Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on September 3, 1972 · Page 40
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September 3, 1972

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 40

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Charleston, West Virginia
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Sunday, September 3, 1972
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Page 40
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4E--Sept. 3, 1972 Sunday GaxeUe-Mail -Crwlistwi, Wnt Vlr»lnl» Homemakers to Study "Your Own Health Sandra West, J.R. Greenlee Wed During an average life span, 90 per cent can be chalked up to good health, while all the illnesses of an entire lifetime only total 10 per cent. That is one of the points that is brought out in the lesson, "Your Own Health." which will be studied during September by all clubs affiliated with the Kanawha County Home Demonstration council. The lesson was written by a medical doctor, Marilyn " A. Jarvis-Eckert, who is state program leader in nutrition education for the West Virginia University extension service, and she" taught the lesson to leaders from each of the clubs during a training session. The leaders, in turn, will teach the lesson to their fellow club members this month. SHE STRESSED the great doctor shortage today, and noted that the problem will not be corrected in the lifetime of most people today. Because doctors are so scarce, they are badly overworked, she added, and patients can save them time by keeping accurate records with complete details. She also noted that the dcc- tor can cure a disease, but he cannot prevent it from occurring or recurring--that is the responsibility of the individual, for he is there all of the time, while the doctor sees him only briefly on periodic occasions. Prevention should be at the top of the list for everyone as they seek to ward off ill health, she said. "You have to prevent your own ill health- yon are the one in control of your own body--it is your job, not the physician's," she added. However, there are times when a visit to the doctor is necessary, and on occasion, hospitalization. These include any sudden onset or severe occurrence which interrupts our usual good health, such as broken bones, heavy menstrual flow, unconsciousness, fever and cough, abdominal pain, severe chest pain, sharp painful calf, acute back pain, persistent vomiting, trouble urinating, and a few others. A second reason for seeing a physician is for little symptoms that persist, such as painful joints., m i d -p e r i o d bleeding, chronic cough, swelling, a lump that grows, recurrent abdominal pain, unusual bleeding, sudden change in appetite, sore feet, or un- planned weight loss. * · * IN THE LESSON, Dr. Jarvis-Eckert notes that the third reason for seeing a physician is for health assurance or a good health certificate, and in this portion she deals in detail with all that is involved in a complete physical examination. The fourth reason for going to a doctor is pregnancy and should not be delayed, since the cost of delivering a baby covers prenatal care, too. The first trip should be made after the second missed period and should include a complete physical examination, blood, urine and tuberculosis tests, plus advice on nutrition and exercise. The mother-to-be should return monthly until she reaches six months in her pregnancy Deborrah Evans Weds Leonard L. Dorcas Jr. Married Saturday evening by the Rev. Ronald English in a double-ring ceremony at the First Baptist Church were Miss Deborrah Denise Evans, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Evans of Lick Branch Road, and Leonard Lee Dorcas Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. MRS. L. L. DORCAS JR. . . . -former Deborrah Evans Leonard L. Dorcas Sr. of Hansford Street. Francis Taylor played the nuptial music and a reception was held at the church. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a sleeveless gown of imported pure silk organ??, with Alen- con lace and spreads of pearls and sequins forming the empire bodice and accenting the demi-bell skirt. The back fullness of the skirt extended into a chapel train. Her chapel- length veil of silk illusion was held by petals of identical fabric outlined in pearls and crystal sprigs and she carried a bouquet of white roses with a touch of pink miniature carnations, s t e p h a n o t i s and streamers with lily of the valley. MRS. JUDITH Brown Smith was matron of honor and bridesmaids were Glendell Waller, Cynthia Chapman, Faith Taylor, Brenda Dorcas, sister of the bridegroom, and Rita Bel!. Chrisie Evans was the flowergirl and ringbearer was Ronald Rowe Jr. Dana Dorcas was best man for his brother and ushers included Frank Lawson. Roderick Evans, brother of the bride. Thomas Pickens, Ronald Minor and Randy Craig. The newlyweds will ma ke their home in Institute following a wedding trip to New York City and Norfolk, Va., where he is stationed with the Navy aboard the USS Saginaw. The wedding trip was a gift from the bridegroom's prents. THE BRIDE, a* student at West Virginia State College, is a graduate of Charleston High School. Her husband is a graduate of the same high school and attended West Virginia State before his induction into the Navy. His parents hosted the wedding party and out-of-town guests at the rehearsal dinner Jn the Rose City Cafeteria. Other social functions included a shower given by Julia Minor. Enter Golden Years An npcn reception on Aug. 27 honored Mr. and Mrs. William X. McDanicl of 1203 Westwond Dr. as t h e y celebrated t h e i r polden wedding- anniversary. They were married A up. 29, 1922 in Charleston. She is the former Olive 0. Deuley of Guthrie, and is retired from Stone and Thomas after 34 years sen-ice. He is retired from the Newspaper Agency Corp. with ·19 years service. Hostesses for the open house were their only daughter, Mrs. Eleaner Byard of Charles- Ion, and one of their granddaughters, Mrs. James Stuck of Buffalo, N. Y. The McDaniels have two grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Miss Burford Married To Michael S. Wooten Spradling-Hanna Rite Held in Bible Church The Rev. Hollic Thompson officiated Friday evening at the Poca United Methodist Church when .Miss Deborah Ann Burford. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil E. Burford of Xitro, became the bride of Michael S. Woolen, son of Mr. Miss Regina Gail Hanna, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard C. Hanna Jr., became the bride of Douglas Lloyd Spradling, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dalton R. Spradling, all of St. Albans, at 7:30 p.m. Friday in the Cross Lanes Bible Church. The Rev. James M. Efaw officiated and music was provided by Mrs. Fa\e Jividen and Don Dobbs. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a floor- length gown of silk organza and Venise lace. The lace bodice had a scoop neckline and Camelot sleeves and the full skirt extended from the empire waistline. A lace pill box held her double illusion mantilla and she carried a while MRS. I). L. SPRADI.INT, . . f o r m e r Regiim Hanna orchid surrounded by white rosebuds on a white Bible, a gift from Mrs. Margaret Huffman. · · » MRS. SHERRY Carpenter of Cross Lanes was matron of honor and bridesmaids were Miss Rochelle Spradling, sister of the bridegroom, Mrs. Debbie Burrows of Chattanooga, Tenn., Miss Vickie Holbert and Mrs.Marty Deitz of St. Albans. Tammy Hanna was junior bridesmaid for her sister and Mary Beth Ufbrich was flowergirl. Kevin Brian McComas, cousin of the bridegroom, was ringbearer. Jim Wiley was bast man and ushers were Leonard Hanna III, brother of the bride. Jim Hickman, Scott Whorton and Mike Beckett, all of St. Albans. Greg Spradling was junior usher for his brother. FOLLOWING A reception at t h e church, the couple left for a wedding trip to Pipestem State Park. Mr. and Mrs. Spradling graduated from St. Albans High School. She is a graduate of Morris Harvey College and is a registered nurse employed by the Charleston Area Medical Center, Memorial Division. She is a member of Cross Lanes Bible Church. He attended West Virginia Institute of Technology and is serving with the Navy at Oceana, Va. He is a member of the Highlawn Baptist Church. .MRS. M. S. WOOTKX . . . former Deborah B u r f o r d and Mrs. Othar S. Woolen of Poca. Escorted by her father, the bride wore a long gown of ivory satin and peau d'Ange lace designed with an empire bodice having a high neckline and bishop sleeves and an A-line skirt. Her chapel-length mantilla was bordered in the same lace and she carried a basket of daisies. MRS. PATRICIA Jeffries, sister of the bridegroom, was matron of honor and Cindy Spears was the bridesmaid. Natalie Adkins was junior bridesmaid. Best man was Steve Burford, brother of the bride, and ushers were Tom Raynes and John Jeffries. The newlyweds are graduates of Poca High School. She is a junior elementary education major at West Virginia Slate College. He is a graduate of Glenville Slate College and is employed by Ihe First N a t i o n a l Bank of South Charleston. After a reception at the church, the couple left for a wedding trip. They will reside in Xitro. Phillips-Chapman Rite Performed in Mission Shop Closed for Holiday P O C A -M i s s Debra Lee Chapman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. McThcncy of Poca, and Gary Lee Phillips, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Phillips of Bancroft, wore married Friday evening in the Bancroft Church of God Mission by the Rev. James Lcgg. Mrs. Marietta Workman, pianist, and Mrs. Betsy Withrow. soloist, furnished Ihe nuptial music program and the bride was given in marriage by her father. She wore a long A-line gown The fiood-as-New Shop at the Charleston V\VCA, 1114 Quarric-r St., will tx closed Labor Day. The shop w i l l be open ag;;in on Wednesday and Friday, Sept. 6 and R, and on subsequent Wednesdays and Fridays for selling; and on Mondays for receiving good reusable clothing. Sunday Deadlines Club calendar notices for the Sunday Gazette- Mail Home and Family Section must be submitted prior to 7 p.m. Wednesnday. Other items for Sunday publication have a deadline of noon Thursday. Don't wait until Thursday to call us about your Sunday news. Submit your material as early ail possible to assure Sunday publication. The only wpdriinjrs accepted for Sunday publication are those which will occur on the preceding Friday or Saturday. MRS. (,. I,. PHtU.ri'S f ' o n n r r Debra of silk organza designed with an empire bodice and a high neckline banded with Venise lace and ribbon. The dress had bishop sleeves and a ruffled hemline ending in a chapel train. A Camelot cap of matching lace and ribbon held her shoulder-length veil of silk illusion and she carried yellow sweetheart roses wilh white carnations and Fuji chrysanthemums on a lace-covered Bible. * * m MATRON OF honor was Patti Ballard, cousin of the b r i d e. Bridesmaids were Brenda Asbury, Sue Martin and Pam Arthur. Pammy Tillis. cousin of the bridegroom, was the flowergirl. Best man was Bernard Phillips, uncle of the bridegroom, and ushers were Larry Westfall. Joey Withrow, Bobby Higginboiham a n d B r u c e Knell. Bobby Phillips, brother of the bridegroom, was the ringbearer. After a reception at the Poca Town Hall, the couple i loft for a wedding trip to ! Ohio. They will reside in Ban- ! croft. ' She is employed by the West : Virginia Division of Vocational rjrhahili'.alirm and he s employed by Bancroft Metal ! Products. They an» graduates of Poca Hgh School. , for checks on weight, uterine growth, blood pressure, urine, blood if needed, and education. She should return every two weeks until she reaches eight months, and then weekly until the birth of her child. Six weeks after the birth, she and the baby should visit the doctor again for checkup and family planning education. The writer also deals with mini-examinations, such as Pap s m e a r s , tuberculosis tests, blood tests for marriage licenses and venereal diseases, tests for diabetes, etc. She stresses that weighl control can be maintained only by the patient~that the doctor can provide the proper diet, but the patient must follow it to see results, and that diet, not drugs, is the only sure way to control weight effectively. * * * SHE ALSO EXPLAINS how women may make their own b r e a s t examinations f o r lumps, and lists the seven danger signals of cancer: ^·Unusual bleeding or discharge; *-A lump or thickening in breast or elsewhere: ^·A sore throat that does not heal; ^·Change in bowel or blad- , der habits; ^-Hoarseness or persistent cough; j ^·Indigestion or difficulty in j swallowing; and j ^·Change in size or color of ; a mole or wart. Other points brought out in the lesson include that everyone should have the polio drops, that diphtheria-tetanus shots must have boosters every 10 years, that booster flu shots must be taksn every year, that tuberculosis is spread only by those with active disease, that venereal dis- j ease is spread only by sexual : intercourse--not b y t o i l e t ' seats, restaurant glasses or j door knobs. | She also gives first aid hints in one area of the lesson, dealing with epileptic seizures, bleeding from a cut or wound, poisoning and broken bones. She adds that plenty of soap and water--not some expensive colored spray--still is the best way for cleaning cuts and bruises, and that application of ice plus elevation of the injured part will pravsru swelling in sprains or bruises. In conclusion, she said that doctors can only treat the disease after it is established. Real prevention is up to the individual, and he alone can maintain his health. Miss S a n d r a L. West, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold G. West of St. Albans, became the bride of James R. Greenlee, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Greenlee of Charleston, at 7:30 p.m. Friday in the First Church of the Nazarene. The Rev. James Wandling performed the double-ring candlelight ceremony and music was provided by Mrs. Norma Songer and Mrs. Gay Wandling. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a floor- length A-line gown of satin faille and lace styled with bishop sleeves and a high neckline trimmed with sequins, an empire waistline and a chapel train. A Camelot headdress with ruffled lace and sequin trim held her tri- layered tulle veil and she carried white carnations and sweetheart roses on a lace- covered Bible. MISS LINDA SHANK was maid of honor and bridesmaids were Miss Debbie Gott, Miss Karen West, cousin of the bride, Mrs. Nancy May, sister of the bridegroom, and Miss Mary Shreve, cousin of the bride. Tammy Hackett was flowergirl and Scott Greenlee, nephew of the bridegroom, was ringbearer. ^ Craig Schullz was best man and ushers were John Green- lee, brother of the bridegroom, James May, his brother-in-law, Benny Randolph and David Morton. » # » FOLLOWING A reception at the church, the couple left for a short wedding trip. They will live in St. Albans. Mrs. Greenlee graduated from St. Albans High School and is employed by Jim Minnick Racing Enterprises. Her husband, a graduate of Stonewall Jackson High School, is an employe of Charleston Orthopedic Co. The bridegroom's parents hosted the rehearsal party and the bride was honored with showers given by Mrs. Norvil Morton, Mrs. Donald Randolph, Mrs. Junior Lovejoy, Mrs. James May, Mrs. E. V. Greenlee and by Miss Linda Shank. MRS. J. R. GREENLEE . . former Sandra West TEXTILE MILLS CLOTH SHOP OPEN LABOR DAY MON.Sept.4 1 p.m. to 7 p.m. Plenty of Free Parking S3O3 MacCorkle Ave., So. Chas. Ph. 768-6661 WOMEN'S HEARTS and FIGURE CLASSES BEGINS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 6th ^'Instructions in Eurythmic Calisthenics, Posture Control, Flexibility and Endurance exercises, · done to music, will be stressed. Cardio-Respiratory fitness tests will be given at the beginning i and end of sessions to showimporved heart rate response. Classes will be divided into 20-week semesters, meeting Monday, Wednesday and Friday mornings from 9:00 to 10:00 A.M. and 10:00 to 11:00 a.m. No more than 12 persons to any class. A physicians's approval is required. INSTRUCTORS: Mrs. Betty Richard Lawrence Frankel · LAWRENCE FRANKEL PHYSICAL FITNESS CENTER VIRGINIA AT BROOKS PHONE 344-2397 PEOPLE KNOW our everyday prices are the lowest... but MOW you can Save even MORI during... [CLENDENIN LUMBER'S CARPET WORLD Hi-Lo CONTINUOUS FILAMENT NYLON CARPETING 100% KODEL POLYESTER ^ M CARPETING N E W ! BM Choose from 14 Tweeds Needle Punch IB ° r 16 s °' ld c ° Jors $O*5 PRINTED H| COMPLETELY *"· 5*5L E TM£. 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