Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on August 6, 1972 · Page 62
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August 6, 1972

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 62

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Charleston, West Virginia
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Sunday, August 6, 1972
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Page 62
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IDE--August (- 1972 *Suntlay Gazette-Mail Ch«rl«loo. West Vlrainl» Hotv Does Your Garden Grow? Dedicated Planters Have Busy August 50th Milestone Nears Open house will be observed from 2 to 5 p.m. on Au{r. 13 as Mr. and Mrs. John Curtis Lcj, r jr celebrate their golden wedding 1 anniversary in their home at Kola. Married Aug. 11. 1922 at Fola. they are parents of 11 children, Elbert E. of Wells- horo, Pa.; Mrs. Willow Hughes of Lundale: Mrs. Eugene Hrown, Mrs. Otto Brown, Mrs. Bill Bostic and T. Xec! of Kola; John C. of Atlantic City, N. J.; Harold L. of Cambridge, Ohio; Max B. of Los Angeles. Calif.; Kenneth E. of Tampa, Fla.: and Mrs. James R. Hess of St. Louis, Mo. Completing the family are 33 grandchildren and nine great- grandchildren. Mary Molle Is Bride Of Andrew F. Jarrell By Anne Howard Garden Editor Well, did you get through July all right? We were away almost the whole month and the weeds just took everything. We're seriously considering just letting everything go and starting over from scratch this fall. F o r y o u dedicated gardeners who plan tc s t a y home and take care of things, our 1972 garden calendar lists the following things to do t h i s month: Plant Orien- Anne Howard tal poppies and seed snap b e a n s immediately. They were listed for Aug. 3 and 5 respectively. Plant peonies tomorrow. Watch for downy mildew. (When you see it, give it my regards). Seed the lawn on Thursday. Friday and Saturday. Plant or transplant lilies which flower June 15- July 15. On the 17th seed Westminster Presbyterian Church in Kanawha City was Hie setting Saturday afternoon for the marriage of Miss Mary Suzanne Molle, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur E. Molle of Venable Avenue, and Andrew Franklin Jarrell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Jarrell of McCorkle Avenue, SE. The Rev. Jacob S. Mac- Korell officiated and nuptial music was played by the father of the bride, who gave her in marriage. · · * SHE WORE a long gown of white Chantilly lace with an attached train. The empire waist and ruffled sleeves were accented by narrow satin ribbons. Her elbow-length veil was attached to a scalloped headpiece trimmed in lace, seed pearls and sequins. She carried a bouquet of white roses, blue delphinium and English ivy. T e r e s a Kimberling was maid of honor and flowergirls were Deanna, Debra and Denise Marchal, nieces of the bride. Theodore Marchal II nephew of the bride, was ring- bearer. John Molle, brother of the bride, was best man and ushers were Thomas Tucker and Kenny Plant. A reception was held in the church reception room. * · * THE B R I D E graduated from Charleston High School. Her husband, a graduate of the same school, attended Morris Harvey College and West Virginia State College where he studied business and marketing. He is employed by Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. They are honeymooning in Myrtle Beach, S.C., and will reside at 2505 Washington St., E., Apt. C. MRS. A. F. JARRELL . . . -former Mary Molle She was honored with showers given by Teresa Kimberling, Mrs. Helen Booten and Mrs. H. L. Jarrell and Mrs. Cheryl Henderson. The rehearsal dinner was held in the S o u t h e r n Kitchen Dining Room. Buffalo Pair Says Vows Saturday The Rev. Bud Hatfield and Ihe Hev. Arden Smith officiat- MRS. G. R. WHITTINGTON . . . former Barbara Young ed Friday at the Otter Branch United M e t h o d i s t Church when Miss Barbara LjTin Young, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harland Blair Young, 'became the bride of Glenn Ray Whittington, son of Mr. and Mrs. Add Whittington, all of Buffalo. Sherry Parsons played the nuptial music and the bride was given in marriage by her father. She wore a long gown of white lace over polyester crepe styled with a V-neckline, empire bodice trimmed with novelty lace and bishop sleeves with deep cuffs. The chapel train was attached at the waist and a pillbox held her illusion veil. She carried a white lace prayerbook marked with orchids and daisies, a gift from the bridegroom. MATRON OF honor for her sister was Mrs. Nancy Keefer. Maid of honor was Sharon Hull, cousin of the bride. Eugenia Whittington, niece of the b r i d e g r o o m , was junior bridesmaid and bridesmaids were Connie Warner, cousin of the bride, and Brenda Craig. Lea Ann Stover, cousin of the bridegroom, was flowergirl. Dan-ell Reedy served as best man. Ushers were Philip Young, brother of the bride, Larry Whittington, brother of the bridegroom and Bob Mallett. Ringbearer was Stephen Young, brother of the bride. A reception was held in the Otter Branch Recreational Building. The newlyweds are graduates of Buffalo High School. She is employed by the Charleston Garment Co. at Nitro. He is employed by the CP Telephone Co. They will reside in Eleanor. She was honored with a surprise shower given by her attendants. ONLY AT NATIONAL SEWING CENTER GOLDEN-Touch Sew SINGER ZIG-ZAG CREDIT PLAN AVAILABLE 90 DAY MONEY BACK GUARANTEE $3750 FULL PRICE FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION BUY NOW SUPPLY IS LIMITED (Dealers Not Welcome) OPEN DAILY 9 TO 7 PARTS SERVICE FOR ALL MAKES MODELS IMAGINE! ALL THIS WITHOUT ATTACHMENTS · zig-zag stitch · straight stitch o over-cast stitch · embroidery · darns · blind-stitch · sew-on buttons · button holes · scallop stitch · monograms ONE WEEK ONLY YOU CAN BUY THIS BEAUTIFUL CABINET With The Purcha-i of This Machine FULL PRICE . VlaliwaL SEWING CENTER FABRIC SHOP T 61 SUMMERS ST.--DOWNTOWN CHARLESTON, W. VA. Next to Keorse Theotre--Phone 344-3781 turnips; on the 21st, nitrate your strawberries; on the 22nd, seed spinach. Seed del- phimium on the 23rd, and on the 26th seed foxgloves and Canterbury bells. On the 28th seed radishes. In between times, · pull up weeds and squash bugs. SPEAKING *OF* MILDEW --downy or powdery--you're likely to find it flourishing on (or in) your grass, in apple trees, on lilacs, phlox, roses-you name it. If left to itself, mildew may well destroy the i n f e s t e d plant. Frequent spraying seems to be the only answer. Benlate is good for roses, but expensive. Less expensive, and almost as effective, is Actidione PM. For most other plants, the best product seems to be Mildex. With the kind of weather we've been having, we may look out one morning and find the whole state covered with mildew--a huge moldy mess. Yuccck! AND SPEAKING OF mold and fungi and the like, have you found any toadstools in your yard recently It's quite a common sight after wet weather. Many people find them objectionable and unsightly, but I've always been partial to them. After all, everybody knows the wee people seek shelter from the rain under them. They're harmless, unless eaten, and there's really no practical way to keep them from appearing. If you're bound and determined to rid your lawn of these rather attractive growths, your best bet is to pick them as they appear. But for goodness sake, don't eat them. And if you find the milk's turned sour overnight in your refrigerator and somebody put salt in the sugar bowl, don't say we didn't warn you. WE FOUND A pile of letters and so forth on the desk when we got back, and one of them, from Albert Cole of the state agriculture department, seems particularly appropriate for right now. It's about poison ivy. Cole says the best herbicide available to property owners to use in killing poison ivy is Amitrole, Don't use around vegetables and be sure to follow the directions. Needless to say, this is one weed you don't go out and pull up. I remember one summer about a million years ago Carolyn Hoover and I built a house on the riverbank down at Armor Park. We made it of branches and leaves and it was a wondrous thing. We sat in it and watched the paddle wheelers go by and ate sandwiches provided by our mothers. It was a great time. Unfortunately, we had used a lot of greenery in building our house and it turned out to be poison ivy. As I recall, it was touch and go whether we'd be in any shape to go to Camp Anne Bailey a couple of weeks later. Oalamine lotion apparently did its work, however, because we both went to the Girl Scout camp and I was miserably homesick the entire time. * * * ALSO IN THAT clutter of mail on the desk was something from the Israel Ministry of Tourism which concerns gardening and flowers and the like. It says the Bible has been translated as a whole and in parts into 1,454 languages, and now the Israelis are adding one more--the language of flowers. Israel, which celebrates its 25th anniversary beginning in September, literally is abloom with all the flowers, trees and plants of Biblical days. It hasn't been easy. The land was neglected for centuries and Israel never has been particularly noted for its rain- fall. But the Israelis managed to triple their cultivated acreage since 1965 with the most ambitious and intricate national irrigation network in the world. Now Israel's malti-hued deserts compete as tourist attractions with landscapes covered with flowers descended from Biblical blossoms. The rose of Sharon, lily of (he valley, laurel, oleander, golden broom and honeysuckle are among the flowers that bring the Bible to life in Israel today. Like the beautification program generally, tree-planting in Israel is everybody's business from the national government to towns and individuals. Moses is said to have led the Children of Israel through the town of Eilat to the Promised Land, and today Eilat adds a new tree to its young forest to honor every child born there. Israel's forests are flourishing today mostly witfh Jerusalem pine, tamarisk, carob and eucalyptus. The most elaborate and ambitious translation of the Old How Can I? Q. How can I treat heat- marks on furniture? A. These can usually be obscured with camphorated oil. The best method is to stroke the affected area lightly with a cloth moistened with the oil, then rub immediately with a clean dry cloth. Do not use a linty cloth, as fuzz might stick to the wood. The final step is to re-wax. Q. How can I remove the odor of perspiration from a woolen shirt? A. Try adding a little vinegar to the rinse water after laundering. Q. How can I remove shine from woolen clothes? A. Sponge the garmets with a solution of one teaspoon of ammonia to * quart of water.' Press on the wrong side. Testament into the language of flowers is taking place on 400 acres centered in the neglected wilderness b e t w e e n Tev-Aviv and Jerusalem. Under construction is a modern Biblical park, called Nept Kedumim, which will contain all tin flora and fauna mentioned in the Old Testament and tbe Talmud. Neot Kedumim will be a series of special gardens with names like the Garden of Psalms and Dale of the Song of Songs. The completed landscapes will tie every thorn and flower growing in Israel today to its Biblical or Tal- m u d i c heritage--from the brush that produced the rope with which Delilah bound Sampson to the plant from which the Menora was modeled. Now if the park would construct a simulated Nile River on its grounds, complete with mechanical crocodiles snapping from the banks and a h u g e cradle-shaped boat transporting tourists to ft bull* rush dock, they could make a fortune. 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FREE HOME SHOPPING SERVICE and we'll have one of our' salesmen bring a vast line of Carpeting right to your home, and you can shop in the comfort of your home. No obligation to buy, of course. IT'S A QUIETER WORLD WITH CARPET SO CARPET YOUR KITCHEN WITH RUBBER BA.CK CARPET AS LOW AS $ 4 95 sq.yd. CARPET YOUR BATHROOM WITH NON-SKID PLUSH CARPET A 1.10 RQc Value D3 sq.ft. 100% NYLON PILE Your choice of: (1) HI-LOW TEXTURE (2) NEW TWEED · Wide Color Choice · All First Quality Also Available for other Room sizes at proportionate savings 39 SQ.YDS. Installed Over Sponge Rubber Padding 349 05 (11.44x36 Mo.) YOUR CHOICE OF (1) NYLON PILE SHAG (2) NYLON PILE PATTERN · Tremendous Color Choice · All First Quality · CAREFREE Also Available for other Room Sizes at proportionate savings 26 SQ.YDS. Installed Over Sponge Rubber Padding $ 284 00 *(11.01x30 Mo.) THE ORIGINAL KODEL® POLYESTER (1) Many different qualities (2) Heavy weight K. 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