Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on June 13, 1976 · Page 165
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June 13, 1976

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 165

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Location:
Charleston, West Virginia
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 13, 1976
Page:
Page 165
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Page 165 article text (OCR)

REMOVE HAIR FOREVER Perma Tweez is a simple electrolysis instrument that PERMANENTLY removes ugly hair from all areas of the face--such as the chin, upper lip, eyebrows. Embarrassing body hair can now be removed forever in the privacy of your boudoir. Arms and legs can be forever free of the inconvenience of constant hair removal. An exclusive U.S. patented safety feature allows you to do this without puncturing the skin! AN EXPERT'S APPROVAL Perma Tweez has been clinically tested by a university professor of dermatology and proven to be safe and effective. One of his patients had previously been tweezing hairs from her chin every day for 15 years. After treating herself with Perma Tweez, she has eliminated this time consuming chore for the rest of her life! Over 15 thousand instruments in use by doctors--over 500,000 in use by people like yourself. Easy instructions make you expert in a few minutes. Save hundreds of dollars on.salon electrolysis by doing it yourself. 14 DAY MONEY BACK GUARANTEE $16.95--Send Check or Money Order Calif, residents add'6% sales tax ~GENERACI^B^C^CO~~D^~NPA'-A 1935 Armacost Ave. Los Angeles, CA 90025 D I enclose $4.0O deposit and will pay balance COD plus extra COD postage. D I enclose $16.95 in full payment. D BankAmericard D Master Charge No. E Name _ .---Address _ City/State -Zip Mfr. of Professional and Home Electrolysis Equipment Change of scene: Brewster Merrill, 51, a sales executive for IBM, is shown in his office across from the Kremlin. One reason he took up the challenge of working in Moscow, he says, is that "my wife, like me, j's an adventurous spirit. So why not?" ie Moscow by George Michaelson "W MOSCOW. ould the idea of working in Moscow completely revolt you?" A year and a half ago, Brewster Merrill, a 51-year-old sales executive with IBM, was called into his boss' office in White Plains, N.Y., and asked that question. Merrill, who didn't speak a word of Russian at the time and knew almost nothing about the place, thought a moment and then took up the offer. "I liked the idea of being among the first American businessmen to set up shop in Moscow," Merrill said recently as he sat in his plush, carpeted office right across from the Kremlin. "Besides, all three of my children were away in college, and my wife, like me, is an adventurous spirit. So why not? I said to myself. If nothing else, it is sure to be a hell of an experience!" Today, Merrill and IBM are one of two dozen American business operations that have "set up shop" in Moscow in the last three years. (Before the emergence of detente in 1972, there were only two American firms here.) Moreover, with some 800 American businessmen having visited the Soviet Union last year to scout markets and leave samples, the likelihood is that the number working in Moscow will continue to grow. As one U.S. expert here told PARADE: "Since detente, our sales to the Russians have jumped from less than $200 million to $1.8 billion, and if everything goes right, we should be up to $7 billion by 1985. So the group you see here now are the vanguard--the real pioneers." Pioneers in pin-stripes For many of these pioneers in pinstriped suits, the job of settling in has, thus far, been something of an adventure. For not only have they had to learn to do business with the Russians, but--at least as complicated--they have had to struggle with the day-today problems of just plain living in the Soviet Union. Says Merrill: "Until you've tried living here, you can't imagine how complicated life can be at times. It's a whole different system from ours, and it takes a year or so before you even begin to get adjusted."

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