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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 3, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta TuMday, July 3, TKi UTNMIDOI HMAID 50th wedding anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Edward Jasman of Leth bridge, formerly of Fort Macleod, were hon- ored recently on -the occasion- of their gold en wedding anniversary with a family re- ception. The couple's two daughters, Mrs. Pat Meredith and Mrs. Luella McNab, and son-in-law, Tom McNab hosted the open house which brought friends from Calgary, Valleyyiew and Fort Macleod. Mr. and Mrs. Jasman were married in Fort Macleod and resided there until 1972. They have three grandchildren, Kirk, Guy and Kim Mc- Nab. The anniversary registry was attended by Kim, and telegrams of congratu- lations-were received, including one from Mr. and Mrs. H. Meredith of Houston, Texas. Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: Please, please, please tell mothers, whether they five in big cities or small towns, that they must NEVER leave their small children alone. I have a friend who causes me untold anxiety. She has a six-year-old boy, a five-year- old girl and a 10-month-old baby. She runs to the post of- fice (three blocks to fivs grocery store and to her girl friend's house for a two- hour coffeeklatch. AH day long she is running some- place and her children are atone. Her husband goes to school in a nearby city and gets home every other week- end. He condones her behav- ior. Last week they had din- ner with some relatives and left their children by them- selves until nearly midnight. Their apartment is next to a gas station, across the street from a supermarket and a restaurant. Anything could happen. We bave many mu- tual friends who know she leaves these youngsters alone but nobody will say anything. They insist it's "not their busi- ness." I thought I'd try you. I know she reads our col- umn all the time because she quotes you a lot. Please tell her, Ann. Thank you. I Care DEAR I.C.: I care, too, and I hope that young mother comes to her senses before something terrible happens. The possibilities for disaster are endless. It's strange bow many peo- ple insure their homes, cars and jewelry. But their most valuable possessions their children they leave un- guarded and trust to luck that some guardian angel will keep them safe and sound. When you see this column hi fee paper, please make sure SHE does. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I need help with our old daughter. She is five-feet- four and weighs 160 at least. I am five-five and have weighted 125 pounds for the last ten years. The girl has a beautiful face but she is enormous. I've offered her tovely clothes as an incentive to lose weight I've bought her books on diet and nutrition, sent away for literature and reducing pro- grams put out by weighMos- iflg groups, offered her psy- chiatric therapy everything under the sun but she is completely unco-operative and will bave nothing to do Kith any of it. "D" is a quiet person, obe- dient, respectful, good in school, never seems to bave any trouble with anyone, but she has few friends and is contort to be alone with her books and records. The tiling that baffles me is that I have never seen her eat bread, potatoes or desserts, and sbe doesn't snack all day the way some teen-agers do. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I am an IS-yearold girl who lives at home and commutes to coflege. My father befieves whatever Ann Landers says is LAW. This morning the piione rang. I was asleep. It kept ringing and ringing. No one answered it until finally I pulled myself out of bed and answered it myself. Then I saw my dad sitting at the table. less than ten feet from the phone, enjoying the news- paper and drinking coffee. I asked, "Don't yon believe in answering the phone when it He replied, "Not since Ann Landers said you don't have to answer the phone if you cton't fee! Ifte ft." Did you REALLY say that? If so. it is the rudest, most mconsjdente, most I can't figure out why sbe is at least 30 pounds over- weight The girl is in good health but not interested in sports. Any suggestions you can of- fer wffl be greatly appreci- ated. Dead End Motfier DEAR MOTHER: The fact that you have never seen your daughter eat fattening foods does not mean she isn't eating them. There are clos- et eaters as sure as there are closet drinkers. Your attempted bribes give me a clue. Fat daughters who have slim mothers invariably bave a special set of emo- tional problems. The fact that you mention YOUR weight gives me another clue. I sus- pect there is some deeo-seat- ed hostility and ness in her relationship with you. Take "D" to a doctor for a complete physical check-up. Let HIM suggest a diet and counselling and you stay out of it When you stop talk- ing about her weight she'll probably start doing some- thing about it. social and utterly .sick tiring I have ever beard of in my life. If you said it, f hope von wQl retract it in defer- ence to the future sanity of our bouseboM. Sparks-A- Flying DEAR SPARKY: 1 did say a person need not answer the phone if be doesn't feel like it. But that advice was given hi a completely different con- text For example, many peo- ple complain about being trapped on the phone by long-winded friends and rel- atives who can at inconven- ient times. THAT advice is for THEM. In a household such as yours, however, the person nearest the phone should answer it as a favor to other members of the fam- ily. Unique labor recorded PEKING (Reuter) A young Canadian woman, wife of a Norwegian diplomat, was "doing fine" in hospital here after giving virtually painless birth to a healthy girt under acupuncture anesthesia and tra- ditional Chinese medicine tins week. Throughout most of her labor, Jennifer LovaM, 28, had one acupuncture needle inserted be- tween thumb and index finger in each hand. Just before delivery, Chinese doctors injected a traditional Chinese medicine behind each knee and in the back and gave a minor Western local anes- thetic at the moment of birth. "It was quite said her husband John Lovald, the Norwegian second secre- tary. "Because labor was so early my wife had a great deal of energy left for birth." The baby, to be called Moma, was born Monday morning and weighed 8.3 pounds. ASKED MONTHS AGO Mrs. Lovald, whose parents live in Edmonton, 'had asked Chinese doctors at the hospital to be allowed to give birth un- der acupuncture the moment she began pre-natal treatment there .following the couples' ar- rival in Peking in January. Lovald said that after his wife was admtted to hospital doc- tors inserted a needle between thumb and forefinger in each hand and alternately rotated each manually. "While I had expected birth to be very painful and tiring, she was very calm and able to conserve her energy." "She felt only some pain to- wards the end and it was per- haps at this stage that doctors administered a little local anes- thetic." Boys9 shun famous image PRINCE GEORGE. B.C. (CP) Tony Esposito's wife says she won't encourage either of their sons to have a hockey career, especially not as a goalie. The Chicago Black Hawks star and his wife, Marilyn nave two sons, Mark, 5, and Jason. 2, They were in Prince George recently to attend a sports ban- quet. She says the bays bave spe- cial problems because of their father's fame as an athlete. 'Boys aged 10 and 12 are being Mark's friend, not be-, cause be is Mark Esposito, bat because he is Tony's son." She says when Pat Staptetoo's 10-year-old son began playing more hockey, he was given the same number as his Black Hawk father, and refused to wear ft. "They want to be known for themselves, not for who their dad 5s." She says the boys are leani- ng to skate, and that Mark bad tessons this year, Uxrugh his fa- her believes lessons are of littte value without plenty of j free skating time to go wiUn them- j Dream job faltering under bad name BONN (Reuter) The "dream of air hostess appears to be losing its glamor for German girls today. Miss Deutschland 1973 no longer has her head in the clouds and her eye fixed on an intrepid pilot. Lufthansa, the West Ger- man airline, is finding it so difficult to recruit German girls as stewardesses that it has had to lower its standards. The physical proportions of a striptease dancer coupled with the manners of a duch- ess, the solicitude of a nun and a certificate of higher ed- ucation no longer are insisted on as minimum qualifications. Edith LewandowsM, Luf- thansa's chief of cabin person- nel and a former stewar- desses herself, says the job has been "de-mythologized." She turns a Wind eye to a few inches less on the height chart or a few pounds more on the weight scales. Wearing glasses is no longer an obstacle. A me- dium-grade education is good enough and experience in the hotel or tourist business in an asset. TRAVEL CHEAPER Airline executives believe there are two main reasons why. girb no longer are at- tracted to flying. At one time, jobs as stewardesses were sought after for a cheap way of seeing the world. But today charter planes and group trav- el have brought flying within the reach of many more peo- ple. The second reason, they think, is that the stewardess has been given a bad name in a number of novels and films where she is depicted as a "high-altitude call-girl." But the real reason, ex- plained one stewardess who has been flying for 11 years, is that bigger and faster air- liners have made the job much more strenuous and the compensations scarcer. "In the old days when planes were slower we had plenty of time to serve the passengers and could rest for part of the flight. These days we are on our feet from take- off to touchdown. "In the old days we used to have much longer stopovers and turnarounds in foreign countries. The modern air- craft fly so fast that we go somewhere, turn straight around and fly back. All we have is an hour at the air- port." JUMBOS NO HELP The shortage of stewardess- es has been aggravated by the introduction of jumbo-jets and the extension of international services. A jumbo must have 13 cabin personnel on board. To keep one jumbo jet flying, a pool of 90 persons is neces- sary, allowing for crew changes, holidays and sick- ness. So few girls are available that Lufthansa is using a larger proportion of male stewards. Airlines cannot ar- bitrarily reduce the number of cabin personnel required by international regulations in proportion to the number of passenger seats on the air- craft. Edith Lewandowski has hired 140 ex-stewardesses on seasonal contracts. Some of them had given up flying years ago to marry and have children. "And for the first time we are hiring steward- esses from .other she said. Lufthansa is advertising for girls in Scandinavia, South America and the United States. The recruits must be un- married and aged between 19 and 26. The starting salary is a month plus a 13th month's salary at the end of the year. After 10 years the basic pay rises to Stew- ards and stewardesses paid the same. HOSPITAL BAR TORONTO (CP) Doctors at Sunnybrook Hospital here have prescribed cheery treatment for one ward of old bar and a daily social hour. Dr. Rory Fisher, who initiated the cocktail hour, said: "It stimu- lates the appetite, acts as a sed- ative, relieves anxiety and en- courages patient social partici- pation." 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