Specific Systems of Treatment
develop breast, and other, cancers have less vita- min A in their bodies.
Eat a nutritious diet centered around fresh fruits and vegetables, whole grains, and nuts. Eat garlic and onions. Drink distilled water and fresh fruit and vegetable juices. Get extra fiber.
Do not eat too much soy or peanut products. Avoid meat; dairy products; alcohol; caffeine; nicotine; and processed, fried, white-flour, and junk foods. Do not take supplements containing iron.
Place hot and cold water packs over the tu- mor, to bring the blood circulation to the area. This is good in breast cancer, as well as some oth- ers. Exercise to maintain good circulation.
Combine clay and macerated cabbage leaves, and mix together with powdered flaxseed and wa- ter. Make a thick paste; add a pinch of cayenne, and spread on a linen cloth. Apply to the area where the tumor is located. It can be left on for several hours.
A drawing, soothing poultice can be made with equal parts of powdered plantain leaves, comfrey leaves, and lobelia. Mix this with wheat germ and castor oil into a thick paste. Spread it ¼-inch thick on a cloth and place it on the tumor. Keep it on for 4 to 6 hours daily.
Poultices made from comfrey, pau d’arco, rag- wort, and wood sage have been found to be help- ful.
that time forward.
Yet, with the passing of time, more highly de- veloped microscopic equipment was developed, and research scientists continued discovering mi- croorganisms which changed.
German scientist Robert Koch won a Nobel prize for his discovery of the tuberculin bacillus bacterium. But Koch also discovered that the ty- phoid bacillus bacterium had a pleomorphic na- ture.
Royal Rife was funded by Mr. Timpkins, owner of Timpkins Roller Bearings Co., to carry out re- search. Inventing a high-power, 30,000 magnifi- cation microscope in his California laboratory in the 1930s, he found that germs which changed shape were present in cancer cells. These bacte- rium made several changes, the first of which was a fungus, and the last was cancer.
In the late 1940s, Virgina Livingston, of New- ark, N.J., isolated, what she believed to be, the cancer-causing microbe. She claimed to have found it present in all cases of cancer.
After World War II, Gaston Naessens, a French biologist, developed a high-power microscope which he called the Somatoscope. Using it, he found tiny particles in the blood which had never before been seen, although earlier researchers had surmised their existence. Naming them somatids (“tiny bodies”), Naessens said they were the small- est unit of life and precursors to DNA.
Jethro Kloss said that he frequently removed hard swellings in the breast, bowels, rectum, and vagina with hot applications, massage, and herbs.
Naessens carried Rife’s research further, find- ing that these somatids normally went through a three-stage micro-cycle: somatic, spore, double spore.
Note to researchers: Additional research into this field could provide major breakthroughs in the treatment of malignancies.
Pleomorphism means “changing shapes,” and concerns the fact that microorganisms can change and take on multiple forms dur- ing a single life cycle.
Antoine Bechamp, a rival of Louis Pasteur, was the first to discover this. Bechamp was a physi- cian, chemist, and teacher at the University of Toulouse, in France. He found tiny granules called microzymas, or “small ferments,” which could change size and shape and become disease-caus- ing bacteria.
Pasteur objected, saying it did not agree with his theory that all disease was caused by external, pre-existing, never-changing microbes which in- vade the body. Pasteur’s “germ theory of disease” was accepted by the medical establishment, from
He also discovered that, when the immune sys- tem became stressed or damaged (due to sickness, pollution, emotional distress, etc.), the somatids change through 13 additional forms. The result is diseases like cancer, lupus, AIDS, multiple scle- rosis, etc.
But, Naessens maintained, pleomorphic mi- croorganisms do not cause disease! “They are sim- ply witnesses to a weakening of the natural de- fenses of the body and sign posts that can be used for early diagnosis of disease.” In other words, these microorganism changes were effects of prob- lematic living, not causes.
Guenther Enderlein, a German bacteriologist, found similar changing microoganisms, and named them protits. He noted that these tiny pro- tein-based microorganisms were especially abun- dant in blood cells, plasma body fluids, and tis- sues. Somehow, they lived in a harmonious rela- tionship with the body. But, when severe changes occurred in the body, these organisms would also change. They would pass through several differ-