Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on September 3, 1972 · Page 42
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September 3, 1972

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 42

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Charleston, West Virginia
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Sunday, September 3, 1972
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6E--Sept. 3, 1972 Sunday Gazette-Mail -Charleston, W»»f Vlr»lnl» Joyce-Bailey Wedding Held in Baptist Church Miss Suzette Jane Bailey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sanford E. Bailey of Nitro, became the bride of Donald W. Joyce, son of Mr. and Mrs. 0. K. Joyce of St. Albaris, at 6 p.m. Saturday in the Cross Lanes Baptist Church. The Rev. Harold White of Nitro officiated and music was provided by Miss Karen Calhoun. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a floor- length gown of peau de sole. A narrow band of Venise lacp edged the boat neckline and wider bands of the same lace inserted with white satin ribbon edged the three-quarter length puff sleeves and accented the empire bodice. The full bell skirt and detachable train were bordered with the same lace and ribbon trim. Her mother fashioned her headband of pleated tulle and matching lace to hold her double-layered elbow length veil. She carried a pink long-stem rose and two red roses which she presented to her mother and to the mother of the bridegroom. * v * MISS MARILYN Boggess of Nitro was the bride's only attendant. Danny Martin of St. Albans served as best man. A reception for members of the wedding party and families followed the ceremony at the Bailey home. The couple is Jiving at 2331', Washington St.. W. Mrs. Joyce is a graduate of Nitro High School and attended West Virginia State College. She is employed by The Charleston Gazette. How lo Buy Proliferation of New Models Adds Confusion .AIRS. D. W. JOYCE . . . former Suzette Bailey HER HUSBAND a graduate of St. Albans High School, also attended WVSC. He is associated with Dunn Contracting Co. The bride was honored with showers given by Mrs. Joes- lyn Rowh, Mrs. Margie King, Mrs. Linda Clark and Miss Karen Calhoun. Miss Donna Isaac Is Married Miss Donna Lynn Isaac, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Isaac of McLean. Va., became the bride of Ernest Fred Blosser Jr., son of Mrs. Mozelle Blosser of Morganlown and the late Ernest Fred Blosser Sr.. Saturday in Rock Lake Presbyterian C h u r c h . T h e Rev. Conrad Crow officiated and music was provided by Miss Margaret McMillion and by the bride's father, who also gave her in marriage. The bride wore a floor- length gown which she designed on princess lines of ivory peau de sole with a high neckline, deep cuffs on long full sleeves and a chapel train, trimmed with embroidered lace. A cluster of organza flowers held her elbow- lenglh illusion veil and she carried an orchid and white carnations. DEMSE ISAAC was maid of honor for her sister and bridesmaids were Karen Downey of Huntington, Barbara .MRS. K. F. BI.OSSEK JR. . . . former Donna Isaac Gatens of Dunbar. Patty Blosser of Morgantown and Carol Stewart of Dickinson Tex. An- gela and Deanna Oakes of Warren, N.J.. were flowergirls and their brother, Frank, was ringbearer. Bill Davis of Dunbar was best man and ushers were David and Doug Isaac of McLean, Kelly Blosser of Fredricksburg. Va., and Richard Allen of Kenova. Following a reception at the church, the couple left for a wedding trip to Cincinnati, Ohio. They will live in Dunbar. MRS. BLOSSER graduated from Dunbar High School and Marshall University. She is employed by the Kanawha County Board of Education. H e r husband g r a d u a t e d from M o n t g o m e r y J'igh School. He has a degree in journalism and public relations from West Virginia University. The bride was honored with showers given by Mrs. Joyce Reese. Mrs. Connie Larck and Miss Karen Downcv. By Sidney Margolius Consumer Expert jor Sunday Gazette-Mail One of the most serious problems afflicting consumers today is the proliferation of models that has occurred in the past ten years. The thousands of barely-differentiated models of household appliances on the market make them costlier to buy and help increase repair costs. Moreover, selecting an appliance suitable for your specific needs has become increasingly difficult. A mail-order house that used to offer three different models of washing machines now has eight. Or if you go to buy a TV set. the wide choice can completely confuse you. About a year ago we figured out that there were some 900 to 1,000 different brands, models, sizes and types (black and white or color) on the market. Two general buying policies may help. One, recommended here before, is to stick to the middle price lines. These usually have the same capacity and basic features as the most expensive or deluxe models. For example, manufacturers produce a basic cooking range to retail for, say, .$200, and then add various features until it becomes a deluxe model with all possible cooking aids, at a price of S400. But ranges in the $300- S325 bracket will have all the basically useful features, such as a clock-controlled oven, time-controlled appliance outlet, oven window and light, and even a self-cleaning oven. The other is to buy the simplest model you really need, not only to save on the purchase price but to hold down repair expenses. The more complicated models re- quire more frequent and costlier repairs. Most women want a timer when they buy a new range but many do not really use it often, and some, not at all, dealers report. Here are specific suggestions on several of the more confusing appliance purchases. RANGES*: If* you do want a range with a window, it should be at least two panes and preferably three for best insulation. Since ovens have been enlarged in the 30-inch ranges, this size has become increasingly popular in comparison to the formerly much-wanted 40- inch ranges. Oven size is the important factor to check. Of two 30-inch ranges made by different manufacturers, one may have an oven larger by one to two inches on all sides. SEWING* M A*C H I N E S: These have become one of the most complicated items to buy because of the many straight stitch, zig zag, semi- zig-zag and ultra deluxe machines on the market, with each manufacturer now offering a wide range of models. You can pay anywhere from $60 to $500 for a sewing machine, and the $500 machine may be less suitable for some sewers than the $60 one. Many portables have the same head and sometimes even the same motor as cabinet machines. Only in the larger consoles will you usually find a stronger motor. Some sellers charge disproportionately more for the same machine in a cabinet. In other instances, the cabinet may cost only nominally more than the carrying case. A cabinet may be more desirable if you do a great deal of sewing Mary Powell Marries James Arnold Warner Coleman Moore Bridal Performed HUNTING TON - T r i n i t y Church of God was the setting on Friday evening for the wedding and reception when marriage vows were exchanged in an open-church service by Miss Jerry Diane Moore and Isaac Richard Coleman Jr. She is the dauhler of Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph W. Moore of Huntington. and his parents are Mrs. Jo Anna Coleman of Huntington and Isaac Richard Coleman of Hamlin. The Rev. Frederick J. Davey performed the double-ring ceremony following a program of traditional music by the organist, Mrs. Doyle Justice, and vocalist, Greg Russell. GIVEN IN marriage by her father, the bride wore an empire-princess gown of Chantilly lace with Venise lace trim, and designed with a Victorian n e c k l i n e , bishop sleeves. French cuffs. A-line skirt and wide chapel tram. Scallops of .MRS. 1. U. COI.KMAN ,)R. . . . / t i n n e r Jem; Moore Chantilly lace bordered her chapel-length mantilla, and she carried a cascade of blue carnations, while gladioli and babys breath. Miss Judy Justice served as maid of honor for her sister a n d bridesmaids i n c l u d e d Miss Kim Coleman. sister of the bridegroom. Miss Janet McCallister and Mrs. Pam Marshall. Sandy Myers and James Messinger were flower- girl and ringbearer. Herschel Marshall was best man and ushers were Jeff Coleman, Steve Ross and Joe Bunting. Taper lighters were Robbie Coleman and Danny Adams. GRADUATES OF Barboursville High School, Mr. and Mrs. Coleman will make their home at 183 Kelly Dr., Barboursville. She also graduated from West Virginia Career College, where she was president of Nu Tau Sigma Sorority, and is employed in the special services department at Marshall University. Her husband is associated with Cole-Hill Equipment Co., Inc. MILTON--In a double-ring, open-church ceremony performed Friday by the Rev. W. Kenneth Pyles at the Milton U n i t e d Methodist Church, Miss Mary Clyde Powell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Powell Jr. of Milton, became the bride of James Arnold Warner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lee A. Warner of Hurricane. Nuptial music was furnished by Mrs. Charles Murphy, or- jrainst. and Mrs. Billy Joe Sunderland was the vocalist. The bride wore a Victorian Diana Pauley, David B cakes Wed was bordered in lace and attached with a double veil to a Victorian style cap of sheer embroidery and pearls. She carried a cascade of white carnations and pink rosebuds on a lace-covered Bible. Charlotte Sunderland, cousin of the bride, was maid of honor and Joyce Campbell and Mrs. Lonnie Garrett were bridesmaids. Jan Lynn Warner, sister of the bridegroom, ·was the flowergirl. Charles Lee Warner was best man for his brother and ushers were Fred Fisher and Gary Jones. Tony Bishop, cousin of the bridegroom, was ringbearer. A reception was held in the church friendship hall. The couple will make their home in Tcavs Vallev. and have the space for one. Be careful about light portables, which may sacrifice mechanical efficiency or tend to vibrate excessively or "creep", and be sure the portable has a full-size work surface. Some users and servicemen say they actually prefer a cast iron machine to a featherweight as more stable and dependable, even if not as easy to handle and store. * * * THE FIRST TASK in choosing a machine is to know your own sewing needs. An expensive machine may attract you with the many decorative stitches and patterns it can make. In that case you would now own a complicated, delicate machine really more suitable for a very experienced seamstress, and that also requires a specialist in that model to repair. One long-time sewing machine expert advises that a zig zag machine with builWn buttonholer and built-in blind hem stitch is the most suitable for the average sewer. When you try out a machine, also make sure it will work on heavy materials such as denim as well as nylons and knits. This expert also points out that belt-driven motors cost less to repair, although gear-driven machines are faster. Especially check ease of use, including ease of removing and replacing the bobbin. Some machines have the bobbin on the side reached by a sliding back plate. Other bobbins are in front. All machines we have seen now have a built-in light. But some have an additional safety feature. If the light is off, the machine is off. Thus the machine won't accidentally operate if a small child steps on a foot control. * * * W A S H I N G MACHINES: These especially illustrate the practicality of sticking to the middle price line. Two-speed models do not cost much more than the cheapest one-speed machines. But they do provide sufficient flexibility in laundering without being as complicated or costly as some of the top-price deluxe models. You need to judge special features for your needs. Thus, a bleach dispenser may be more useful if your machine is in a remote location like the basement than nearby as in the kitchen or an upstairs laundry room. In general, the basically- useful features are hot, warm and cold settings: gentle and regular speeds for agitation and spin cycles; and a permanent-press setting. Even many of the medium-price washers now do have permanent-press settings. A safety switch that actually stops the machine if a child opens the lid is preferable to one that merely sounds a buzzer. Note also the horsepower rating. Some makers provide one-half horsepower motors not only for 16 and 18-pound washers but even for 14. Oth- ers may provide only one- third horsepower at 1G and 14-pound capacities. Just think of how all the clothes in your closet are going to look simply super with either one of these properly dressed casuals. But, don't just think about it...come in and try them on! ±, USE YOUR ARNOLD'S CHARGE OR BANKAMERICARD (A) SOFT SPORT Brown Kid $2099 (B) STRUTTER Brown Suede Two-Tone S 20" Shoes-for tashtonabl* women 236 CAPITOL STREET PHONE 342-1353 "When you can't squ into a size 12 anymore... When you're too embarrassed ... Miss Diana Lynn Pauley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Denver P. Pauley of St. Albans. became the bride of David John Beakes, son of Mr. and Mrs. John S. Beakos of 1102 Taylor St.. Saturday in the Riverlawn Presbyterian Church. The Rev. Robert E. Burnetle officiated and music was provided by Miss Kathrvn Hurley. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a long gown of silk organza and peau d'Ange lacp designed with a V i c t o r i a n neckline, sheer yoke, long pointed sleeves and an A-line skirt which extended from a high rise bodice. Lacp bordered thp hemline of the dress as well as ihe chapel- length illusion mantilla. She carried a nosegay of white baby's breath, roses and stephanotis with blue pompons. MISS .IAN " M I N M C I I of Martinsburg was maid of honor and bridesmaids werp Miss Marsha Myers of St. Albans and Mrs. Debbie McClure of Toledo, Ohio. Julio CUT,!··!- lo of Charleston, cousin of the bride, and Gwyn Humphrey-, of St. Albans wore junior bridesmaids. Gary B. Ramsey of Huntlng- MRS. n. ,1. BRAKES . . . f o r m e r Diana Pnulcii Ion was best man and ushers were Mike Cross of Parkersburg, Jack Steele of Dayton, Ohjn. Bruce Kahn of West Orange. N.J., and Don Wick of St. Albans. Following a reception at the St. AI bans Woman's Club, i h f couple left for a wedding trip to Pipestem Slate Park. They will live at 420 W. Ninth Ave", Eastwood Apartments, Huntington. * * * MRS. BEAKES attended Marshall University and graduated from the Medical College of Virginia, school of physical therapy. She has accepted a position with the King's Daughters Hospital in Ashland. Ky. Her husband is a senior physical education major at. Marshall where he is a'mem- ber of the swim team, of Tau Kappa Epsilon Social Fraternity and the Robe men's honorary. The bride was honored with showers given by Miss Jan Minnich, Mrs Phyllis Webster, Mrs. Marion Miles and Miss Marsha Myers. .AIRS. .1. A. WARNER . . . former Mary Powell style gown of original design fashioned by her mother. The full sleeves were accented with an over cap sleeve and long cuffs of the same sheer embroidery as the bodice, d e c o r a t e d with miniature pearls and pearl buttons. THE SKIRT was in layers of satin, silk illusion and chiffon edged in lace. Her chapel- length mantilla of silk illusion How Can I? Q. What do you recommend for washing windows? A. I like ammonia added to the water. This cuts grease, facilitates drying, and leaves a nice gloss on the glass. to go out Weight Watchers can help The first time you walk into a Weight Watchers'meeting you'll know something special is happening. You'll hear it in the encouragement and understanding of the lecturer. (After all, every Weight Watchers lecturer went through exactly what you're going through now.) You'll immediately sense the warmth and friendliness of the people around y o u - a feeling of common purpose. (Imagine! All those people are rooting for you.') Then more good things happen. You'll discover a wonderful variety of good foods you can cat and slill lose weight. 3 full meols a day. Snacks anytime. You'll probably eat better than you've ever eaten in your whole life! That's because you'll learn how to re-educate your eating habits. Sure, you'll be tempted to stray. Everybody is. That's why a Weight Watchers lecturer is there to help you every step of the way. And you'll look forward lo those weekly meetings. You'll want everyone to know about your progress. (Why nof show off? You should be proud.) Then the excitement starts to build. People begin to look at you differently. Before you know it, you've reached your goal weight. And now the whole world looks different. Because you're different. And here's the best part. You can now go on to the Weight Watchers Maintenance Plan. Think of it. You can now have foods like french fried potatoes, Italian bread, spaghetti and still keep your weight down! But the first step is up to you. You could take it this very minute. You could be on your way to your first Weight Watchers meeting this week. Even tonight. What's holding you back? "For Class Information Call: Charleston Area-346-0609 Outside of Charleston-(Toll Free)l-XOO-642-8275" ^School "JKr-v riisi""TM Specials! BUSY Week Scheduled ».' Bv Women of Moose Scvera'. event.* have boon planned this week hy Charleston Chapter 317, Women of the Moose. The chapter ni.cht program is set for B p m. Wednesday at. the Moose I/xlge at P";ve Corners. The publicity committee is in charge of the program and there vill be an initiation of new members. The publicity committee has announced l h a f its fund-raising project will r*» fry .selling of cove; xi yardsticks. The committee's regular meeting will be at 7::,o p.m. Friday at. the home of Mrs. Lloyd Wardon, 1122 Forest Rd. o\ THK SAME nighl at the same, time, the chapter plans a (Vinos nipH at the Moose Home on Delaware and Cent":: avenues, followed by dancing at 10 p.m. to the iiiii.-.!i p of the Kr.d Result. An executive mee-ting is scheduled for 1 p . m . Saturday in Parkcr.sburg and (here will rw itinrjne .it tho Moose Home here at 10 p.m. with the Knd Result again furnishing the music. "fur llif M i l III,Til Him I arc 11 'iimplrlp including Mia|iiii!;.) Mi a MI pnii WITH THIS AD! MONDAY, TUES., WED., THURSDAY Clip this ad--Receive $1.00 off on All Regular Priced Waves from $10.25 Up! ""FROSTING ! *»*·_$ ] °-oo $ Re ^ s] °-°° R A Y E T T E W A V t NOW M 5 . R e g . S 1 2 . 5 0 NATURAL CURL WAVE SQ50 8 L. HAIRCUT SH»MPOO A S E T $4.75 i 3eg. 525.00 $ HELENA CURTIS 12 75 I NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY £,r-~ -0 Appointments Monday, Tuesday, Thursday A FnHoy Hollywood Beauty Salon 7 " " f I S T . " PH. 3 4 2 - 4 5 4 2

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