Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on July 23, 1972 · Page 126
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Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 126

Charleston, West Virginia
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 23, 1972
Page 126
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Page 126 article text (OCR)

Tension? Yourpresent medication maybe giving you only half the relief you need. If you suffer from occasional simple tension, chances are your tension is both mental and physical Now there's a product that*s made to relieve both. It's called Quiet World®. Quiet World is not a tranquilizer, but a simple calmative with a relaxant and a pain reliever. That formula is important Because unlike other leading calmatives, Quiet World contains a full dose of pain relievers to relieve physical aches, while Quiet World's calmative and relaxant soothe away simple nervous tension. Non-narcotic, non-habit- forming Quiet World. For occasional simple tension mat gets out of hand. 5 foreign coins, free We will actually send you, tree, seldom seen coins from Spain, Finland, Stem Leone, Turkey and Czechoslovakia J"** *°J«t JWf name for our nrnHtng list. And we'll include our blffrae catalog of coins, paper money, collector's supplies. Send name, address and zip to: UttMonCoinCo. Dept S-14. Uttteton, N.H. 03S61 FALSE TEETH KUITCH kokb fh«ii *rtjwo o« art mad talk ----*-- --' --mrilr in mmn ·*~*·» ~**mm*mtmt tMtfc. Klntch I^MB tte am*mtt Imr of * drag Ifymr Dog Nearly Dies From Scratching " Raw "Last year, a skin problem made our dog, Heidi, scratch her skin raw. I ihotifht we'd hare to put her to sleep, she fullered so. Then a neighbor told me about Sullodene. I --_ put Sullodene all over HeUi. She stooped scratching and soon she was completely "£?,- Hfr coal * re * hac k nice and u'k , m convincefl Sullodene saved Heidfs life." Mrs. L. Scbrank. Arlington Hts.. III. SULFOOENE relieves the most frenzied tching almost instantly. Then it clings to the skin to go on working to kill infectious bacteria, help heal, Used by ken- neb and veterinarians. Get SULFODENE he specific medication for dogs' skin problems. At drug stores and pel de- panments. and he* stfl ... and he has been ever since his father died. If something should happen to you, your family is protected, too, under social security's survivors program. It provides regular monthly checks until children reach the age of 18. Or 22 if they stay in school. If you think social security helps when you retire, you're right. But it's also something you can depend on now. For more information,contact any social security office. tour »n«fl»: *urvi redr*m«nt and Modicar* m « - EDUCATION. AND WELFARE/Social Security Administration This space donated as a public service. WTRUSBCf REPORT BECAUSE OF VOLUME OF MAIL RECEIVED. PAHADE MOW78 IT CWWOT AWWER QWEMEB ABCW THB OOUBW. EDITED by LLOYD SHEARER In the not-too- ·X| distant HI future U.S. policemen may shoot at fleeing suspects with "instant cocoons," "instant banana peels," or cold brine projectors. Sound more like Buck Rogers than our familiar boys in blue? Well, it's true. Non-lethal weapons comprise the latest area of research and controversy in D.S. law enforcement. A recent study by the National Science Foundation on the state of the art turned up a variety of non- lethal options. Simple contraptions included nightsticks, rubber batons presently used for crowd control in Northern Ireland, and the broomstick round, ammunition for a weapon that replaces bullets with wooden cylinders. Among the more sophisticated possibilities is the "taser," a device which shoots a cloud of electrified barbs. These barbs become tangled in a victim's clothing, leaving him paralyzed until the current is cut. Sound-curdlers disperse crowds through the very unpleasantness of the high pitched noise they emit. Another weapon discharges sticky, gluey strings,similar to the adhesive now used by surgeons to bind wounds. This "instant cocoon" distracts and slows suspects, sticks them together and generally inhibits escape. Freezing liquid shot from the cold brine projector effectively dampens a suspect's will to run. The Law Enforcement Assistance Administration is paying the U.S. Army Land Warfare Laboratory $250,000 to test and evaluate all non-lethal weapons suggested for police use, among them the bean bag, and the stun gun. Although many experts look to non-lethal weapons to reduce police violence while increasing police efficiency, other groups, such as the American Civil Liberties Union, feel that even non-lethal weapons could be used punitively to abuse groups from whom police feel estranged. Many of the police, however, have consistently opposed non-lethal weapons, feeling that they threaten their continued use of lethal weapons. PARADE · JULY 23,1972

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