Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on June 16, 1974 · Page 145
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Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 145

Charleston, West Virginia
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 16, 1974
Page 145
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e a s MAKING YOUR EARS HURT AND ITCH? "Earitis"-annoying pain and itch in your ears-can tie brought on by excess wax. But when you try to remove wax with pointed objects, you may injure your ears! There's a better, safer way to remove excess wax-with AUKO Ear Drops. When excess wax is gone, pain and itch of "Earitis" is gone. Get .aUTO* to help stop "Earitis:" »tin COMMENCE MUG OIV.. NEW YORK FIX BROKEN DENTURES Fait, eaty to AIM. Works every time, QUIK-FIX® or your moiwy back. De*mR»rtKlt At all drug counter*. OFF THAT TV. Dontbe ^ I^FV'IMwIlt '·- OFFICE OF ENEtGT CONSERVATION OF THE FEDEIAL ENEICT OFFICE A Public Service ftf of This Newjpoper It The Advertising Council "peeping Up ^3 fcyPi KcMtotfer f»r tfte "I think ....... I am a fairly representative member of my generation. And, looking back over my life, I think that I and many members of my generation placed far too much emphasis on our personal ambitions, on achieving success, as measured in materialistic terms, and far too little emphasis on moral and humanistic values. 1 think that most of us who were involved in Watergate were unprepared for the. pressures and temptations that await you at the highest levels of the political world. We had private morality but not a sense of public morality. Instead of applying our private morality to public affairs, we accepted the President's standards of political behavior, and the results were tragic for him and for us." Jeb Stuart Magruder, deputy director, Committee To Re-Elect The President, in'One Man's Road To Watergate/ published by Atheneum. * y Specialists Looking for a good career in an uncrowded field? How about considering radio-pharmacy? Say you never heard of it? Radio-pharmacy deals with the preparation and administration of radioactive drugs, utilizing short- ·lived radioisotopes. These isotopes are used in medical diagnosis to pinpoint brain, coronary, liver and lung damage, and they · are used in the treatment of disease as part of medicine's modern chemical nuclear pharmacopoeia. There are probably no more than 30 or 40 radio-pharmacists in. this country today although the University of New Mexico graduated another eight this past May 17th. The University of New Mexico has beep a leader in radio-pharmacy, opening the first centralized radio-pharmacy in the nation last year. According to Dr. Richard E. by ^Pamela Swift ·Keesee, assistant professor of. pharmacy at the university, "no formal training was available in radio-pharmacy until 1969 which is why the nation has been caught in a bind. "The smartest way of handling this national manpower shortage," he suggests, "is to establish centralized radio-pharmacies where one registered radio-pharmacist can supervise and dispense drugs for hospitals over a wide area. Because of national legislation, radio- pharmaceuticals, must now be handled only by fegistered pharmacists--just like prescriptions." Next year, freshmen entering the University of New Mexico's College of Pharmacy 5-year program will have the opportunity to specialize in their last year. Ten of 36 new students have already chosen to specialize in radio- pharmacy. The city, of Albuquerque, less than a hundred miles away from the new proton accelerator at Los Alamos, where the first atomic bombs were developed, is destined to become a major center for nuclear medicine. The Los Alamos"'facility produces a variety of radio-active isotopes unavailable anywhere else in the world, and many of these isotopes are so short lived that they must be used by the nearest hospitals. RINGO STARR AND WIFE MAUREEN The rumor that ex-Beatle Ringo Stair is responsible for trouble between radio station KROQ in Pasadena, Calif., and the Federal Communications Commission is not true. What is true is that a few Sundays ago, Ringo was invited to appear on the Flo and Eddie Show and in reply to a listener's request, employed an Anglo-Saxon word, which in the Nixonian jargon of the day is called "expletive deleted." Explains program director Mike Schweinsbnrg: "As soon as Ringo used that word, we covered It quickly by going right Into music so I don't think many people, if any, heard it. We have had no complaint either from listeners or the FCC. Ringo is not a profane man, and it was just a Presidential slip of the tongue."

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