Indiana Gazette from Indiana, Pennsylvania on October 31, 1995 · 8
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Indiana Gazette from Indiana, Pennsylvania · 8

Indiana, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 31, 1995
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The Indiana Gazette Tuesday, October 31, 1995 Page 8 Weddings Potpourri tl it lUH' Vtas Birth Troy and Amy Lamar of Indiana RD 5 announce the birth of their son, Jordan David, Sept 27, 1995, at Indiana Hospital. He weighed 7 pounds, 3 ounces and was 20 inches long- He was welcomed home by his sister, Ashlee Elizabeth, 2. Grandparents are E. Lynn and Kathleen Hartman, Columbus Grove, Ohio; Ralph Lamar, Indiana; Mary Lamar, Indiana. Great-grandparents are Richard and Marjorie Hart man, Columbus Grove; Anne T. Kapilovic, Centerville, Ohio; Mary Henry, Indiana; Ellen Skultety, Kissixn-mee, Fla. Dr. Gott DEAR DR. GOTT: I've been diagnosed with diverticulosis and was not given any instructions about diet. My doctor suggested I take Metamucil - forever. Is this disease the same as diverticulitis? DEAR READER: As people age. they usually develop small pockets that bulge out from tbe intestinal wall. Known as "diverticulosis," this condition is harmless and causes no symptoms. However, on occasion, these pockets can become infected, leading to severe abdominal pain and, often, intestinal bleeding. This affliction is called "diverticulitis" and it requires treatment with antibiotics. Severe cases may need surgery, especially if bleeding is present. The diagnosis is made by special X-rays or a test called colonoscopy, during which a gastroenterologist examines the intestinal lining with a fiberoptic instrument. - There is no consistently recommended diet for either condition. Many physicians suggest the use of added fiber, such as Metamucil, to aid evacuation - and, thus, prevent diverticulitis. However, there is no proof that it works. I suggest that you follow your doctor's advice; the Metamucil will certainly not harm you - and it may help. DEAR DR. GOTT: After each meal. I experience sharp pains in my left shoulder. I've had X-rays, . blood tests and a cardiogram that were normal. My doctor doesn't believe this is a serious problem but it bothers me. DEAR READER: Upper intestinal disorders, such as peptic ulcer, can cause pain in the shoulder. "Referred pain" is the term doctors use to describe pain that is perceived in a location somewhat removed from the source of the problem. As another example, gallbladder disease often causes referred pain to the right shoulder. In my opinion, you should see a gastroenterologist, who will prob-; ably perform endoscopy, a test during which the specialist examines your upper intestine. This procedure may reveal an unsuspected ulcer, hiatal hernia or other abnormality. Ask your family physician to refer you to a colleague. Coming Seward VFC Ladies Auxiliary Will hold a fish dinner from noon-6 p.m. Friday, Nov. 3. Menu: Fish sandwich, cab-n-noodle or French fries and slaw. Cost, S4; sandwich only, 3. China, glassware pottery show, sale Will be held Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 4-5 at Best Western University Inn, Indiana, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday. Admission if So. The 12th annual show is sponsored by the Rainbow Diamond Glass Club. Canoe-Grant PTA Will hold an evening celebrating family beliefs, attitudes, feelings, customs and traditions through learning more about sharing and collecting family stories. The evening will begin at 7 p.m. Monday, Nov. 6. Participants and their children should bring a keepsake that has special meaning. Free babysitting. Refreshments. Gun, bow, outdoors show Will be held Saturday and Sunday Nov. 4-5, at Coral-Gracelon Volunteer Fire Co., Route 119 South. Coral. Hours are from 9 a m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday. Variety of guns, hunting equipment for sale from exhibitors around the area. Admission $2. Food, refreshments, door prizes. For entry information call 479-3063. Storm Bowers Vonda Katherine Storm of Indiana and Michael Lee Bowers of Indiana were married Sept. 16 at St. Monica's Catholic Church, Chest Springs. The bride is the daughter of Raymond and Sally Storm of Patton. The groom is the son of the late Donald and Katherine Bowers. The Rev. J. Clark George officiated at the noon double ring ceremony. Organist was May Lou Smithmyer. Soloist was Ann Sutton. The bride was escorted and given in marriage by her father. She wore a white bridal satin gown with imported lace sequins and seed pearls on the v-neckline, bodice and long crystal pleated bishop sleeves. The full circular skirt fell from a basque waist and flowed into a cathedral-length train with a crystal pleated fan edging. Her headpiece was a sequined and pearled double tiara with pearled triple loops and shimmering three-tier detachable finished veil accented with pouf of pearls. She carried a bouquet of stargazers and white roses accented with mini carnations, baby's breath and ivy. Matron of honor was Denise Lamson, Dysart. Bridesmaids were Kara Davis, Penn Run, niece of the groom; Rana Storm, Patton, sister of the bride; and Cheryl Storm, Erie, sister of the bride. Best man was James Bowers, Berwick, brother of the groom. Ushers were Robert Cramer Jr., Penn Run; Steven Davis, Airman, nephew of the groom; and Douglas McDonald, Indiana. " A reception wa8 held at St. Benedict Community Center. The couple took a one-week honeymoon to Disney World, Fla. The bride is a 1986 graduate of Altoona School of Commerce and a 1984 graduate of Penn Cambria High School, Cresson. She is employed at Indiana Hospital. The groom is a Penns Manor High School graduate. He is employed with contractor Dave Seymore of Ashville. The couple is residing in Indiana. (Bob Hoffman photo) 'Friends' actress starts trend with By TAMARA IKENBERG Kansas City Star KANSAS CITY, Mo. The secret behind starring in a mega-hit TV show, getting David Schwimmer to fall madly in love with you and having practically every 18- to 36-year-old person in the country plan Thursday nights around you is of course the hair. Jennifer Aniston, Rachel on NBC's "Friends," has joined Dorothy Hamill, Farrah Fawcett, Princess Diana and Halle Berry as the latest media hair icon. "People are walking into salons all across the country and asking for the 'Friends' cut," said Stephanie Tuck, beauty editor of InStyle magazine. "People watch the show for cues of new trends, and Aniston had the strongest, newest style with that cut." But are women flocking to this longer variation on the shag just to resemble Rachel or are other factors involved? Stylists and other experts agree that, although the show drew attention to it, the flexibility of the face-framing, two-layered look and the attractive option it offers women with long, one-length hair are the main selling points. "It's a very safe style for women that can look very conservative or trendy," said Richard DeLozier, a stylist and the owner of Naturally in Kansas City. "You don't have to lose a lot of length to make a major change." It can be worn down or pulled back for a more dramatic look, and various styling products can help change the look even more. The cut's chameleon temperament is an added perk, according to Shelby Herrick, a stylist at Bijin Salon and Day Spa in Kansas City. "It's never perfect, it never looks the same," he said, "but that's the whole point." The cut also harks back to a much-imitated style of the 1960s, according to Tuck. "It has touches of a late '60s shag," she said. "The newest look is 9 IT that retro-mod feeling, but not as severe." Be forewarned, however, that getting Aniston's exact look isn't as TV simple as the folks behind "Friends" make it appear. "People don't realize the style is set by her hairdresser," said Trevor Tobin, a stylist at Encounters in Hair in Overland Park. "She doesn't just wake up, blow it dry and it just turns out like that." Women with the cut are divided on the maintenance issue; but encounters with not rollers, volumizer and leave-in conditioners have not flattened their enthusiasm. Carrie Lammert, 21, a receptionist at Naturally, said she is thrilled with the versatility of the cut and hates it when people call it trendy. "1 can wear it like her (Aniston) or all different sorts of other ways," the Kansas City resident said. "I don't want to look the same every day." The only problem Lammert has with the cut is the clone factor. "Everyone and their dog has this cut," she said. "The only thing I don't like about it is seeing myself coming and going." When RoseEllen Cannizzaro told her hairdresser she was looking for something new, he suggested Aniston's look. It turned out to be the perfect, not too drastic choice for the 24-year-old. "I hadn't had a layer in my hair for a long time," said Cannizzaro, who lives in Shawnee. "I was never into the Farrah Fawcett style and I'd never been really daring." Although pleased with the result, Cannizzaro said turning her head over to the style of the moment felt risky. "The real test is putting it on yourself," Cannizzaro said. "She looks absolutely adorable with it, but I had a lot of doubts when I got it done." Aside from being adorable, Rachel also represents a new generation of more down-to-earth television characters with more accessible cuts, Herrick said. '4 - -t'O - . Humphrey Glantz BLAIRSVILLE Dolores Ann Humphrey of Blairsville and Gary Todd Glantz of Indian Head, Md., were united in marriage Sept. 23 in a double ring ceremony at the Christian and Missionary Alliance Church, Blairsville. The Rev. Ronald Wallace officiated. The bride is tbe daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Humphrey of Blairsville. The groom is the son of Shirley Glantz of Ridgway and the late Eugene Glantz. Organist was Janet Petrarca. Soloist was Rebecca Heben-thal. The bride was escorted by her father and given in marriage by her parents. She wore a white satin gown fashioned with a v-scalloped neckline and a fitted bodice accented in re-embroidered alencon lace, sequins and seed pearls. It had long tapered sleeves and full skirt, which fell from a basque waistline into an 8-foot cathedral train scattered with lace and sequin motifs. Her fingertip veil of silk illusion was attached to a crown of pearls and sequins. She carried white lilies, white dendro-biiim orchids, white roses with pearl accents. Maid of honor was Deborah Humphrey of Blairsville, sister of the bride. Bridesmaids were Elizabeth Silvis, Blairsville, and Carta Stile, Blairsville, a cousin. Flower girl was Meredith Glantz, Pittsburgh, niece of the groom. Best man was Martin Glantz, Falls Church, Va., brother of the groom. Ushers were Douglas Glantz, Pittsburgh, brother of the groom, and Larry Glantz, Cape Elizabeth, Maine, brother of the groom. Ring bearer was Travis Blair-Glantz, Cape Elizabeth, nephew of the groom. A buffet dinner was held at the Best Western University Inn, Indiana. The couple took a week-long wedding trip to Las Vegas. The bride is a 1984 graduate of Blairsville Senior High School. She received a bachelor of science degree in early childhood education from Indiana University of Pennsylvania in 1989. She is employed at Computer Task Group, Washington, D.C. The groom, a 1980 graduate of Ridgway Senior High, received a bachelor of science degree in business administration from IUP in 1988. He is a communications technician with Delta Research Corp. at Tbe Pentagon in Virginia. The couple is residing in Indian Head, Md. (Marvin Lockard photo) Aniston tresses No smiling star ice skater, maligned monarch or Spellingesque seductress facing danger at every turn with a loaded gun and the hottest of hot pants; Rachel is the glamorized girl next door. "This trend is different from the others because it's a pretty, soft haircut," Herrick said.'It's not as animated as the others." No one bothered to imitate tormented heiress KrysUe Carrington's flippy curiosity, he notes, adding that the larger-than-life persona of Linda Evans' "Dynasty" character may have had an influence. The tendency to imitate popcul-ture paragons can make the stylist's job easier, Tobin said. "It's the easiest way for us to know what clients want," he said. "If we nave a show to watch and we have an idea, we can customize it." Aniston isn't the only high-profile performer sending Shockwaves through the hair industry. Amanda, Heather Loekl ear's character from "Melrose Place," has popularized the obviously highlighted look, making "roots less taboo," Herrick said. Jennie Garth (Kelly on "Beverly Hills 90210") wears a shorter shag that is another hot cut, as is model Linda Evangelista's update on the bob. When a woman decides to morph into yet another trend, the Rachel cut is primed for the change. The wearer can simply decrease the shag or cut it off altogether, said Herrick, who has already performed that amputation. Despite the growing popularity of other styles, the Rachel cut is still in demand. And some clients demand it more creatively than others. At Naturally, customers have arrived, videotape of "Friends" in hand, to use the salon's television and VCR to ensure recognition of the character whose hair they covet. "People come in with videotapes, TV Guides, every medium that they can," DeLozier said. "Yes, I know that haircut,' I answer, 'I can do it in my sleep.' " Bernd Calhoun COMMODORE Wendy Lee Bernd and Christopher William Calhoun were united in marriage recently at Purchase Line United Methodist Church near Commodore. The Rev. William Griffith officiated the double ring ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Michael P. Bernd of Penn Run and Karen Henry of Hillsdale. The groom is the son of Arline and Murray Calhoun of Indiana. Music was provided by organist Sharon Hanna and soloist Heidi Gallaher. The bride was escorted and given in marriage by her father. She wore a gown of white satin with a portrait collar. The fitted bodice flowed into a flared skirt below the knees for the "mermaid" style gown. The entire gown and chapel train were embellished with hand-beaded appliques of pearls and sequins. Her headpiece was a crown of pearls accented with a pouf and fingertip veil. She carried a bouquet of white roses, carnations, baby's breath and trailing ivy. Jennifer Pompelia of Blairsville was matron of honor. Bridesmaids were Vicky Walker, Listie; Tina Riva, Commodore; and Rachelle Snick, Indiana. Flower girl was Alyssa Pompelia, Blairsville. Best man was Greg Calhoun, Irwin, brother of the groom. Ushers were Ed Decker, Commodore, uncle of the bride; Michael S. Bernd, Commodore, brother of the bride; Jim Calhoun, Indiana, brother of the groom. Ring bearer was Craig Decker, Commodore, cousin of the bride. Following the ceremony a reception was held at C&Y Sportsmans Club, Shelocta. The bride is a 1989 graduate of Purchase Line High School. She is employed by the United States Postal Service. The groom is a 1986 graduate of Indiana High School. He attended Williamsport Area Community College and received an associate degree in machine tool technology. He is employed as a machinist at the Johnstown Corp. The couple is living in Johnstown. , , , , ,-, BOOK BREAKFAST Wallace Stegner will be the topic of the season's second New Century Club Book Breakfast at 9:30 a.m. Thursday, Nov. 2, on the second floor of the Indiana Free Library. Presenter will be Elinor Gordon Blair, former teacher at Indiana Senior High School and lifelong resident of Indiana. Stegner won the Pulitzer Prize for fiction, authored many novels and essays and was one of the most influential writers on conservation this century has produced. He founded Stanford University's writing course as well. The book breakfast will present an outline of his work, thoughts about his writing skills and a tape recording of one of his lectures. Blair attended Vassar College and worked for a year in a Poughkeepsie, N.Y., bookshop. She divides her life into four segments, the first growing up and going to school; the second, family,- the third, study and teaching; the fourth, travel, reading and other interests. Having outlived a whole family tree of aunts, uncles and cousins, she now concentrates on her own branch of descendants: two sons, seven grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. (Gazette photo by Tom Peel)

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