Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on July 16, 1972 · Page 62
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July 16, 1972

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 62

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Charleston, West Virginia
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Sunday, July 16, 1972
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Page 62
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10E--Julv 16, 1972 Sunday Gaxette-Mail Charleston, w«*t VlrtMn -- Infant's Cry Helps Doctor Diagnose Problem CRY MAY BE CLUE TO DISORDER Dr. Murray Feingold NEW YORK (M-Does your new baby seem to cry too often?~or does he strain to cry but make very little sound? A pediatrician specializing in congenital disorders believes an infant's cry can provide valuable help in diagnosing problems such as cretinism, central nervous system damage and congenital heart disease--and has authored a new cassette tape program to train the other pe- diatdicians in this method. "So many disorders result in a characteristic cry--or a crying impairment--that physicians examining an infant should make him cry at some point in the examination, if he doesn't do so spontaneously," explains Dr. Murray Feingold, director of the Center for Genetic Counseling and Birth Defect Evaluation at the Boston Floating Hospital for Infants and Children. "The sound of an infant's cry offers audible confirmation of many rather rare disorders most practicing pcdia- tdicians don't see very often," says Feingold, "Most of these disorders are some form of mental retardation--such as cri. du chat ('cry of the cat') hypothyroidism, etc. Other ones may indicate some larynx deformity. "The examining physician should observe the quality of an infant's cry, the effort involved on crying and the ease with which the infant can be made to cry," Feingold said. "The pitch of a normal infant's cry Isn't screechy," he elaborated. "Intensity varies as the baby inhales, cries, and then trails off as the baby runs out of breath. When he's angry or upset the volume tends to be louded than when he's merely uncomfortable." CONTRASTING WITH normal infant cries, the cries of infants with central nervous system damage have almost a "spine-chilling,' quality, Feingold observes. "Children with central nervous system damage usually cry with a high-pitched, shrill shrieky sound," he said. "The intensity may not be loud--the distinguishing characteristic is the pitch." Home Reveals True Personality Babies suffering from hypothyroidism (cretinism) seldom cry spontaneously, and may he difficult to make cry --and when they do, the sound is generally hoarse, low intensity and low pitched. "If the parent says the baby doesn't cry often, snap the bottom of its foot," Feingold counsels pediatricians in his Medcom self-teaching tape. According to Feingold, variations in the physical effort of a baby to cry should be noted ;.nd included in the diagnosis, as well as the audible qualities of the cry itself. "First of all, the physician should discuss the baby's crying habits with the parent," he said. "How often does he cry--too often?--not as often as normal? And how hard is it to make the baby cry? These are all very subjective questions, How Cun I? Q. Hew can I encourage brightly-colored f a b ri c s to stay bright when washing? A. You can preveut their graying if you will add » tablespoon of vinegar to the next to last-rinse water. Q. What is a good way to extinguish candles and do away with the usual unpleasantness of blowing them out and the risk of wax splashing on your favorite tablecloth? A. Simply let a drop of water fall from a clean spoon onto the base of the wick. Don't touch either the wick or the wax. This is even easier to do if you use an eyedropper. of course. But they are factors which should be included as a routine part of an infant examination." --. ^ . M 5 £ "I5INTS THE GRAND OLE OPRY Music City. USA-Nashville-TrmlTy bus, stay at Matador Motor Inn. Tour points of interest around Nashville. Leave So. Cnas. YMCA Sat., Aug. 5-6 at 6:30 s.ra. Return between Sunday p.m. $42 per person includes double room occupancy, transportation, show ticket, tour. Does not include meals. All paid reservations must be in r office by July 22. Y SO. CHARLESTON YMCA $ PHONE 768-2101 FOR PET A IK By VIVIAN BROWN AP Newsfeatures Writer Your home may reveal your true personality, according to i n t e r i o r designer Virginia Frankel of New York. For instance, she says, color may reveal a lot about one's character. The designer had always decorated her own homes in white, but says that when she moved to her present apartment, she began using brilliant colors. "I decided that I had become a happier person," :she explained 1 , discussing her recently published' book, "What your House Tells about You." Other facts Mrs. Frankel says ones house may reveal about ones personality are: People who like bright, hot or acid colors -- oranges, reds, strong purples, greens -are often bold, adventurous, with it, generally happy, people. Blues and greens in the middle speak of coolness and caution. Beiges, grays and muddy pastels may be used by a person who stays close to the safety line in behavior and taste. * * * DARK,COLORS may be the sign of a moody, depressed person, although it may also be an affectation adopted in the belief it is an "in' look. But dark colors also may indicate a secure person. Listening to the nuances of her clients, Mrs. Frankel says she is able to pick up the real keys to their decorating needs -- they may need a more exciting background or a showcase. She says this listening is the clue to meaningful decorating because some people do not know what they want. In decorating for bachelors Mrs. Frankel has learned the girl traps which include fur rugs and pillows, chrome and glass tables, large deep sofas, hassocks, wine racks built-in lights and bar, hi-fi speakers and telephones in every room, kitchen gimmicks (for female visitors) cookbooks and so on. FOR MANY women decorating a home is such a traumatic experience they may become physically ill if the couch doesn't match the draperies. But contrary to popular thinking, Mrs. Frankel says, it isn't always the well-kept home that is a joy, not when the woman nags her husband 1 and children to maintain it, and they feel like interlopers. A warm, happy house has a lived-in quality, she points out. It^is comfortably messy and cluttered. Soil and stain spots blend in with other lived-in features. From a decorator's standpoint, she points out, the most important indicator of a happy home is "the aura of sharing. Each room reflects a husband and wife's needs and interests -- she will make sure he has his ottoman, reading light and large ashtray, and he will make sure she has a place for her easel, loom, sewing machine or collection of art or seashells. Enrolments Now Being Accepted t/allonallu ^tccrediled School ^Lsharteiton .'· apl · STYLING TREATMENT CENTER OPEN TO THE PUBLIC COMPLETE BEAUTY SERVICE 8 MODERN EQUIPMENT STREET LEVEL fACIUTIES NATIONALLY ACCSEDITED STAre « verenAN APPROVED CASH OR TIMS UYMENT MAN MASTC* /wsritucroKs · TEACHING WEN £ WOMEN · CUTTING · WIGS* · STYLING WIGLETS · roLOP^r ' SOLt * STYIED · COLORING . fmED . CLEANED · HAIR WEAVING PRIVATE ADVANCED TRAINING COUBSES WIG SCHOOL DIVISION COMPLETE WIG TECHNICIAN TRAINING RASIC * ADVANCED FITTING . CUTTING . STYLING « R E P A I R I N G 'IfATB/CE WIGGINS OWNER ( OIREC7OK C06 QUARRIER 343-8933 Pritchard-Sivagger Vows Made CHARLOTTE, N. C. - Miss D e b o r a h L y n n Swagger, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Norval Samuel Swagger of Charlotte formerly of Dunbar, W. Va., became the bride of William Francis Pritchard, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Pritchard of Charlotte, at 7:30 p.m. July 15 in St. James United Methodist here. The Rev. Floyd L. Berrier officiated and music was provided by Paul Marshall of Charleston, W. Va. Given in marriage by her parents, the bride wore a formal-length gown of white satin faced organza styled with an empire bodice, high neckline which tapered to a V- neckline in the back and long bishop sleeves. Venise lace and satin ribbon trimmed the gown and Camelot headdress which held her illusion mantilla. She carried a prayerbook with two baby orchards. REBECCA SILLS was maid MRS. W. F. PRITCHARD . . . former-Deborah Swagger of honor and Carolyn Helms was matron of honor for her sister. Bridesmaids were Robyn Bartlett, Brenda Swagger, sister-in-law of the bride, and Clarinda Pritchard, sister of the bridegroom. The bridegroom's father was best man and ushers were Richard and Robert Pritchard, brothers of the bridegroom, Stephen Swagger. broUher of the bride, William 'Murphy, Thomas Riser and Robert Lawing. Following a reception at the church, the couple left for a wedding trip to Williamsburg, Va. They will live at 5500 Northstream Dr., Apt. 3, Charlotte. * + * MRS. PRICHARD graduated from Mecklenburgh High School and is employed by the First Union National Bank here. Her husband g r a d u a t e d from. Harry P. Harding High School and is employed by Duke Power Co. of Charlotte. Miss Starr, Charles Baxter Wed MRS. C. D. BAXTER . . . former Roberta Starr Miss Roberta Lee Starr, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Starr of 1015 East South Park Rd., became the bride of Charles Delvin Baxter, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lee Baxter of 1215 Lee St., at.l p.m. Saturday in the South Park Presbyterian Church. The Rev. Michael Williams officiated and music was provided by Mrs. George W. Kinder. GIVEN IN MARRIAGE by her father, the bride wore a floor-length gown of satin s t y l e d with long cuffed sleeves, stand up collar and a fitted bodice with satin covered buttons. Rows of lace were handstitched over the gown. The same lace edged her illusion veil which was held by a matching headdress and she carried one long stem white rose. The bride fashioned her gown and veil and the gowns of her attendants. Miss Barbara Gwynn Pennington was maid of honor and Mrs. Lisa Wellman and Miss Mary Weikle were bridesmaids. Kimberley Cap- terberry and Miss Sharon Hill were flowergirls. JAMES FARLEY was best man and ushers were Ralph Baxter, brother of the bridegroom, and Gary Chandler. A buffet reception was held at the home of the bride. Mr. and Mrs. Baxter are graduates of Charleston High School. She is a student at Morris Harvey College and he is employed by McMillian Hospital. The couple will live at Apt. 5, Madison Hall, Maple Terrace. The bride was honored with a shower given by Mrs. R. D. Pennington and her daughter, Barbara Gwyn Pennington. Ma Bell's Daughters Get 'Raise' BUFFALO N. Y.-- Wi --Two of Ma Bell's daughters have taken to climbing her telephone poles. Mary Stabell and Carol Tyrer. former business office representatives for the New York Telephone Co., have accepted transfer to outdoor work--as cable splicer's helpers. "*!-*. girls are amazing," sar» Charl»^ Fields, a splicing forsfoan. He said the new crew Bombers "have performed very well in all phases of training." IN ORDER*to 'qualify for their new jobs the two women had to complete satisfactorily a three-week training program. The first two days of training taught safety procedures, a company spokesman said. "By the third day," he said, "they already had sunk the gaffs of their climbers into 30-foot telephone poles and advanced several steps upward." Equipping the women with a lineman's gear turned out to be a special problem. Almost all the equipment was ton large. "Even the smallest of these (men sizes) proved too large for the women,." the spokesman said. "Their fingers would only reach half way up in .work gloves, and ankle projections on climbers, v:hich go up the inside of the leg to the knee, were too long." THE PROBLEM was solved when the phone company ordered special gear. The two women said they both enjoy the out-of-doors. "That's the biggest factor in accepting this assignment," Miss Stabel said. She said she spends much of her off duty time as a sports parachutist. "Before I came to work for the company," Miss Tyrer said, "I worker) outside with horses and loved every minute ! of it." j Both women said they enjoyed their new jobs. About the only thing that has changed they said, was their hair style. "We've stopped putting m the curlers. A simole style proved best." RUG CO ARROW RUG CO ARROW RUG CO ARROW RUG CO. -- ARROW Because of our many.years of fine relations with America's leading carpet mills, ARROW RUG COMPANY has constantly offered Cream-of-the- Crop Carpeting at lowest, direct- from-the-mill prices. The four carpets listed below are Arrow's finest values of the month. FINE QUALITY lARPETING COSTS % H»«».\i NO MORE AT... HARROW RUG? Annual % Rate 11.08--18 mon. 11.12--24 mon. 11.08--36 mon. W"UWV*WK*^M«MK7*°IHMHMHMKTO» :^WCv:VW]lr:^ ARROW'S 4 LEADING CARPETS! 100% NYLON TWEEDS Here's elegance and Jong wear on a budget. Choose from tweeds in the newest fashions. Low price includes--carpet, sponge rubber pad and expert installation. Colors--Holley Green, Edgewater Blue, Ivy Green, Curry ' 24 sq. yds. Other areas at ^ ' proportionate Prices 61 sq. yds. ARROW'S FAMOUS PACKAGE PR ICE $ 38 321 34 SQ. YDS. ($10.37x36 mo.) $226.86 $546.25 DUPONT 501 NYLON Dupont 501 Nylon pile is one of today's outstanding values. A beautiful Sculptured effect. 12 New colors to choose from. We have our own outstanding mechanics to install these package deals. ARROW'S FAMOUS PACKAGE DEAL $ 63 OTHER AREAS AT PROPORTIONATE PRICES 26Sq.Yd$. 33Sq.Yds. 416 49SQ.YDS. ($13.67x36 Mo.) $221.06 $280.59 FREE HOME SHOPPING SERVICE of our prof'U'0"ol ihoo in thr cornfo't of your hofpe, No obligation to buy. of COUMC. HEAVY EMBOSSED 100% ACRYLIC PILE OR KODEL POLYESTER PILE Beautiful and soft to the touch. The colors are rich and pleasing. Choose from Avocado, Burnished Gold, Chianti Red, Heavenly Blue. Completely Imlallfd-- ... . . - 36Sq.Yds. Other Areas At ^ Proportionate Prices 59 Sc l- ARROW'S FAMOUS PACKAGE PRICE $ 00 239 22 Sq. Yds. ($11.15x24 Months) $409.72 $636.14 MAXI OR MINI SHAGS Colorful and practical. It's popularity is growing by leaps and bounds--you'll love its easy care and bright cheerful colors. Arrow's complete installation will also please you. OTHER AREAS AT PROPORTIONATE PRICES ARROW'S FAMOUS PACKAGE PRICE 28Sq.Yds. 63Sq.Yds. 16SQ.YDS. ($10.18xl8Mo.) $279.38 $595.35 · It'sthe special extras that make A r r o w Rug different from the rest. Guaranteed Satisfaction Friendly Courteous Service CALL US ON THE CARPET 346-5337 or 3460-"501" OUT OF TOWN CALL COLLECT FOR W A L L - T O - W A L L C A R P E T ' MANY MONEY SAVINGS BUYS IN OUR DOWNSTAIRS DEPT. 12 FT. NYLON CARPET Choose in Green, Gold or-Red. Reg. $6.95 $^95 Tr sq.yd. 12 FT. NYLON SHAG · Blue · Gold · Avocado *^ A Reg. $5.95 *J si Tvd. CONGOLEUMSHINYL VINYL Never need waxing C4%0"k Reg. $3.95 as low as Mm S q. y d. Shorty Remnants at low as 10V CARPET SAMPLES W QQ P" ^^ "^ piece ARMSTRONG IMPERIAL ACCOTONE sys Reg. $3.95 fc sq.yd. CARPET TILE-self stick Reg. 49* per tile *Q* 12x12 MOW ^ JT per tile RUBBER RUNNER 24 inch Widths QQt in Black JT JTperft. UPENMONDAY 8:30 AM to 8:30 PM.-Take advantage of ARROW'S 48 Years Experience- Yo ur Downtown Store, with down to earth prices Other Days 8:30 to 5:30 SHO P IN AIR CONDITIONED COMFORT ARROW RUG Phone FREE PARKING REAR OF STORE 410 SUMMERS ST. CHARLESTON OWNED t OPERATED IN BUSINESS SINCE 1924 [Arrow Rug Has a fine record of [dependable service. 346-5337 or 3460-"501" · EXCLUSIVE ·BIRWICK · UEXUNDEII SMITH · ALDOK · MACEE · DUPORT501 · lURtlNCTOK fi||i|jTiK MIIST *" RUG CO ARROW RUG CO ARROW RUG CO. -- ARROW RUG CO ARRO

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