<Not a bride> However, one of my Mums workmates daughters got a bunch of disposible cameras, and put them on the table for everyone to take photos with, not to sure how much the developed film cost, however overall they were really happy with the resaults I think (or at least my mum was saying).
A few suggestions:
You can hire a student photographer, show them exactly what you like, we're usually more then happy / humbled
. Most passionate students will know all about the camera and natural light, so 'recreating' professional shots shouldn't be to hard (at least what I've found for potraits) for them. Write down a list of all "The shots" you want or take them yourself. Most students will be more then happy to have the experience of shooting weddings, infact one of the best wedding photographers Joe Buissink, shot his first weddings for free! If you don't have very high expectations. Ask them to possibly shoot it in raw, that way if they stuff up, you can easily correct them (download a trial demo of lightroom - its just sliders).
Buy a DSLR , they are *REALLY* cheap now days. For the internet price of $500, you can get a 500D [canon], for $800, you cna get a 50D, for $1300 you can get a 7D which is what alot professionals use, and is the highest quality 1.6x cropping camera that cannon make, then purchase a 1.8 50mm prime lens ($100), a tripod and a remote. If you put it on apature priority mode with the 50mm lens (or manual if you're feeling more bold) and turn the setting to 1.8, you'll get really lovely photos that most of your friends can just pick up the camera and take photos. Its even better with manual setting as anyone can just point and shoot it provided your in the same location and its not cloudy. You can take all of the group shots you want with the camera mounted on a tripod and a remote. As for the church, get someone that you know well to sit in the front row and take the photos for you, 1.8 apature priority, there should be no need for the flash, and the camera should handle itself quite well (I always use manual but a friend uses a prority and they arnt' bad). As for reception, hire a background stand a head light kit ($80), and stick the camera on a tripod. Provided you don't have 'that kleptomaiac cousin', you can just get people to take the photos themselves at anytime they want to. Okay its alot to orginize but you can keep the camera afterwoods XD
Packages: Okay, so, with the DVD you can cover alot of the costs yourself. The camera house I go to has 25c 6x4", 85c 6x8", and $4.95 8x12" prints and on wednesdays they offer a free upgrade to platnim (which is DEFINATLY worth it, the quality is hire then many professional things I've seem). As for albums... I'm not having much luck finding one for the bride that I'm taking pictures for, however, photobooks are definatly an option, http://www.blurb.com/
someone recomended me that sight, prices are reasonable, however not tested out..., also for DVDs with slide show, most windows based laptops should come already packaged with microsoft dvd maker. I use that for putting stuff together for relitives, its very easy to use, and it zooms in and out with music for the photos. That takes an hour of your time at most
Hope these suggestions help! I'm taking photographs for my friend so I'm very new to this too... but don't dismiss students, often they are very obliging and more then happy to recive work rather then "Just another number/ bride".