Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on July 11, 1976 · Page 133
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Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 133

Charleston, West Virginia
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 11, 1976
Page 133
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Page 133 article text (OCR)

SALE! Thousands Sold for 542^9* the famous DRESS OUR EXCLUSIVE! The famous "Heidi" Dress is now yours (or a fraction of what you'd expect to pay for it in a store! And you'll look absolutely smashing in this nostalgic little piece Of dynamite! We've gone all out to capture the rustic flavor and charm of'a tiny Alpine village for you! With a lovely edelweiss flower print... authentic white shadow stripe bodice insert and puff sleeves, delicately edged with real lace.. - plus a lavishly-full and feminine gathered skirt! No Swiss miss ever looked more enchanting!. Dress zips in back, Avril* cotton-rayon fabric is machine washable. In a stunning blue print. Junior Sfcea: 5.7,9, Half Stew: 14'/2.16'/,. IB'/j, 20V,. 22V* J.8.10.12,14.16,18 Women'.: 34.36,38. 40. 42 OUR GUARANTEE You must be completely delighted with this beautiful "Heidi" Dress or you may return it for a full refund of the purchase price, no questions asked! Now, that's a guarantee in writing! 16 SATISFACTION GUARANTIED OR HOMEY BACK LANAlOBELt,D«pt.M-JM7 Ml Foptar St., HMOWr, P.. 17M1 Kindlv rush Famous HEIDI DRESS(ES) (M203H6) for the amazing sale price of jus *»4 («S99~fo7half sixes and women", .tees) plus 42.00 postage and handling on fall money-back guarantee. --1 SIZE(S) Enclosed is (Md. residents add sales tax.) CaCluscu 10 * i-..--. Q C.O.D. (Enclose $2.00 deposit per garment.) CHARGE IT: Q American Express Q BankAmericard Q Carte Blanche D Master Charge O Diners' Club Interbank # -- Acct. it- Name -- . Exp. Dale . print) Address City .State - Ulty ---- ---I __^ -- _ -- -- -- -- © l*** Lgbell, - Z i p - CONTINUED [·¥·1 This is the time mlM of the year to (»·_·· avoid getting ···MM stung--especially by bees, hornets, wasps, ants and yellow jackets. "A special report in a recent issue of the Journal of the American Medical Association has Dr. Claude A. Frazier of Ashville, S.C., pointing out that an estimated eight in every 1000 people are allergic to insect stings. Four of these eight are severely sensitive. "There are more fatalities annually due to insect stings or bites than to snakebites." If you- are allergic to bee stings and get stung, get to a doctor or hospital as quickly as you can. An immediate injection of epinephrine is required.' If you know you're allergic to stings,- you might try desensitization injections in advance. Also, don't go barefoot or wear sandals. Don't wear bright colors; they attract bees. Try white, khaki or light green. Wear long sleeves and long pants in the garden. If a bee or wasp comes buzzing around, do not swat it or flail the air. Retreat slowly. If retreat is' impossible, lie face down and cover your head with your arms. Ever since the Moscow subway ______ system opened in 1935, the fare has stayed at 5 kopecks (7.6 cents). For years the Soviets have been most proud of that achievement. But now they may prove unable to hold the line. Prof. L. Tulchinsky, writing in the labor newspaper Trud, points out that Moscow lost fl67 million on public transport in 1974. He suggests that it's time the fares were raised. He explains that the price of fuel has risen; so, too, has the price for spare parts, and there have been many salary increases. "The real price to carry a passenger five miles is 7.5 kopecks [9.9 cents]," Tulchinsky .declares.. "Yet we are still charging only 5 kopecks." What does a*country do with foreign workers when it no longer "needs them? For 15 years, millions of workers from Yugoslavia,, Turkey, Italy, Greece and Spain flocked into West Germany to do the dirtiest work, the kind of jobs the West Germans themselves refused to touch. Now, however, unemployment has struck West Germany. Approximately 1.3 million Germans are out of work, so who needs 2.6 million foreign workers? What to do with them? That's the question. Prime ministers of the 10 federal states of West Germany have asked their labor ministers to provide solutions. One of them, Hans Fil- binger of Baden-Wurttem- berg, has devised the following proposal: Each foreign worker should be given a cash gift of$3000 and a payment equal to his old age pension benefit, then shipped home. Last year 2000 foreign workers at the Audi motor . plant accepted cash payments of fSOOO each and returned to their native countries in 14 days. Unfortunately, West Germany is stuck with the 600,000 workers from European Community countries with protective employment rights in Germany. There are also 400,000 more who have worked in" West Germany for more than five years, have specialized work and residence permits. Then, too, there are 200,000 foreigners who have married German nationals and acquired or are in the process of acquiring German citizenship. Since the recession hit Germany about 500,000 foreign workers have left the country, but gastar- beiters (guest workers) still constitute 10.6 percent 'of the national work force, and they are no longer welcome. M7I

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