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--Sept. 10. 1972 Sunday Gasene-Mail Charleston, WÂ«t Vlrglnl*-- Beckley Couple Weds In Epsicopal Ceremony BECKLEY-Miss S h a r o n Lou George, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis D. George, became the bride of Edwin Ray Patton, son of Mr. and Mrs. James W. Patton, all of Beckley. at 7 p.m. Saturday in a double-ring ceremony performed by the Rev. David Jones, assisted by George David Moses, in St. Stephen's Episcopal Church. Music was provided by Mrs. Robert New- MRS. E. R. PATTON . . . former Sharon George comb and Miss Martha Burgess. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a formal gown of satapeau and reembroidered Alencon lace styled with a high neckline and Victorian sleeves. The empire A-line bodice was trimmed with pink crystals and seed pearls and a pink saun sash encircled the waistline. Pleated niching and pink-lined lace edged the hemline and chapel train. A matching Camelot headdress held her chapel-length silk illusion veil and she carried a mother of pearl Bible from Jerusalem, a gift from the bridegroom, and a pink cymbidium orchid, pink roses and lilies of the valley. MISS PATRICIA" Lahman of Cleveland. Ohio was maid of honor and bridesmads were Miss Susan Sahley of Cincinnati, Ohio, Miss Debbie Moses of Charleston, Miss Pamela George of Beckley, cousins of the bride, Miss Kathy Smith of Beckley, Miss Veronica Hanrahan and Miss Martha Burgess of Huntington. Midji- elle Patton of Washington, D. C., cousin of the bride, and Jeffrey Cassis of Charleston, cousin of the bride, were flow- ergirl and ringbearer. Danny R. Patlon of Columbus. Ohio, was best man for his brother and ushers were Dallas Keyser of Point Pleasant, Louis David and Gregory Ray George, brothers of the bride. Bill Martin, Jim Knapp and Roger Weikle, all of Beckley. Following a reception at the Ramada Inn, the couple left for a wedding trip to Florida. They will live at Ft. Mitchell, Ky. MRS. PATTON' graduated from Woodrow Wilson High School and was an honor student at the University of Cincinnati. She has a bachelor's degree in art education from Marshall University with a perfect grade average. She was a member of Alpha Xi Delta Sorority and Volunteers in Community Service, the Huntington Galleries, Beckley Art Group, the National Art Education Assn. and the National Education Assn. She teaches art at Turkey Foot Junior High School in Ft. Mitchell. H e r husband g r a d u a t e d from the same high school and is a cum laude graduate of Marshall University with a degree in business administration. He was a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon social fraternity and controller of the Student Government. He also was a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and the Robe honoraries. Woman Plumber Knows Her Drains and Faucets Craig Boehlke Marries Miss Georgia Stokes FREMONT. 0 h i o --M i s s Georgia Slokes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Stokes of Fremont, became the bride of Craig Boehlko, .son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Boehlke of Euclid. The Rev. John Hendricks of St. Paul's Lutheran Church in Charleston. \V. Va.. the Rev. Paul Fritz of Fremont and the Rev. Luther Siefkes of Euclid performed the contemporary wedding service as revised by the couple on Saturday afternoon. The bridegroom served as an intern at St. Paul's Church in Charleston and will enter his last year at the Lutheran Theological Seminary in Columbus, Ga.. where his wife is a social worker w i t h the Children's Services Board. MRS. C R A I G BOEHLKE . . .former Georgia Slakes Crochet Hobby Today T rirt-- pixKAi-iM.r: nr:?ir,\ PILLOW-TOP?-- dram a t i c a j r a i n - t v e l v e t e e n . polished c o t t o n . They h a v e c o u n t r y - c r a f t |nnk everybody loves. Directions for 15" r o u n d , s i j u a r e t o p s . .")*:-- K X Q r i S I T K I K I S I I - r R O f H K T ROSKS-- a con- v e r s a t i o n t o u c h f o r 1,-ihies. U s e mercerized crochet- a i i f l - ! \ m t t i i ! L r c o t t o n f o r roses. D i r e c t i o n s , 3 arrangement?. o.w-- CI.KAMI.M; A R A H I A . V XIC.HTS JE\VKLRY -- easy, i n e x p e n s i v e to crochet. Use e l a s t i c i z e d jrold and s i l v e r t h r e a d , irlowinp stone. Great g i f t s ! Direct i o n s 2 collars. 2 belts, rin.ir. S E V E N T Y - F I V E CENTS for each pattern-- arid 25 cents for each p a t t e r n for Air .Mail and Special Hand- 'inir. Send to Laura Wheeler. Sunday Gazette-Mail X e r d l e c r a f l Dept., Box I f i l . Old Chelsea S t a t i o n , New York, X. Y. 1001L Print. P a t t e r n N u m b e r , Name, Address. /ip. All New Cor 107.'!! F a s h i o n - i n s p i r e d N c o d l e c r a f t Catalog -- more k n i t , crochet styles, crafts. Free patterns SOLVING THE PROBLEM--WITH A WRENCH She's Bert Chan, Lady Plumber Foods From Midwest Focus On Variety-and Foreign By Tom Hogc The Associated Press A sea of com rolls across the Midwest blanketing that part of the world and feeding much of America. But corn is not the only offering of that area -- a horn of plenty including Minnesota, Wisconsin, Michigan, Iowa, Missouri, Illi nois, Indiana and Ohio. And aside from the native specialties, the vast reaches of the Midwest boast some of the finest foreign cookery in America. Kielbasa, the Polish sausage made from pork, caraway and garlic is a household word in Chicago, and the Czechoslovak colony of Iowa has contributed old world dishes such as soup with liver dumplings. Most fascinating to me of these ethnic holdovers, is the dazzling variety of sausages produced in Wisconsin; sausages from Germany, Poland, Yugoslavia and other parts of Eastern Europe. In Milwaukee there is a Bavarian sausage house which features 72 varieties of homemade European-style Wurst. For example, there are 10 kinds of Liverwurst and a r o u n d dozen of Bratwurst, each typical of a specific region of Germany. Milwaukee produces a mild Bavarian Kalbslenwurst made from calf-liver, a smokey Jagdwurst which is one third veal and two thirds pork and a summer sausage from Yugoslavia known as Krakauer. The word "summer" incidentally, denotes a firm smoked sausage which requires no refrigeration and can be kept for hours at outdoor temperatures by picnic goers. How Can I? Q. What can I do about scratches on dark-colored fur- nil ure? A. Try applying iodine to these, ahd when this has dried, rub over it with furniture polish -- and usually the scratches will be almost invisible. In s a l u t e to the sausage makers of the Midwest, here is a recipe for Polish sausage and red cabbage: Kielbasa and Red Cabbage 1 medium sized head of red cabbage 1 medium Spanish onion boiling water Vi cup fresh lime juice 2 tablespoons butter "2 cup red wine Â¥4 cup sugar 1 teaspoon caraway seed salt and pepper 2 apples sliced, peeled and cored 1 pound Kielbasa Shred cabbage, scald 1 with boiling water and drain. Pour lemon juice over cabbage, and diced Spanish onion. Melt but- BRISTLY LOCUST 'Postpaid N o C O D Pa Destinations add 6Â° 0 TaÂ» Seeding* 12to 18". Will form a dens* thicket 6 to 8 ft. in height on poor soil, acid or alkaline. Light green foliage. Large rose pink flowers in clusters. May through Juno. Very fast growth. Full or y 2 day sun. Developed by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture for use on mine spoil. D Send me items circled abovs D Send me FREE Catalog NlrM 25 for '.95 50 for 1 00 for .95 ter; add cabbage and onion and next six ingredients mixing in caraway seeds. Cover and simmer for 40 minutes. Put sausage, sliced atop the mixture and cook another 20 minutes. Makes 4 servings. Good with a red Burgundy. By David Larsen Los Angeles Times LOS A N G E L E S -B e r t Chan's office has a shower handle for a doorknob. This is because Bert Chan is a plumber. The brass fittings in Bert Chan's office here have ferns placed inside them. This is because Bert Chan is a woman. The petite and raven-haired Mrs. Chan, Bertha if you want to be formal, has been in the plumbing business for 17 years. She can fix a broken pipe as easily as hem a dress. Wrenching herself away from her work, Mrs. Chan took time to discuss what it is like being a lady plumber. "When a new customer calls in and hears a woman's voice, he usually assumes I'm a secretary," she said. But it does not take a caller long to realize that Mrs. Chan knows her drains and faucets. "W o m e n particularly like dealing with me, because I can look at the problem from Burgers Great Breakfast Fare Nourish those burger-loving breakfast skippers in your home with a basket of burgers just before they leave for school. Just broil ground beef or ground lamb patties and peach halves. Serve with buns, whole w h e a t bread slices or toast. a feminine viewpoint," she said. Mrs. Chan got into the business as a bookkeeper. For two years now she has been a partner with Art Armand at Century Plumbers here. As such, she does not go out much on calls. Mostly, she schedules jobs and handles customer relations. Not that she cannot do the real thing. "One time a lady called with a leaky water heater," she recalled. "It was flooding her living room." Since all the men were out on other jobs, Mrs. Chan, wearing a dress and high heels, hurried to the house and took care of the problem. D e s p i t e her occupation, Mrs. Chan is careful to preserve her femininity. She is married to a film art director, has raised two children, and now uses her spare time taking ballet lessons. She dabbles in sculpture, made from old pipe fittings. School ^ ^~- nixTM Specials! "Forlhe Woman Who Cares" .Shaping. Styling. Mump no Â· $AVE $ 1. MONDAY, TUES., WED.', THURSDAY Clip this ad--Receive $1.00 off on All Regular Priced Waves from $ 10.25 Up! FROSTING COMPLETE NOW *1 5. Reg. SI0.00 BAYtTTE WAVE Reg. 512.50 NATURAL CURL WAVE ... $Q50 8 i 2 HAIRCUT with (oi'po't SHAMPOO SET $4.75 I Reg. S25.00 $ HELENA CURTIS NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY Evening Appointments Monday, Tuesday, Thursday Friday Hollywood Beauty Salon 711 FIFE ST PH. 342-4542 A Addrwt State Zip Am eodt Man* No. MUSSER """ft 1/2 Off Scotts lawn spreader when bought with $9.95 worth of any Scott's products. 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