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Policemen: Wholesome policemen
Policemen: Wholesome policemen

Wholesome policemen

Policemen: ioeo telph0nes by Dan Lloyd By courtesy of the Post Office LMOST a hundred country are also experimenting years ago, in January, with the viewphone system, and 1876, eight words were expect some 5 million subscri- spoken into the very first bers by the end of the century. telephone by Alexander Post Office scientists visualise a Graham Bell. They were: national network linking not only "Mr Watson, please come business users but also home here. I want you." Seconds subscribers to local communi- later his breathless assistant cations centres providing a burst in and cried:"Icould hear you. It works variety of educational services Subscribers would be equip- Since that historical message, telecommunications have under gone enormous developments. Spacemen on the Moon can talk to Mission H.Q. on Earth, for example-something Jules Verne never even dreamed o ped with a two-way viewphone instrument comprising a viewer, camera and loudspeaker system, and a separate unit incorporat- ing a microphone and control panel giving access to the local communications centre - The telephone itself has been transformed from a cumbersome looking instrument into a tiny Users could be provided with a small card bearing a personal code, and by inserting this card gadget that can fit into the breast in a slot in the control panel, any "viewphone". Pushbuttons desired service could be obtain- ed simply by keying-up the required numerals on the touch buttons. For example, by press- ABOVE: The Post Office to do some remote-control shop act, in the f re it will be unnecessary to leave the house to order the groceries or obtain one's bank statement. The business uses of the view- phone system are immense, for BELOW: The "picturephone" not only will it enable top execu- system of Bell Telephone tives to save time, but also docu- ments, letters and diagrams could be transmitted by placing photosensitive paper in contact with ultra-violet radiations emit- This makes it possible for policemen, firemen and building-site workers to keep in touch with their control centres. allow a sound-and-picture call, or sound only. po Now the "viewphone" is on the ing certain buttons the user could tune in to a television channel, a library, an information channel, a bank, or the local supermarket way. This is a system that enables telephone talkers to see as well as hear each other. Several major cities in the U.S.A and Japan have already installed experimental viewphone, or "picturephone", systems, and they have been a great success Company of America. ted by the emit The only snag to making eye- ball contact with a telephone caller, of course, is that the phone might ring when the recipient is in bed, or in the bath ted by the receiving viewer. among business executives. Instead of having to attend conferences and make long busi- ness trips, they have simply talked to each other "face to face" on the viewphone. In one instance a model building was shown on the screen and execu- tives approved its design with- out having to go and see the or in the middle of shaving. And it's the boss at the other end perhaps the best thing to do would be to disconnect the camera and say it's out of order. It's bad enough having a spy in the sky without having one in the demonstration. G.P.O. engineers in this bedroom, too! Countdown at 23 scifiseries: Video Telephones / 1971 / “in the future it will be unnecessary to leave the house to order the groceries or to obtain one’s bank statement.”
Policemen: ioeo
 telph0nes
 by Dan Lloyd
 By courtesy of the Post Office
 LMOST a hundred country are also experimenting
 years ago, in January, with the viewphone system, and
 1876, eight words were expect some 5 million subscri-
 spoken into the very first bers by the end of the century.
 telephone by Alexander Post Office scientists visualise a
 Graham Bell. They were: national network linking not only
 "Mr Watson, please come business users but also home
 here. I want you." Seconds subscribers to local communi-
 later his breathless assistant cations centres providing a
 burst in and cried:"Icould
 hear you. It works
 variety of educational services
 Subscribers would be equip-
 Since that historical message,
 telecommunications have under
 gone enormous developments.
 Spacemen on the Moon can talk
 to Mission H.Q. on Earth, for
 example-something Jules Verne
 never even dreamed o
 ped with a two-way viewphone
 instrument comprising a viewer,
 camera and loudspeaker system,
 and a separate unit incorporat-
 ing a microphone and control
 panel giving access to the local
 communications centre
 -
 The telephone itself has been
 transformed from a cumbersome
 looking instrument into a tiny
 Users could be provided with a
 small card bearing a personal
 code, and by inserting this card
 gadget that can fit into the breast in a slot in the control panel, any "viewphone". Pushbuttons
 desired service could be obtain-
 ed simply by keying-up the
 required numerals on the touch
 buttons. For example, by press-
 ABOVE: The Post Office
 to do some remote-control shop
 act, in the f
 re it will
 be unnecessary to leave the
 house to order the groceries or
 obtain one's bank statement.
 The business uses of the view-
 phone system are immense, for
 BELOW: The "picturephone" not only will it enable top execu-
 system of Bell Telephone tives to save time, but also docu-
 ments, letters and diagrams
 could be transmitted by placing
 photosensitive paper in contact
 with ultra-violet radiations emit-
 This makes it possible
 for policemen, firemen and
 building-site workers to keep in
 touch with their control centres.
 allow a sound-and-picture call,
 or sound only.
 po
 Now the "viewphone" is on the
 ing certain buttons the user could
 tune in to a television channel, a
 library, an information channel,
 a bank, or the local supermarket
 way. This is a system that
 enables telephone talkers to see
 as well as hear each other.
 Several major cities in the U.S.A
 and Japan have already installed
 experimental viewphone, or
 "picturephone", systems, and
 they have been a great success
 Company of America.
 ted by the emit
 The only snag to making eye-
 ball contact with a telephone
 caller, of course, is that the
 phone might ring when the
 recipient is in bed, or in the bath
 ted by the receiving viewer.
 among business executives.
 Instead of having to attend
 conferences and make long busi-
 ness trips, they have simply
 talked to each other "face to
 face" on the viewphone. In one
 instance a model building was
 shown on the screen and execu-
 tives approved its design with-
 out having to go and see the
 or in the middle of shaving. And
 it's the boss at the other end
 perhaps the best thing to do
 would be to disconnect the
 camera and say it's out of order.
 It's bad enough having a spy in
 the sky without having one in the
 demonstration.
 G.P.O. engineers in this
 bedroom, too!
 Countdown at
 23
scifiseries:

Video Telephones / 1971 / “in the future it will be unnecessary to leave the house to order the groceries or to obtain one’s bank statement.”

scifiseries: Video Telephones / 1971 / “in the future it will be unnecessary to leave the house to order the groceries or to obtain one’...

Policemen: Cleveland Browns fans had a practice of throwing paper airplanes in stadium during games. A lawyer sent them a threatening letter about said practice and the Browns legal team responded. Roetzel and Andress Counsellors at Law 20th Hoor One Cuscade Plaza CLETUS G. ROETZCL beno-era SAHUEL C. ANDRESS JOHN M. VLMAN RUTH L MOORE JOSEPH L.LAWSON DALK O. COx GEORGE W, ROONEY RICHARD E.GUSTER DUANE LISHAM KENNETH R, MILLISOR K. RICHARD AUGHENBAUGH TIMOTNY G. IRELAND MICHAEL L.STARK WILLIAM K. RICE SEORGE A. CLARE EDWARD O. KEMP GEORGE A. DIETRICH TIMOTHY V. DIX ALBERT J. HENRY GARY O. PEARCH TIMOTHY .OCHBENHIRT ROBERT A. DOARDMAN STEVEN M. NORIL JAMES M. STEPHENS Akron, Chio U4308 JAMES LNENCH AREA COOC 2ie 376-2700 RECEIVED November 18, 1974 Maveland Ercrns The Cleveland Browns Cleveland Stadium Cleveland, OH Gentlemen: I am one of your season ticket holders who attends or tries to attend every game. It appears that one of the pastimes of several fans has become the sailing of paper airplanes generally made out of the game program. As you know, there is the risk of serious eye injury and perhaps an ear injury as a result of such airplanes. am sure that this has been called to your attention and that sev- eral of your ushers and policemen witnessed the same. Please be advised that since you are in a position to control or terminate such action on the part of fans, I will hold you re- sponsible for any injury sustained by any person in my party attend- ing one of your sporting events. It is hoped that this disrespectful and possibly dangerous activity will be terminated. Very truly yours, ROÉTZEL & ANDRESS By Dale 0. Cox CLEVELAND STADIUM, cORP. CLEVELAND STADIUM - CLEVELAND, OHIO 44114 Phone: 781-5600 Dale 0. Cox, Esquire Roetzel and Andress 20th Floor One Cascade Plaza Akron, Ohio 44303 Dear Mr. Cox: Attached is a letter that we received on November l19, 1974. I feel that you should be aware that some a hole is signing your name to stupid letters. Very truly yours, CLEVELAND STADIUM CORP. James N. Bailey, General Couns el JNB:bjn cc: Arthur B. Modell you should probably go to TheMetaPicture.com Best Response To A Ridiculous Requesthttp://advice-animal.tumblr.com/
Policemen: Cleveland Browns fans had a practice of throwing
 paper airplanes in stadium during games. A
 lawyer sent them a threatening letter about said
 practice and the Browns legal team responded.
 Roetzel and Andress
 Counsellors at Law
 20th Hoor
 One Cuscade Plaza
 CLETUS G. ROETZCL beno-era
 SAHUEL C. ANDRESS
 JOHN M. VLMAN
 RUTH L MOORE
 JOSEPH L.LAWSON
 DALK O. COx
 GEORGE W, ROONEY
 RICHARD E.GUSTER
 DUANE LISHAM
 KENNETH R, MILLISOR
 K. RICHARD AUGHENBAUGH
 TIMOTNY G. IRELAND
 MICHAEL L.STARK
 WILLIAM K. RICE
 SEORGE A. CLARE
 EDWARD O. KEMP
 GEORGE A. DIETRICH
 TIMOTHY V. DIX
 ALBERT J. HENRY
 GARY O. PEARCH
 TIMOTHY .OCHBENHIRT
 ROBERT A. DOARDMAN
 STEVEN M. NORIL
 JAMES M. STEPHENS
 Akron, Chio U4308
 JAMES LNENCH
 AREA COOC 2ie 376-2700
 RECEIVED
 November 18, 1974
 Maveland Ercrns
 The Cleveland Browns
 Cleveland Stadium
 Cleveland, OH
 Gentlemen:
 I am one of your season ticket holders who attends or tries to
 attend every game. It appears that one of the pastimes of several
 fans has become the sailing of paper airplanes generally made out
 of the game program. As you know, there is the risk of serious eye
 injury and perhaps an ear injury as a result of such airplanes.
 am sure that this has been called to your attention and that sev-
 eral of your ushers and policemen witnessed the same.
 Please be advised that since you are in a position to control
 or terminate such action on the part of fans, I will hold you re-
 sponsible for any injury sustained by any person in my party attend-
 ing one of your sporting events. It is hoped that this disrespectful
 and possibly dangerous activity will be terminated.
 Very truly yours,
 ROÉTZEL & ANDRESS
 By
 Dale 0. Cox
 CLEVELAND STADIUM, cORP.
 CLEVELAND STADIUM - CLEVELAND, OHIO 44114
 Phone: 781-5600
 Dale 0. Cox, Esquire
 Roetzel and Andress
 20th Floor
 One Cascade Plaza
 Akron, Ohio 44303
 Dear Mr. Cox:
 Attached is a letter that we received on November l19,
 1974. I feel that you should be aware that some a hole
 is signing your name to stupid letters.
 Very truly yours,
 CLEVELAND STADIUM CORP.
 James N. Bailey,
 General Couns el
 JNB:bjn
 cc: Arthur
 B. Modell
 you should probably go to TheMetaPicture.com
Best Response To A Ridiculous Requesthttp://advice-animal.tumblr.com/

Best Response To A Ridiculous Requesthttp://advice-animal.tumblr.com/