Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on July 27, 1975 · Page 71
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July 27, 1975

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 71

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Charleston, West Virginia
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Sunday, July 27, 1975
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Page 71
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«F July 27,1975 Bride's Natural Radiance Like Mother, Like Daughter, Both Wed Gets Glow By Cosmetics Med Students, But Ceremonies Varied BY ANN GRIFFITH Of Daily Mail Lifestyles Last month Julie Stone became the bride of a medical student, just as her mother did years earlier. Both had traditional church ceremonies performed by a minister. This fall Julie, like her mother before her will teach school while her husband pursues his medical degree at West Virginia University. The first home of Julie and her husband will be a furnished apartment in Morgantown--a description that, generally, fits the first home of Julie's mother and father, Cathy and Bob Stone. But for all the surface similarities, there's a world of difference between the experiences of the mother and daughter. Or as Julie puts it. "So many things seem alike, yet they're so ... different." Take the traditional church ceremony. Julia Louise Stone and Thomas Andrew Dickie of Wheeling were married on May 24 at Calvary Baptist Church. The bride had seven attendants and 350 guests attended the wedding and the champagne reception--really a light buffet luncheon--at Berry Hills Country Club. - Tom presently is taking the first two months of his fourth year medical studies at Charleston Memorial, but in the fall the couple's furnished apartment will be in a · modern complex with tennis courts and ; swimming pool. Now to flash back a generation to Julie's '. parents. For their "church wedding," Cathy Howes and Robert Stone drove around" Catlettsburg. Ky., until they found a church. When the minister pointed out that they must have witnesses, two women--complete strangers--were brought in ; from the street. The Stones' first home together was a Morgantown basement apartment furnished with the worst imaginable castoffs. ; "We didn't want to wait until Bob finished med school to be married," Cathy says, "so we eloped the summer after we graduated from Marshall and didn't tell anyone for two or three weeks. I lived with my parents in Parkersburg that year and taught school and he entered med school at the university. We only saw each other bn weekends. · "The next year was our poorest year of all. Julie was born in August and I wasn't able to teach. We lived in a basement and our families helped us. You know, when we eloped it never occured to me that people need money to live. We stopped in Huntington on the way to Catlettsburg and bought my wedding ring--it cost $45. We had to pay $5 a month on it for nine months. It seemed like forever. "At the time Bob was there the University had only a two-year medical school. The next year Bob entered the Medical College of Virginia and we moved to Richmond. Bob's parents--the Earl Stones- gave up their home in Logan and came to Richmond to live with us and keep Julie so I could teach., "During the two years I taught in Richmond, Bob's parents saw more of Julie than I did. They became very close. When JUST FOR FUN A DIAMOND ENGAGEMENT RING on the finger of Mrs. Thomas Andrew Dickie, left, is admired by her mother, Mrs. Robert Stone who eloped without an engagement ring and was married with a wedding ring bought on the time payments. Both Cathy Stone and her daughter, Julie, married medical.students. In addition to Julie's mother, her mother-in-law, Mrs. H. G. Dickie of Wheeling, is married to a doctor. (Daily Mail photo by Chet Hawes.) BY GIG1 Kl'SHLA Chicago Tribune Becoming a beautiful bride takes planning. If the bride-to-be's figure is less than taut, a regular exercise program begun as soon as possible will help tremendously. For that glowy face, experimentation with a little makeup can add brightness and warmth to create a natural radiance. And it's wise to be prepared against last minute mishaps (such as blemishes or nervous tension) that can mar even a pretty girl's looks. Two of the typical beauty and grooming problems facing brides are discussed in the following questions: "My coloring is rather pale and I don't look good in white. How can I be a pretty bride?" Chicago model Barbara Williams is also quite fair, with light hair and blue eyes. But as a model she's expected to look glowy and bright in any color, including white. How does she do it? Surprisingly by using a lot of neutral shades and earth tones on her face. Barbara's method: After cleansing, applying moisturizer and under-eye high- lighter, she adds Clinique's balanced makeup base in Natural Glow. It's a wa- terbase product and a good choice for her combination oily-dry skin. Next she brushes on a neutral eye shadow like light gray on her eyelids and blends it up to the crease. Then a thin line of eye liner is drawn near lashes (top and bottom) with a soft gray pencil or eye crayon. She curls her lashes and uses several coats of Elizabeth Arden's Conditioning Lash Thickener in Very Black. Because Barbara wants to add definition to her cheekbones she creates hollows underneath by dabbing on Clinique's Everywhere Colour in Pure Coffee and blends it toward her ears. For blush, she applies Bitter Burgundy Cream Rouge by Elizabeth Arden to her cheeks, temples and chin. Pearlspun Eyeglaze, also by Elizabeth Arden, is stroked on the browbone and the top of the cheeks for some lovely highlights. Barbara brushes her eyebrows into shape with an old toothbrush and completes her makeup with Black Honey lip gloss by Clinique, which she applies with a lip brush for more consistency. Her makeup is subtle and natural. It's basic enough to be worn with all colors, day or night. The only variation she makes in her eveoiag makeup is to increase ihe intensity of the rouge by adding more. "i always seem to split a nail just before a big event. If it should happen on my wedding day. what can be done? I don't want one short nail." Ana Lombardi. who cares for some of the most beautiful nails in Chkago. claims a nail can be patched very successfully. Be sure to have on hand (in case of a nail emergency) the following: cotton, glue such as Duco Cement by DuPont. nail polish, base and top coat, and Revlon's Nail Mender Kit which contains special tissues and a clear, liquid mender that comes in a nail-polish bottle. The first step is to glue on the broken part of the nail. Don't try to file the break before patching. Just apply one small drop of glue to the tear with an orangewood stick, press the nail into place and let dry--five minutes or longer. When the glue is firm, brush on a base coat, then take a small piece of cotton and pull it into fine strands. Wet the cotton with the liquid from the Nail Mender Kit and place it over the break, sticky side down. Trim off the excess. Turn ends under the nail. Let dry five minutes. Next, moisten the Nail Mender tissues with its liquid and apply to the nail (again, wet side down) for a smooth surface. The nail is ready for polishing. Begin with two coats of base, follow with two coats of polish and one coat of gloss. . . . making that long walk up the aisle. Copyliijhl IOS ANGELES TIMES Julie was very small her grandfather used to tell her 'Someday Julie, you're going to get married and I'm going to give you away.' "We are so grateful that Julie's grandfather was able to keep that promise- both he and her father gave her away." Cathy Stone always dreamed of a formal wedding for her daughter "I had planned it in my mind a million times," she says, "but if Julie had preferred to elope the way I did, that would have been fine, too." Julie became formally engaged six months before the wedding and she and her mother immediately began making preparations following a timetable given in a book ordered from Bride's Magazine. A week before the wedding Julie came home from Morgantown to help with the final details. She speaks of the interval fondly as "one of the happiest weeks of my" life." After she and Tom returned from their week's honeymoon in Sarasota, Fla., she went back to her teaching job. "It was a real downer," she recalls. "Some people complain that having a big wedding is such a headache," Cathy comments, "but I don't think Julie and I were ever happier than when we were making the plans. There were no disagree- ments. Julie said 'no receiving lines' and that was all right with me. And it was her idea to have a red velvet cake with white icing." "Because it's my favorite cake," Julie adds. "I loved every minute of it," Cathy declares. "Even when the organist cancelled two days before the wedding it didn't shake me up. I just called around until I found another one. I want each of our daughters to have the kind of wedding she wants, but if our other two girls want large formal weddings, I'm certainly ready for them." COME IN AND SEE PRETTY PICKIN'S FROM The Berry Patch 711 LEE ST. CHARLESTON 344-1585 Complete Selection of Gifts for any Occasion · Glassware t Pewter · Bath Accessories · Wood t Pictures · Placemats · Toleware and Many Others We Gift Wrap FREE Bank American! and Master Charge Welcome Groom's Parents Stage Party BY DELMER ROBINSON Gazette Home-Family Editor "The rehearsal dinner is for the wedding party: the reception is for the grownups," Mr. and Mrs. Joe Peck explained. That's the reason they gave a "fun" party for his son's friends preceding Marshall Peck's marriage to Nancy Kyle Noble on April 19. "And besides, at the reception the couple is chiefly interested in making the getaway," Peck said. Some parents of the bridegroom feel "left out" of much of the activity preceding a %vedding. Their only social responsibility is the rehearsal dinner for the wedding party. "We felt we had to do something for the dozens of college friends of my son who were coming in for the wedding. It ended up with 250 attending the party at Edgewood Country Club." Mrs. Peck added: "Then following the wedding we had many of them at the house. We did the smart thing and retired early, turning the house over to the young people. It was quite a thing. Someone brought in a strawberry pie from Shoney's and it was a foregone conclusion that it would end up in someone's face. "But it didn't happen until 3 a. m. I understand a kangaroo court was assembled and adjudged Molly Domecq guilty of spraying whipped cream around. She was well shrouded before getting the pie in the face. We saw the red-soaked sheets in the morning and were really worried for a while. But it was all great fun, and made the wedding much more a social thing for the couple's friends." However, such parties by the parents of the bridegroom are the exception rather than the rule, even in today's more party- conscious times. A check at Berry Hills Country Club showed no great upsurge in parties by the bridegroom's parents, Jim Lucas, manager of the club, reported. "Of course, there are always parties by individuals, and the traditional rehearsal dinners," he said. Check-A-Month! Check-A-Quarter! Check-A-Half! WEDDING FLOWERS HURRICANE FLORAL Let us create the perfect floral setting for your wedding. '',''''' ' 3 2721 MAIN ST. HURRICANE W.VA. 562-6481-- 562-3167 ,'* ' VARY YOUR INTEREST INCOME PAYMENTS TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS LOOKAJ THE OPTIONS OUR VARIABLE INCOME PL AH OFFERS FORMAL WEAR for YOUR WEDDING Help Make Your Wedding Dreams Come True. The All white "wedding tails" by After Six is an up dated classic for the groom and his men, especially designed to complement the most elegant bride and her maids. See the MARLOWE--splendid white--now available. We also feature the elegant NEWPORT Coordinates in 12 exciting pastel colors, one that is just perfect for you with matching coats, pants, vests, shirts, and ties to complete the look vou 11 never forppt See our complete selection of The WINDSOR in solid colors or The WINDSOR CHECKMATES, The ADVENTURER, CRUSHED VELVET, The WESTERN and other models. JUST ARRIVING NOW are the very latest in formal fashions by After Six--See them all at either of two convenient locations. SERVING CHARLESTON SINCE 1951 IN STOCK SERVICE FOR IMMEDIATE FITTINGS RENT IT THE EASY WAY FROM FORMAL SHOES White Brown Black Gray- Green Blue Adams Formal Wear Rentals 114 MUIM ST.CBttlESTd Pbme 343-2151-71 MAM ST,ST. JUBMSMme 727-M71 OPTIONS S5.000.00 Check-A-Month Check-A-Quarter Check-A-Half $10,000.00 Check-A-Month Check-A-Quarter Check-A-Half 520.000.00 Check-A-Month Check-A-Quarter Check-A-Half S40.000.00 Check-A-Month Check-A-Quarter Check A Half 7 3 /4%-6year Certificates Interest Payment 32.39 97.81 197.53 64.79 195.62 395.06 129.57 391.24 790.12 259.14 782.47 1,580.25 7'A%-4year Certificates Interest Payment 31.34 94.62 191.04 62.69 189.25 382.08 12538 . 37*50 764.16 250.76 757.00 1.528.32 %%-30 months Certificates Interest Payment 28.20 85.08 171.61 56.40 170.17 343.23 112.81 340.33 686.46 225.62 680.66 1.372.91 6'/2%-1year Certificates Interest Payment 27.15 81.91 165.15 54.31 163.81 330.31 108.62 327.63 660.62 217.23 655.25 1.321.23 5%% Golden 90 Passbook Interest Payment* 23.68 72.19 145.42 47.37 144.38 290.84 94.74 288.75 581.68 189.47 577.51 1.163.36 5'A% Regular Passbook Interest Payment 21.62 65.87 132.61 43.24 131.74 265.22 86.48 263.48 530.44 172.96 526.96 1.060.87 Ywr.SsMnRs Inwretl lo S40J600 ALL INTEREST COMPOUNDED DAILY. (Monthly checV* on Pas^booV plan* vary derxrdmg on Certificates preserved for r/'Thdrawai prior to result m earnings calculated 31 prevailing P- r^;» plus forfeiture of 90 days m:ef«t "Fo* Jhe *"*' 90 days. Federal '*gy^"'orrs resume 'b tn'er*** be p-^tf »n on* lurrp ium 7h»T?3M?r. you rr choose a rro^'Wy. cuarjer*v o* semi annual opT»on. ri. MAI AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF CHARLESTON 231 HALE ST. CHARLESTON, W. VA. 25332 TELEPHONE 343-5505 FSL1C · lawnm Cor*

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