Volume 9, Issue 4, page 6

Tents." Some of these experiments seemingly prove that ordinary freshly-cut or
growing wheat grass may be the long-looked-for chelating agent that either neutralizes x-ray radiations or makes them
harmless. Wheat grass seems to erect an
invisible -- but effective -- health wall
between the television screen, which emits
deadly x-ray radiation, and the viewers
of the television pictures.

You may prove this in your own home.
Turn on your television set -- whether it is
a small, portable model with a tiny
screen, a black and white set with a 20inch screen, or a color T-V set with xray tubes running up to 25 kilo-volts.
(Kilo-volts generally correspond with the
size of the screen -- the larger the screen
the more deadly the emanations). Now walk
10 feet away from the set, directly in
front of the screen, and test the air with
a Solar Bob. You will find it negative,
filled with emissions from the x-ray tube.
Now, move closer -- say within six feet of
the screen -- and again test the air. It
will be extremely negative. In the case of
color T-V sets, you will find that the
emanations make the Solar Bob actually
jump in the negative direction. There is
your radiation test -- you need no expensive

Let the T-V set continue to run, but
about six feet from the screen -- in front
of it on a low stool so as not to interfere with a view of the picture -- place
about one ounce of freshly-cut wheat
grass or a flower-pot of growing wheat
grass. Test the air with the Solar Bob
about 12 feet from the front of the set.
You will find it strictly positive. Move
the wheat grass -- freshly-cut or growing
to within six inches of the screen, but
below its lower edge. Step six feet away
from the screen, but in front of it, and
test the air with the Solar Bob. You will
find the dangerous x-rays seemingly have
been neutralized or rendered harmless by
the ions of the wheat grass.

In the light of my findings, I felt so
deeply the tremendous responsibilities
placed upon me that I made a quick trip
to Red Bank, N. J., and laid my findings
before the world's greatest grass scientist, Dr. G. H. Earp-Thomas, of the Bloomfield-Earp Laboratories. Basing his judgment on a wide experience with grasses, he
summarized the results: That the high potential power of freshly-cut or growing
wheat grass may be capable of controlling
the motion of electrons and, in these
cases, seemingly has changed their orbits,
materially reducing their toxic effects.
Spiritual guidance and scientific research seem, in this instance, bound together irretrievably.

To anyone who will send me a large,
stamped, self-addressed envelope, I will
send them free instruction on "How to
Grow Wheat Grass" all the year round. Address Dr. Ann Wigmore, Box 189, Astor
Sta., Boston 23, Mass.

Man binds himself by the effects of his
creatings, but God binds neither Man nor God.

Man causes; God is effect. God becomes cause
only after God has become effect.

No way of any Man is more to God, or less,
than the way of another Man. Only Man judges
himself and other men. And the judgment is of
Man and of God.

By judging Man to be small or evil, Man
judges God to be small or evil, and God so
judges Man.

The Man who is whole to himself is whole to
God and God is whole to such a Man. The Man
who repudiates part of himself is partly repudiated by God and repudiates part of God.

Does water wash itself? How then can Man
purify himself? Does rain wet itself? How then
can God purify Man? Does ordure soil itself?
How then can Man besmirch himself? Does fire
burn itself? How then can God destroy Man?
The seed does not question itself or God as
to what it is or how it shall grow. The beasts
do not question themselves or God as to what
they are or how they shall be.

Man questions himself and questions God.
God never answers but only accepts the beingness of the questions and the beingness of Man
and is them as also God is the beingness and
growth of the seed and the plant and the beingness and the growth and the ways of the

Mrs. Louise Whitlow prepares. td cut some
wheat grass in The ABERR8E's back yard, that
made itself "outlaw wheat" by ripening Wl}y
didn't the A'ditor sharpen his own scythe and
cut his own wheat? He did! but he wasn't as
pretty as his sister, and besides, she couldn't
operate the camera. Any other ouestions ?