Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on August 27, 1972 · Page 61
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August 27, 1972

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 61

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Charleston, West Virginia
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Sunday, August 27, 1972
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Page 61
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H E -- A u g u , t 7 , 1972 Young People By Vivian Brown AP Newsfsatures Writer Young people are getting breaks sooner in opera because it is now possible to be thrown right into a big role rather than having to ptay lesser roles during a long period of apprenticeship, says lovely Marisa Galvany of Fair Lawn, N.J., an American girl who made a singing career "without going to Europe." She is with the New York City Opera. Opera is still an expensive business for performers and it still requires great discipline which helps tame the ego, but discouragement doesn't set in from lack of breaks if you have talent, says Marisa, now in her early 30s. "My debut came exactly that way. I was worked right into a role playing Queen Elizabeth. In addition to getting a chance to be heard, the imperiousness of the role provided me with an opportunity to get some of my arrogance out of my system." The well-known soprano's voice has been described variously "as a dramatic coloratura rising to luscious low register. . .a voice, chesty at its bottom, warm and velvety. . .a soaring voice. She has been touring with Sol Hurok for five years. "The disciplines are enormous," she says. "I miss Opera Breaks Simday Deadlines family dinners, and the household must revolve around my interests. Sally, my 11-year- old, often is deprived of those Sunday mother-daughter outings, and she often cannot invite children to the house if they have colds to which I can't expose myself. Then, too, my husband must be cooperative about meals, and I must always be aware of my figure as the public doesn't really want to see big fat women playing romantic roles. . . ." "I cannot get too thin, though, because you must have some meat as support for your breath. I keep my weight at 135, otherwise I look ill." She is 5 ft 7 in. tall. "The breaks you get in opera depend an the repertoire,' Miss Galvany says. "Right now sopranos are 'in.' First class bassos are hard to find and tenors are very busy," she says. This singer is preparing to film Macbeth for Canadian television and recently debuted with the Seattle Opera. But if it were not for the dedication, the expense of an operatic career might do a singer in, she observes. "A singer looking attractively dressed and cpiffed is an expensive production. In addition to the cost of gowns, hair dressers, lessons, records, music, tapes, phone bills, management commissions, pictures, travel accommodations for myself and accompanist, bridge tolls from my home and parking fees for the car when I'm taking lessons. I must buy tickets for the friends 1 invite to hear me perform. At the end I may have made $3.40. But you must present an image. You'd be surprised how many people sit out front ready to devour you if you don't measure up." Marisa studied piano and sang in grade school in NPW Jersey who^e her father was a cattle dealer. As a teen-ager, she became immersed in a training program of voice, piano, acting and body movement. Later she was to become a secretary to a doctor who recommended a good voice teacher, and that was the beginning of her career. Club calendar notices for the Sunday Gazette* Mail Home and Family Section must be submitted prior to 7 p.m. Wednesnday. Other items for Sunday publication have a deadline of noon Thursday. Don't wait u n t i l Thursday to call us about your Sunday news. Submit your material as early as possible to assure Sunday publication. The only weddings accepted for Sunday publication are those which will occur on the preceding Friday or Saturday. Cheri Suppa Marries Richard David Williams PRINTED PATTERN FALL'S FAVORITE SHIRT LOOK inspires designer Bert Geiger to create a trio that's an INSTANT FALL WARDROBE! The classically perfect dress has no waist seams--just stitch straightaway and sash it swiftly. The St. Tropez curved sides pive it and the tunic-length, the lift fashion loves. Pop the tunic over smooth-fittinp, side-zipped pants and jet off to collejre, the country, anywhere. Easy-care fabrics are in order--lijrhtweipht knits, jerseys, blends in tie-silk prints and solids as suggested here. Printed Pattern A660 is available in NEW Misses' Sizes 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 12 (bust 34) shirtdress requires 2 :1I! yards 60-inch fabric; tunic 2% yards 54-inch ; pants 1 ·.... Send ONE DOLLAR for Printed Pattern A660 to Sunday Gazette-Mail, Pattern Department, P.O. Box 59, Old Chelsea Station, New York, N. Y. 10011. (Add 25c for each pattern for Air Mail and Special Handling. ) Please print plainly YOUR NAME, ADDRESS with ZIP, STYLE NUMBER and SIZE. , Crochet is IN FASHION! Learn to crochet the quick, modern TODAY way with our remarkable INSTANT CROCHET BOOK. Step-by-step pictures, 11 pretty patterns included. Send $1.00. Hamilton-Stump Bridal Vows Made on Friday Miss Cheri L y n n S u p p a , daughter of Mrs. Peggy Suppa of 1621 Ravinia Rd. and Samuel V. Suppa of South Charleston, became the bride of Richard David Williams, son of Mr. and Mrs. George P. Williams of 1416 Longridge Rd., Miss Ann Elaine Stump, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Stump of St. AlViar.s. and Douglas Allen Hamilton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Hamilton of Huher Road, were married Friday evening by the Rev. LeRoy Keeney at the Highlawn Baptist Church. Ronald E. Wells played the nuptial music and the bride was given in marriage by her father. Her A-line gown of satin was fashioned with a bodice and Dresden sleeves of embroidered nylon organdy, with both the sleeves and scoop neckline trimmed in lace and seed pearls. Her three-tiered chapel-length veil was held by They will reside in South Charleston. She was honored with showers given by Mrs. Everett Burdine, Mrs. Robert Johnson, Mrs. Ben Oxley, Mrs. Lethea Edwards, Mrs. Roy Jones and Mary Ann Marcum MRS. R. D. WILLIAMS . . . former Cheri Suppa Saturday in the Randolph Street Baptist Church. The Rev. Robert E. McNeil and the Rev. Kent W. Clark, brother-in-law of the bridegroom, officiated and music was provided by Yvonne Ingram and Phil Clark. Given in marriage by her brother, Samuel V. Suppa HI, the bride wore a floor-length gown of silk organza designed with a fitted bodice of Venise lace, a square neckline, lantern sleeves, and a full skirt. Her chapel-length mantilla was bordered with matching lace and she carried yellow roses and daisies and baby's breath. * * NANCY LEONORA was maid of honor and Pam Clark, sister of the bridegroom, was matron of honor. Chris Kawash, Diane Williams, sister- in-law of the bridegroom, and Cindy and Sandy Suppa were bridesmaids. Kim and Greg Williams, niece and nephew of the bridegroom, were flower- girl and ringbearer. Donald Williams was best man for his brother. Lloyd Vickers, Joe Price, Doug McNeil and Mike, Joe. and Steve Suppa, brothers of the bride, were ushers. FOLLOWING A reception at the church, the couple left for a wedding trip to Palm Beach, Fla. They will live at End of Main Apartments, Danville, Ky., where he is a student minister at the College of Grace. He graduated from Stonewall Jackson High School. Mrs. Williams graduated from Charleston Catholic High School. She is attending the University of Kentucky school of nursing. She was honored with showers given by Nancy Leonoro and Chris Kawash and by Mrs. Sandra Kelly, Mrs. Ann Jordan, Mrs. Ginny Vickers Mrs. Joyce Ashworth and Mrs. Sally White. MRS. n. A. HAMILTON . . . former Ann Stump a cap of lace and seed pearls and she carried a nosegay of white miniature carnations and greenery. Cheryl Rapp of Summersville was maid of honor and bridesmaids included Mary Ann Marcum of St. Albans, Jo Arm Hamilton, sister of the b r i d e g r o o m : and Carol Stump, sister of the bride. DAVID C O I, K M A N o f Charleston was host man and ushers wore Sieve McQueen of Dunbar: Bryan Siegrist of South Charleston: and Hnrold Hamilton of South Charleston, uncle of the bridegroom. After a reception in tt.e church fellowship hall, the couple left for a wedding trip to Hawks Nest State Park. The bride graduated Ifrom St. Albans High School and is employed at the Charleston Retail Credit Bureau. Her husband, a g r a d u a t e of George W a sh i n p f o n High School, 15. assistant body shop foreman for CO Motors in St. Albans. THE ORIGINAL 2 TWIN ZIP GIRDLE 'TUNS SLIMS YOUR WAIST2 SIZES! LYLRA* is Sold Only at Much Higher Prices LOOK, HERE IT IS I NO EXTRA WEIGHT! NO GIRDLED FEELING! NO MORE PULLING · STRUGGLING only weighs 3 ounces Z!p Open The Top E-Z OFF! by LIDO 9.00 Value »* f\f\ short leg panty H| I If I or girdle *J^\J\J ': TOP : TOP ': V A L U E - V A L l ' E ; VALUE I Second Floor Foundations Charleston Store ZIP ON INCHES ZIP OFF! VANISH! Soft, like your own skin! So light as a feather!.,. Cox's: Please send fo'lowing: Panty --L, XL, 34 to 40 Quantity Girdle I, XL, 34 to 40 Quantity Circle size desired -Please add 3% sales lax Nnmp Addrns Cify . S'ntp . / 0 chfl- CH ' h '^ Q n'oney orde' THAT CERTAIN fEEUNC, IN KTOTWlAR ^Sf^*V EASYSTREEUS Take a nice lon$j walk on beautiful \\ here pretty feet and comfort meet. "fie r*% e ^ J % "-*'. °,N^t-* 1? r ' e w;*'O e '''^' /: ' '°*^;:/ it it, ff) c/,,'"o 1 "??/ r v. 'o f '/i-. 1 «V 6. Charleston Gateway 7. . -- Nitro St. Albans .. Clendenin Madison--Ravenswood c x ;X ^X c :' c ' ^:" , r-

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