Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on May 19, 1974 · Page 152
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Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 152

Charleston, West Virginia
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 19, 1974
Page 152
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Page 152 article text (OCR)

. . 07753 TM**V«Kj n*th«ilo)lcmin8W(fll«t».A«W50e dipping and hyidling ctuig. for ttcfc If I «n not M t . | nay return U within 10 Hy» «od g«t back U» price of MM JC* Totll City Versatile Wiglet Cluster Remarkable drawstring construction lets you change in a flash -wear with long or short hair! Only What a lovely way to change your mind! This \ delightful drawstring j wiglet is a breeze to V change, as well as to t v care for, in silky - -^ DYNEL® modacrylic. ^r 1 Just wash, let dry, and shake curls gently into place. Nothing to worry about, except who StyteA4002 to fa " in love *·* tomorrow. CONTINUED Just pull drawstrings tight, tie securely, and pin to your own hair for an elegant high puffed bun. Open the drawstrings, i oosen to the shape you Ike, and tie. Pin to your own hair, and knock 'em dead with a smooth, relaxed cluster of curls. . The birds, animals ^flowers are dying to tell us.. "Give a hoot, don't pollute." Q Lagainst polluu'on.Todav. To many young people, marriage may be passe, but weddings are still big business. U.S. enterprises connected with weddings gross about $8.5 billion per year; this includes everything from bridal gowns to honeymoons. Not too long ago the First National City Bank in New York studied the economic research compiled by Conde Nast and Ziff-Davis publishing companies, then published in its Consumer Views newsletter, some revealing cost figures on first marriages. Here are a few: Last year there were approximately 1.75 million first marriages in this country, with the bride averaging age 21 and her groom age 23. The groom, on the average, spent $267 for his fiancee's engagement ring which she wore for five months before their marriage. The wedding ring cost $55.26, the wedding dress, $125. More than half first-time brides work full time and plan to continue. About 10 percent work part time. More than 80 percent of U.S. weddings are formal. A small wedding could cost $2000 for a bridal party of 5 plus 35 guests; a middle-priced wedding for a bridal party of 12 and 175 guests, $5000, and a big-big wedding, $20,000. The typical.reception for wedding guests costs the bride's family $721, and the honeymoon averaging 8.2 days, costs $597. This inflation-ridden year, according to wedding counselors, the price of everything has zoomed from 10 to 40 percent. IVHff Never in American history have so many lawyers .. v .j teen Involved in the scandals of a federal administration as those currently in the soup, i.e.: Richard Nixon, Spiro Agnew, John Mitchell, John Dean, Richard Kleindienst, Robert Mardian, I. Patrick Gray, John Ehrlichman, Egil Krogh Jr. Gordon Strachan, Charles Colson, Gordon Liddy, Herbert Kalmbach, Donald Segretti and others. As a result of Watergate and associated crimes, the subject of legal erthles will "be raised for the first time next year on the California Bar examination. Undoubtedly other states will follow suit. But according to Charles E. Wyzanski Jr., senior judge of the U.S. District Court in Boston, inspired teaching by great men and women is necessary to encourage higher levels of morality among future lawyers, not "tinkering" with the state bar exams or the curricula of law schools. In a recent lecture at Stanford University, the noted jurist urged that law students be taught more rigorously and in greater detail of the standards and accc-n- plishments of outstanding lawyers like.Abraham Lincoln, Louis Brandeis and Learned Hand. He also said, "Students should have a much larger role not merely with courses and their selection, but with faculty and their selection." He conceded that such a stand was not popular with members of his own generation but that "the earlier you can make people participate in the institutions of justice and assume an appropriate role therein, the more likely you will be to develop their moral character." According to Wyzanski, "It's almost inconceivable that people will be moral unless -at some time they have been subject to discipline"--not physical discipline necessarily but self-discipline through the threat of th.e withdrawal of love or approval; "Without discipline," Wy- zanski asserts, "it's not unlikely people will be governed by much beyond the pleasure principle." He believes teachers, jurists, educational institutions must all strive to move people "from where they are to something higher." Those students, he maintains, who are fortunate enough to encounter great teachers, "carry them in us as-critics for the rest of our lives."

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