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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, July 15, 1930, Image 4

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The Bismarck Tribute
An Independent Newspaper
(Established 1873)
Published bp the Bismarck Tribune Company. Bis*
march, N. D., and entered at the postoffice at Bismarck
as second class mall matter.
George D. Mann President and Pubitshei
Subscription Rates Payable in Advance
Daily by carrier, per year *7-20
Daily by mail, per year (in Bismarck) 7.20
Daily by mail, per year
(In state, outside Bismarck) &-00
Dally by mall, outside of North Dakota 6.00
Weekly by mail, in state, per year 1.00
Weekly by mall, in state, three years for 2AO
Weekly by mail, outside of North Dakota,
per year 1 50
Weekly by mail in Canada, per year 2.00
Member Audit Bureau of Circulation
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this newspaper and also the
local news of spontaneous origin published herein. All
rights of republication of all other matter herein are
also reserved.
(Official City, State and County Newspaper!
Foreign Representatives
Formerly G. Logan Payne Co.
The Green Corn Test of Living
There is one season cf the year, above all others, when
the man who lives in a large city deserves humanity's
deep sympathy.
That season is mid-summer. Not because cities are
hot, sticky and dirty in summer—though they arc; not
because the open country is more healthful and enjoyable
when hot weather comes around—though it is; but sim
ply because the city man is debarred from knowing the
enjoyment of corn on the cob and watermelon in the way
that these two summer delicacies should be enjoyed.
Of course, green com and watermelons can be bought
in the city. You can get them at any grocery store, and
you can have them served to you at any restaurant. But
the stuff that you get isn’t the stuff that the country
dweller gets.
To begin with, there is the matter of com.
In the city grocery you find it lying in a bin—two days
old, as like as not, and inevitably picked over by the
hands of a dozen housewives before you. Corn wasn’t
meant for rough handling. Something vital goes out of
it. You bear it home and boil it; but the result, when
you come to cat it, is a disappointment. If you have nev
er eaten green com in the country you may not notice
the difference; but if you have, you will discover that the
corn’s sweetness, its freshness, its milky juiciness, have
somehow left it.
To eat com on the cob it is necessary to go to the corn
field and pick it yourself. Pick It, take it to the kitchen,
strip it of its husks and put it at once in the hot water.
Then, when it is done, you have something fit for the
gods to eat. Garnished with butter and salt, it is a meal
in itself.
And watermelon—
The city man’s watermelon has generally been oft of
the vine for many days. He takes it on trust, not know
ing how to tell the sound from the unsound by the finger
tapping trick. At best, it may be passable; at worst, it
is a flat mess of damp pulp, tasteless and uninspiring.
In the country, however, it is possible to go directly to
the vine and pick out your own. If you like, you squat
there in the dust and open it forthwith; otherwise you
take it to some spring and let it lie in the water for an
hour. In either case, when you eat it you are eating one
of the finest delicacies nature provides.
These are two foods that the city man almost never
discovers as they ought to be discovered. The lucky
country dweller can only sympathize with him.
Business Back of Cup Races
The four yachts from which will be selected the de
fender of the America's cup against Sir Thomas Llpton’s
Shamrock V represent in the syndicates back of them
the greatest aggregation of financial, business and social
celebrities ever to assemble in the name of sport, ac
cording to an article in the current issue of “Fortune,"
the business monthly.
The four syndicates controlling the yachts are com
posed of such men as Cornelius Vanderbilt, Junius S.
Morgan Jr., Harold Vanderbilt, Vincent Astor, Ogden L.
Mills, Arthur Curtis James, George F. Baker Jr., Floyd
L. Carlisle and E. Walter Clark. “Not much less than
$1,000,000 had to be made available by each syndicate,”
reveals “Fortune,” so long and arduous is the preparation
for the races. To mold the keels, carpenters must for
two weeks cut and shape the wooden mold upon the ac
curacy of which depends the balance of the boat. Then
the keels are poured with molten lead and when cool the
steel and wood frame is built up. Next, the bronze plates
are affixed. If the platings are off in measurement, the
slightest degree, the essential symmetry and balance of
the boat is lost. Shaping the plates is done by hand. The
masts are the longest ever stepped in racing yachts; they
are hollow and elliptical and it takes six men about two
months to build one. Meanwhile sailmakers have been
cutting and stitching the canvas under which the defend
ers will sail. Sails for the American boats are made of
Sudan and American cotton. In some of the comers of
the large sails great metal plates are inserted to give
strength for the pull of* the ropes. While smaller sails
are sewn by machine, the larger stretches of canvas re
quire the most careful and painstaking handwork, each
set of sails requiring some 50 sailmakers.
Now, concludes “Fortune,” the four boats are compet
ing in observation races off Newport, but trial races to
determine which of the four will be chosen as defender
will not be run until late August. So far as glory is con
cerned, the sun will fade for the three who are eliminat
ed in the trials, but for one, the final and finest cup
race remains.
Bridge vs. Club Programs
The recent complaint of a member of a woman’* club
that women are more Interested in bridge than in so
called superior club programs leads an editorial in the
current issue of “The Household Magazine” to charge that
bridge is of far vaster interest to members than the dull
programs of quasi-intellectual hash which the average
woman's club serves.
“People play bridge not because experts have persuad
ed them to do so but because they like it," declares “The
Household Magazine" editorial. “I had much rather play
bridge than listen to the average program in the average
club, whether composed of women or of men." Too much
attention is usually devoted to remote foreign affairs,
Assyrian bas-reliefs or Browning’s poetry and not enough
to local affairs.
“All of us are more interested in what is going on in
our own town than in what is going on in Indo-China.”
charges the editorial. “There is a great deal to be done
about schools, health, child welfare, recreation, reading,
town beautifying and other important matters, and many
dubs have been tremendously successful in these fields
and have held the Interest of their members unanimous
ly. That does net eliminate the idea of study in the club.
(very one of the subjects mentioned has a broad back
ground that can be studied effectively.
(Mm a good many woman, especially young wem-
en, stay out of clubs—except bridge or social clubs—is
that the study seems to them purposeless. They studied
Shakespeare in school if they were interested; if they
were not interested then, they do not think they would
be interested now. They haven’t a dislike for study it
self—they will study bridge books by the hour, because
they want to play the game successfully. They will show
the same enthusiasm for informal, purposeful study of
questions directly related to improving life in the com
munity, and the best way to capture this enthusiasm and
rivet interest is usually by centering attention on mat
ters of local importance.”
Idols and Kisses
This episode of young Miss Amy Johnson and the man
she slapped provokes certain meditations about the dif
ference between male idols and female idols.
Miss Johnson, as you know, Is the toast of the British
empire nowadays because she flew, alone, in a second
hand plane, from London to Australia. She is being
feted and dined on a lavish scale. And the other day, in
Australia, an ardent young man stepped up to her auto
mobile and kissed her.
Amy wasted no time. She hauled off and busted him
one, leaving him with a bloody nose and a sincere convic
tion that a famous young aviatrix is not to be kissed with
impunity. Which, of course, is quite all right—
But male flyers, or heroes of any kind, arc different.
Lindbergh was pursued by the kisses of many fair ad
mirers and jyhile he ducked most of them, he could never
use his fists to convince any of the girls that he preferred
to stay unkissed. That privilege is reserved for the
feminine element. Any famous young man, apparently,
must grin, and bear it. It is only the girl who can swing
a lusty right to stave off an unwanted kiss.
A Good Soldier Passes On
The marine corps lost a good soldier and the nation
losfa valuable citizen in the recent death of Major Gen
eral Wendell C. Neville.
Entering the marine corps in the early 90’s, on grad
uation from the naval academy, General Neville found
enough action in his military career to satisfy anyone.
He fought the Spaniards in Cuba, served in the campaign
in China against the Boxers, went to the Philippines to
help put down the insurrection there, served in troublous
Haiti and the Dominican republic, won the congressional
medal of honor for bravery in the expedition to Vera
Cruz, and took an extremely active part in the fighting
in Prance.
As commander of the famous fifth marine regiment at
Belleau Wood and later as commander of the fourth
brigade in the hard fighting at Soissons and in the
Mcuse-Argonne, General Neville rounded out his career.
His death removes from our midst a very fine soldier.
During his CO years of life he served his country as whole
heartedly and gallantly as any man could do.
Editorial Comment
(Boston Transcript)
A prima donna is something more than a voice—some
thing more, in fact, than a woman with a voice. To be
real, to have an enduring tonal hold on the people of the
civilized world, she should have something of the angel
in her. There should be true sweetness in her charac
ter; and that, as all opera-goers in America will testify,
was, and doubtless still is, true of Mme. Schumann-Heink,
our best loved of prima donnas. Indeed, like Mistress
Ford, she has seemed at times to have ”20 angels in
her.” And now, at 69, Mme. Schumann-Heink is still
singing, and has 30 engagements before her! Belonging
to the heavenly choir, she is loth to leave it. “I could
not rtiie,” she says, ‘‘until I lost my voice. I want to
be useful; I want to go on singing.” One can believe her
when she says that she wants to die singing—not on the
stage, in a manner to create a disturbance, but as it were,
quietly, with a song on her lips. And there are plenty
who ean believe that that would not be the end of
her singing.
Mme. Schumann-Heink was never of those prima-don
nas who pout, and enact musical scorn. In cc/icert work,
she never kicked the piano stool out of her way, as
the present writer once saw a famous prima-donna do —
a very famous prima donna, who oievertheless soon van
ished from, the stage and is now remembered only as a
name. Mme. Schumann-Heink does not vanish. She
abides. It is a blessed principle of the vocal art that
a wonderful voice, whose proper and superlative use
has once been thoroughly mastered, often lasts into old
age. But we believe that, to make it so last, there must
be character along with the voice. With a woman so
doubly endowed, it is never a case of vox et praeteria
nihil. And at least it Is not so with Schumann-Heink.
A Nonpartisan Question
(Washington Star)
The London treaty limiting naval armament has com
mendably been considered up to the present time outside
of the realm of partisan politics. Democratic support
for the treaty has been given as cordially as Republican.
President Hoover sent to the London conference the Dem
ocratic leader of the senate, Senator Joseph T. Robin
son of Arkansas and Senator David A. Reed of Pennsyl
yanla. The services of Senator Robinson in London
were of very great value to the American delegation and
aided materially in bringing about an agreement on
naval limitation with Great Britain and Japan. It is
proper that the treaty should be considered as a national
policy rather than the policy of one political party within
the nation. Democrats and Republicans alike are in
tensely interested in the welfare of the nation and in
proper measures of defense.
There is every reason why the Republicans should
take pride in Mpe fact that under the leadership of Presi
dent Hoover the London treaty, regarded as a great step
forward for the cause of international peace, has been
negotiated. But it would be quite another thing for them
to claim all the credit for this treaty, which obviously
has had and Is receiving the earnest support of Demo
crats. Chairman Temple of the house foreign affairs
committee in a statement issued through the Repub
lican national committee, however, has put forward a list
of achievements of the Hoover administration in the
field of foreign affairs, and heading the list is the
negotiation of the London naval treaty. Quite natural
ly the Democrats have interpreted the statement—put
forward through the national organisation of the Re
publican party for publication throughout the country—
as a campaign document. Probably no more impolitic
move could have been made by the Republican national
The London treaty is now before the senate. Such op
position as has developed in the senate is found among
the Republicans rather than among the Democrats. The
treaty must be ratified, by a two-thirds vote in the sen
ate, and obviously it will require many Democratic votes
for ratification. Furthermore, the presence of the Demo
crats in Washington at this time Is essential if a quorum
Is to be maintained. Yet along comes the Republican
national committee with a statement which has already
beta taken up by Senator Walsh of Montana and an
swered through the press bureau of the Democratic na
tional committee. In his interview Senator Walsh says,
referring to the Temple statement:
Prom this statement it is reasonable to be
inferred by the worldly-minded that President
Hoover’s insistence upon keeping senators here
to act on the treaty, notwithstanding the devasta
ting heat of Washington in the dog days, is not
so much concern for the peace of the world as
it is to furnish campaign material for the con
gressional elections.
Senator Walsh also charges that the Temple statement,
if left unrefuted, will do more “to defeat the treaty than
anything that*may be said by Johnson, Moses or the
Indiana Robinson.” The Montana senator says that it
is not conceivable that the Inference to be drawn from
the Temple statement regarding the president's plan to
obtain action on the treaty now “is justifiable." But
Senator Walsh adds that the president should hasten to
remove the unfortunate impression “that some of his
Indiscreet friends are creating."
To have the London treaty fall because of partisan
politics would indeed be a reflection on the intelligence
Of the Republican leaders.
Today Is the I
Anniversary of |
On July 15, 865 A. D., the legend
arose that if it rained on this day it
would continue to do so for the 40
days succeeding.
The story is connected with St.
NWY . COPVPISUT 1050 £/ CUELSEA mouse. •
JUDITH GRANT, benullfal
nrtlat’a model, afearea her Greeu
wlck Village apartment with
CHUMMY MORLUY. a lovely girl
who loat her memory seven years
ago whea ALAN STEYNE, with
whom she waa la love, nbrsytly
disappeared. Steyae suddenly re
turns. bat Chummy does not
recognise him at flratt meanwhile
lie falls la love with Judith aad
tells her that he has never laved
(■hammy. Returning one day
from posing for VINCENT
STORNAWAY* wealthy portrait
painter, at whono hease oho has
attracted the ddmlratlon of the
wealthy hat ugly dnancler.
BRUCE GIDEON. Judith discovers
that Chammy'a memory has tuf
dealy returned to her. Steyae
comes la aad Chaauuy throws her
self lata his arms. The hohemlaa
set la which the two girls move
takes It for gtaated that Steyae
and Chummy Will ho married soon,
aa does Chammy heraelft bat
Steyae repeats to Judith that he
doea aot lave Chummy, aad iuslata
(bat he la very deeply la love
with Jadlth.
A LAN looked at Judy moodily.
and you kept up a pretense—a kind
of legend." he paid. “You didn't
really know. It’s an atmosphere
you’ve made, and I have to suffer
for It."
- “But Chummy lores you—you
must see that”
He was silent.
“Tell me you see that." she per
sisted. “You must know that
Chummy lores you—she lores you
with all her soul. It’s something
Steyn* bowed his head.
"You know it’s true," Judy said
below her breath.
“Yes—l know!"
It was perhaps the most difficult
admission that a decent man can
make—the admission that a wo*
man whom he does not care for
cares for him. With it went Alan’s
bitter resentment that this so-called
romance had been built up out of
material which, to him. did not
Frankly, truthfully. Alan had
never made lore to Clarissa Mor*
ley. They had just been great
friends, as artists know bow to be.
He had never even dimly guessed
at the tempest of emotion that bad
temporarily wrecked her mind.
Discussion seemed fruitless, and
they left the restaurant Judy had
an appointment at Vincent Stoma*
way’s. She had to wait a few min
utes for a bus. Stsyne stood by
heir side in moody silence.
“Goodby." tbs girl said.
He looked at her, hit face tense
and n little reddened by the fever
In hie blood.
“Judy, If Clarlpsn won’t marry
me. will yen?”
“No." she answered. “Nothing
woqld induce me to—nothing in the
44 YOU’VE made'a conquest. Miss
A Judy," said Stornaway, as
she came out ot the model’s dress
ing room, when the sitting was
orer. “Gideon is pining for a
kind word from you, and It seems
you trent him with acorn."
He spoke half laughingly, but his
kindly eyes regarded her with gen
uine interest He did not add that
it was practically at Bruce Gideon’s
request that he was employing tier,
and that he waa booked up with
commissions for months to come
through the rich man’s influence.
“He Is coming in for a cup ot
tea, and I hope you’ll stay and meet
him. We’ll have tea in here, shall
we? Do sit down over on this
couch by the fire. Gideon will be
here directly."
The girl hesitated. As she did
to. the door opened, and Gideon
was announced.
The Fly in the Ointment!
Swithln, Bishop of Winchester, and
tutor to King Alfred. At his request,
he was buried in tlr; churchyard of
the abbey where - “passersby might
tread on his grave, and where the
rain from the eaves might fall on it.”
After his canonization in 865 it was
resolved to remove his remains to
the chancel—the customary burying
place of the bishops—and July 15 was
appointed for the ceremony. But on
that day and for 40 days thereafter,
• • •
"Judy, if Clarissa wont marry me, will you?"
Judy could not help being flat
tered by Gideon’s admiration. No
girl could. Bruce Gideon was a
personality, quite apart from his
money. With women in general
he was very popular—perhaps for
th& hackneyed but still cogent rea
son that he was supposed to dis
like them.
At this time he must hare been
about 40 years old. but his name
had never been coupled with that
of any woman of his own class.
There were various stories about
him. over which even very nice peo
ple shrugged their shoulders, be
cause he was rich. He lived in a
bachelor apartment on Park avei
nue. and had no other residence in
America, though several abroad.
This arresting • looking, soft
voiced, immensely powerful Indi
vidual had set himself out to woo
little Judith Grgnt.
• m
tfclkfiss JUDY must see my
sister's portrait,” Gideon said
to Stornaway, when they had fin
ished tea, and his subtle flatteries
had made the girl sheath her
prickles to an all but Imperceptible
extent ”1 should like her opinion
Of it.” '
The artist smiled, though he
not have been pleased to
have an uneducated model, whom
he had called only a “common lit
tle cat,” asked to pass judgment on
his work. However, with perfect
good grace, he led the way to the
other end of the studio, and, wheel
ing out an easel, disclosed an un
finished canvas.
Judy saw a foreign-looking wo
man Who bore a certain resem
blance to Bruee Gideon. She wore
Bt. Swithln, to testify his displeasure,
caused rain to fall so heavily that the
monks abandoned their plan as blas
phemous. That is how popular super
stition has come to regard this day
as being of meteorological signifi
Careful observation kept at the
Greenwich observatory for a period
of 20 years, however, show this super
stition to be wihout foundation.
(Copyright, 1930, NEA Service. Inc.)
a low-cut black gown, and huge,
pear-shaped diamonds dropped
from her ears. Her skin was yel
low, her eyes startlingly black. It
was a very line piece of work.
Judy admired it immensely, part
ly out of gratitude to the artist and
partly because the bold, halt-hu
morous stare and the finished as
surance of the woman of the world
appealed to her.
So it was with everything dur
ing their stay at the studio. Gideon
deferred to her opinions as if she
were a connoisseur in art matters.
When she left, he Insisted on ac
companying her.
"Where can I drive you to?” he
asked, as they came out by the
garden gate, where his big car was
"You, can’t drive me anywhere,"
the girl\answered. "I’m going In a
"But surely you will allow me?”
“I will not.”
i "Then I’ll wajk to the bus with
He made a sign to his chauffeur
to stay where ha was, and set off
beside her. .
"You were very cruel to me the
other day. Miss Judy,” he said.
"I don’t know what you mean."
she answered coldly.
"Why, you said goodby to me In
such a final tone, I thought I was
never going to see you again.”
smiled down at her, and she
***■ shrank again from that big,
grasping personality.
"But this has been such a de
lightful surprise,” he went on. "I
see that you have changed your
mind about me.”
$4 Dr Frank McCoy
me ios* fiwiMaSiMisMmSSttmMnr
If you would avoid the many trou
bles which originate from constipa
tion you should begin immediately to
keep your colon clean. Learn how to
live so that your f>owels move at least
twice a day. Once the habits of
healthful bowel eliminations are es
stablished they endure, provided the
patient lives correctly. It is not dif
ficult to train your bowels to act
naturally, and you save yourself a lot
of worry and illness. Once your colon
functions normally, you will lose that
heavy feeling and feel gloriously alive.
Those who are drowsy when they
should be wide awake are being poi
soned slowly by bowel contents which
have stayed in the body longer than
they should.
The first habit to establish is to go
to the toilet regularly at definite times
and stay there for at least five min
utes. It is a great mistake to wait
until you have to go. If you do not
set aside a definite time in the morn
ing and evening, something else is
sure to divert your attention, and be
fore you know it the bowels will be
come accustomed to their additional
load and will fail to notify >ou.
In nearly every case of habitual
constipation these nerves become less
sensitive and the patient may not be
aware of his condition.
The second good habit to form is to
eat enough of the foods which con
tain cellulose to provide the bowels
with roughage. At least two large
raw salads and several non-starchy
vegetables should be used each day,
and it is often a good plan to eat a
little fruit Juice before bedtime, such
as an apple or an orange, or some
fresh apricots. One who lives entire
ly on concentrated foods which do
not have the bulk that is contained
in vegetables and fruits invariably is
constipated. You have to give the
bowels something to do if you expect
them to work.
Another good' habit to form is to
drink plenty of water. This tends to
“No, I haven’t," said Judy, look*
lng steadily In front of her.
He went on smiling.
“I should like you to come and
see my apartment one day. Miss
Judy. I see that yon have wonder
ful taste. I have some rather nice
things, too.”
“I don't know anything about
them,” was the tart reply. "I was
only trying to please Mr. Storna
way. Old Max Dlckbrcad would
roar with laughter if he could hear
you. He calls me an ignoramus.”
"Do you care for dancing?" was
the next question.
"Yes, I love it"
“Where do you dance, if I may
“I don’t dance often—can’t afford
it; but now and again one of the
boys gets an extra bit of cash, and
treats me to the Lemon Grove.”
“I wish you would take me there.
Miss Judy."
“You wouldn't like it. It's no
place for high hats!”
“I assure you I’m not a high
hat,” Gideon said, his soft voice
taking on an earnestly persuasive
note. “I am deeply Interested in
life—in every possible kind of
“But you’re rich!” she objected.
“I can’t help that I believe the
most Interesting things in life have
nothing to do with money.’*
• • •
CHE looked up at him with mis-
chlevously laughing lips.
“Honor bright?”
“Honor bright! Do you remem
ber you said that when your friend
was well again you would both
come and dine with me, it it would
amuse her? I want to meet her
“She’s got a young man now,”
Judy said.
“I hope he will come, too.”
“Oh, they will be married very,
“Then what will you do?”
“Same* as I did before, Mr.
She flung the words at him as a
short of challenge.
“It’s very unkind of you to re
fuse to be friends.” he said.
“I don’t say I do or I don't” she
answered. “I don't know you at
“Then give me a chance, at
“Your world’s not the same as
“I’d like to show you a little of
it—just the bits that I think you’d
like; and I want to see some of
yours. Come. It’s a fair exchange!
Let’s do a bit of exploration to
gether—Judy and Punch!”
She did not look as if she were
listening to him. They had reached
the corner of the street, and she
stood still a moment In her ears
sounded another voice—a young
voice, harsh and tense with pain.
“Judy,” it said, “if Clarissa won’t
marry me, will you?”
And she heard herself
Something in Alan’s face and
voice when she leffr him a little
while ago made her fear that Chum
my’s happiness was In jeopardy.
Alan had looked desperate. His
heart and mind were set on Judy,
and not on the girl who loved him
so truly and faithfully. Judy had
seen that.
She turned to the man by her
“Here’s my bus,” she said. “If
yOu like. I’ll dine with you tomor
row, but only me—not the others.
You can call for me at eight o'clock.
I’ll be downstairs.”
(To Be Continued)
keep the bowels moist so that they
function more smoothly. A good plan
is to take a drink of water when you
Dr. McCoy will gladly answer
personal questions on health and
diet addressed to him, care of
The Tribune.
Enclose a stamped addressed
envelope for reply.
first awaken in the morning, then
drink some water in the middle of the
morning, and in the middle of the
afternoon. Try to drink at least six
or eight glasses during the day. This,
in itself, often brings speedy relief.
Another good habit to form and pos
sibly the most important of all for
those who do not get much daily ex
ercise is to develop the abdominal
muscle. If the abdominal muscles are
weak, you cannot expect them to do
their part in assisting the colon. If
they are weak it is usually an indica
tion that the entire circulation in the
abdomen is poor and needs improv
ing. One who is constipated should
take exercise for developing the ab
dominal muscles at least twice a day
until they become strong and firm.
If you learn how to keep your colon
clean now before it is too late you
may avoid the serious consequences
of constipation and at the same time
be rewarded with a feeling of better
health than you have ever known be
Other articles for free distribution
on similar subjects; (Please send a
two-cent stamp for each article de
sired). Stuffing for Constipation
ed ; Appendicitis ; Colitis ;
Rectal Disorders .
Ileocecal Valve
Question: Mrs. W. P. asks: “What
diet and treatment do you advise in
ileocecal valve trouble for a patient
of fourteen years who has been sick
most all her life?”
Answer: I advise treatment with a
sinusoidal electrical current. The diet
should be one which tends to correct
constipation. Do not worry about
your trouble, as nine out of ten have
it. Just pay attention to overcofning
constipation so that your bowels move
regularly three times Ally.
Question: J. Y. writes: “In your
catarrh fast, you give cherries. Is it
all right to eat sour pie cherries raw?
Are they Just as good for one as the
sweet cherries? You also state that
cherries are a blood builder. Would
the sour cherries be as good a blood
builder as the sweet?”
Answer: The sour or pie cherries
would be just as beneficial for a fruit
fast as the sweet cherries, if you pre
fer them, providing they arc eaten
without sugar.
Burning Feeling
Question: I. O. M. asks: “Will you
kindly tell me what might be the
cause of a burning pain in the breast
that comes and goes? Have had these
symptoms for many years. Do you
suppose it would be cancer slowly ad
vancing? Have been examined by a
doctor recently and he says there is
no cancer. What causes the burning
sensation which gives me such an un
easy feeling?”
Answer: This may be due to re
curring acute attacks of chronic mas
titis which means inflammation of
the mammary glands. A good blood
cleansing diet and local treatments to
improve the circulation should bring
about relief.
(Copyright. 1930, by The Bell
Syndicate, Inc.)
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