Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on August 13, 1972 · Page 54
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August 13, 1972

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 54

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Charleston, West Virginia
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Sunday, August 13, 1972
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Page 54
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-- August 13, 1972 Sunday -- -- - - -- - -- -Charleston, West Vli-flinl /'Vi.s/i/oii :\oir Richardson-Wandling Bridal Held Look of Quality Is Making Happy Return in Paris Styles By Patricia Khcltnn PAHIS--The Establishment now can stop all this messy business of trying to hide its age and its money. Maturity, propriety and the look of old money are all back in style in New York. Rome and, most of all. the Paris couture. If you're ready to look like a lady again, fall is going to be the season to do i t . Nobody is kidding anybody t h a t the whole world is going to jump out of its sportswear, especially its trousers, and into a more studied look in clothing. Nobody's even proposing it. They're simply offering us something more, and hoping to restore confidence in what used to be known as building a good, long-term wardrobe of high quality pieces. Here, as in New York and Rome, it all begins with the roomy coat that will go over anything from pants to a floor-length evening gown. It can be anywhere from jacket- short to fingertip to seven- eighths to just covering all the : knee-length hemlines. Armholes are deep, whether neat dolmans, raglans or set-ins. Midi and maxi coats are still around for cold and rainy weather. Next comes the suit, the important tweed or double- faced cashmere, with a short nr long jacket that can he blouson, boxy or fitted. Most skirls are straight or only ·slightly flared . After t h a t , the short cocktail dress. You'll see it bare and covered, in stiff gazar to filmy ruffled chiffon. Evening becomes opulent and glamorous again, with lots of glitter in embroidery and fabric and a trend to stiffer fabrics--less matte jersey and yards and yards of gazar, taffeta, faille, benga- line. ottoman and brocades. There's still plenty of chiffon, crepe and satin for softies. AM) TIIK day dress has a fighting chance for a change. The most popular one is still the shirt, cither with a marked waistline or as a chemise with or without a belt. But there are others--the bias body dress, the belted midriff with pleated flounce, the blouson with narrow or wide skirt. Everything looks expensive, even in the most conservative daytime styles, with all the cashmeres and double-faced fabrics. There are a lot of plaids and tweeds, but fewer prints and then usually small ones. There's every shade of gray known to man; a lot of black, brown and beige; bright red, bright green, bright blue, bright yellow, bright turquoise, and pastels that go from cool to hot. Fur is wrapped around necks, cuffs and coat borders night and day. Most of it is fox. There are a. lot of big sleeves, narrow belts, the return of the tunic or layered skirt, and what could make big waves in the American market for spring--the loose, sleeveless coat. Dior's play on a variety of short coats in high colors is almost a cinch to be picked up by the New York ready-to-wear houses. As for pants, don't let anybody tell you they're out- mooed. Paris couturiers are showing fewer of them, but they're still showing them day and evening. You'll find a big fresh supply of wide-legged pants in every couture boutique in Paris. PARIS A L W A ' Y S shows hats. Most of them are small, cloches and soft brims. Heels are climbing, usually about three inches for day and often higher for evening. Most day shoes are two-color ghillies or pumps on low platforms. For evening, silver, gold and dyed-to-match silks. Hair is neat, often in a short pageboy or pulled back into a chignon. Lips are bright, cheeks are rouged and eyes are defined by liner and smoky shadow, but not heavily. It's a quiet mood, despite its moments of showy, gaudy opulence. The brightest moments are at Ungaro, who pulled out of his confusion of recent seasons and showed a collection cf pretty, wearable clothes without a trace of the forties, fifties and sixties. American store buyers seem happy, and are predicting good days ahead for selling serious clothes again. However. John Norman, director of fashion information for Vogue patterns, said his buyers bad difficulty getting variety. "Kv- crything looks so much alike." Miss Dianne Sue Wandling, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald A. Wangling of St. Albans, became the bride of Wooorow Neil Richardson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Richardson of Dunbar. at 1:30 p.m. Saturday in the Abney Street Church of God. The Rev. Jesse Woodward officiated and music was provided by Mrs. Goldie Lee Barker and Mrs. Donna King. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a gown of silk organza trimmed with Chant illy lace and satin ribbon and styled with a high neckline, long puff sleeves and a full skirt which extended to a sweeping train. A profile headdress held her double- tiered, lace-edged mantilla of silk illusion and she carried a colonial bouquet of white pompons. .MISS JILL BYRNSIDE was maid of honor and bridesmaids were Miss Beth Byrnside, Miss Pamela Griffith 7 MRS. VV. N. RICHARDSON . . . former Dianne Wandling ant! Mrs. Patty Moles, sister of the bridegroom. Terri Cottrell was flowergirl. Jerry Richardson was best man and ushers were Steve Moles. Bob Holstein and Chuck Slaughter. Following a reception at the church, the couple left for a wedding trip to Hawks Nest and Babcock state parks They will live at 1103-B Seventh Ave., St. Albans. .MRS. RICHARDSON is a graduate of St. Albans High School and is employed by Dr. A. Bruce McCuskey of St. Albans. H e r husband g r a d u a t e d from Dunbar High School and is a student at West Virginia State College, where he is a member of Advanced ROTC. He is employed by Thomas Memorial Hospital. The bridegroom's parents hosted a rehearsal dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Richardson. The bride was honored with showers given by Mrs. Mary Byrnside, Mrs. Opal Byrnside, Mrs. Naomi Price, Mrs. Vera Beane, Mrs. Fawnda Genevose, Mrs. Donna King and Mrs. Theone Hammack. Nitro Pair Marries in Home Rite Miss Linda Sue Clark, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Billy K. Clark became the bride of Randall Clay Humphreys, son of Mr. and Mrs. Orvilla E. Humphreys, all of Nitro, at 2:30 p.m. Saturday at the home o f Mr. a?d Mrs. Gus C. Bailey of Nitro. The Rev. Calvin Rice officiated and music was provided by Miss Ann Benton and Miss Julia Sevdy. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a gown which her mother fashioned of white linen with a modified empire bodice or sheer embroidered o r g a n z a , bishop sleeves and a floor-length skill bordered with embroidered Venise lace. A cap of Majorca pearls held her illusion veil and she carried a bouquet of mixed flowers centered with an orchid. MRS. RONALD Holstein of Cincinnati, Ohio, was matron of honor and bridesmaids v/ere Miss Kristine Sales and Miss Judith Clark, sister of the bride, both of Nilro, Miss Sandy Lee of St. Albans, Mrs. Pat Romano of Dunbar and Miss Pamela Carr of Emerson, N.J. Stuart Humphreys of Nitro was best man for his brother and ushers were Jeff Taylor, John Workman, Don Painter and Randall Clark, brother of the bride, all of Nitro, and Morgan Mosser of Washington, Pa. Following a reception at the Bailey home," the couple left [or a wedding trip to Blackwater Falls State Park. They will live at 725 Richwood Ave", Morgantown. MRS. HUMPHREYS will graduate in the fall from West Virginia University, where she i s a physical education major and is past commander of Angel Flight, sendee honorary of Air Force ROTC. She will do her student teaching at Mapletown High School in the fall. Her husband is a senior majoring in psychology at WVU, where he is a member of Psi Chi psychological honorary and Delta Tau Delta social fraternity. The bridegroom's parents hosted the rehearsal dinner at the Crown and Shield Restaurant in Cross Lanes and Mrs Paul E. Lee and Sandy Lee gave the bridesmaids luncheon. The bride was honored with a coffee given by Mrs. Paul Callipan and Mrs. Ronald Holstein and a shower given by Mrs. Larry Green. A Month To Make Fashion History SAVE... · Natural Ranch Mink Jacket $650. · Natural Pastel Mink Stole $225. · Natural Autumn Haze* Mink Cape $450. · Natural Let-Out Autunm Haze* Mink Stole With Double Fur Collar $450. · Natural Muskrat Coat With Raccoon Trim $595. · Natural Ranch Mink Cape $395. · Natural Azurene* Mink Jacket $795. · Natural Autumn Haze* Mink Jacket $450. Steiger's 8l7OuorrierSt. Ph. 346-0577 ·- *%#**TM EMBA Mink Breeders Association . . " ''1 ·"*, tar Product. UbvLwl T« Show Cnntitry Of Origin of t-s»ortrd rur». · MRS. R. C. HUMPHREYS . . . former Linda Clark TO .,,, ASSURED IOOK FOR FM-1 W Edward Pa" 165 wu «so«.« )SU5T " Began'. array Seto shop mondoys and fridoys l JUNIORS '/z PRICE SAMPLE SALE INCREDIBLE; SAVINGS ON NEW 1972 FALL DRESSES AND SPORTSWEAR Can you believe it? Savings like this on brand new fall fashions even before fall begins! Every word of it is true . . . Stone Thomas talked this famous maker's salesman into selling us his fall sample line ... all are one- of-a-kind, but you'll find an excellent selection if you shop early. Rush iri' and build a wardrobe of exciting- new fabrics and colors. '- SAMPLE SIZES ONLY JUNIOR COLONY-- Second Floor* other weekdays 10 to 5 · phone 346-0981 A

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