Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on July 16, 1972 · Page 60
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July 16, 1972

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 60

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Charleston, West Virginia
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Sunday, July 16, 1972
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8E--Julv 16, 1972 Sunday Gatette*Uml -- ------------Ch«rl*»t»n, WMt Vlrfl By Sidney Margolius Consumer Ex-pert for Sunday Gczetle-Mail You may have noticed that not as many cents-off coupons have appeared in your mail or in local newspapers in recent weeks. New government rules apparently have made manufacturers more cautious and certainly have further discouraged retailers. Many retailers never liked the special offers in any case. They conflicted with goods already in stock at the old price and occasionally caused arguments with canny customers who didn't want the product but demanded cash for the coupons. Sometimes stores themselves did not bother to pass on the price reductions, or they raised the price to offset the discount. That's what led to the new rules. Now the Food and Drug Administration requires manufacturers sponsoring "cents- off" promotions to print on the p a c k a g e the actual amount they are giving off. The retailers then must stamp on the package the reduced price to be paid by the consumer and must post a shelf ¥ Off; - marker listing the regular price. If "cents-off" coupons die off altogether, the ioss to consumers is small. One survey found that moderate-income consumers tended to use coupons more than higher-income families. But the p r o d u c t s most often promoted with cents-off are high-priced items like canned frostings, imitation fruit drinks, synthetic dessert toppings, and the more expensive toothpastes. These usually are poor value even with the discounts. Somewhat more useful are cents-off promotions for various brands of coffee available when processors seek to boost volume without cutting list prices. Meat by Any Other Name If the controversial cents-off promotions finally have been tamed, state and county weights and measures officials are finding it harder to control some of the fooling that occurs in meat marketing. Especially when prices are high as now, markets tend to cut meat a little differently How to Buy and promote them under more fanciful ne.mes. (Judging from market reports, in times of high prices consumers also need to watch weights and the amount of fat in hamburger.) * * ¥ THE PROBLEM is that there really are no standards for names. One market may cut "London broil" from the round; another, from the chuck. A "cross cut rib roast" may come from the blade portion of the chuck or from the shoulder arm portion, depending on local practice. In either case, it is chuck, not rib roast, as the name may imply. The situation has gotten to the point where the U.S. Agriculture Department found steaks being sold under 180 different names, and roasts under 150 names, in seven cities it surveyed. Sometimes the only difference in appearance is the labels. One national packer calls its top round "Manhattan roast" and its bottom round "Denver roast." Many markets now cut chuck roasts with bone in a little differently, and call it "California roast." All this, of course, makes both selection of best values and comparison of prices more difficult, and even makes cooking more confusing. Most markets now also sell glamorous-sounding s t e a k s like "fillet steak," "breakfast steak," "jiffy steak," "minute steak," "chicken steak," "TV steaks," "patio steaks," etc. Almost invariably these are cut from the chuck but cost you 20-30 cents more a pound than boneless chuck. Steaks cut from the round now sometimes are sold as "butterfly steaks," "butter steak," or "imperial broil"--at higher prices. Two states--New York and Massachusetts--recently have passed laws restricting the use of fanciful names. The New York law has established a list of 358 approved names for retail cuts of beef, pork, veal and lamb. The labels and ads also must state the name of the prime cut. For example, a label or ad calling a cut a "fillet steak" also must say it came from the chuck, if it did. The Massachusetts law lets butchers call cuts whatever they want but also requires that labels or ads must state the name of the primal cut. PACKERS AND RETAILERS themselves are · getting worried by the intensified efforts of state and local authorities to regulate labelling before the meat counter becomes a scene of complete confusion in which nobody knows what they're buying. The National Livestock Board now is trying to develop a system of standard names, and labelling, to include the primal cut, before the lawmakers catch up with them. Meanwhile, our advice is to buy the primal cut; in fact, the whole cut where possible, and have the butcher prepare it for you for several meaJs. A three-pound roast is often cheaper than buying steaks cut from it; a loin roast is cheaper than chops; a whole ham gives you more edible meat than a cut labeled "butt" or "shank end," from which center slices have been cut. Beckley Schedules Flower Show Study On Sept. 19,20,21 PLANNING FLOWER SHOW SCHOOL IN HECKLEY Mrs. W. F. Ellison (left), Mrs. T. V. Hutchinson, Registrar; Mrs. H. D Butterworth, Co-Chairman, and Mrs. Paul Phipps, Chairman Marilyn Walker Becomes Bride In a candlelight ceremony Saturday at the Mountain Mission Church, Miss Marilyn Christine Walker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Everette Andrew Walker Jr. of Charleston, became the brids of Nick Wounaris Jr. of Wildwoocl. N. J., son of Mr. and Mrs. Nick Wounaris Sr. of Weirton. The Rev.. Charles F. Scragg officiated and music was {ONTHEOCEA (J Perfect Seashore Vacation Here's luxury at modest rates. Spacious rooms, air conditioned . . . heart Q 00 of town ...free parking O up ...TV in every room, Phone (703) 428-4921 2 """"" VIZGINtA BfACff FOR YOUR WEDDING Our Store Has The largest Selection of Colors Styles in So. W. Va. JUST ARRIVED The New High Style WESTERN TUXEDO New Ruffled Shirts _Availoble m 6 Colors ADAMS FORMAL WEAR RENTALS See Frank Adams Formal Wear Specialist IHMcFarlandSt. Ph. 343-2851 provided by Mrs. Janet Clendenin and Miss Sherry Ranson. Charles Coleman III was soloist. Poetry readings were made by Lt. Arlie Robinson, uncle of the bride. GIVEN IN marriage by her fattier, the bride wore a floor- length gown of recmbroidered organza trimmed with Vc-niso lace and covered buttons. The bodice was designed with long bishop sleeves, pointed cuffs, a sheer yoke and a high round neckline. A full skirt fell from an empire waistline and extended into a lace-edged chapel train. A floral headdress held her silk illusion mantilla. She carried a bouquet of yellow roses and babys breath. Serving as matron of honor for her sister was Mrs. Norman ' F i s h e r of Dunbar. Bridesmaids were Mrs. Robert Stanley of Arlington, Va., and Mrs. Robert Shear of Suitland, Mel. Flowergirl was Sherry Conlcy. DAVID JACKSON of Morgantown served as best man How Can I? Q. How can I clean rusted or corroded metal surfaces quickly? A. An ordinary rubber eraser dipped into emery powder makes an effective scourer for cleaning off these rusted or corroded surfaces. Q. What can I do about some badly scuffed patent leather? A. First blacken it with shoe polish, then cover with clear fingernail polish. The patent leather should then shine like new. BECKLEY--The second in a series of flower show schools will be held at the Ramada Inn here Sept. 19-21, sponsored by the West Virginia Garden Club., Inc. The Raleigh County Garden Club will be hosts. Instructors will be Mrs. K. 0. Peters of Gaithersburg, Aid., and Mrs. Hugh Lewis Sutherland of Williamsburg, Va. All interested gardeners are invited, and fees are $12 for the entire course, $7 for one day and $3.50 for a half-day. Reservations should be made with Mrs. T. V. Hutchinson, 5010 Harper Rd., Beckley, W. Va. 25801. w V * MRS. PETERS will be teaching horticulture. She is a master judge and has taught in more than 30 schools in six states and the District of Columbia. Practicing what she preaches, she has recently won 27 blue ribbons for her horticulture specimen exhibits in flower shows. Instructing in flower arrangement and flower show practice will be Mrs. Sutherland who has taught for the National Council of State Garden Clubs, Inc., since 1952 in 38 states. Last fall she spent three and a half months traveling around the world. Mrs. Paul Phipps of Flowering Hills Garden Club will serve as chairman of the school. She is a nationally accredited flower show judge. Mrs. H. D. Butterworth, also of Flowering Hills Club, is assistant chairman. Fayetteville Pair Weds Saturday in Lawn Rite Charleston Beauty Academy, Int. NATIONALLY ACCREDITED West Virginia's Largest Beauty Academy Invites You To Enroll For a Career. ENROLLING NOW FOR SEPTEMBER This coupon worth 50' on any HAIRCUT during JulyS August This coupon worth Sl.OO on any PERMANENT or FROST or BUflCH durin; July (August AUPERMANENTS S PRICE with FREEfACIAUr MANICURE with I his coupon during JulyS Ai'gust VISIT OUR CLINIC For the most up to date hairstyles, b e a u t i f u l Permanent waves, tints, frosts, bleaches, scalp treatment and facials--all at BUDGET PRICES. A C A D E M Y approved for Students, Government Loans, Rehabilitation, Veterans Winn Programs. Write, phone or visit us any day! INSTRUCTORS trained in finest schools in U. S. A., Canada, Europe and Orient. OPEN TUESDAY THRU SATURDAY 8 A.M. TO 4:30 P.M. OPEN THURSDAY TILL 8 P.M. CHARLESTON BEAUTY ACADEMY, INC. 223Vi Copitol St. and 711 Vi Fife Street 346-9603 MRS. NICK WOUNARIS JR. . . . former Marilyn Walker sncl ushers were William Fair, brother-in-law of the bridegroom, and Norman Fisher, brother-in-law of the bride. Brad and David Fisher, her nephews, were ringbearers. Following a reception at the Colonial Room, the couple left for a wedding trip to San Juan, Puerto Rico. They will reside temporarily - in Wildwood. Mrs. Wounaris graduated from Stonewall Jackson High School and received her B. A. degree in French and English from Morris Harvey College. She is a candidate for a master's degree from West Virginia University. HER HUSBAND graduated from Weir High School and received his B. S. degree in accounting from WVU. The bridesmaids luncheon was hosted by the bride's mother. The rehearsal dinner was held at Clements. FAYETTEVILLE - "Marsh Hill," home of the bride's parents, was the setting for the Saturday l a w n wedding of Miss Susan Miller Lee, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Edward Lee, and Michael Stanley Hess, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ermel Afton Hess, all of Fayetteville. The Rev. Walter Mycoff Jr. and the Rev. Billy Reed Wickline performed the ceremony. A r e c e p t i o n followed at "Marsh Hill." GIVEN IN marriage by her father, the bride wore a gown of white linen designed with an empire bodice and full bishop sleeves sprinkled with medallions of Venise lace. The same lace bordered the duchess neckline. Her picture hat of white horsehair was encircled with fresh flowers and she carried a bouquet of yellow and white daisies, babys breath and stephanotis. Serving as maid of honor for her sister was Miss Martha Lee. The bridegroom's father served as best man. Ushers were Larry Joe Hess, his brother, and Larry Wayne Mullins. Following a wedding trip to Pipestem State Park and Myrtle Beach, S.C., the couple will reside at 136 Kelly Dr., Barboursville. MRS. HESS' attended St. Anne's School in Charlotles- ville, Va., and was graduated MRS. M. S. HESS . . . former Susan Lee from Fayetteville High School. She is the granddaughter of Mrs. William Ludwell Lee of Fayetteville and the late Judge Lee, and the late Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Miller Gallaher of Charleston. Her husband, a graduate of the same high school, attended West Virginia Institute of Technology and served with the Army, including a tour of duty in Vietnam. Both will enter Marshall University this fall. His grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Bartley Lovell Hess of Fayetteville and Leo Howard Underwood and the late Mrs. Underwood. I Boggs-Chancey Vows Exchanged 'bb Miss Cecilia Rye Chancey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. N. L. Chancey Jr. of South Charleston, became the bride of Gerald Curtis Boggs, son of Mr. and Mrs. Russell L. Boggs of 1924 West Washington St., at 7:30 p.m. Saturday in the Darlington United j Methodist Church. j The Rev. William F. Byrd officiated and music was provided by Paul Craft and Paul Saylor. GIVEN IN MARRIAGE by her father, the bride wore a gown designed with an empire bodice of Venise lace with a square neckline and Camelot slepvcs. The full circular skirt ended in a chapel train and her chapel-length mantilla | was bordered with Venise I lace. She carried sweetheart roses, pink and white miniature carnations and baby's | breath. ! Miss Kathy Lynn Chancey I was maid of honor for her I sister and bridesmaids were Mrs. Bert Collins, Mrs. Betty Combs, Miss Debby Janey and Miss Beverly Harmon. Renee Cobbs and Eric Clark MRS. G. C. BOGGS . former Cecilia Chancey were flowergirl and ringbear- er. Ronnie Powers was best man and ushers were Jackie Clark, Gene Combs, Merrill Kidd and Steve Clendenin. FOLLOWING A RECEPTION at the Holiday Inn, the couple left for a wedding trip to Hawk's Nest. They will live at 702-B Jefferson Rd., South Charleston. Mrs. Boggs graduated from South Charleston High School and attended Marshall University and is employed by the West Virginia Department of Public Safety. H e r husband g r a d u a t e d from Stonewall Jackson High School and has completed a tour nf duty with the Air Force. He is employed by Clark Truck Parts, Inc. The bride was honored with a shower given by Debby Janney, Beverly Harmon, Bert Collins and Betty Combs, and Kathy Chancey honored her sister with a luncheon at the Top of the Inn. NEW VIENNA SAUSAGE Armour introduces new vienna sausage with reel smokehouse flavor at a savings to you. Clip the coupon from their ad in the Charleston Daily Mail Wednesday, July 19, and The Charleston Gazette Thursday, July 20, and save 7 cents on 2 cans of Armour Smoked Vienna Sausage. They're cured in a smokehouse, so the flavorgoes all through the meat... just like Armour Barbecue and Regular Viennas. Try 'em! ; ARMOUf» i VIENNA SAUSAGE BUSCH BAVARIAN BEER Busch Bavarian Beer is now available in your local tavern or wherever you buy beer in Kanawha and surrounding counties. Hot Rod Hundley tells Jack Catalano that "Busch does it like no other beer!" Busch Bavarian Beer is distributed by Kel-Mar Distributing Company, 812 Virginia Street, W., Charleston, a division of Central Distributing Company. MARZETTI MAKES IT GREAT Take your choice--Marzetti Country French, Sunny Italian, Thousand Island or Sweet and Saucy. Get 10 cents off on any one with the store coupon from the Marzetti ad appearing Wednesday, July 19, in the Charleston Doily Mail and Thursday, July 20, in The Charleston Gazette. You'll find your Marzetti favorite in a new shape with new labels with "taste descriptions". Mears Brokerage of Hunlington represents the fine line of Marzetti quality products in the Charleston-Hutnington area. YOUR WHOLE FAMILY NEEDS GLASSES Your nearby Union 76 dealer will fit them for 39 cents each. Each time you drive into any participating Union 76 station, you can buy one of four beautiful glosses with a purchase of 8 gallons or more. They're Scandinavian design all-purpose stemware glasses. And they're for everything from iced-tea to sherbet. This offer is a great way for you to add elegance to your table and Spirit to your car. The Spirit of 76 lives at Union Oil. The attractive 76 outlet above is located at 6th Avenue and 3rd Street in St. Albans. Bright \BrMht HUH anniun ii ngunn snxi act «»« ttiHilM 'if aHHbi BWi na Try new Bright Early frozen concentrate for imitation orange juice. It give* you delicious oronce flavor--so delicious your whole family will enjoy it. Be o smart shopper and use the coupon from their ad appearing in the Charleston Daily Mail Wednesday, July 19, and The Charleston Gazette Thursday, July 20, and save 25 cents on new Bright Early. It has more vitamin C than orange |uice. Bright Early is represented in the Charleston-Huntington markets by Mears Brokeraae of Huntington. 3 Produced and Editeo By GENERAL ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT NEWSPAPER AGENCY CORPORATION PUBLISHERS OF: The Charleston Gazette $f)arlf£lon j3ailg .-_-,,, CHARLISTON, WEST VIRGINIA 2533O jEPRESENTATIVESiSAWYER.FERGUSON.WALKER COMPANY

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