ACCEPIED THE TRAVEL AGENT--Arlzona/OCTOBER 18. 1984 T!0065-0795
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You just can't miss when you send your clients to Phoenix. Who doesn't like perpetually beautiful weather, exotic scene~, exciting nightlife and superb accommodations? It's every- thing they could ask for. They'll love it. They'll love you for it. And you'll love how easy it is. One phone call will get you immediate, confirmed reservations in Phoenix, Scottsdale or anywhere else in the Valley of the Sun plus, the Grand Canyon (South rim). That includes hotels, resorts, car rental, tours, apartments, condos, plus our Sunsational Holiday tour package. Tl4¢ V' ll¢ l of pHOENIX For more information write: Phoenix & Valley of the Sun Convention & Visitors Bureau, 4455 E. Camelback Rd., Building D, Suite 146, Phoenix, AZ 85018. For reservations, call toll-free: 800-528-0483 In Arizona, call 800-221-5596. In Canada, call collect: 602-952-1212. T10065-0796
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CONVENTION & VISITORS BUREAU HAS CENTRAL HOTEL RES SYSTEM... PHOENIX--Travel agents will be happy to learn that the Phoenix and ValIey of the Sun Convention and Visitors Bureau has a central reservations system for booking accommodations at more than 100 hotels and resorts in lhe area. P, cservations also can be made for car rentals, apart- ments, condominiums, bus and air tours and even mule rides in the Grand Canyon. Also helpful to agents is a brochure containing Sunsa- tional Holiday packages at 30 hotels and resorts that was corn- piled by the bureau in coopera- the Best Western Papago Inn & tion with the Scottsdale Con- Resort in Scottsdale. Other ventionlTourism Department. hotels included are in Carefree. The Sunsational programs Mesa,TempeandApacheJunc- are for from three to seven days tion. at such hotels as the Quality Telephone numbers for the Inn Desert Sky in Phoenix and reservations system are 602- 952-1212and 800-528-0493. For general information and a free copy of the full-color. 92-page Visitors Guide. contact the Phoenix arid Valley of the Sun Convention and Visitors Bur- eau, "'The Park." 4455 E. Camelback Rd., Bldg. D, Suite 146, Phoenix, Ariz. 85018, tele- phone 602-952-8687. ...AND FACT SHEET ON NEW PROPERTIES PHOENIX--.Afactshcetlisting Dala on each property in- management firms in~oh'ed. information on 15 new hotels eludes the cost ofconslruction, and resorts currently under projeeted openingdatc, numbcr construction or in the planning of rooms, meeting and conxen- stages has been compiled by the tion facilities, number and size Phoenix and Valley of the Sun of restaurant and other eating Convention and Visitors Bur- outlels, recreational facilities, eau. as well as the construcl[on and Copies of ~he fat1 sheet can be obserxcd from the Phoenix and Valley of the Sun Conven- tions and Visitors Bureau. 4455 E. Camelback Rd., Suite ~46. Phoenix. Ariz. 85018. telephone 602-952-8687. CITY CAN SERVE AS PHOENIX--.While this cityand the immediate area surrounding it has much to offer in the way of attractions, clients will find a lot more to see and enjoy by taking day trips, either in their own cars or on organized tours. The Grand Canyon is a five- hour drive away and lodging is available for those who do not wish to make it there and back in the same day. The South Rim is open year-round and the North Rim is open from mid- May until sometime in October. For lodging reservations, call 800-528-6149. Sedona, a community of 9,000, has become a mecca for art lovers and collectors who are drawn to the town by more than a dozen commercial gal- leries t hat feature contemporary paintings, Indian art, modern sculpture and other art objects. CONVENIENT BASE FOR CLIENT DAY TRIP5 It is two-andoa-halfhoursfrom Salt River can be seen on a Phoenix. Prescott, less than two hours away, is a small town founded after the discovery of gold in 1863. It was the first capital of the Arizona Territory. Things to see include the first territorial governor's mansion, the 1857 John C. Fremont House and the restored 100-year-old Bash- ford House. The dams and I~kes of the four-hour drive around the Apache Trail, which winds through spectacular monnlain scenery to the city of Globe. Tucson is a two-hour ride from Phoenix. Clients can see Saguaro National Monument: Tucson Mountain Park; the Arizona-Sonora Desert Mu- seum, Old Tucson, a movie constructed to resemble Tucson of the 1880s, and the San X~vier dcl Bac Mission, the "White Dove of" the Desert." built by Franciscan friars nearly 200 years ago and regarded as a fine example of Spanish mission architecture. For copies of the 100-page Valley Visitors Guide. write to the Phoenix and Valley of the Sun Convention and Visitors Bureau, 4455 E. Camelback Rd., Btdg. D, Phoenix, Ariz. 85018. WHY WAITP Call now and subscribe to: toll free 800-44"~-4700 New Orders Only 6A The Gratrd Can.yo~ is ajq~'e-hour drive.[rom PhoenLr. THE TRAVEL AGENT--Arizona/OCTOBER 18, 1984 Ti0065-0797
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We're brin_ging you a whol~ new Perspective on • tl~e travel market, Loews Ventana Canyon Resort. A self- contained oasis of awesome beauty--a haven for recreation. At the foothills of the breathtaking Catalina Mountains and Coro- nado National Forest. In its own complete environment, the resort offers limitless op- tions for relaxation and excitement All only minutes from downtown Tucson--and Tucson International Airport. Loews Ventana Canyon Resort, With 400 magnificent guest rooms offering views of an 80-foot waterfall, a towering mountain range or a cactus-filled valley. . Overlooking an 18-hole PGA golf course designed by Tom Fazio. Seven day/night tennis courts, Two expansive swimming pools with jacuzzis. Nature trails, horseback riding, hiking, seasonal snow skiing. Enter- tainment and exquisite dining in a variety of superb restaurants and lounges. Plus over 37,000 square feet of versatile meeting, banquet and exhibit space, complemented by the latest in audio/visual technology. Loews Ventana Canyon Resort. The Southwest's premier luxury resort. Opening December, 1984. For informa- tion call (602) 299-2020; or LRI, Inc. toll free 800-223-0888; New York State 800-522-5455; New York City 212-841-1111. c@nyon R E S O R T TUCSON-ARIZONA TI0065-0]
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ACCOMMOOATIONS LOEWS OPENS PARADISE VALLEY RESORT; HAS VENTANA CANYON PROPERTY ON DECK Loews Hotels has opened the Loews Paradise Valley Resort in S¢ottsdale and plans a December opening of Loews Ventana Canyon Resort in Tucson. Both resorts will cater to vacationers and the corporate meeting market. Loews Paradise Valley is on a 20-acre site in Scottsdale. It has 380 rooms and 8A suites, each of which has a 10-tbot ceiling with wood beams, sitting and dining area, refrigerator and wet bar. Guest services include concierge. 24- hour room service and night turndown with a sweet placed on "the pillow. There is a total of 30,000 square feet of meeting space in 18 function rooms. These includean 8,640-square-foot ball- ~ en[ana Canyon Resort is nestled on the/oothills " q/the Catalina Mountains alongside hundreds o.t giant. 3Oil- rear-old A'lt,~llaro cacti. room, two executive ballrooms, an amphitheater and a 13,000-square-root forum, which can be used for trade shows. Among the recreation facilities are two heated outdoor swimming pools, each having a jacuzzi and patio. racquetball courts and six tennis courts, including two indoors. There is a health club with sauna, whirlpool, steam bath, weight room, cxc rcise equipment, lockers and massage. Transportation is provided to nearby Orange Trec Golf Club, and horseback riding anti desert walk~ arc near the resorl. Paradise Valley has a gourmet restaurant, an inl'ormal dining pavihon serving three meals a day, a cock[ail lounge and a nightclub. For nlol-c infornaation, co~Itacl Paradise Vall¢3, 5401 N, Scott,dale Rd.. Scottsdale. Ari/. 85253, telephone 602-947 -5400. A spnkcs~voman for l.ot'~ Hotcl~ said the ~ite ol Vcntana Can>on Re,art has to bc seen it~ be believed. The propcrt3, on 93 acrc~ in the foothills ol lhc Calalina Motlntain~ above "[ucst~n, ~ill bca sclf-co~;tait~ed year-round facility, according to Each ol its 4()[)room~ and ~uitcx have a mini-bar, stocked refrigerator and terrace. q here will hc 24 Iut~ctio~ room~ addition to a Meeting Pavilion ~ith over 37.000 Stlnarc IZ'ct of space lor meetings, banquets and cxhibit~ ~lcct~tn- modating up to 1.350 people. GU~SI5 x~il~ have acccss to the 18-hole Vcntana Canyon (Jolt Racquet Club. a pri~atc club that has six day night tennis court~. swimnling pooN. a onc-tnilc trail and three miles of hiking and walking trails, For fllorc inlt~rmatioll. COllla¢l temporary ~;llCS officc~ ol I Vcntana Can3 on Rc~ort. 701)(} ['. Verde..'quite 30-31. q uc~on, Ar~/ S5" 15. [ telephone TRAVEL AGENT--~izona/OCTOB~R 1 8. 1984 TI0065-0799

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