Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on June 6, 1976 · Page 174
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June 6, 1976

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 174

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Location:
Charleston, West Virginia
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 6, 1976
Page:
Page 174
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Page 174 article text (OCR)

INCREDIBLY SOFT! Treat yourself to the fabulous comfort of these supple, feather-light, wonderfully fitting shoes with surprisingly low prices for such high quality. TALLY- $9.95 Gathered and rope-tied canvas sandals with foam-cushioned insoles, crepe soles and rope-covered 2 inch wedge heels. COLORS: BEIGE, GREEN. YELLOW OR NAVY. SIZES: NARROW -- 6 through 12 MEDIUM -- 4'/ 2 through 12 (NO HALF SIZES OVER 10) (NO WIDE WIDTHS) M ANDY-$13.95 Women's loafers of glove soft leather with padded insoles and easy going low heels. COLORS: WHITE. BONE, CAMEL. BLACK OR GOLD. SIZES: NARROW --S'/ 2 through 12 MEDIUM -- 4 through 12 WIDE -- 5 through 12 (NO HALF SIZES OVER 10) LINDA-$14.95 Soft, glove leather sandals with decorative, L elastic rings for self-adjusting, perfect fit. Foam-cushioned insoles. 1 inch stacked heels. COLORS: WHITE, BONE. CAMEL OR GOLD. SIZES: 4 through 12 (WHOLE SIZES ONLY) (MEDIUM WIDTHS ONLY) TO ORDER USE COUPON OR SEND LETTER · Add $1.25 for postage · $1.00 extra for all sizes over 10 · Sorry, no C.O.D.'s · Refund if not delighted SHERRY-$12.95 Go everywhere little softies of supple leather with padded insoles and super little % inch heels. COLORS: WHITE. CAMEL, NAVY, RED OR BLACK. SIZES: NARROW -- 5V 2 through 12 MEDIUM -- 4 through 12 WIDE -- 5 through 12 (NO HALF SIZES OVER 10) D 20 Send orders to: SOFWEAR SHOES (Please Print) ·* NAME ADDRESS CITY_ -- ORDER FORM 1811 San Jacinto · DepL PC · Houston, Texas 77002 .STATE. _ZIP_ NAME OF SHOE SIZE WIDTH COLOR PRICE Texas residents add 5% sales tax. Add $1.25 postage _ ' TOTAL $_ 1811 SAN JACINTO HOUSTON INTELLIGENCE CONTINUED- J. PAUL 6ETTY WITH ONE OF HIS MANY WOMEN FRIENDS, MARGARET, DUCHESS OF ARGYLL MTTV'G J - Paul Oil 11 0 83-year-old Millionaire and probably the world's wealthiest man now that Howard Hughes is dead, has written his memoirs. Unlike his earlier books, his autobiography reveals aspects of his private life. The most important chapters, however, deal not with the many women in his life-- like his contemporary, Charles -Chaplin, he, too, was a great Casanova--but with his career in oil and his negotiations with the various Arab sheiks. In his book, Getty makes it a point to disprove the long-prevailing belief that he lacks a sense of humor, hence never laughs. The book is scheduled for publication in England this summer. HOOKERS'HflVfN ural address on Jan. 5, 1976, District Attorney Joseph Freitas of San Francisco said, "If it's a nonviolent, noncoercive activity between consenting adults, my office will not bother with it." Ever since, prostitution has escalated in San Francisco. How the city fathers are fearful that their colorful community may develop into a "haven for hookers." Reports Police Sgt. Michael Dower, chief of the nighttime vice squad detail: "The girls are getting more and more brazen, and the number of our arrests is going up." Hotel owners, aware of their city's traditional reputation for tolerance, do not want to destroy San Francisco's metropolitan ambience, but they are afraid the hookers may adversely affect the tourist trade. "We're not trying to be moralists," explains Irving Baldwin, president of the Hotel Employers Association "but it's offensive to many hotel guests when prostitutes get too bold." What hotel owners complain about is open solicitation in lobbies and corridors. They realize, however, that San Francisco is one of the great convention cities in the nation, a city with a "Barbary Coast" history in which girls of the night have always constituted a leading attraction.

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