Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on August 22, 1962 · Page 70
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August 22, 1962

Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 70

Lake Charles, Louisiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 22, 1962
Page 70
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EDITORIALS Sfo/e Legislators Rep/y-2 (Editor's Note: A number of state senators and representatives have prepared a rebuttal to a recent "state of the State" address by Governor Jimmie Davis. Since area television stations refused to give the legislators equal lime for ihrir answer to the governor, the legislators' address, delivered Tuesday night by Ron. Joe Cooper of DeSoto parish, is reproduced here as a public service. This is the second and concluding installment of the speech.) TV governor m a rt e several commission decision, the usual nf the rode <>T ethics rules of court procedure would Ml, most of them directed at the hill as introduced. 1 am point; to take his criticisms one hy one and give you the truth of the hill. He ' snicl. "It would have permitted fines up lo $10,000 for violations of its provisions." The bill would have permitted fines up to $10.000 if the COURTS imposed such amounts. The code of ethics commission would have had no such powers. What Governor Sold About Bill He said. "It would have dis- p e n s e d with the legislature, through its powers to make rules having the effect of law." The commission would have been given authority to make rules and regulations, all of w h i c h would, of nnir.-e. have to conform to the proposed case which would have been in the constitution. Any rule or regulation different to the language of the code would have h^en ri no effect. If there was a dispute as to whether a rule went be\.-md the code, the COURTS would have had to give a ruling. <PG. 21'. Responsibility Claim Argued He said, "Members of the commission would have been responsible to no one!" This statement is not true. Members of the corn- prevail and the accuser would have to testify in open court, assuming the case went to trial. New York Code Said Effective Listen to the words of the chief counsel for the board of ethics of New York City: "I am delighted to state that our code of ethics is working very effectively. There are approximately 250.000 employees who work for New York City, and the overwhelming number are certainly honest, decent and conscientious. "I believe this is emphatically true about all public employees that there will hp $12 million a year less in revenue available lo j finance the slate's recurring operations, i In the midst of this financial! crisis the governor hud the au-1 dacity to begin construction of a million dollar mansion, which includes two bomb shelters and 18 bathrooms. Why didn't the governor reveal; these things while he was deliver-1 ing his fireside message to you? j Why Refuse To Invest Funds? Knowing this to be a reality and not a financial dream, how could a chief executive, responsible to in all levels of government. T h e' | he P e °P le refuse to invest idle code of ethics 'has worked ex- funds vvhlch would bnn S '" more tremely well and we are proud of the part it has played in elevating public standard*. "The code and related laws , ... , . were signed hv the max or of our !> lc . H a "niralized purchasing and - ' ' budgetary control over all state agencies and would have saved the state manv millions of dollars revenue? How could the governor who promised economy and efficiency kill a hill which would have cre- city and the governor of the state in 1959. The respective enactments received t h e unanimous vote of the city council and the state legislature. Code Lauded For Fairness "Since then, not one legislator in the state or city has regretted his action or has made any statement except in approval of our code. JAMBALAYA each year: Other Refusals Questioned How could the chief executive, responsible for the state's financial condition, refuse to make public to the people the amount of money on hand, an inventory of property and assets, and a cen- When Headache Strikes PEARSON SAYS Pity Our Poor Taxpayers! "TVicre are five county dis- tra l listing of state employees 0 trict attorneys, two United States HOW could the chief executive! attorneys, a city commissioner of j n the name of good government i investigation in our city. With due and responsibility use every pos- mission would be subject to being modesty, I can say that each has s jbl e means at his command and i addressed out of office by the Icgishture. just as other commis- at various times lauded the code bend every influence at his dis- of ethics for its fairness to the sion members are at present. The people and the public servant. procedure for appointment w a s the very same that is used for civil service, lhe New Orleans "Many states and municipal! ties have made or are making studies of the subject and have dork board, and some other been impressed with the way our boards. c °de has worked. There is not a The governor said of the com- single instance of even one public mis-ion. "This court of no resort official who has been harmed could h.ive rendered decisions damaged not appealable to any court on tne basis of iact. It would and equitably, have usurped the authority of every district attorney, every grand jury the legislature, and the executive branch." posal to defeat a bill of good conduct, honesty, and dignity? Claims Attempt To Hide Bill The same administration which By JACK ANDERSON (Copyright. 1962, by the Bell Syndicate) (Editor's Note: Drew Pearson is on a news (our of European trouble spots. In his absence, his column is written by his associate, Jack Anderson.) rest over to Ward who credited dryly. "The result was a croc-o'- | it to Wickersham's account. i Another of Ward's employes, JGlenna Cantrell, collected $745.73 John Brademas. Indiana D e m o- crat; received another $429.50 in baloney. * * » DTI. HOMER A. JACK, WHO Soviet nuclear in front of a hostile Moscow multitude, wandered one day into the Moscow suburbs. He I government pay in 1960 to pay sought directions from two Rus- WASHINGTON. congressmen who know how to squeeze the green ink out of a buck, payroll juggling has become a popular and profitable Hie phling bills of Congressman sian youths who s:3med to under- AMONG; Frank Becker, New York Repub-: stand English. lican. Yet They agreed to show him I h e this is only one way con- way. For awhile, they walked in are. Coofer Tempers THE WOULD SEEMS to be evenly divided among those who view with alarm and those who point with pride. Not a day passes except that someone points out how the moral fibers of the world are sagging, and that it won't be long before we all fall into the pit. Nor does a day pass without someone taking the time to point out that we are living in a time of great progress and greater achievement. This is the time to b« alive, and all that. Today, it would seem, the optimists have the floor for at least one instance. Air conditioning seems to be making the world an easier if not a more moral place in which to live. Lake Charles police, for example, have long noticed that, minor crimes and squabbles—assaults and fights—become more numerous during sieges of hot weather. More wives are inclined to boff their spouses ovef the head with the skillet. More husbands are inclined to bounce a stiff left jab off the chin of friend wife. Friends are apt to snarl at each other, and enemies are apt to draw knives and/or razors. * * * THIS IS THE WAY IT ONCE WAS. During the recent heat wave earlier this month, however, there seems to have been no corresponding increases in such episodes of deviltry. Things were more quiet than usual in our city. What brought this about? There are a couple of theories prevalent. One is that it was too hot. This school of thought figures that the heat, by reaching such heights over such an extended period of time, acted as a soporific. Instead of jangling nerves, it was so hot that nerves becams deadened. People just didn't have the energy lo fighter to do anything else. The other school of thought places the quiet period at the door of air conditioning. It was too hot to stir outside, so people remained indoors. And, since the • indoors generally was air-conditioned, the nerves usually frayed by heat, remained un- stimulated, and people were amiable rather than irascible. An interesting theory. * * * ONE ASPECT OF CRIME, however, air conditioning has not changed. Neither has television. The great majority of crimes are still committed at night. The cover of darkness is still the best atmosphere for the burglar, the house-breaker and for certain of the so- called "crimes of passion." The daylight, of course, is not without its crimes, particularly shoplifting, bogus check passing and "confidence games." Every city has its "night people" and its "day people." The larger the city, the more evenly divided they or lne governor was praising and at. pastime because we have en- lhe same u defending in his other de-vored U, apply the code fa,r,y , T , ^ * one which in the closing hours of ol j ier Several have stretched their (plus an- gressmon have discovered to beat silence, Ihen one broke the con- i . One of the odd things about New York to the visitor 'from the hinterlands is the city's night life. There is nothing strange about seeing people pushing grocery carts through supermarkets around midnight. Lake Charles, on the other hand, is still small the cost of living. *• * * DESPITE DIFFERENCES over an immediate tax cut and versational ice. "Do you dig Ginsberg?' blurted. Note — For the benefit of un shorter work week, President Ken- enlightened readers who may not Declared Helpful To the Employee ; the session, took rln ,m , rf" ^ My Tu'S hellefils ' h y P««'"g relatives on document, an passed bill lhe federa i' paHyr oll. Al least 24 congressmen's wives are drawing generous government aj uui i beatnik e ' lou g h -u~,._ ,j iff,,, .«„(;., *;,-.,-, !-.«(,,.„„„ <u» i s . ha P diffeieniation between the two. "In addition to our city code, the state of New York also has a code of ethics i Sections 73 and 74 of the Public Officers law) Appeals Based On 'Law and Fact' Ladies and gentlemen, here is ".. OI . , tne ."""I' utl ' ccrs ' aw "or the sergeant at arms find'this | £"" .which has been in existence for a r | pr u wae U D f nnn j ujj in ^ =„ (U ! Ironi which'belonged to the people of this stale, and advised an assist- the senate could adjourn and after an alert representative estimated ($17,500 in fringe nedy invited labor leaders to the dig Ginsberg, he's a „.„ - . n j.'< i < j i-iut/i White House the other day to ask American poet whose most quol-; R ya n and Broad streets jire almost deserted by JO p.m., their support in lhe coming congressional elections. AFL-C10 boss George M e a n y ed work is called "Howl!!" Hi: full name is Allen Ginsberg. c o „ gressman Adam Clayton Powell's glamorous wife. Yvette Flores. eyed Kennedy sternly. MIDDLEWEIGHT BOX ING the truth of the bill. As originally introduced, the bill number of >' cars ' provided for appeals to lhe courts i " We nave found the code to be corted lo lhe senate. on the basis of law only, which is: a i uid e and he 'P to the preplexcd a common practice for commis-jP ublic employee who sincerely; sions of this type. It was amended wished to do the right thing. It is! in judiciary "A" committee of the a warning to the dishonest who i house to make appeals based on seek a personal gain at public ex- 1 j j .1 , • £iaiuuiuua «iic, ivcue riuits, ?!T"lJ.. a _ t -f _ 5 f?!5 ^P?™; who collected over $1,000 a month : Meany. "This is lhe American way." Then, chuckling, he added: "Of "We disagree with you on many; champ Gene Fullmer's manager,! town, things, Mr. President," said Marv Jenson, decided the last and after the movies close and the movie crowds wend their way home, anyone loitering about the streets immediately becomes an object of suspicion. In this aspect, at least, Lake Charles is still a small : taxpayers while she . . , ., ,. " , -.waited out her pregnancy on a darkness of the corridor and es- Puerto Rican - 6 ' Wasfound '" the minute lo file for commissioner of Salt Lake county, Utah. ! With only minutes to spare, he| THE WORLD TODAY law and fact. It further stated that all final decisions or orders rendered by the commission shall be appeal- able to the courts. This provision was iittcd into present civil service law to also allow appeals to the civil service commission. Authorities Not Impaired Therefore, no aulhorily of a n y disti in aUf'rne\. any crand jury, or any n t h e r official was im- piiicfl. Appeal was provided lo Ihf rTiurt? Thr- povei nor said. "Il contained no provision for an ac- c:u:-ecl to bs able to meet his ac- P ensc - In his eagerness to kill the un- Now this my friends is the sinis-; classified employees bill and the ter legislation referred to by Gov- i code of ethics bill, not a stone was ernor Davis in his recent TV ap- left unturned by lhe governor and pearance. ;his co-workers. i He concluded But a few ingenious congressmen have come up with some refinements in payroll manipula- course, I also disagree with my ; leaped into his car and started wife quite frequently. Yet I have for the registration office. But the no inlention of leaving her." * * IN ONE OF THE PENTA- S a s tank registered empty. He pulled into the corner gas station near his home in West tions. The latest: they pay their g on 's most secret rooms, Secre- Jordan. All the attendants were private printing bills by putting tary of Defense Robert McNa- tied up servicing three other cars, the printer or one of his employes mara listened solemnly the other In desperation, he drove up to on government salary. in Circles By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst Huge Deficit Not Mentioned One who has discovered this unique method of financing h i s printing is Congressman Frank day to a projects. After a succession of briskly ef-1 dry after trickling out bare ficient aides had delivered their nine cents worth of gas. In praising himself for reducing the budget and presenting a his remarks by bsmerl, New "jersey" Republican" '; re P or i s - , an "" im P'' cssu d subordi- saymg thai no one was more con- w ho ironically owns controlling in-' nale brouke In to ann<)Unce an , im ." 1 ,i— ,_,... * o porlant breakthrough al Stanford. "They've crossed and an ahalone," briefing on research a vacant pump and started fill WASHINGTON 1 his own tank. But the pump went cans anci Russians, in their posals to each other about ning nuclear tests, cerned than he was about what Lerest in the Dctroy-Bergcn print- history would write concerning his j ng plant in Telerboro, N. J. administration. I My friends, the pages of history, BuL rather than let his own shop . have already recorded that this '• d" nis printing, he finds it cheap- budget for one year that is lower Administration stands indicted hy' e r l ° Rive his business to Wash- than the year before, the gover- ils own dmls _ not hv wordg i inglon printer Tom Lankford, and nn t* I 51 \f\f\ 1 1\ rvirir\( inn llij-i Clf\ rv\ 11 ' r , ._, * , ,* 'j« „.... it LM1 L-. . . . t i : . t_ I of mine. The record has been w r i 11 e n for all In see, and a he After he finally got lhe lank men with an filled, he wheeled through chaotic i )a |i oons j n a traffic and reached the registra- crocodile lion office seconds before the fil- (AP) — Ameri- pro- ban- like Iwo are reported ing deadline. endless supply of shooting gallery. When one gets shot . down, suggc sicd lhal under lhe Amcri they're nol surprised. They send cnn p,. 0 p 0 sals it wouldn't be, nil This was suggested as the first step in a step-by-step ban on all tests, including underground ones. Russia promptly denounced tha very thought of it. Premier Khrushchev got out lha Soviet record and played it over again—a demand for a ban on all kinds of tests everywhere—and i up another. They've been doing to (esl less than 31 miles nor failed to mention the $10 million surplus left in the slate general fund hy the previous admin lo pay the bill by putting Lankford's office supervisor, Laura $73 million de- now al hand istration and the ficil he created. In two years of his leadership the judgment of public opinion j s Sellner, on the federal payroll. cuser." The commission would ne spent the $10 million which he have been "empowered lo prosecute on the basis of gossip, rumor, arid innuendo." What the Bill Actually Said Here is what the bill really says on this matter and I quote page 19 lines 15 through 21: "Complaints may originate jn t h a following manner: Any qualified elector of Louisiana may file W R i T T E N complaints with the commission. The complaint shall be SIGNKD by the person filing it, and such person MUST BK WILLING TO APPKAR before thu cdnimission in r»' lv; '' tJ a ri( l public hearing* to testify." Rules of Court Would Prevail Now does, thai sound like probe- inherited and voted $200 million in bonded debt on the people. In the 1060 session a $60 million Time to Stop Improprieties MISS S E L I, N E R WORKS full lime for Lankford, bul draws $301.51 a month from the taxpay- arrangement YOUR HEALTH Varies by Area H. for years. The United Slales up bul would be all right to blast is about to send up another. 0 [f a t 50. This time, an authoritative source here said Tuesday, the United Slales is ready lo propose : a ban on nuclear lesls in the al-' He said no. Then suddenly last Aug. 31—although American authorities had thought something , „,.. , . , r , , was cooking—Khrushchev called mosphere. I his ough lo pop fast, off that volunlary ban which 8larl . since he Russians have already ed ,„ mfj fln(| annollnccd Russia By Dr. Theodore R, Van Dellen lination season is over. If there is a continuation o.' nasal congcs^ bond issue for the building com- j before ' Louisiana must mission: in the 1961 session a $60''' was made in I960, she has colled- I believe now, more than ever' ed $6,341,55 in government pay- drift- im- all of it deducted from Congress man Osmers' account at the Lank- (Copyright 1962 L By The Chicago [im> mee ^ ngi an j red 8WO u en I eyelids — blame dust, the family cat or dog, or the common cold. Tribune ) Many people think of hay fever derided such an idea. All the maneuvering between the two powers is based on what, each side says it wants and doesn't want. This has been re- j , , pealed so often it sounds scratchy.! Pf n Preparing for million highway bond issue (proposed conslilulion amendment); in this recent session a $60 million state deficil bond issue; again in this recent session a $20 million bond issue for private proper and unwise exercise of public power and public funds, It must rise above the concept of government by a few, for a few— al the expense of all. May I say in defense of these ford print shop. -j i »»io vjuucu utnvuo QnvB lk waiua tree and grass disarmament-including a ban on pstiifniifAcfafij'l . . . *•* __ in terms of ragweed because the A few months later, the cycle be-j The United statos it wants majority of viclims are bothered 8' ns a 8 aln W M ^ and 8 rass " by lhe pollen of this plant. But'P° Ilen in the south, southwest, and Congressman William Cramer, many persons are allergic to the southern California, Florida Republican, sends h i s | pollen of trees and grasses. The Dr. Van Dellen will nuclear lests—but in a world as sinful as this one it wants to be answer i sure there's no cheating. So it in- _ ------ _........ .u.t.^Mu tut |'»*>i*vv. j ., . | . ,. . .. - ••*»* **•*»»* *JJ J*MfcVt**£| VIIV W»»MV-* * schools ia proposed constitutional j dedicated legislators and all the w|fe Caro | ine Baron on tne gov printing to a commercial firm 1 difference lies in lhe liming. Rag- questions on medical topics if a sists on an inspection system to called Art Press. In 1958, he paid weed usually pollinates at t hi s, stamped, self-addressed envelope his bills by putting the owner's, time of lhe year in the midwest'" amendment). $12 Million Annual Interest ] believe the future oiled of these bond issues will add greatly to our financial problems ol the stale since the money lhal might otherwise be used lo finance lhe operation of the slate will be needed to pay off the bonded debt. The principal and interest pay- people who supported and worked : ernmenl payroU for nurd to try to bring aboul betler government in Louisiana, we are nol the hostile revolutionists the governor would lead you to believe. Then, in 1959, Cramer arranged ly summer, for lhe owner himself, Carl Bar- The hay fever on, lo draw a government salary. To dale, Baron has collected $2,972.40 from lhe taxpayers and «p- We, too. learned a great deal al p | ie d it agf ,j nst Cramer's printing our mother's knee: we are proud bills, of our heritage: we love and cherish our slate; we hope lo restore; Hearing of this arrangement, Congressman K. Y. Berry, South i whereas other plants do their lovemaking in the spring and ear- cution on lhe bn-ik of gossip, ru- menus for 25 year bonds totaling rnor. or innuendo'' If there was an \ $200 million will run approximately I appeal to the courts from the ' $12 million a year. This means 4 THURS., AUGUST 23,1962, lake Charles American Press Lake Charles American Press SIXTY'SIXTH YEAR Published Week Poy end Sunday Morning MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRCSS entitled exclusively lo lhe use foi ine Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use lor repubilcatlon ot all the local news printed in ini» newspaper as well as all AP newt dispatches. the confidence lost in our stale. State's Image Must Be Raised We hope to raise its image in the eyes of the people and the nation; we want to help it to grow strong economically and morally and under God to become a greater stale. I believe wilh all my heart there remains lo our legislalure and lo the people who elect its members a responsibility of pres- 1 ervalion and improvement. To the slale and to this end lhe foundation has been laid. May we problem varies in different parts of the country when our 34 major offending trees, grasses, and weeds undergo pollination. There is no area in the nation where all of them grow all lhe lime, (misses and trees grow in some regions, for know when lhe physician is asked by a sneezy person lo find lhe cause K Uxpavernor "' the ha >' fever ' TcMS )ieads lhe me laxpayeis lor |ic( (i ,. (li Q7 rlllm . i(l . , n B . lni .jH a private printing. is enclosed. TOMORROW: New habits after a heart attack. HUNGRY HUSBAND Mrs. L. S, writes: My husband, who weighed 190 pounds a few weeks ago, now weighs 170. He eats raw vegetables a lot and ransacks the refrigerator during lhe night. He has three meals a day besides bul still fenls weak, What should he do to regain weighl? Reply make sure. The Soviets say they want disarmament—including a ban on nuclear tests— bul they're even more distrustful than the United Slates. They say inspection is just an American spy trick. They want none of it. This sums up years of lalking helwecn the Iwo giants. Rack in 1958, without any menl, lhe United formal agree- Dakola Republican, cul himself in ex «")P'f • hul "° l , on lhe same deal. He likes to Ihls ls im P orlflnl froth and fume aboul wasling the taxpayers' money, bul he didn't i/l mt; HQJ jv^vci • * ^*%uo ui.ciua vnv ~ - . list with 27 culprits, in Florida we . , f ° l> f l 8 l )e ' <son and the gulf slates there are only we 'S ht Because of a He quietly paid off Art Press; 16 major pollens and the season Slates, Russia ...and Britain voluntarily agreed lo I suspend nuclear tests. ! That lasted three years but it would be gelling ahead of lhe would begin lesling, It did, right away. The Russians' ability to resume tests so fasl meant they had m o n t h s. was that Khrushchev's excuse Russia couldn't let the United States develop nuclear superiority. Immediately President Kennedy and British Prime Minister Ha« rold Macmillan made him a prop* osiUon: Let's ban all tests which "take place in the atmosphere and cause radioactive fallout." This would seem lo leave the door open for plenty of atmospheric lesls, so long as they didn't produce fallout. Thai's exaclly what Khrushchev said his interpretation was. He wouldn't buy, He noted lhal lhe Kennedy- Macmillan proposal didn'l cover a han on lesls underground or in ouler space. He said the solution was complele disarmament. He can, lose or by pulling the owner's brother, I ends in November. Paul Baron, on the public pay- ; This means a Florida physi- roll. j cian need nol test his hay fever Congressman Victor Wicker-, patient for all 34 pollens; he can sham, Oklahoma Democrat, I concentrate on the prevalent 16. husband lo see his physician un less he knows why he dropped 20 pounds. PENCIL MARK R. K. writes: Our young grand in between limes. In 1959—while lhe voluntary ban was on—the Eisenhower administration proposed a formal ban on nuclear tesls In the lower atmosphere — which would be about 31 miles up—and in the sea, placed Jerolyn Kingery on the i The individual may even be sens- son accidentally poked a lead, mv head after drinking Ice cold Mom OHice - Bilbo - TELEPHONEi - Phonf HE V2781 "* ~""~ -SUBSCRIPTION RATES- ~~ Bv Carrier P«r «Vfei 45c By Corrnr P«i Y|0t i?3 40 By Moll In Allen Bcuurtgord Coii.oti«u. Com«ion and I«ll»rion [j^vlt eanihei Da;,- end Sunday Per Y*or »17.00; Dolly Only, P»r ('•or HO.OOi iimdoy Only Per Y*or *7.tO All »lh*r mull Mr year 123,40. Entered at Lake Chorl»» Pott Office 0* iecond C'otl Moll Motler Under Act «f Cenjrew Morcn t, U7» government "payroll for $425 a ! itive to something that does not month last October and Novem- grow in that state but it is ob- ber, $400 a month in December vious there is no need for con- and January. cern because il is nol playing a Then he required her lo lurn! role. all sel our courses in this direc- over part of lhe money lo printer Furthermore, when sneezing tion and cail upon lhe moral and Truman Ward lo help pay Wick- continues into December, the pos- ethical powers of our^ slate, that i ersham's printing bills. sibilily of another type of allcrgcr Miss Kingery worked parl lime or a respiratory infection be- for Ward, but received a govern- comes more liekly. see whether we also in this day j menl paycheck as an employe of Most hay fever sufferers in this might nol perform something j Wickersham's office. She k e p t country can expect relief by Sep- uorihy to be remembered, j part of Ihi money, turned lhe; lember or October, when lhe pol- we might promote all of ils interests in the proper light and pencil into his cheek several weeks ago. The black mark at lhe point of puncture remains. Can anything be done to eradi- cale il? Reply Time will lell whether the pig- sibilily of another type of allergen menl will remain in lhe skin as ., ... - v »v „ „.«„ . went on testing in Ihe atmosphere. We are in accustomed lo think- slory lo say wnat happened then I Almost at once the United Stales - of weight loss in terms of diet because some ihj l)g e | se happened j resumed underground t e 11 i n g, f n , na f • noiicnn " u " '""' which would indicate it was pre. pared for just such an event. U wasn't prepared for atmospheric tests and took months to get ready. Then this country, in th« spring of 1962, began its tests over the Pacific-*flring one at a high al« titude on July 9. Not to be outdone, Khrushchev announced Russia would have some more tests, and tested again. Then recently lhe United Slates, while still insisting on some kind of inspection inside Russia, offered a new nuclear lesl ban plan, Ihis time wilh fewer inspectors. Russia said no on lhal one. Now the Uniled Slales is aboul lo propose an atmospheric lest ban, all hough Khrushchev has already said no soap on that on«. water? Reply This type of headache is a form of referred pain caused by t h u stimulation of certain nerve endings in lhe roof of lhe moulh by lhe near freezing liquid. a tattoo. Removal is possible via Address inquiries lo: surgery or a wire brush. j Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen, K'E HEADACHE Tribune Syndicate, R. (j. writes; Why <'<> 1 develop Tribune Tower, pain over my eyes or on top of Chicago, 111.

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