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he Bismarck Tribune An Independent Newspaper THE STATE’S OLDEST NEWSPAPER (Established 1873) ■ Published by the Bismarck Tribune Company, Bis mart*, N. D., and entered at the postoffice at Bismarck fs second class mail matter. Deorge D. Mann President and Publisher Subscription Bates Payable In Advance Daily by carrier, per year 57.20 Daily by mail, per year (in Bismarck) 7-20 Daily by mail, per year . (In state, outside Bismarck) 5-00 Daily by mail, outside of North Dakota 6.00 Weekly by mail, in state, per year 1.00 (Veekly by mail, in state, three years for 2.50 weekly by mail, outside of North Dakota, per year I SO Weekly by mail in Canada, per year 2.00 Member Aadit Bureau of Circulation Member of The Associated Press The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use or republication of all news dispatches credited to it or Sot otherwise credited in this newspaper and also the ocal news of spontaneous origin published herein. All *ights of republication of all other matter herein are ilßo reserved. (Official City, State and County Newspaper) Foreign Representatives SMALL, SPENCER & LEVINGS (Incorporated) / Formerly G. Logan Payne Co. CHICAGO NEW YORK BOSTON Dr. Wiley, a Shining Champion Dr. Harvey W. Wiley is dead. Over at the Northern 3reat Plains experiment station this death strikes a per ional note. Dr. Wiley and “Jim” Stephens, the station read, were friends who understood each other in the old Cosmos club days in Washington. All over the nation the death of Dr. Wiley also has its lersonal repercussion. Dr. Wiley was the champion of he people who are willing to eat canned food but pre er to eat it without the danger of being poisoned to ieath by it. The fact that this can be done nowadays s largely -due to the war Wiley conducted on the canned . joisoners. Otherwise people might be dying these days ike the Zimmer family out at Sentinel Butte, last week, ifter eating poisoned canned beans. The people of today do not realise what they owe to his knight without fear and without reproach in the war o establish pure food in tin-can America. In an era of lig business corruption, with William Howard Taft en hroned in the white house in a feeble righteousness that remitted all sorts of exploitation scarcely less scandalous ban in the regime of that other Ohioan, Harding, Dr. Alley was the greatest champion the American people ' lad since Theodore Roosevelt—formerly of North Dako- a, remember. The Wiley era was that when conscienceless purveyors )f foods thought they could get away with the canning of my refuse as something fit to eat. The nation was flood id with poisonous stuff in cans under fancy labels, but icarcely less than pure sure death. Swill from tomato ;anning, for typical example, was put up as catsup, with ; certain chemicals used as preservatives to make it pal itable and salable. In the packing house district the pur 'g /eying of filth as preserved meats had led Upton Sinclair r* ,o write his philippic “Jungle.” Roosevelt had drawn his I ‘Big Stick” from a quiver which knew nothing so slen- ier as an arrow and had been wielding it to good purpose ’ igainst criminal big business. ! Dr. Wiley had been in the chemical department of the ; iepartment of agriculture since 1883 when the great war igainst criminal big business broke in the Roosevelt ad ; ministration. It was not long before he was drawn from , >bscurity to wield a shining lance against the malefactors : >f great wealth. While Roosevelt tilted steel and rail oads and Wall street, Dr. Wiley fought the food poison ers, the brigade of benzoate of soda, the rotten whiskey ; buccaneers who were the predecessors of the Volsteadlan moonshiners and all that ilk exploiting the very lives of *he people in a policy of selling rotten food spiced up to ; oass the teeth of the public as genuine goods when but waste by-products scarcely less than garbage. Dr. Wiley organized his famous poison squad and test ; ■ k 1 out preserved foods, with the result that a great war - leveloped over the use of benzoate of soda, a deleterious oreservatlve. Dr. Wiley asked only that the use of this preservative be indicated on the label of the preserved hods, and the poisoners, fighting for an ambuscade from vhich to sacrifice the health and lives of the community . o mere commercial gain, resisted exposing their hand in hat way. Reservoirs of editorial ink were spilled in the . rontroversy in those days. Finally Dr. Wiley was forced to resign. “They got lim.” William Howard Taft was in the white house and ne made a feeble gesture of protecting Dr. Wiley, but Taft was the biggest friend the buccaneers of poisoned !ood had in America. He made a pretense of protecting Or. Wiley, but when Wiley had defeated his enemies and /decided the people were too obfuscated to understand 4 *hat he was doing in their behalf and that he might as well resign in a cause lost as long as the white house was ,:>pen to suspicion, this so-called friend and protector, Taft, let him go. It was one of those Instances where Taft revealed his incapacity as president. * But Dr. Wiley had started something. The country sxwas aroused. The cause of pure food, like John Brown’s < P>dy a-moldering in the grave, was marching on. Pack £ »rs came to see the light of reason and to learn the les- Zl son that pure food paid. Dr. Wiley's gospel leavens the whole world of food today. By a special dispensation of fate he lived to see his work come to fruition. What he “ advocated the hostile forces of the canning and packing ~ industries have taken up and made their own cause. « When such roles as Dr. Wiley and chemical and bacte £ riological knowledge played in application to food and * sanitation and preventive medicine are understood. Dr. Z Wiley will rank high with the heroes of science—higher Z. oecause he was, in addition, a hero of politics. He met t *e best of the modem Bor&ian brood and hypocritical * statesmen and he triumphed over them in time, though ~ *t first apparently worsted by the ruthless and unscrupu * lous elements of the day when Big Business didn’t realize ~ that common honesty pays best. Dr. Wiley was a scien - list and he approached the subject from that side. He ” proved science superior to politics and crookedness. He I created a new era in the nation as its progress from sim t pie life to complex evolved. He should always be re- I membered along with Roosevelt, for he was of that galaxy ; that saved the nation from being plundered and poisoned J in a day of mad apostasy to the creed of Mammon—the * era when the peak was reached in the heresy that - nothing matters as long as it pays. Dr. Wiley was more than himself. He epitomized the itire crusade for social and national righteousness that arted with the advent of Theodore Roosevelt in the residency and by its own inherent dynamic common nae finally converted to its side those whom selfish wad at first rallied as rebels against the best interests ' the people and the nation and business. Ocean Plights Still Thrill Xt may be quite true, as the critics have been insisting, ipt ocean airplane flights are no longer useful to avia- tt» because they neither prove nor reveal anything that pot known already; but there is still a big thrill in The flight of the Southern Cross has been quit? as cular as. any of them. No one, picking up an after paper and tracing the plane's progress over the ns wastes by the brief press association bulletins, fail to be moved. Nor could anyone read Kings- ford-Smith’s account of the flight without intense in terest. Transoceanic airplane flights may, as they say, be mere stunts, too risky to be worth while; but they are, after all, high adventure. The Southern Cross and her crew have given us a moment of release from the monot ony of every-day life. We owe them a debt of gratitude. Foolish Vacations Probably there is no way of finding out just how many Americans arc going to spend their vacations taking motor trips this summer. Certainly the number will run into the millions. A glance at any main trunk highway on a summer day would prepare one to accept any esti mate, no matter how high. This being the case, it is a melancholy reflection that a great many of these tourists—perhaps a majority—will not really have vacations at all. They will return to their homes more tired than when they started out. In stead of fitting themselves for another year of work they will have made a new drain on their nervous and phy sical energy. The automobile has given us a marvelous new field in the realm of vacations. The pity is that we do not yet seem to have found out the best way to take advantage of it. There seems to be something about an automobile that compels a man to be energetic and restless. The average family sets forth on a vacation tour dedicated to the proposition that they must cover at least 300 miles a day, if for no other reason than to prove that they and their car can do it; and there is no surer way to waste a vaca tion than this. The wise ones, on the other hand, refuse to look at mileage marks. Often they will not even carry maps. Their aim is not to cover as much ground as possible but to loaf along as restfully as possible. They are the ones whose vacations really do them some good. For the automobile, while it will oblige the energetic with great bursts of speed, is also a fine thing for the loafer. Once you catch on to the trick of it you can make vacation touring the most restful recreation imaginable. If you are content to idle along, caring not in the least whether you make Jonesboro that night or whether you have to stop at Smithville, halfway to Jonesboro, willing to dawdle down the pike letting any other driver speed past you if he wants to—then the Joys of motoring are really yours. For then you can be, not a restless wanderer, but a contented wanderer. There is a difference. The restless one consumes his own energy. The contented one stores it up. The restless one passes up charming towns and beautiful lakes and valleys in order to get to wherever it is that he is bound; the contented one stops when he comes to a place he likes, turns down any road that ap peals to him, never frets himself about the distance he has gone or the distance that still lies before him. If you have never tried that kind of motoring, this summer would be a fine time to give it a whirl. Leave your map at home, and set out without any destination at all. Make only one resolution—that you will not, un der any circumstances, hurry. Drive Just for the fun of it and not to get somewhere. You will find motoring to be a lot more enjoyable than you ever dreamed it could be. Editorial Comment Empty Glasses (R. J. Dunlap in St Paul Dispatch) A change has taken place in the domestic arrange ments of the white house Wine glasses that graced the president’s table during other, some would say better, days have been placed in storage. Standing lonely and unused on the government pantry shelves, they have been included till now in the annual inventory. Henceforth, along with the cognac, cordial and other glasses, these graceful goblets will gather dust in the dismal murk of an official storehouse. No spectacle pulls more powerfully at the heart strings than the sight of a permanently empty wine glass. It confronts the eye in mute reproach. It is a study in desolation. Once a symbol of good cheer, of companion ableness, of lingual activity, what is better calculated to arouse reflection on the weary weight of the unintel ligible world than the brimming cup that brims no more? All things flow, said the ancient philosopher, and he was only describing their natural state. President Hoover therefore is not to be blamed for ordering the wine glasses away. In the doleful atmos phere of their emptiness his spirits were bound to droop. The chief executive has had his troubles. It may be that the melancholy cast of feature which recent photo graphs of him have shown is not owing solely to the cares of state. A row of destitute tumblers depress even the buoyant heart To Think Is to Live (Los Angeles Times) Dr. Lillien J. Martin, 80-year-old emeritus professor of psychology of Stanford, says that people can be young at 90 by keeping mentally active. Also they can be old at 25 by becoming dogmatic, mentally brittle and inhospi table to new ideas. She says that “the secret of a happy life for old age is to keep a keen intellectual inter est in life," in new things and new inventions. Dr. Martin learned to drive an automobile at the age of 75. She is always seeking “new interests.” If one continues in old age under the “physical and emotional tyrannies of youth,” the learned psychologist remarks, one cannot feel that new sense of happiness which tends to prolong life. It was because of their liberation from those tyrannies that Charles W. Eliot and Arthur Twining Hadley were able to attain old age and at the same time keep in step with their times. Edwin Markham, at 78, is beginning to write a life of Christ. He is described by the New York Times as a man with an intense interest in modern affairs. Johnson, Franklin, Carlyle, Newman and Emerson were lively old septuagenarians and octogenarians. Their intellectual interest in the affairs of their contemporaries was about as keen after 70 as before. Also, they were fully as bent upon service. Gladstone, who lived to be 89, was engrossed in literature and politics for more than sixty years. • If, as one gathers from the testimony of Dr. Martin, an intellectual interest in life is the great desideratum in age as ft is in youth and that one’s years are prolonged by it, then it would seem that to think is to live and one should never cease one’s self-culture. Canadian Tariff Raises (Buffalo Evening News) Canada promptly raises duties on commodities im ported from the United States to correspond with the new rates imposed by this country on imports from Canada. The list of articles thus affected is somewhat significant. They are cattle, sheep, horses, meats,'rein deer, eggs, butter, oats, oatmeal, rye, wheat, flour, cut flowers, potatoes, soups, cast-iron pipe. It will be noted that all of these, except one, are agri cultural products or direct manufactures from agricul tural products. The Canadians, studying the American act from its text, and not from political speeches, appear to have no doubt that it is an agricultural tariff. Those Americans who wish o denounce the tariff and to avoid offending the farmer vote at the same time will need to keep- their arguments well clear of both the American and Canadian law. Canada cannot be blamed for taking this measure of reprisal. It should not be regarded as an expression of ill will against the United States any more than the American law embodies ill will toward Canada. In Can ada’s case the countervailing duties are a natural busi ness policy, divorced from any foolish theorizing. The United States has undertaken to bar certain Canadian importations in order to reserve the market for home producers. Canada, cut off from an export market, raises duties in order that an enlarged home market may make up the loss. Whether this really is better for either country than a freer interchange is open to demonstration and may call for the early attention of the tariff commission. Inasmuch as the cost of agricultural production in Can ada is much the same as in the United States, t’/5 terms of the flexibility clause may apply to Canadian trade more favorably than to that of most countries. The sub ject, however, can be studied on the basis of experience much more helpfully than under the impulses of sena torial politics. BISMARCK TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, JULY 1, 1930 THE Si m .'M\\ Today Is the I Anniversary of | BIRTH OF LEIBNITZ On July 1, 1646, Gottfried Leibnitz, one of the most extraordinary ex amples of universal scholarship in intellectual history, was born at Leip zig, Germany. Though he was emi nent in history, divinity, philosophy, political studies, science, mathematics, engineering and literature, it is chief ly through his philosophical and mathematical reputation that he lives in history. Entering the university at the age of 15, Leibnitz received his bachelor’s degree two years later when he pro duced his remarkable thesis “On the Principle of Individuation.” In 1670, at the age of 24, after he had studied law, he was appointed assessor on the bench of the upper court of appeals, which was the supreme court of ap peals. An interesting sidelight on the man’s versatility may be had in a military memorandum he drew up while in Paris. He proposed a plan for the invasion of Egypt with a view to submitting it to Louis XIV. His real intention in this memorandum was to divert Louis’ attention from plans against Germany. The king never received the document. It re mained for Napoleon to make the in vasion of Egypt in 1798, and to dis cover five years later that he had Husbands Hunter" © 1930 Bf NEA SERVICE me. o/ HUTU DEWEY GROVES CHAPTER XLVIII Lord, man, do you real- ize what you are saying?” Alan appealed to Geoffrey. He was certain now that the young man had been drinking. And Geoffrey always had been crazy about Natalie. He had seen her, listened to her wild tales and twisted them into a dramatic charge against Phillipa. It was preposter ous, of course, but not to be quar reled over. His question, and his suddenly easier attitude, perplexed Phillipa. A moment ago he had been on the point of succumbing to a towering rage; now, she said to herself, he was as meek as a lamb. She had been suspicious and un certain since he came into the room. Indefinite, vague, at first, her sus picions were now taking concrete form. Geoffrey had seen Natalie —she was here in New York. That meant that Alan might have seen her too. And he had certain ly been acting very strangely. Alan was startled when she cried, before Geoffrey had framed a suitable answer to his question: “Alan, have you seen Natalie?” “Why, yes," he said. “I thought so,” she flashed at him. "This is all a cooked up scheme to get me out of the pic ture!" Both men stared at her In amaze ment, and both were silent. “A fine pair of he men," she sneered at them. “You," she di rected her attack toward Geoffrey, “you fixed it up in Alan’s office, and then telephoned me. You found out they would like to make up, so you arranged this little 'sur prise’ to accuse me so that i wouldn’t be able to sue Alan for breach of promise!” She whirled now upon Alan. “8o that’s why you told me you were going to adopt that Lamont brat! You thought I’d object and we'd quarrel about it. But that didn’t work, so you try this. Oh, I see why you wouldn’t leave—why you Insisted upon staying here to make Mr. Norman ’apologize.' ” She laughed crazily. “What a bluff!" "Phillipa.” “Don’t ‘Phillipa* me, Alan Con verse. You’re a worm, and you know it. Why didn’t you break off with me long ago? You wanted to, you know you did, but you .didn’t have the courage.” “Yes, I did want to,” Alan flung §=■ back at her, stung into forgetting ij Geoffrey’s presence, "but It wasn’t R cowardice that stopped me. It was aj chivalry, if you w«nt to know. I; Funny, isn’t it, in this day and g age? But you didn’t take any par* g ticular pains to conceal the tact H that you might have married Geof k The Australian Boomerang-Thrower Does His Stuff been anticipated in his plan by Leib nitz. After publishing his greatest philo sophical work, “Theodicy," Leibnitz engaged in a controversy with Newton concerning the discovery of differ ential calculus. In this work, how ever, it was later revealed that both men had made original contributions. I Quotations I “If the nations want peace they must not encourage bombastic poli ticians.”—Lady Nancy Witcher Astor. • * * “Statistics are the most deceptive and amusing of all the sciences.”— Andrew Mauros. * * * “ ‘Time enough’ is the saying which is opium for the Indolent, but a stim ulant for the conscientious.”—James Moffatt. * * * “It is easier to see the president of the United States than the president of any of our large chewing gum con cerns.”—John Pell, in the North American Review. * * * “I shudder to think of how many able-bodied men who have embraced private detection as a lifetime occu pation would be reduced to pick and shovel were it not for the increasing demand for divorce evidence quickly and quietly produced.”—Howard Mc- Lellan, former private detective. frey and his millions. You let me know, too, that you were out with your family on my account. Well, I might be a fool, but I’m not ex actly a cad.” He ended lamely, remembering that Geoffrey was a listener to what he had to say. He looked at his friend, somewhat abashed. “I don’t think Phillipa tampered with the letter,” he said. “You shouldn’t believe it, Geof, it you love her. And she doesn’t care a hang for me. I'm sure. She just felt sorry for me . . .” “You needn’t try to throw me in his arms," Phillipa burst in, her face red with mortification. Geoffrey Ignored her. “Sorry, but I have no Intention of proposing to the young lady." he said icily, "and I’m sure not aware of ever having entertained any such idea.” “Oh, rub it in," Phillipa blazed, losing her respect for refinement, but saving enough of her self-con trol to make an effort to put a half-decent face on her conduct. "Yes. I let Alan believe I re fused you," she went on “but don’t think I encouraged you. Geoffrey Norman, because I wanted to marry you. Why, you’re a bigger sap than Alan. I wouldn’t have you. In love with a married woman, and too much of a rabbit to take her. Oh, I know. I’ve seen It— you’re mad about Natalie Converse, and she’s twisting you around her little finger, making you be lieve . . .” “That’s enough,” Geoffrey out in. “I know whaty to believe about Mrs. Converse." Phillipa turned to Alan, her sud den laughter mounting hysterical ly. “You’re a pair of fools," she informed him. “But you’re a big ger fool than Geoffrey. He at least knows that two and two make four. You thought you were falling for a simple-minded little girl who hadn’t a thought in her head but to sympathise with you. He had more sense than that!" Alan looked at Geoffrey Inquiring ly. “Yw,” the latter said, "I had, old man. But now that Miss West has admitted so much. I’ll aumlt that I had the advantage of you. I knew her for a scheming little rascal of some kind." He paused and appeared to want to say some thing more, but was, evidently, not going to say it “Go ahead,” Phillipa urged him wildly, “Tell him you could guess that I wanted to marry a man with money because I tried to get you first." "Phillipa," Alan protested, ashamed for her. Phillipa had completely lost con trol of herself now. She didn’t care what they thought of her. "Well, and why shouldn’t 1 pick BARBS The fact Kingsford -Smith plans to get married soon suggests that he, like Lindbergh, wants to put on heirs. * * * It Is reported the Byrd expedition returned with debts amounting to SIOO,OOO. They’ll be expected, no doubt, to pay In cold cash. * * * If those book-selling tobacco stores should accidentally place their sign, “Cloth-bound editions,” over the cigar counter, they won’t be making such a terrible mistake. * * * Like many a cigar, books bought at the tobacconist’s will probably be found to be mild. And to initiates the first one or two might have a nauseating effect. * * * "Arabs Lay Title to Walling Wall.” Headline. We don’t know about the "wall.” * * * The only sad feature to the Lind bergh baby’s horoscope, according to the astrologer, is that he will be un fortunate in his dealings in real es tate. More Important to newspaper men, however, is how he’ll react to ward the fourth estate. (Copyright, 1930, NEA Service, Inc.) John Klnen, Invalid fanner of Hutchinson, Kas., has made 11 quilts. out the kind of man I wanted?" she challenged. “You pick the women you want—and get your money the easiest way you can. 8o what have you to say about It?" Alan did not answer. Geoffrey did. “Not so much about that," he said; “but a great deal could be said about your methods. Miss West.” "Yes?" Phillipa answered taunt ingly. “But I couldn’t have got far, could I, if Alan had believed in Natalie the way you do?" She turned her Jeering face to Alan. He looked quickly away from her. Again she flashed back to Geoffrey. “,But, of course, you didn’t have to live with her," she jibed, "so you wouldn’t know that she isn’t a plaster saint, even If she does look like one. Well, either of you can have her for all I care. But I don’t think you’ll get her!" Her laughter, rising mockingly in a shrill crescendo, was directed at Alan. "You poor putty imita tion of a man. Why, I’ve been stringing you along like a puppet any way I liked. Suppose you have found it out? It wasn’t your own cleverness. Some one had to come along and tell you what a tool you were. “Yes, a fool, because you won’t get your precious Natalie back again. Natalie! Natalie! Natalie! You think you’ve done something wonderful, don’t you?" she charged Geoffrey. “Bringing me gere to prove that your dear sweet Natalie never soiled her hands with that letter? Of course she didn’t! She wouldn't have the courage! Bhe’d let another woman take her hus band, and all she can do is run whimpering to her boy friend. That’s what her temper amounted to! And she’s had Alan scared out of his wits for years." This time, whirling back to Alan, she shrank away from him. His eyes were like live coals in his white face. Phillipa was fright ened but she was too lost la her own passion, to weigh her reckless ness. "Phillips, is this true?" Alan shouted at her, "Of course it is. But you dost need to be melodramatic about it It won’t do you any good.” “It might be good for you to get out," Alan replied furiously. "Steady," Geoffrey cautioned him as he adyanced threateningly upon Pblilipa. "I’m not afraid of him,” she cried defiantly. "He’s nothing but a poor sap. I d like to see the pair of them together again—they just suit each other." "I hope you have your wish," Geoffrey said earnestly, looking at Alan. "And a lovely time they'll have." HEAinPttET ADVICE MDrFMnkMcCoy . CHERRIES ARE RIPE Cherries belong to the stone fruits, orthe drupes, being of the same fam ily as plums, peaches and apricots. There are over two hundred and fifty kinds of cherries, some of them large, small, sweet, dark, bright red. firm, soft, and some heart-shaped. The cherry is grown in more climates than any other single fruit, since it is found from Vancouver to Newfound land, and from Florida to Texas. It also grows in Europe, China and Japan. In Japan, the festival of the cherry blossoms In which the flowering trees break into bloom attracts many trav elers. In 1912 the city of Tokyo sent to Washington, D. C., over two thou sands flowering cherry trees which were set out In Potomac Park, and which provide a full month of bloom for the capitol, a yearly reminder of the good-will between the two coun tries. ' In the forest region of France dried cherries are used in making soup. In many country districts schools let out in time for the children to be free to gather cherries. In North America the cherry is one of the first fruits which appears in the late spring to tempt one’s appe tite after the winter, when fresh fruit is not so plentiful. Its attractive red color, tart flavor, and general deli ciousness, make it a very tempting fruit at the beginning of the summer fruit season. Hie name of the cherry is taken from the Greek word meaning horn, referring to the wood, which is as hard as horn. Besides the cherry being used fresh at this time of the year, it is also employed in making beverages. Some of these are cherry bounce, cherry cordial, and cherry brandy. In the Upper Rhine the pulp is fermented and distilled into Kirshwasser, while Zara, in Dalmatia, is famed for its maraschino liquor of cherries and honey. While cherries are now so plentiful I would like to especially recommend that my readers learn how to use them to get the best results in pro moting better health. Those who have been thinking about taking a fast should take advantage of the cherry season and take a few days’ fruit fast on the delicious fruit. Tomorrow I will tell you more about the cherry fast and the most healthful way to use cherries in your diet. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Thrombus Question: Mrs. B. P. writes: “I have what the doctor calls a thrombus, and he tells me I must wear elastic stock ings all the rest of my life. He also says there is no cure for it. that the clot will always be there, and that if it did dislodge I would die Instantly. Nothing has helped me but the orange juice, and I have had five doctors. Is there danger, when using the orange juice fast, that the clot might dislodge, and is it true that if it did so there is danger of death? Phillipa scoffed. "You’re forgetting our dear lady’s pride. Oh. I don’t care It she does want Alan back— she’s just doing it, because you, Geoffrey Norman, told her that It was I, and not Bernadiue L&mont, that she should be jealous of. But wait until she’s got you back again” —she was now lashing out at Alan —“she’ll make your life a pretty hell for you. Bhe’s not going to forget that you were so blindly in* tatuated with another woman that you’d allow that woman to fasten a crime upon her!” Her words stopped the torrent of wrath that Alan was prepared to start pouring out upon her head. They were too true a word picture of Natalie’s character, to pasa un heeded. Into his mind flashed realization of Phillipa’s mistake—Natalie had not sought a reconciliation since learning of his engagement to Phil lipa. She hadn’t, he reminded him self fearfully, let him know her reaction to it. What if Phillipa were right, and he had lost Natalie ' at the moment of finding her? The thought staggered him. Would Natalie forgive him for call ing her a thief? He remembered all the bitter, unwarranted things he had said to her when he ac cused her of the crime Phillipa had committed. Phillipa saw bis mental turmoil in his face. Tfiumph rang in her laughter now, though she was grow ing calmer, as what might be the result of her rage occurred to her. But still she sneered. “Well, you know as well as 1 do that she’ll never forgive you, don’t you?” Cool, quiet, yet vibrant as the tones of some fine instrument came an answer. “No, he,does not know that. Miss West.” Geoffrey smiled, and stepped for ward, and Alan went to meet her as though he were thoved by spirit hands. * Geoffrey turned to Phillips, who stood silenced under his forbidding frown. A moment, and Natalie moke. “But my forgiveness is nothing without Alan’s,” she said, loud enough tor ail to hear. Then, for Alan’s ears alone: “You do for give me, dear?” “Darling!” Phillipa could contain herself no longer. As she saw Natalie’s arms go around Alan’s neck and his gather her close to him to receive the rain of kisses he was plainly going to shower upon her, she flung herself about and said to Geoffrey: “Well, there’s the woman you love!” “Yes, thank God,” Geoffrey breathed. “There she is. Shall 1 show you out. Miss West?” (THE END) Also, do I dare to take te exercises when in this condition?” Answer: I advise the orange juice Dr. McCoy will gladly answec personal questions on health and diet addressed to him, care of The Tribune. Enclose a stamped addressed envelope for reply. fast when a clot has formed. Con trary to your doctor’s opinion, I have seen many cases where the clot was dissolved or dislodged, but I have never seen a case die. There is, of course, the possibility that the clot may enter the brain or some other vital organ, but out of the several hundred cases I have seen treated, I have never yet seen a case where this has ocurred, so evidently it is not a frequent occurrence. I would advise another orange juice fast and also use the hot and cold applica tions on the affected regions. I would not advise much exercise until you show an improvement. Foods For Nerves Question: Mrs. V. M. B. asks: “Is it true that there are certain foods reputedly beneficial in the treatment of nervods diseases? What are they?” Answer: There is no special food which has any specific effect upon the nerves outside of all those foods which contain organic minerals, such as the non-starchy vegetables. Nerv ous people are in such a condition be cause of a toxic irritation of their nerves, from destructive thinking. (Copyright, 1930, by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) KFYR W’EDXESDAT, JULY 2 530 Kilocycle*—s4s.l Meters A.M. 6:oo—Dawn reveille. Early Risers club. 6:3o—Farm flashes. 6:4s—Time signal. 7:oo—Farm reporter in Washington. 7:4s—Meditation period. B:oo—Shoppers’ guide program. 9:oo—Opening grain markets. Sunshine hour. 10:00—Weather report; grain markets 10:10—Aunt Sammy. 10:57—Arlington time signals. 11:00—Grain markets. 11:03—Organ program: Clara Morris. 12:00—Bismarck Tribune news and P.M. weather. 12:25—Voice of the Wheat Pool. I:ls—Grain markets: high, low and close. I:lß—Farm notes. I:4s—Bismarck Tribune news, weather, and St. Paul livestock 2:oo—Musical matinee. 2:3o—Siesta hour: Good News radio magazine. 3:oo—Music. s:oo—Stocks and bonds. s:ls—Bismarck Tribune sports items. s:2s—Bismarck Tribune news. s:4s—World Bookman. 6:oo—Time signal. Sammy Kontos’ Troubadours. 6:4s—Baseball scores. 7:oo—Newscasting and newsacting. 7:ls—Your English. 7:3o—Studio program. B:oo—Music, Geneva Dodges Talk Of Pan-Europe Plan Geneva.—(£>)—While officials of the League of Nations’ secretariat have exercised the utmost discretion in re fraining from comment upon Aristide Briand’s proposed federation of Eu ropean states, Sir Eric Drummond, the secretary general, has found in league records something which he regards as pertinent to discussion of the scheme. In receiving a delegation of the Federation of National Committees for European Federation, which in terested itself in M. Briand’s idea, Sir Eric said it was not possible for him to express any opinion upon the French statesman’s proposal. He re called, however, that the league as sembly in 1921 adopted a report which contained this passage: “Agreements between members of the league, tending to define or com plete the engagements contained in the Covenant for the maintenance of peace, or the promotion of interna tional cooperation, may be regarded as of a nature likely to contribute to the progress of the league in the path of practical realization.” The secretary general in comment ing, diplomatically on this passage said discretely that he regarded it as “worth very close attention.” Alpine Snows Keep Swiss Soldiers Busy Lausanne.— (/P) —Clearing the snow from Alpine passes, once the job of the sui), now is helped along by the Swiss army. As military training, the soldiers are put to work opening passes in the late spring. This year they cleared Julier Pass, the favorite road of the Romans, but heavy snowfalls again blocked it. It took three weeks’ more work to open the road. Most of the clearing, however, is done by the “Foahn,” the warm wind from the south which thaws the snows, beginning in April, although some of the passes remain blocked until the end of June. Flapper Fanny Says- WZC U& r- -r. * The saying, -Wc get out of things just what, we put into them,” doesn’t pertain to slot machines.