Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 27, 1960 · Page 11
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June 27, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, June 27, 1960
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MONDAY, JUNE 27, 1960 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Cruickshank and Kriege Wedding in Edwardsville MRS. IAN CRUICKSHANK (Etckmann Studio Photo.) YouVe the Doctor By Joseph D. Waswrsiie;. >I. I). COATED OR FURRED TONGUE The young man in the doctor's office was visibly nervous. "I don't know what's wrong with me, Doc," he said, "but I just can't get rid of this white coat that's been on my tongue for the last eight months. I've taken everything for it. I've figured out I must have a vitamin deficiency, so I've been taking these vitamin capsules but they don't seem to be any good. I'm not constipated so it can't be that. I must be a very strange case and it's got me worried." Actually, the young fellow had no great cause for concern. When questioned about his personal habits, he readily admitted drinking as many as six or eight glasses of milk a day and, most often before going to bed, he would drink another glass of milk. As a matter of fact, except for one cup of coffee in the morning, milk constituted his total bev-' erage intake. Milk is a wonderful food, there is no question about that, but, when taken in excess, it may cause several disagreeable effects and a heavy white coating of the tongue is one of them. The treatment for this milk- living man was simple. All that was necessary was to reduce his iptake to a more normal level of two glasses a day. Within a few weeks, the coating of the tongue had disappeared and the "funny" taste in his mouth had vanished. Layman's Diagnosis In the layman's mind, a coated tongue has often been associated with disorders of the stomach and bowels. But, actually, such cases are the exception rather than the rule. More often than stomach conditions are infections of the respiratory system. Bronchitis, sinus conditions, and even bronchiectasis are more commonly the cause of a coated tongue than, let us say, a peptic ulcer. Irritations of the lungs and bronchial tubes are just as bad as infections and one of the most common irritants in this connection is tobacco. When many cases of coated tongue are carefully studied, investigators invariably find such conditions more common in heavy smokers than those people who smoke moderately or not at all. The person who is worried about his coated tongue would, therefore, do well to abstain from tobacco. In most cases, however, the coating on the tongue is not due to any strange internal malady of the body but is more commonly related to local factors in the mouth and tongue itself. When tiny biopsy sections of the coated tongue are examined under the microscope, this coating is found to consist of bacteria (usually harmless), waste material, and debris, intermingled with the normal, rough, skin-like projections of the tongue called papilla*. Examination of the living tongue under a high-powered leas also confirms this fact As compared to normal, the papillae in the coated tongue are a bit longer, thicker, and firmer and appear as if they are actually trying to grasp the debris and hold it. Scrub Tongue The best method for correcting a coated tongue condition in most cases is to actually "scrub" the tongue morning and night with clean or sterile gauze. Very often, the abnormal coating can be scraped away in this fashion and the tongue restored to its normal appearance. Dental care and attention to local factors (including smoking) are equally important. Most often, though, the coated tongue should not be a cause for concern. Sometimes patients associate a coated tongue with a bad breath. This association, however, cannot be established by careful analysis. A bad breath is only seldom if ever due to- a cqated tongue. Infections of the nose and sinuses or of the gums and mouth may cause bad breath- Here, good local dental care is most important. Examination and treatment by a com- petefit nose and throat specialist may help. In a few cases, bad breath may be due to digestive complaints. Patients with ulcers or even more serious disorders of the stomach and intestines may complain of unpleasant odors. However, the causes of bad breath are not the same as those causing a coating of the tongue. This does not mean that all tongue conditions are harmless. In a recent analysis of 4,728 patients, two Boston physicians on the staff of Tufts University Dental School found 17 different types of conditions in the tongue and some of them were potentially serious. Some cases, such as a black tongue, were found to be due to treatment with antibiotics. Many of the "wonder-drugs" are able to kill not only the serious disease-causing germs of the body but also the more harmless germs in the mouth and thus permit a black fungus to grow. It is this black fungus that gives the tongue its odd color. Stopping the antibiotics and giving the patient large doses of vitamins prove helpful in this condition. e I960 N. Y. Herald Tribune. Inc Zitzmans Host Reception Sunday For Newlyweds Mr. and Mrs, Peter Koop- nians of Momence, 111., who were married recently, were guests of honor at a reception Sunday in the home of the bride's uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Zitzman of 3202 Alby St. Sixty-five persons called from 1-5 o'clock in the afternoon. The honotees were married Friday, June 17 Mr*. Koopmans was the former Miss Delores Hagen. The couple arrived Friday and left last evening. .Mr*. Curtis Fields was elected department president at a convention of the Grand Army of the Republic held Thursday Friday and Saturday in P«oria. Mrs. Fields was a delegate from Alton, as were Mrs Maude Judy and Mrs. William Heftey. The group left Wednesday and returned home Sunday. Miss Joanne Elaine Kriegt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer J. Kriege of Troy road. JMw8 POT vilw, occflfrw* t n c bride of Ian Crirtekshank Sunday Hi a 4 o'clock ceremony In Immanuel Methodist Church. The Rev, Dr, Frank E. Harris, pastor, officiated, the groom' Is the son of Mrs. -David CruWtsbank and tr* la IP Mr. Cruickshank of Santa Barbara, Calif. Mrs. Clifford Leo Weidner of * Lekewood, Ohio, sister of the bride, was matron of honor, and Miss .lunarden Williams of Chicago wns bridesmaid. Richard West of Santa Barbara, Calif., was best man, and Clifford L, Weidner was groomsman. Ushers were Clarence W. Bohm. uncle of the bride, and Edward Bohm Wentz, cousin of the bride. The bride wore a floor length gown of white silk or' ganza over taffeta. Her bouffant skirt featured wide rows of tucks to the hemline and her fingertip veil of French illusion was secured by a wedding-ring band of taffeta, styled with a front bow. She carried a white Bible with a shower bouquet of white rose- 'buds, lilies of the valley, and ivy- Attendants to the bride were gowned in street length.dresses of- Nile green organza with full skirts. Thpir hats were matclv irtg green organza bows with short veils, and they carried crescent bouquets of bronze - double-daisy pom pong and * ivy. A reception was held in the church social rooms immediately following the ceremony. The bride, who attended MacMurray College in Jacksonville., received both her bachelor and masters degrees in vocal music from Northwestern University. She was awarded a year's scholarship study at the Music Acadamy of the West in Santa Barbara, Calif., and is presently a voice instructor in the fine arts department of the University of Tennessee at Knoxville. She has sung operatic roles at Chautauqua, N.Y. and the starlight summer theater in Indianapolis and is a member of Sigma Alpha lota and Pj Kappa Lambda, both national music honorary fraternities. The groom, a graduate of Santa Barbara Junior College, also attended the Music Academy of the Weatj|jmd will continue his studied'in the field of English at the University of Tennessee. He has served two years in the armed forces. Following a honeymoon through the southern states, the couple will live in Knoxville. Shower Honors Miss Littl Miss Sonja Littl. fiancee of Richard Maguire, was honored at a pre-nuptial shower Sunday afternoon in the home of Mrs. Frederick Hendricks Jr., 1025 Airline Dr., Rosewood Heights. Some 20 persons attended. Hosts for the party were aunts of the prospective bridegroom, Mrs. Hendricks, Miss Doris Maguire, Mrs. Ernest Maguire, and Mrs. Charles C. Maguirp. Decorating the gift table were a bride doll and pink and white carnations in milk glass vases. Pink and white flowers were arranged throughout the house. Miss Littl, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max Littl of Eggenfelden, Germany, and Mr. Maguire, son of Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Maguire of 813 Logan St., will be married Sept. 3 in SS. Peter and Paul's Church. Becker'Clark Marriage Told in Carrollton M. Sgt. and Mrs. Arthur F. Martyn have announced the marriage of Mrs. Martyn's daughter, Miss Marianne Louise Clark, to A.l.C. Richard D. Becker, son of Mrs. .Margaret Becker of Carrollton, and the late Fred Becker. The wedding took place May 14 in Tachikawa West Chapel at Tachikawa Air Base. Japan Airman Becker will be stationed there for a year. He is a graduate of Carrollton Community High School, and has been in service four years. Mildred Dietzman • Feted at Shower Miss Mildred Dietunan wa« honored Saturday" evening at a bridal shower in Onized Club, given by Mrs. E. J. Trendley and Mrs. E. E. Eudy. The gift table was centered with an umbrella and green and yellow were used in the decorations Miss Dit'tzman will be married on July 10 to Arao* Franklin Cordle Jr.. in First Charth -if Christ, Christian, Wood River. MRS. ELMER STARKEY JR. Starkey-Bond Wedding In Centralia Church Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock Miss Elizabeth Marie Bond, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Michael H. Bond of Centralia, was married to Elmer Starkey Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Starkey of Moro. The Rev. H. G. Hurley officiated at the ceremony in the First Methodist Church, Centralia. A reception was held in the church social room following the ceremony. Mrs. William H. Bond, sister-in-law of the bride, was matron of honor, and Mrs. Rudy Becker, sister of the groom, was bridesmaid. Flower girls were the niece of the groom, Debbie Becker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Becker, and the bride's niece, Susan Bond, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William H. Bond. Mike Bond, son of Mr. and Mrs. William H. Bond, was ring bearer. Rudy Becker, brother-in-law of the groom was best man. The brother of the bride. William H. Bond, was groomsman. 'Ushers were Robert Lowrance, cousin of the groom, and Carl Ursprung. Music for the ceremony .was provided by Mrs. Rolla Malan. vocal soloist, Leroy Fritz, violin soloist, and Cullen Clauser, organist. The latter two are of Alton, The bride's chapel length gown was fashioned of pure silk organza with re-embroid- 160 Attend i Reunion of 1944 Class Some 1,60 persons attended the reunion of the June class of 1944 of Alton High School, held in the Sky Room of Hotel Stratford Saturday evening The group met for dinner which was followed by a dance. Music was provided by the Floyd and Don Combo, Richard O'Hara, master of ceremonies introduced three speakers : Robert Johnke, class vice-president, who is an assistant professor at Stanford University, Palo Alto, Calif.; William Dick, secretary-treasurer; and Mrs. George Cook- en, chairman of the reunion committee. Special recognition was given to Robert Segraves, as the guest traveling from the farthest distance. Mr. Segraves came from The Netherlands, West Indies. Letters and photographs were posted from class members unable to attend from Germany, Hawaii, Japan, Canada anrl 10 states. Tables were decorated with mortar-hoardt and diplomas in red and grey, school colors Other decorations were carried out in a blue and white color scheme, depicting the theme uf the evening, "In the Blue of Evening. " Tomorrow's Dinner Jellied tomato bouillon, *oui cream, broiled lamb chop.-. parsley new potatoes, fresh lima beans, enriched bread butter or margarine, celery and radishes, old-fashioned strawbery shortcake, co/fee. tea. milk. Homeinaking Hints Keep your home freezer in tiutop shape mechanically, and observe all operating instruction*. Otherwise, electricity bills can climb and climb, while motors run overtime. ered Chantilly lace , adorning the portrait neckline and skirt. which featured a bustle back. The bridal veil of French II* lusion was secured to an orange blossom crown. The bride carried a white lace fan topped with white glamelias and lilies of the valley Interspersed with ivy. The bride's attendants wore identical dresses of blue silk organza fashioned with scoop necklines and full embroidered skirts. They carried lace covered fans with arrangements of pink sweetheart roses and white lacy carnations. The flower girls wore gowns of silk organza, and carried mixed bouquets in tiny straw baskets. The former Miss Bond was graduated from the Centralia township High School and attended the University of Illinois where she was a member of Sigma Alpha Iota, a professional music fraternity. She is now a teacher in the Alton public schools and is a member of the Business and Professional Women's Club and Alton Association of University Women. The groom attended East Alton-Wood River Community High School. He was a member of the U. S. Air Force and is engaged in farming. Following a short honeymoon trip the couple' will reside at 1101 Washington Ave. Three Recitals Staged Sunday In Godfrey *• Piano pupils of Mrs. Harold W. Chamberlain of Godfrey, were presented in three recitals Sunday afternoon at the Chamberlain home, at 2, 3 and 4 o'clock. The following participated in solos, duets and duos throughout the afternoon : Dennis Maxeiner, Steven Gwillim, Jerry Gwillim, Diana Gwillim, Patty Allen, Beth Green, Rennie Corsa, Leslie Corsa, Patty Page, Donald Page, Steven Mawberry, Betty Jenkins, Sharon Gerdt, Karen Gerdt, Belinda Bakes, Sheila Bakes; Sondra Weinman, Patricia Waters, Margaret Waters, Theresa SchoeberJie, Mary Kay Schoeberic. Patricia Schoe- berlle, Rita Joehl, Sandra Scheffel, Jnnnie Scheffel, Carol Webb, Jeanie Webb, Susan Webb, Margaret Schroeder, Janice Schroeder, Nancy Schroeder. Judy Huebener. Roger Chamberlain. Sharon Chamberlain, Linda Chaml>er- laln: Mona Jones, Linda Rothe. Jane Overath, Janet Overath. Donna Sfhlief, Judy Moore. Susan Kennedy, Fern Watson. Brenda Roberts, Barbara Preu, Helen Harris, Kathy Oarltun. Loretta Vinson. Delicious accompaniment for a summer fruit salad: shape • ream cheese into small balls, then roll in a mixture of finely chopped nuts (pecans or \\alnutsi and green olives. Kver make one of the basic >weet pastries for fruit pie" You can vary the flavor of the dough by using orange Juice inMead of water and adding a little grated orange rind. Kay and Shive Marriage Vows were exchanged Saturday evening at 8 o'clock by Miss Charlotte Shtve and Richard Kay. both of Fosterburg, In the First Baptist Church, Fosterburg. The Rev. Roy Carlson officiated at the ceremony, which was followed by a reception In the church so- cinl room. Mr. and Mr*. Aaron Shlve are parents Of the bride, and the bridegroom'» parents are Mr and Mrs. Robert Kay. Mrs. .lames Shive served as matron of honor, and Gary Franklin was best man. Melodie Yvonne Shlve. daughter of Mr. and Mr*. Richard Shlve. was flower girl. Seating guesU wetr T5nvld Whlteslde, Lavem Gurloy. Ixiwell Kunz and Fred Hunt. John Thompson song during the ceremony, and Mrs. Marion Paul was pianist. The bride's full length gown of tulle and Chnntlly lace was fashioned with a ruffled skin worn over hoops, and cascading into a sweep train. Her fingertip veil of illusion, edged with lace, was secured to a clip of seed pearls. Her flowers were white carnations, sweetheart roses and greenery. The matron of honor was attired in a white lace dress over blue taffeta worn with a cummerbund of a deeper shade and short jacket. She wore a circular veil with center bow, and carried pink carnations' and greens. The flower girl was gowned similarly, and carried a basket of pink rosr« petals. The former Miss Shive was graduated this month from Alton High School. Mr. Kay Mrs. Robert C. Tutt, 1503 Main ^*4*Mfct.-l A.-1 ill —. •..*•«**. A^ttAjiu*! »«»v«1 C*4 •» ft *? .OA A.* j>1^N^t1» Oii tuvtrla** . W- MRS. ROVVLAN GERALD TUTT . (Wenzel Studio Photo) First Presbyterian Church «.' Scene of Tutt-Blake Nuptials Miss Judith Anne Blnke. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. \V. A. Blake of 2315 Tibbitt St.. became the bride of Row- Ian G. Tutt, son of Mr. and attended the same school, and la employed by Air-Therm Manufacturers Co., St. Louis. The couple will reside in the Clifton Hill area. St. at 7:30 o'clock Saturday evening in First Presbyterian Church. The Rev. Paul S. Krebs, pastor of Twelfth Street Presbyterian Church per- MRS. RICHARD KAY Born to: < [In k-, P|iulo> Mr. and Mrs. George Dowdy, 839 Prairie, Bethalto, a daughter. 8 pounds, 4 ounces, 4:50 a.m.. Saturday. Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mm. Donald K. A«h, 1110 Alby St., a son. 6 pounds. 12 ounces. 9:19 a.m., Saturday. Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Gray, 315 i^jrena Ave., Wood River, H son, 7 pounds, 6 ounces, 4 :41 p.m., Saturday, Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mr». Mark W. Hrueggemttii Sr., 791 Birch. Kast Alton, twin sons, 7 pounds and IS ounces, 12:20 a.m., and 7 pounds, 7 ounces, 12:32 a.m., Sunday. Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mr». Paul Tretter. Lincoln Addition. Wood River a daughter. 7 pounds, 4 ounces. 12:53 a.m., Monday. Woori liher Tuunship Hospital. Kl- cicr children. Mary 4, and Mi- c-hael. 2. Mr. and Mm. Waiter Dixon. W9 Walnut Dr.. Cottage Hills. a daughter. 7 pound's and 10 ounces. 1:35 a.m., Monday. Wood River Township Hospital. Klder child, Mark 3. Mr. and Hr*. Cn»rlt>» Buerk. .'J49 Oak St., Cottage Hills a daughter, 5 pounds. 4 oum-<'.v 3:56 a.m., Sunday, St Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mr*. (Iwrle* I.. Kaplan, Rt. 1, Godfrey, a daughter, 7 pounds, 3 ounces, 12:38 p.m., Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mr*. Kuiiene (iuld- man, Rt. I. Kosterbure; road, H son. 7 pounds, 2 ounces, 3 :OH p.m., Sunday. St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. John K. Und, :ill Allen St. ;i MID, 7 pounds, .'i OUIICPM. '.t:f>7 a.m., Sunday, St. ,JoM-pli\ Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. UUly E. KcU- euroud, I-I W. Forrest Hartford, a M)II. 5 pounds and 9 ounces. 5:54 a.m.. Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. tuiil .Mrs. Garth Sherman. Rt. :!. (iodfrey. a son. Richard Garth, 5 pounds. 8 ounce-, June 22, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Thump »<in. Cottage Hills Trailer ('our! a iJaughti'T, Dawn Lux-Mr. '> pounds. 15 ounces. Friday Ah on Memorial Hob- pii.il t.lder child Karla. formed the ceremony. A reception was held in the United Steelworkers Abel Hall immediately afterward. Miss Nancy Gent was maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Miss Jean MorHssey and Miss Mary Kllen Tutt, sister of of (he groom. Jarlg Cochran, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dean Cochran. was flower girl. Best man was Rodney Tutt, brother of the groom. Another brother of the groom. William Tutt, and Jim 'Blake, brother of the bride, were groomsmen. Ushers were Charles Tosh and Richard Williamson. Mrs. Thomas Henesey, organist, and Mrs. Elmer Roberts, vocalist, provided nup- rtnl music. The bridal gown of white crystal satin was trimmed with re-embroidered lace nnd seed pearls. The bustle back was caught up with hand made cabbage roses above a chapel length train. The veil of silk Illusion was held in place by a pearli/ed queen's crown. The bride carried a cascade bou r auet of orchids and stephanotis. The attendants appeared in street length gowns of white silk organza with moss green cummerbunds. They wore moss green cage veils and carried crescent bouquets of white and yellow Marguerite daisies. The flower girl carried a basket of yellow and white daisies. The former Miss Blafcc is a 1958 graduate of Alton Senior High School. She is an inactive member of Zeta Beta Psl sorority, She is now employed by Vogue Apparel, Inc. Mr. Tutt is a 1955 graduate of Alton Senior High School. He is presently employed by Poindexter Service Station. After a honeymoon in Fort Lauderdale, Fla., the couple plans to live at 1105 E. Seventh St. Cooking Cues Did you know that boiled tripe can be cut into small pieces, dipped in a batter and fried in hot fat until crisp and golden brown? Of Mf. tflQ MHt maim Satorttey tt in Our Chttfoh, CBMtHWlfc The o«iuwfif, . formed toy ttM ftftt Kaul «f at pastor of tht now difector of cordla .Publishing Miss Littd* Wohwr dred. sister of the tSriftV *•* maid of honor «id was Miss DORM of Carrollton, *i»t»r groom . Best mtn WOT Riechmann, CarrofltflB, er of tW groom, lira the groomsman was J«ty Rlchter, Eldred, the bride's bwther. The flower girt w«« Miss Patty Neustadt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Neustadt of Overland, Mo., and the ring bearer was Richard Riechmann, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Riechmann of Carrollton. The bride wore a ballerina length gown of venlse lace and nylon sheer ov«r taffeta whh built-in tiered tulle underskirt. The snug fitting strapless bodice had a short bolero. The full skirt featured alternating tiers of venlse lace and nylon sheer from waist to hemline. and a side crushed cummerbund accented the waist. A hand rolled silk Illusion chouJder veil attached to a tiara of pearls shaped into hearts with iridescent trim completed the costume. Feathered white carnations centered with red sweetheart roses on a white Bible composed her bouquet. Miss Richter and Miss Riechmann wore identical ballerina length gowns of corn flower blue, chiffon sheer over taffeta designed with full bouffant skirts over tiered net underskirts. They each wore a half hat of double bows of contrasting satin and full circular veils. Their flowers were cascades of blue and white carnations. The soloist for the ceremony was Miss Pat Kell of Carrollton with Mrs. Edward De- Geal, also of Carrollton, as organist. Following the ceremony a reception was held in the church basement after which Mr. and Mrs. Riechmann left on a short wedding trip and upon their return they will make their home in Camdlton. Mrs. Riechmann is a graduate of Carrollton Community Unit High School and of Kite- miller Beauty College, Alton. She is employed by the Flamingo Beauty Salon, . Carrollton. Mr. Riechmann is a graduate of Carrollton Community High School and is employed by Dale Mohr's Service Station in Carrollton. Fashion Facts There's no doubt about R, full skirts are cool for sum-' mer. But the sheath looks sleek, so include both in your wardrobe. Brown is a heavy summer favorite to replace black for city wear this summer. Sometimes it's used in combination n-fth black. And it's usually worn with slick black shoes, gloves and jewelry. Expert WATCH Repairs! '•^'ITV*'' HARRINGTON 227 \V. St. 'Louis Ave., Gut Alton When you think of FURNITURE... Think of SAVING . . . When you think of SAVING . . . Think of ... Jacoby's Since 1883 Nothing Added for Easy Budget Payment Plans! 627-433 I. Ireodwoy Alton, HIlMls Be Ready To Relax July 4th... MANICURE ftr HIM MINERAL SPRINGS IARIER SHOP HO 5-4040 Plower* fur AU Ot«»»ioiu Complete Bridal .Service: Count. Veil*, etc. ADAMS HOWIt oa4 MIDAl SHOP fc. FerjuwiB. Wood CL 4-3441 FOLDING SUN TAN COT i.95 FOIOS COMPACTLY • Green Plaid Plastic Cover • 1" Aluminum Frame 9 Plastic Tip Legs Jacoby's Completely Au-Conditiontd

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