Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 9, 1972 · Page 10
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September 9, 1972

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, September 9, 1972
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AJten Evening Telegraph Saturday, Sept. 9, 1372 Patient gets weakness after taking water pill MRS. HANIFL Miss Locke is bride of M. J. Hanifl The First Christian Church In Alton was the scene of the vedding of Miss Carol Jean Locke of Alton and Michael John Hanifl of Florissant, Mo. The ceremony' was performed at 7:30 p.m. Friday by the Rev. J. W. Jordan. A reception was given afterward in the Lewis and Clark Restaurant in East Alton. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edmond D. Locke of 3511 Ohio Ave., Alton. The bridegroom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. John M. Hanifl of Florissant, Mo. The bride wore a gown of silk organza with an attached chapel train. Her veil was attached to a venise lace Juliet cap headpiece. She carried a bouquet of white roses, stephanotis, baby's breath and ivy. her attendants were her sister, Miss Mary Beth Locke, maid of honor; and bridesmaids, Miss Elizabeth Jianakoplos, Miss Nancy Livengood, Miss Susan Saunders and Miss Kathy Hanifl, sister of the bridegroom. The attendants wore pastel blue chiffon gowns with venise lace and carried blue cornflowers, white daisies, baby's breath and ivy. The bridegroom's attendants were Jim Hoff, best man; and the groomsmen, David Locke, Michael Nagle, Denny Schrader, and Ken Schlipman. The couple will honeymoon to the Lake of the Ozarks and will live at St. Charles, Mo. The bride is a graduate of Alton High School and is employed by National Marine Company. She attended Southern Illinois Unievrsity. Her husband is a graduate of Rosary High School and is employed by Central Hardware hi Alton as a department manager. He is also a graduate of St. Benedict's College in Atchison, Kan., where he received his BS degree in business administration. Cooking cues If your long handled set of stainless steel measuring cups doesn't include a 2-cup measure, you can now buy it separately. DEAR DR. LAMB - Would you kindly tell me why, when I take the so-called water pills once a day for two days, I have a feeling of weakness that really puts me out of commission? Incidentally. I'll be 90 next month. DEAR READER — By water pills, I presume you mean a pill that will cause the kidneys to form more urine. Pills of this type are sometimes used to enable women to lose water if they retain fluid just before their mentrual periods, and they're also used in the treatment of high blood pressure or the accumulation of water in the body from a number of diseases, including heart trouble. Most of the water pills work by causing the kidneys to discard sodium, commonly found in table salt and other foods. Sodium is a natural and necessary element, in the normal body. We have enough sodium chloride (table salt) in our bodies to make the blood and other free fluids about as salty as ordinary sea water. As long as sodium salt is retained by the body, the body will also retain water. If the sodium is eliminated by the kidneys, a certain amount of water will go with it. Thus the way to get rid of excess water in many instances is to get rid of excess salt. So far, so good, but the problem is that many of the water pills also cause people to lose other salt, including potassium salt. Potassium is commonly found in fruits and fruit juices. Loss of too many of these minerals will cause fatigue and other problems. Too great a loss of ordinary sodium salt will also cause fatigue. Many people do feel "washed out" after they've passed a lot of water from taking a "water pill" that also eliminates a certain amount of the body's salt. Now I'd like to caution you against misinterpretation of my remarks. Do not assume that you should take salt to counteract this reaction By Lawrence E. Ldmb you're having. That could actually be dangerous if you need to eliminate cxcesK salt that you've alrcadjl accumulated. The best, thing for you io do is to talk to your doctor and perhaps he can sluggest how you can modify your diet to avoid this problem, or he may be able to cut dolvn the strength of the water pills you are taking or even givdi them less often. Sometimes a low dosage taken consistently is better than a large d<t>se intermittently. The large dose may cause a sudden washing out of a lot of salt and water, which can cause fatigue. Of course, some of these situations are ' like being between the devil ailid the deep blue sea. You hjave to have the pills to keep the body fro m becominj; excessively overloaded with water and causing other problems, and yet if yciu take the pills for the reasons I have mentioned, you can have some side effects. The only proper decision the doctor can make in this instance is to choose thfl lesser of two evils and usually this means giving the water pills. Incidentally, individuals taking "water pills'* who perspire a lot because of the summer heat or physical activity may begin to have symptoms of fatigue, whereas in the cooler months, or without sweating, tWy are normally adjusted. Send your questions to Dr. Lamb, in care of the Alton Evening Telegraph. For a copy of Dr. Lamb's booklet on losing weight, send 50 cents to the same address and ask for "Losing Weight" booklet. Honeymoon at Hot Springs The wedding ceremony of Miss Mary Margaret Laird and Edward Kaizer was performed at 7 p.m. Friday MRS. KAIZER Charla Corrigan is bride Miss Charla Ann Corrigan Of Wood River became the bride of John Tueth of Alton today at 11 a.m. in St. Bernard's Catholic Church in Wood River. The bride is the daughter Of Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Corrigan of 716 Pun-is Drive, Wood River. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John L. Tueth of 2-436 Sanford Ave.. Alton. The Rev. Maurice Quilligan officiated. The bride wore a gown of satin dechine with a chapel length train. Her veil was attached to a camelot headpiece. She carried a cascade of multi-colored daisies, pink roses, baby's breath and carnations. Her attendants were her sister, Mrs. Steven Curvey. matron of honor: and bridesmaids, Miss Me.issa Render and Miss I.vnne Royse. The attendants wore blue voile flocked ;^'.)\vns with multi-colored flowers, and carried baskets of co'oroti daisies. The bridegroom's attendants were Steve Cuivey. best man; and the ;/'•'•• >rr. smen. Dave Rvndeis .me! Doug Krauss. The couplv will h-meym,>n in Colorado Springs. C':j<>.. and will live in Wood Riu-v. The bride is a graduate of Marquette High School and is employed by Blue Cross Hospital Sen-ice in St. Louis. Her husband is a graduate of Marquette High School awl is a senior student at Southern Illinois University in Edwardsville. Successful weight battlers shun doubtful compliments by the Rev. Thomas Barrett in St. Bernard's Catholic Church in Wood River, The parents of the bride are Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Laird of 615 Payne, Wood River. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Kaizer of 307 Harriett, Alton. The bride wore a gown uf organza over taffeta with a detachable chapel train. Her veil was attached to a cluster of lace petals and seed peans headpiece. She carried a cascade of sweetheart roses, white elegance carnations, white fuji mums and ivy. Her attendant was her sister, Miss Christy Laird. She wore a royal blue crepe gown trimmed with lace and carried a white plateau basket with an assortment of multicolored flowers. The bridegroom's attendant was Kenneth Lippert. The couple will ho|ieymcK,n in Hot Springs, Ark. and will live at Carbondale. 111. The bride is a graduate of East Alton-Wood River High School and attended S[UE. Her husband is a graduate of Alton High School and is completing his studies in engineering technology at SIU Carbondale. Legion to give dance ~ for Vets American Legion Post 204 of Wood River is planning a dance for the evening of Oct. 28 in the Legion ha|l at 229 E. Ferguson. Wood River. The dance is plumped as a "welcome home" event for Vietnam war veteran.-). In conjunction with the dance, the post is Compiling a book on "Americanism" which is to be dediji/3'ed to the veterans and distributed throughout the greater Alton area. The Legionairc|s feel it is appropriate amjl much needed for public rqading. a post spokesman said. Members of the post will ask the public and business people of the area for support in the project, and will use proceeds for their building fund. The building adjacent to the post is being purchased as a parking lot. MRS. WATSON Married in evening ceremony *The wedding ceremony of Miss Rhonda Lee Beard atvl Allen Burnell Watson was performed at 8 p.m. Friday by the Rev. Frank J. O'Hara in St. Kevin's Catholic Church in Rosewood Heights. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Norma Hartnett of 807 State St., Wood River. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Burnell Watson of 927 E. Rosedale, Rosewood Heights. The bride wore a gown of ivory satin with a chapt.-; length train. She wore n cathedral length Spanish mantilla of chantilly lace. She carried a fan of ivory lace and velvet ribbon securing white orchids, stephanotis and ivy. Her attendants were Mrs. Danny Shewcraft, matron of honor; and bridesmaids, Mrs. Michael Pacette. The attendants wore purple foille gowns edged in ivorv venise lace and carried fans of purple and ivory securing lavender orchids, stephanotis and ivy. The bridegroom's attendants were Danny Shewcraft, best man; and the g r o o m s m a n, David Ketchum. The couple will honeymoon in Tan-Tara, Lake of '.lie Ozarks and will live at 3*0 Kent, East Alton. The bride is a graduate of East Alton-Wood River Hign School and is attending Southern Illinois University, Edwardsville. Her hu'-tvmcl is ;i irraduate- of Roxana High School and is employed by C. B. W. Transport in South Roxana. Size 32-46! DEAR ANN: I am a girl, 21 years old, 5'4", and I weigh 110 pounds. Two years ago I weighed 157. I made up my mind I was going to get rid of the excess baggage. After many months of careful dieting and exercise I accomplished my goal. You wouldn't believe how many well-meaning but thoughtless people have said, "You are beautiful! It's like a miracle. You were such a fat, ugly kid . . ." etc., etc.. etc. Just yesterday my cousin described how ridiculous I looked at my sister's wedding — how my dress was popping at the seams, and how out-of- the place I was. alongside the .s 1 i en and graceful bridesmaids. She roared with laughter. I felt like crawling in a hole. People who have lost weight are glad when someone notices, but please, Ann. tell them it isn't necessary to make crude comparisons between (he way they look now and the way they looked before. Most of us are — TRYING TO FORGET DEAR TRYING: You told them — and I thank you on behalf of all the overweight people who have won the battle. DEAR ANN: My father is married to my mother-in-law. To make it simpler — my husband's mother married my dad. They live in another state. My mother-in-law has shut me out of their lives completely. She writes to my husband at work and phones him there. I don't know why she resents me. There seems Mulvill and Wolff vows performed The topper's back in fashion with the granny motif. Use knitting worsted to make this mo.st flattering topper for large as well as small sizes. Dolman sleeves. Crochet squares, join. Pattern 850: izes 32--16 incl. SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS for each pattern—add 25 cent.s for each pattern for Air Mail and Special Handling. Send to Laura Wheeler. Alton Evening Telegraph. 66 Needlecraft Dept.. Box 161. Old Chelsea Station. New York. \. Y. 10011. Print Pattern Number, Name. Address. Zip. All New for 19731 Fashion - inspired Needle:-raft Catalog — more knit, crochet styles, crafts. FREE patterns — 75c NEW! Instant Mjney Book — make extra dollars at home from your crafts — $1.00. Instant Crochet Book — $1.1)0. Hairpin Crochet Book — $1.00. to be nothing I can do about it. My father is not much of a letter writer and he hates to talk on the phone, so I rarely hear from him. This hurts me deeply. My husband says people over 60 should be able to do as they please. I believe children have the right to expect parental attention all their lives — the same as parents have the right to expect their children to love them forever. Am I expecting too much? - LEFT OUT DEAR OUT: The quality of attention a person receives by asking for it — or worse yet, by insisting it is his due — is less than satisfactory. Your father has a wife and you have a husband. Concentrate on your marriage and leave your father alone. DEAR ANN: I am 23, have been married less 'than two years and am ready to call it quits. My husband drinks too much and I disapprove. He says, "I'm the boss around here and if I want to drink no damn woman is going to tell me not to." I have to worry about getting the bills paid and it's not easy when a man blows $35 on a weekend for beer and whiskey. Now he is nagging me to have a baby. He thinks a son will settle his nerves and make him feel more like a man. He claims it's a wife's duty to have a family. I am afraid to bring up children in a home where there is drinking and fighting. Please excuse the mistakes in this letter. I want to get it in the mail before "Stalin" comes home. — UNDECIDED DEAR UN: I'm printing your answer in the paper because I don't want to risk sending it to the Kremlin. The present situation sounds rocky, to say the least. Talk to a counselor and decide if your marriage is worth saving. DON'T have a family unless you're sure it is. Is alcoholism ruining your life? Know the danger signals and what to do. Read the booklet, "Alcoholism — Hope And Help," by Ann Landers. Enclose 35c in coin with your request and a long, stamped, self-addressed envelope to the Alton Evening Telegraph. MRS. MULVILL Miss Marilyn Wolff of Godfrey became the bride of Michael Mulvill of Alton today at 11 a.m. in St. Mary's Catholic Church in Alton. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul II. WoH'f of 4'Ji:t Voltaire Drive, G •>•!• frey. The bridegroom is the son of TV-. Kdward MuiviH of 1012 Phinney Ave., Alton, and tin- i •((• .Mrs. Mulvill. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. James Suddes officiated at UK nuptial Mass. The brde wore- a gown 01 Knu'lish net enhanced with Schiffli embroidered lilies of the valley. Her veil was attached In a Juliet cap headpiece. She carried a bouquet of whitr sweetheart ros, s, baby's breath and lilies of lh° \a!'.ev with French lace Her attendants were ivr sister, .Mrs. Carmen Jones, in a t r (i n of honor: and bridesma'ds, Miss Ca.-en Crawford, and Miss Maiy M u ' v ill. sister of me Out There MRS. MIKOFF Mikoff and Rolla voivs Miss Rosemary Rolla of Alton became the bride of Roscoe Mikoff Jr. of Godfrey today at noon in St. Mary's Catholic Church in Alton. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Rose Rolla of R39 McPherson, and the lote George Rolla. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Mik- off of 2716 W. Delmar, Godfrey. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. James A. Suddes officiated. A reception was given immediately after the ceremony in the VFW hall on Alby Street. The bride wore a gown of peau dc soie with a cathedra' length train. Her veil was attached to a camehn headpiece. She carried a bouquet of bacara roses, white elegants and baby's breath. Her attendants were MI-.;. John Dixon, matron of honor: and bridesmaids, Mrs. Craig Clary and Mrs. Phillip Narup. The attendants wore hot pepper colored gowns of crepe over taffeta and carrier 4 nosegays of pompons ar/j acorns with greenery: The bridegroom's attendants were Craig Clary, best man; and the groomsmen, Phillip Narup and Royal Ward. The bride is a graduate of Alton High School and Al'on Memorial Hospital School of Nursing. She is employed by the hospital in surgery as a nurse. Her husband is agraduate of Alton High School and is employed by construction. League to study county opportunities "New Opportunities for Counties" will be the topic of the luncheon program when the Alton League of Women Voters hosts a regional meeting of area leagues Sept. 12, at the College Avenue Presbyterian Chruch, College and Clawson streets. County officials will participate on a panel which will discuss the possibilities of new directions in county government and services as a result of adoption of the new Illinois Constitution. Alton May, a member of the Madison County Board of Supervisors and Francis "Red" Foley, chairman of St. Clalr county Board of Supervisors, will be among participants. Mrs. Carolyn Chapman, Belleville; chairman of Belleville League of Women Voters county studies, will serve as moderator of the pane!. The morning session of the all-day event will include workshops on environmental quality, public relations, human resources, membership and finance. While the regional meeting is designed primarily to help leagues improve their procedures and effectiveness, the sessions are interesting to non-members, who are invited to attend, a league member said. Reservations are available through Mrs. Kenneth Edelman. The meeting starts with registration and coffee at 9 a.m. and ends at 3 p.m. Plan military ball NEXT WEEK WITH; §M &r THE OLD Thi- ^"('lulini'^ wore Mile green gowns with venise lace trim and i-arrie:! pa.s.el daisies, purple slat ice and baby's breath in colonial bouquets. T h e bridegroom '•• attendants were James Blaine. best man: and the groomsmen, William Shumwvy and Clnrle- '!• i- urio III. The bride is a graduate of MaruiU'Ue High Sctiool and is e m p 1 o y e d by Germans Savin'.'s and Loan in '.he accounting division as a teller. Her husband is a gradua'e of Alton High School and is employed by Kroger Company in A'ton. He recent 1\ completed four years of duty with the A:r Force SEPTEMBER 11-17 This way, that way, Sun goes, Sun stays. Make cider now . . . Uncle Sam born Sept. 13, 1766 . .. First quarter of tho Moon Sept. 15 ... Fall foliage coloring now through Oct. 15 . . . Average length of days for week, 12 hours, K! minutes . . . Star Spangled Banner composed Sept. 14, 181-1 . . . Highest world temperature 136 degrees Azizia, Africa, Scpi. I:-!, UV22 . . . Many a man's tongue has broken his nose. Old Farmer's Kiddle: What can run but never walks, has a mouth but never talks, has a bed but never sleeps, has a head but never weeps? (Answer below.) Ask the Old Fanner: While browsing in an antique shop in Austin, Texas, I ran across an object which is entirely wood except for two small hinges at the bottom. These hinges are inserted so that one could turn the item inside out and not break it. Can you help me, because I bought it? V. R., Dallas. It's a lemon-squeezer. Home Hints: If you're troul.lc'l with rust spots, soak fabric in lemon juice,, cover sjjot with .salt, then IL-I it stand in sun until stain disappears . . . To sour milk just slir in 1 talilu.spoon vinegar to each cup of milk . . . Riddle aiuucr: A river. OLD FARMER'S WEATHER FORECASTS Weather Tip of the Week: Heavy rain for Northern Plains. New England Coastal Region: Begins balmy with a trace of rain, then beautiful by midweek, and light rain by weekend. Northern & Inland New England: Clear and cool at first, then light rain by midweek. Cloudy and warm by week's end. Greater New York: Cloudy all week, with oiT-and-on showers beginning by midweek. Wanner by week's end. Middle Atlantic Kegion: Heavy rain ends quickly, then clearing and pleasant for most of week. Cloudy by weekend. Chicago-Great Lakes Region: Partly cloudy and cooler through midweek, then heavy rain latter part. Greater Ohio Valley: Begins with light showers, but clearing and pleasant by midweek. Heavy rain on Sunday. Southern States: Begins hot and sticky with heavy rain. Lighter rain by midweek and continuing through week's end. Northern Plains: Light rain through midweek, then heavy rain, almost o inches, through week's end. Rocky Mountains-Central Plains: Partly cloudy through midweek, then over 1 inch of rain latter part. Pacific Northwest: Begins clear and warm, then a trace of rain by midweek. Clear and warm by weekend. Northern California-Coastal: Overcast and drizzle through midweek, then clear and unseasonably warm for rest. Southern California: Overcast clears by midweek, but returning by weekend. Pleasantly warm all week. (All KiKhu Kestrved, Yankee, Inc.. Dublin, N.H. OJ444) Midwest Region: Pre midweek rain, clear, warm to Friday; Ugnt, moderate rains over weekend. A military ball will be given by Pride of Alton, IBPOE of W, an Elks' organization, in benefit of the three marching groups of its junior members. Mrs. Leo Miller of 1028 Union St. has been named as chairman of the ball, which will be given in the Godfrey Civic Center on Sept. 29, with music for dancing provided by the Oliver Sain Band from 9 p.m. until 1 a.m. Assisting Mrs. Miller will be the food committee, Mrs. Lorean Johnson, Mrs. Rose Berry and Mrs. Bernice Logan; the publicity committee, Mrs. Rena Dixson, Miss Pat Woodard and Mrs. Alice MRS. MILLER Steversen; and the entertainment board, Eugene Jones and Mrs. Lena Perkins. The host group, Company A, Fourth Regiment, of the lodge, will use dance funds to support the Coretta King Juniors, the Martin Luther King Juniors' rifle team; and a newly organized drill team, the Glorene Hoskins group. Guests at Gates' home Some 100 guests were entertained at a garden party on tho grounds of the Oscar Gates home at 2700 Salu St. A dinner was served on decorated tables to friends and relatives and their children from Alton, Godfrey, St. Louis, Sblpman, Tennessee and California. Safety tips for tfie home glass problem Every year about 250,-flOO people in the United States are injured by accidents involving storm'doors, patio doors, shower enclosures or other glass installations. U.S. Public Health Service reports that most of the accidents occur around the home and at least half of the victims are under 15 years of age. Ordinary annealed glass, the non-safety type that breaks into sharp pieces upon impact is usually involved in these accidents. Less dangerous types of glass are available, including tempered, laminated, and wire-mesh glass plus various types of plastics. Tempered glass, for example, is three to five times stronger than ordinary glass and only slightly more expensive. In the long run, it may be cheaper than ordinary glass because it doesn't break as easily and therefore need not bo replaced as often. When tempered glass docs break, it forms relatively harmless pieces resembling rock salt. Food and Drug Administration's Bureau of Product Safety has joined with private organizations on the Consumer Safety Glazing Committee to alert consumers to the dangers of ordinary glass. They will promote a model state law to require that all glass in critical locations be made of safely materials. Until that law goes into effect, suggestions are offered for protecting yourself and your family against accidents with glass: — Specify safety glazing materials when building a new house. . — Consider replacing ordinary glass with safety glass before someone has an accident. — Replace broken glass only with safety materials. —Use clecals, screens or furniture to help warn people about glass doors or walls. — Learn to be careful around glass doors and teach your children to do likewise. Your home may have safely glass, but your neighbor's may not. DAV auxiliary convenes Mrs. Nellie Bradshaw, slate commander of the Disabled American Veterans' Auxiliary, participated in the DAV national convention in the Chase Park Plaza Hotel, St. Louis, where she accompanied the Department of Illinois colors,' posted at the opening session. Attending the convention were Mr. and Mrs. Dale Mortland, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Myers, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Eccles Jr., Mrs Irene Bennett and Mrs Barbara Pitt. An Illinois woman, Mrs. Needa Koontz of Decalur, was installed as auxiliary national commander. Gets outstanding teacher rating Mrs. Sharon Kaye Schwane, daughter of Mrs. Frances Roberts of 411 Vine St., has been notified of her selection as one of "America's Outstanding Elementary Teachers for 1972." Names of the honored teachers will be published in a national awards volume, to be issued by the Outstanding Elementary Teachers of America, Inc. Mrs. Schwane, a Marquette High School graduate, attended the University of Illinois, ajid earned her bachelor of science degree from 1 New York State College. She is a fourth grade teacher in Poughkeepsie, N.Y. MRS. SCHWANE

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