the index to the book called:
rediscovering nature's secret force of growth'
written by one of the few men alive today who understand
and develop Julius Hensel's work further:
Philip Callahan
furthermore, besides  (or rather, after) that:
some excerpts from work by Julius Hensel;
the (umpteenth) godfather of rockdust use in agriculture,
he earned his living as a 'physiological chemist'a comment on Hensel's favorite poet: Ovid
A few sample pages from his preturn of the century book:
"life, its foundation and the means for its preservation"
which besides the chemi-cosmology strewn throughout this work features the headings:
continued in: Julius Hensel in english
For a chapter from 'Paramagnetism' by Philip Callahan,
named 'Bread from stones' in honour of Hensel
after a book the latter wrote which is reprinted by Callahan's own publisher:
Acres, USA (find the adress in my bibliography, the green section)
plus the glossary of 'Paramagnetism' go to the file:
Tripod tool Nedstat installed end of nov 98 but not correctly till july 99  Nedstat Counter   File created in nov,  last changed in dec 98
Go see what else poetpiet can puzzle people with here
.......................or here for instance........................
or check the intro to this and other files in this first batch of guest appearances
concerning all sorts of currency issues
     INDEX to Paramagnetism

A Walk in the Sun, 64
absorption frequencies, 87
Academy of Science, 88
agribusiness, 13 agriculture, 2, 6, 8-9, 11-12, 18,
ancient Irish-Celtic form, 76 corporale, 13 techniques, 48
Allison effect, 89
Altars of Unknown Stone, 48
alumina, 7, 27
AMA (American Medical Association), and electrical anesthesie, 52
Amazon jungle, forest canopy of, 56, 58
American Indians, 48
ammonia, as insect attractant, 77, 78
as insect sex scents, 86 ammonia infrared signals, as emitted by sick plante, 77
Ancient Mysterics, Modern Visions, 79
Andersen, Dr. Arden, xi
antenne, 30 insect, 64 wire, used in Mahlon Loomis' experiments, 51
antenne design, in relation to rock shape end placement in rock gardens, 33
Apulia, Southem Italy, 18 Arab science, 18 Arkansas State, 77 Army Air Corps, 5 artificial manure, 8
Aschuara tribe, 58
Ashley, Achsah, marraige to Mahlon Loomis, 52
AT&T, 88 AtLen, Hugh GJ., 54
atmosphere, end ELF waves, 55 effected by lightning, 53-55   of Japanese forest, 35 of the human body, 54
atmoshphere, the, as paramagnetic, 48
atmospheric waves, 53
as "brain waves," 54 atomic energy, 15
atoms , paramagne tic behavior of, 4 3
Audubon,JohnJ., vii
Australia, 80  bacteria, in soil, 82 Baghdad, 18
Bahamas, viii bamboo shoots, effected by electric storms, 64 barbed wire fences, as antennae, 56 Barrow, George Lennox, 61
Bartington Model MS2 CGS Meter, 79, 80, 82
basalt, 15 basalt, in rock gardens, 47
basalt, in veil restoration, 81
Bears Den Mountain, 51 Beaver, Paul, 58 beekeepers, 26
bees, humming of, 86 bees, (kept by Frederick 1I), 18
Belfast, Ireland, 5 Belleek, Ireland, 61
biology, importance of paramagnetism in, 43
birds, 9 banding, 18 eggs, 8 lice, 18 migration, 18
bismuth, as diamagnetic in model round tower, 88
Blackjack the mule, 26, 27
Bloom, AUan, 76
Blue Ridge Moumtains, 51
brain waves, 54-55
atmospheric, 54
brain/bodycontinuum, 55
brein research, 89
Breadirom Stones, 7, 8
Breezy Hill, 36
brick, as paramagnetic, 78
burlap, 55
cabbage looper sex scent, 87-88
calcium nitrate, as diamagnetic, 79
calcium, as paramagnetic, 79
Canada, 12
cancer, 37
Cape May, New Jersey, vii
Cape May Warbler, vii-viii, 72, 75
carbon daling, 58
carbon dioxide, 28
carborundum, as paramagnetic in model
round tower, 88
Carson, Rachel, 9
Castle del Monte, 18
Catalina flying boats, 62
"Catholic/Shinto,_ as description of author, 35
CatoctinMountain, 51
cattail marshes, 9
cattle grazing, in relation to roumd towers, 36, 61
Celtic history, 5
Center for Fronier Sciences, 89
CGS, (Centimeter, Grams, Seconds), 44, 79 82, 88
CGS meters, 79
chaotic mathematica, in study of paramagnetism, 45
chemical companies, in universiy funding, 76
chemical farming, 75-76
chemical fertilizers, 82
chemical industry, 9, 13
chemical propaganda, 81
chemical weathering, 22
chemistry, 6
imporeance of paramagnetism in, 43
Chemistry in the Application to Agrier~lture, 6
Chickens 8  cholera in, 8  diphtheria in, 8
China, 19 as origin of geomancy, 38  relations with Japan, 39
Chinese bellflowers, in rock gardens, 47
Chinese soil, 19
chopsticks, 39
Christ, iv, 11
Christians, iv
circuit, electronic, 69
Cistercianmonks, 18, 19
classic sedimentary rocks, 22
clay, 22
clear cutting, 72
Cleveland, Ohio, Mahlon Loomis studies and teaches in, 52
ClosJng of the Amenean Mind, Thc, 76
Cocannouer, Joseph, 28
coherence, in electromagnetic energy, 86-88 spatial, 57 tempora!, 57
cola fusion, 89
colloid, 22
Colorado, red rocks of, 35
compaction,ofsoil, 17
compost, 30, 79, 82
c omp o s tin g, 6, 9
computer models, 55
concrete, as paramagnetic, 78
Congress, issues charter to Loomis Aerial
Telegraphic Company, 54
Coon, Nelson, 27
copper wire gauze, used in Mahlon Loomis'
experiments, 52
corn, 9  grown by Frederick II, 18   insect-resistant, 77
corn earworm larvae, 9corn earworm motie, 77
corporale America, 13"
corporale communism," 76
corporations, in universiy funding, 75, 76
cosmic energy, 28
cosmos, the, magnetic moment of, 44
cotton, grown by Frederick II, 18
cows, kept by Frederick I, 18"
crane end the turtle" rock formation, 33, 39,46
creationism, 7
crop rotation, 6, 76
cross breeding, 19
Crusaders, 18crust prate, 15"
Crystalline Fields,_ ix
Curie point, 47current flow, 69D.C. 222 Tektronix oscilloscope, 66D-Day, 61
Dance of the Continents, I I
Darwin, Charles, 7
DC battery, 47, 48
deer horen (fire weed), 26
del Moral, Roger, 25
Devinish Island, 61-62qualiy of grass, 61
Devinish Tower, 36
Devin-Adair Company, 6
diamagnestism, 37, 46, 79
definition of, 88
diamagnetic propertjes of plants, 36
Dictionary of Chemistry, 43. 46
Dictionary of Physical Geography, 43
Dictionary of Physics, 43Diekctrie Aeriak, 64
dielectric resonators, 64
digital meter, in CGS meters, 80
disease, as nature's scavenger, 78
disease resistance, in healthy plante, 77distilled deionized water, 80DNA, 90
DNA research, 76
Dog Rock, Australia, 69
dogwood, Diiidoping, solid-state, 37
drought, 28
Dublin, Ireland
Dupont, 27
Dust Bowl regions, 20
earth, the, as an organism, 14magnetic field of, 45magnetic moment of, 44earth's crust, 22 earthquakes, 11, 14  earthworms, 75, 82
Eco-agriculture, 76
ecosystem, disruption of, 75
electric storms, 64
electric sound field, 86
electric generator, 44electrical anesthesie, 52, 55
electromagnetic coil, of CGS meters, 45
electromagnetic photon spectrum, 52electromagnetic waves, 64
electron, 90electronic communication, in life processes, 88
ELF spectrum, used in anesthetics, 52
ELF waves, 35, 47, 71
ELF waves, and rubber bands, 86 and stimulation of insect scents,86  atmospheric, 54-58, 70, 88detection of, 55-58
elitism, in science, 55
Enniskilen, Ireland, 61Erne Valley, 5
erosion, 17, 19, 21-22
ESP (Extrasensory Perception), 55, 89
Estimated Erosion and Sediment Yeld,USDA Proceedings, 17
ethanol infrared signals, as emitted by sickplante, 77
ethanol, as insect sex scent, 86 as insect attractant, 77, 78
Evans, E. Estyne, 5
evaporation, 17
evening primrose (Onagrarirae), 25-26
Exploring tbe Spectrum, 44, 64, 86
falcon eyries, 35
fallow, allowing fields to lie, 29
false ground, in radio tower construction , 69
family farm, 9
famine, 72
Faraday, Michael, 37
farmers, American, 72
farming, development of, 77 and RC. Soil Meter, 81
Farming and Grdening for Healtb and Disease, 5
FDA, 88
Feng Shui, 38
Fermanagh Couny, Northern Ireland, 5
ferro magnetism, definition of, 47
fertilizer, production of, 75
fiber optics waveguides, 64
fiberizatation, of soil, 28-30
Fibonacci series, 38
field strength, of magnetic field, 44
fireweed, 25
flashlight, water flow experiment, 64, 65
flatland areas, 20
fluorescent light bulb, as model, 55
fluorine, 7-8, 27
Foggia, Italy, 18
Forces of Nature, 13
forest, 12 Nature gods of, 34
forest fire, 25-26
Formation of Vegetable Mould Through the Action of Worms, with Observations of Their Habits, 7
Fourier transform spectrum, 87
Frank, Anne, xFrederickII, 18
full moon, as guide in planting, 48
full-wave antenne, 70
galvanometer, used in Mahlon Loomis'
experiments, 52-53
gamma radiation, 64
garden art, 39
Garriy, Devin, 6
gathering, 77
gauss, 44
genetica, 19  maize, 90 Mendelian, 90
geology, 13
geomancy, 38-39 Chinese end Japanese, 46
Glendalough Tower, Ireland, 66-67, 70
gneiss, 22    goats, kept by Frederick II, 18
God, 7, 11, 13, 18, 43, 76, 82, 88    gods, Nature,  34
golden mean of the ancient Greeks, 38
Goldman, Jonathan, 85, 86
Gorter, Dr. CJ.,
gothic cathedrals, as dielectric waveguideantennae, 66
government agencies, in university funding,
granite, 8, 22  in rock gardens, 46-47  in round tower construction, 70 in veil restoration, 81
Grant, U.S., signs charter of Loomis Aerial Telegraphic Co., 54
grants, in umiversiy funding, 75
grapes, grown by Frederick II, 18
grass, in relation to round towers, 36
gravel, 22greenhouse effect, 75
Gulf Coast, 21
half-wave antenne, 70"
Halle of Ivy," 78
Handbook of Chemistry and Physics, 79
headumters, Aschuara tribe, 58
Healing Sounds: The Power of Harmonious, 85
heaven, 39
hemp, grown by Frederick II, 18
Hensel, Julius, 7, 27
herbs, 27
High Sierras, 26
Hiroshima, 12
Hitler, x
Holborn, 33
honeybees, 75
"Horse," ancient turle of, 39
Howard, Sir Albert, 3, 5-6
Huagramona River, 58
humam body, as antenna/amplifier, 56
Human Impacts on the Nitrogen Cycle, 75
hunting falcons, 18
igneous rock, 22
impedance, 69
impedance match, 81
"Improvement in Telegraphmg,_ 53
Inaba, Norio, 33-34, 39
incoherence, of energy, 57
India, rural villages, 56
infrared frequencies, 66
infrared radiation, 86-87
infrared, sound-stimulated, 86
insect antenne, 64
insect attractants, 77
insect damage, 77
insect resistance, in healthy plante, 77
insect sensilla, 65-66
insects, as nature's scavenger, 78 and scent emmission, 86-87
insecticides, xiv, 8-9, 86testing, 76
insulator, im radio tower construction, 69
ionosphere, 53, 55
Ireland, 5-6, 29, 36, 62
Irish people, beliefs, 36
Irish beef, grass-fed, 61
Irish Department of Public Works, 78
Irish Heritage, 5
iron, 7, 27 as characteristly magnetic, 47
iron oxide, as paramagnetic, 37
Ise, sacred groves of, Shinto Shrine, 33, 34
Isle of the Immortals, 39
Jackson, Wes, 48
Japan, 12, 33-34, 80 central mountains of, 34 history of, 34 occupation of, 34, 36, 69 Japanese alps, 12, 224 Paramagnetism in Japanese gardens, 38, 39 Japanese people, beliefs, 36
Jerusalem, 18
Johnston, David, 11-12
jute, 55, 66, 71
Kamakura period, 46
Kami, 34, 36
Kansas State, 77
Karuizawa, 12
Kiely, D.C., 64-65
King, Ann P., 75
kites, as antennae, 56
Klein, Dr. Jeffrey, M.D., xi
Koolin artifical teeth, 52
Kornberg, Harry, xi
Kyoto, Japan, 38
land protection policy, 19
Langmuir, Irving, 88-90
Leimer, Lee, xi, 80-81
Lettcrs of a Radio-Engineer to His Son, 51
light, behavior along flow of water, 64, 65sound-stimulated, 85-86
lightning, 53, 55, 64, 88
lime, 7, 27
limestone, as diamagnetic, 78in rock gardens, 47
Little Blue Lycaena butterfly (Lyeacnaptcudargiolw), vii-viii
Little Switzerland, North Carolina, vii
lobbyists, 75
loess soil, 19
Loomis, Mahlon, 51-52, 56, 69 and ammospheric waves, 53 kite experiment with wireless transmission, 52  lack of recognition, 54
Loomis Aerial Telegraphic Company, chartered by Congress, 54 Lough Eme, Upper end Lower, 61
Loughcrew, Ireland, 72
low-energy systems, 89
Macon, Georgia, 80
magma, 14, 22 magnesia, 7, 27
magnet, 79 im creation of electricity, 44 magnetic dowsing, 38
magnetic field, 46-47, 80and paramagnetism, 43 effects on diamagnetic and paramagnetic substances, 37 in creation of electricity, 44 of the earth, 48of the cosmos, 48
magnetic flux, 44, 46
magnetic force, 36
magnetic moment, 43, 44, 47
magnetic resonance, 88
magnetism, importance to biology, 47
magnetite, 47
Mahlon Loomis, the Discovery and Inventor of Radio, 53manganese, 7, 27
mantle rock, 14
manure, 29-30 green, 29
mathematica, 55
Mayan pyramids, 85
McClintock, Barbara, 90
mechanical weathering, 23
megalithic pictograph, 72
megalithic tombs, 36, 72 as dielectric wavegaude antennae, 66
Mendel, 19
Mercer University, 80
mercuric oxide, as diamagnetic, 79
mercury, as diamagnetic, 79
mercury vapor, in fluorescent light, 55
metamorphic rod 4 22
metamorphism, 22
meteorite cones, of the moon, 48
Meyer, L.D., 17
mica-minerals, 8
mica-schist, in round tower construction, 70
Middle East, 11, 18
Miles, John, 51
millet, grown by Frederick II, 18
Millikan, Robert, 90
Milton, John mineral deposits, 14
mineralization, of soil, 8 2minerals, 27 paramagnetic, 30
Mississippi, state of, 12mitogenic rays, 89
model round towers, end insect scentemmissions, 87
molecules, paramagnetic behavior of, 43 Momoyama period, 47
monks, Irish, 63, 71-72
moon , as paramanetic, 48
moon rock, measurement of, 48
Mount Asama, 12
Mount Fuji, 12
Mount Hood, 11
Mount St. Helens, 11-13
mountain formation, 22
N'rays, 89
Nanzen-en stroll garden, 46
NASA, 55 Nan~ral History, 25
Nebraska, fields of, 77
nervous system, 88
Netherlands, x
Nevada, end erosion, 21
"never aging rock,_ 39New Hampshire, diffs of, 35
nicotine sulphate, 18
nitrogen, as diamagnetic, 79
nitrogen fixation, 75
Nobel Prize, 89-90
noise, in radio spectrum, 64
Nordeng, Donald, 33
North American wood warblers, 9
north end south pole magnetism, 38
Northern Ireland, on the Denegal border, 5
N, P & K (nitrogen, phosphorus endpotassium), 6
nutrients, airborne, 28O'Brien, Dr. Edward, 80-81
oak wood, as diamagnetic, 37
oats, grown by Frederick II, 18
Ocean in the Sand, The, 33
oil drop experiment, 90
Oklahoma, fields of, 77 i
olives, grown by Frederick II, 18 |
open resonators, 65-66
Oppenheim, New York birthplace of Mahlon  Loomis, 52
orbital, 43
Ord, George, vii
Oregon, 11
ores, 14 1
organic compounds, as diamagnetic, 37, 46
organic molecules, as photonic oscillators, 54,
Origins of Continents and Oceans, The, 15
oscilloscope, 58, 66, 68
Oxford, 58
oxygen, 28as paramagnetic, 29, 79-81
ozone, depletion of, 7
O'Brien, Dr. Edward, xi
PC. Soil Meter (PCSM), 80-82
PACs, 75  Painter, Dr. Reginald, 77
Painte Indians, 26
Palenque, 85
Paradise Lost, 85
paramagnetic/diamagnetic arrangement,  in geomancy, 4647
Paramagnetic Relaxation, x
paramagnetism, x, 9, 27-29, 37, 43, 8  as plant growth stimulans, 78   definition of, 88  in rocks, 36  in round tower building material, 70  in soil, 35, 79-82 measurement of, 30 physics of, 30 :nt, first for radio, 53 chological science," 89 n State, 55 -olation, 17 u, 58
pesticides, 9 (in rock classification), 22
pheromone, cabbage looper, 87-88 lippines, 64 phossphate of potassa, 7
phosphor, in fluorescent light, 55
phosphoric acid, 7, 27 :eon, definition of, 64 :'eon electromagnetic spectrum, 86
aeon energy, 53, 64 Ocean harmonica, 86  ocean waves, 88    ????????sorry got the book in my shop window, can't check it now
photonic communication, in life processes, 8
photonic oscillaeors, 54, 55
photonic waveguide, 64 physics, x, 6
importance of paragmagnetism in, 43  of volcano formation, 14
physics and the Environment, 75
physics Today, 75, 89
physical weathering, 22  :CRAM - Photonic Ionic Cloth Radio amplifier Maser, 55, 56
pigeons, kept by Frederick 1:I, 18 as, and earthquake/volcano detection, 12 kept by Frederick II, 18
Pike, Robert, xi, 80
plant growth, controled by rock placement, 47   stimulated by music, 86
planes, as diamagnetic, 46
Pliny the Elder, 12
Polyethylene filter, 87
Pompeii, 12
potassa, 7, 27
potassium, 14
power grids, as antennae, 56
priests, Shinto, 34
Princeton, 75-76
ProJScam, 76
pyramids, Mayan, 85
quarks, 90
|quartz, 22
in rock gardens, 46
queens University, 5
radio, firse patent, 53
radio aerial transmitter, built by Mahlon  Loomis, 52
radio commumcations, discovered by Mahlon Loomis, 54
radio emissions, produced by statie
generators, 51, 52
radio range stations, World War II, 69
radio reception, end trees, 56
radio region of the spectrum, 55
radio waves, 66
radio-telephony, 51
rainfall, 17
rainfall erosion index, 20
recrystallization, 22
red-winged blackbirds, 9
religious structures, as dielectric antennae waveguides, 66, 67
replacement agriculture, 76
resistance, 81 electrical, 69
resonans antenne system, 81
resonans standing waves, in the atmosphere, 55
River of the Tapers, 58
"rock of the ten thousand Bons," 39
rock gardens, Japanese, 38  rocks, 11  crystalline, x Nature gods and spirits of, 34 paramagnetic, 88 paramagnetic, in rock gardens, 47 placement end shape inJapanese gardens,39 placement and shape in relation to the sun, 38 vitality of, 35-36 volcanic, 48
Rocky Mountains, 20
root growth, 28
roots secretions of, 29
rotatlon, of atoms end molecules, 44
round towers, 72 and impedance, 69 as ELF radio antenne paramagnetic amplifiers, 71 as dielectric waveguide radio antennae, 64 as ELF/VLF aneenna amplifiers, 58 as dielectric wavegmde antenne, 66  lack of recorded history, 61, 63
Round Towers of Ireland, The, 36, 61-63
rubber band experiment, 86
Rubek, Dr. Beverly, 89
Russia, 72
Ryogen-en garden, 46
saltwater, 70-71
sand, 22
Scattery Island Tower, Ireland, 63, 71
scent molecules, 66end insects, 86-88   schiet, 22
Schumann, W.O., 53
Schumann waves, 53-54
science, 2, 11as opposed to manipulation, 76
scientists, women, 89
sea, nature gods of, 34seawater, 55, 66
Secret Book of Gardening, 38, 46
sedimentary rock, 22sediments, 11
semiconductor, definition of, 64
Senate, passes charter of Loomis Aerial Telegraphic Company, 54 refuses funding to Mahlon Loomis, 54
sensilla, insect, 64-66
sensor coil, in CGS meters, 80
shadow wave, 70
Shannon River, of Ireland, 63
streep, kept by Frederick II, 18
streep grazing, in relation to round towers, 36
Shmto religion, 33, 35, 36
shrines, Shinto, wooden, 36 Shroud of Turin, 58
sick science," 89
Silent Spring, 9   silica, 7, 22, 27    silicate, 15 silt, 22
Silver, Kenneth, x, 58 slate, 22
snakes, end earehquake/volcano detction, 12
Socolow, Robert H., 75
soda, 7
Sodia, 27
7-8, 17, 19aeration of, 29, 79   and paramagnetic ELF force, 72   as condenser, 69   books on, 43   clay, 69   compacted, 29   composting of, 79   depleted, 27-28, 30   erosion, 29-30, 81-82  fereility, 29  health, 28, 34  health, end paramagnetism, 46, 80  paramagnetic, 55, 82  paramagnetic, as radiation condenser, 58  restoration of, 27  soggy, 30   spirts of, 34
vital force of, 36  volcanic, 48, 80-82 Soil and Health, The, 3, 6
soil and water conservation, 17    soil bacterie, 82   soil dispersion, 21   soil  formation, 12-15, 22-23    soil  mineralization, 82     soil organisme, 9, 79, 82   soil  pareicle, 21
soil  quality, end paramagnetic reading, 80
Soil, the 1987 Yearbook of Agriculture, 21
solar energy, 28
solid-state physicist, 37
sound harmonica, 85
sound waves, 86
SouHheast Asia, 64
sow dhisde, 26
spectra! charts, early, 52
spectrophotometer, 87
spectrum, brein wave region, 55  electrical anesthesie region, 55
gamma radiation region, 64
infrared region, 66, 86, 88
lightning region, 55
radio region, 55
Ultraviolet region, 55
visible region, 86, 88
VLF radio region, 55
Speculations in Seienee and Teetnology, 89
sphinx modh, 26
spin, of atoms end molecules, 44
spread, of radio waves, 57
statie, 64
statie generators, 51
statie spark machine, 52
steam, in volcanic formation, 14
steel pipes, used in Mahlon Lommis' experiments, 54
stone, 8
stone castles, 78
stone rings, ancient, 36
ancient, as dielectric waveguide antennae,  66
as male end female, 38
straw, 7
subsoil, 27-29
sulfur, 7, 27
sun, end rock placement, 38, 47
connection to geomancy, 38, 39
sun end shade, as paramgnetic/diamagnetic, 38
Sun Goddess,Japanese, 34
surface chemistry, 89
susceptibility, property of, 44, 46
Sykes, CharlesJ., 76
Syntony and Spark_The Origins of Radio, 54
Syria, 18
Tang dynasty, 39
target waves, 68-70, 72
Tavoliere, Plain of, 18
technocrats, 55, 58
tectonic plates, 14
tectonic dheory of land formation, 15
Temple University, 89
Temples of Ise Peninsula, 34
Tennu, Emperor, 34
Tentokuen landscape garden, 47
Terra Alto, West Virginia, as site of Mahlon Loomis'death, 54
Tesla, Nikola, 7, 51
theory of diamagnetic substances, 37
theory of evolution, 7
thermal energy, in volcanic formation, 14
thorium, 14
tides, as effected by moon, 48
Tokugawa period, 38
Tokyo,Japan, 12, 33
torque, 44
charges in, 46
trace elements, 26
translocation of genes, 90
transmitter, 81
transpiration, 17
trees, end TV end radio reception, 56  as dielectric antennae, 56, 58   spirits of, 34
Truman, Harry, 11
TV reception, end trees, 56
two-coil chamber principle, in RC. Soil
Meter, 81
Tyndall,John, 7, 36-37, 64
U.S. Geoological survey, 11
universe, 3
universiq, demise of, 76
university ftmding, 75
university agricultural experiment stations,
University of Leyden, x
university research, and corporale control,
75, 76
uranium, 14
USDA, 19
Utah, end erosion, 21
Ultraviolet (UV) region of the spectrum, 55
VE day, 61
Vermont, cliffs of, 35
vibrations, of atoms end molecules, 44
Vlkings, 63
Vincent, Dr. E.A., 13-14
vitality, enhancement of, 39
VLF waves, 55   atmospheric, 56, 57, 58  detection of, 55-58
volcanic action, 20-21
volcanic ash, 12-13
as paragmagnetic, 37
volcanic cones, 14-15  of the moon, 48
volcanic eruption, 11, 13, 25
volcanic pressures, 23
volcanic rock, 12-13, 28-29, 48  as paramagnetic, 37
volcanic soil, 14-15, 48, 80-82
volcano, 11-15, 19
von Liebig, Justus, 6-8
W. Harrington, John, 11
Walters, Anne, x
Walters, Charles, xi, 27
Walters, Fred C., xi
Washington, state of, 11-12
water, 11  as diamagnetic, 48
capillary movement of, 28, 29
water erosion, 20
wavegrude antenne, 64
weadhering, 21
weed, origin of the word, 27
weeds, 19, 78
"Weeds, Guardians of the Soil", 28
Weed Control Without Poisons, 27, 28
Wegener, Alred, 15
West Springfield, Massachusetts, early
residence of Mrs. Mahlon Loomis, 52
West Indies, viii
wheat, disease-resistant, 77  grown by Frederick II, 18
white swans, 62
white quartz, in turde rock formation, 46
wild asparagus, (fireweed), 26
Wllkinson, Dr. Robert, xi
Wilson, Alexander, vii
wind erosion, 20
wire telegraph, 53
wireless radio system, first, 53
Wollny, Ewald, 17, 19
wood, as diamagnetic substance, 37
wooden towers, used im Mahlon Loomis'
experiments, 54
World War II, 5, 19, 29, 62-63, 78
yin and yang, 36
in geomancy, 46-47
Young, Otis B., 53
Zeeman Laboratories, x
Zen gardens, 46
zero aperture, 57

Well, here is the beginning of the sample pages from a preturn of the century book called: "Life, its foundations and means for its preservation" by a Callahan 'precursor called: Julius Hensel

as translated and published by Charles Schindler  in 1976 from Hergiswil, Switserland. His son Zeno now holds copyrights. For further (and/or larger efforts you may try to contact him at Sonnhaldenstr ?, 6052 in the good old ancestral town already mentioned.  (page numbers are in this colour)
No matter how far off he is on particulars when speculation (hollow earth, moon as a dish, etc) gains upperhand over empirically staved intuition I forgive him gladly since he is so right on in the latter respects. Something in this is going to make some mind and/or another click toward connecting and harmonizing, a specially apt term since such subjects as  music, shape weight and force (form, frequency and function as Callahan has 'm)  are treated, Hensel's cosmological inspirations with the efforts by say Russell and probably a few others I don't know yet. I therefore consider it justified to refresh these writs if only and that is mayhaps for no better purpose but the indulgence in a little flex of the old fireside fonction fabulatrice where it concerns literally far off stuff like space and planets. Hensel was a staunch defender of spontaneous generation and some of my sampling will reflect that.
He personifies rock into familytrees; I approve and do draw the line at present day personifications as used to start the alien hypes and other perverse transpositions from traditional, trusty and/or treacherous nature spirits into the eerie exile of ET et al. Even if one sees them for what they are: 'rational' extrapolations and projections of how ugly we will all soon become if we keep a few mechanism and laws in place.
Hensel cites the Roman poet Ovid often as you may soon see; then he proceeds to explain the often seemingly psychedelic imagery the Roman used in sober scientific terms and that means chemistry for Julius; his ranking of the elements as they group regroup and metamorphose has the smallest coming out on top: Hydrogen is the big transformer, the foam of the waves, the Proteus supreme!
In this first excerpt though, we will stay much closer to home.....well,...most of the time anyway.
14 Along with the chemical unions and separations of earth, water and air, the ordinary physical langs, to which the growth of crystals submits, also played a role. I should like to draw attention to the well-known fact that the solutions of ammonium salts as welf as of benzoate salts, after having evaporated their water content, imitate the shapes of stalks and leaves and water beyond the edge of the vessel. If, in addition to these two appearances, we also consider the crystalalization of the frost-ferns on window panes and consider benzoic acid as a sugar product, and, since ammonia is contained in the albumin of plante, we have in sugar, ammonia and water the form-giving elements of the growth of plants, all united. And since, beyond the ammonia, also calcium, magnesia, potash, soda and other bases take part in that formation, we understand that the manifold forms of plante are merely subjected to the simple law of the paralellogram of forces.
       From all this we can see why it is necessary that not the whole amount of rein water evaporates because of constant sunshine, since the young plants would perish if they could not constantly absorb humidity by means of their roots. This is taken care of by the clay which retains, efficiently and constantly, the water in the soil. And since clay is contained in chemical union with silica, as well as potash, soda, calcium, magnesia iron manganese, calcium chloride and calcium fluoride in the ordinary feldspar, ...................

the conditions which must exist in fertile rocks are the following:
1) Finely ground feldspar, granite, gneiss or porphyry
2) Calcium carbonate rock
3) Some gypsum and some phosphate
4) Porosity of the veil for the admittance of nitrogen and oxygen from the atmosphere
5) Rain and sunshine
           Fine grinding of the rock is of real worth to abundant fertility as it is evident t at the electro chemical conditions of the material all the easier shiftable the more numerous the elementary substances are held together in the smallest possible space.

..15....................An instructive example is furnished by the easily-flowing Wood's metal, containing bismuth, leed, cadmium and tin which melts at 60.5° C., i. e., considerably below the boiling point of water, whereas bismuth metal melts at 271° C., lead at 327° C., tin at 232° C., and cadmium at 321° C., Such is the importance of the difference as to whether we are dealing with a simple substance, or a mixture. (Multimoleculism is perhaps a more fertile value than multiculturalism?)
            It is now apparent that when certain occurrences in a melting process analogous to that of Wood's metal have brought about a perfectly similar mixture of minerals, the fertility arising therefrom is the greatest imaginable. An astonishing proof of this is shown by the creative power of the flowing lava after every volcanic eruption, since it contains all the basic feldspar parts in a homogeneous mixture. That tremendous eruption, to which the depressed region of the Caspian Sea owes its origin, when the Caucasus, the Elburz Mountains and the Himalayas turned the viscera of the earth towards the outside, is of great value in the primeval creation processes. The potash containing porphyry rocks of Mt. Ararat (melted feldspar) and its trachyte rocks (lava loosened by water vapor) confirm the tradition handed down of the creation of the potash-holding grapevine on rocks containing so much potash and calcium. The event took place, without doubt, in the following way: The considerable height to which the glass flux of the molten earth crust rose — up to two or three miles above sea level—surely displaced in a large circle the heated atmosphere. And thee, hardly had the glowing flux begun to stiffen than the air layers, held high above until these, precipitated into the empty space with thunder. The electricity of the atmosphere discharged itself in thunderbolts of such unusual power that the vapors of the total earth circumference were drawn into the gigantic air crater bringing on a cloudburst, which legend has described as the Great Flood. Under the effects of that cloudburst, the hot lava glass flux burst asunder into dust and powder. And out of such dust and powder, in connection with the rain and the sun, a paradise arose.
              That the vineyards in the localities at the foot of Mt Vesuvius throve then just as today can be believed without any doubt, since, wherever such a homogeneous mixture of rocks is provided with sunshine and humidity, there can be no lack of a luxurious growth of plante. The original creation of the Caucazian human race with its symmetrical body form was possible only on the condiffon that an enormous mess of rocks remained hot enough for a sufficiently long time. This was in order to furnish a large quantity of water (to the Black Sea) with a uniform brooding warmth as it is indispensable for the growth of rather large beings. In this respect, the sojourn of the beings in lukewarm amniotic water rich in albumin, probably lasted a little longer than forty weeks. And the comparatively indepandent beings surely found, when carried to land by the western winde, a temperature of the atmosphere and also products of the veil which kept them from all want of food and clothing.
            I have said that the crushing of rocks to dust and mud was a main condition for an exuberant fertility. This fact cannot be emphasized too much. Egypt owes its fertility to the fine dust of the Nile mud, which is washed down each year from the mountains. And how could the masses of China be fed if their enormous rivers, the Hwang Ho and Yangtze, did not cover their rice fields every spring with the washed-down dust and mud from the rocky mountains of Tibet? The sugar-containing grapevine thrives in the calcium carbonate veil of Champagne in France. The oil-supplying fennel bush, anise and caraway also need a veil rich in calcium, which at the same time should contain feldspar, so these are often found in vineyards. In Barletta, Italy, on the Adriatic Sea, according to the report of a friand, where they plant at the and of October for the  17 third time, where they continuously sow and reep without letting the veil rest, where the grapes grow to a size never seen elsewhere, where, pomegranates, peaches, pears apples and figs, caused the Greek seafarers as early as 2000 years ago to describe upon returning home "the wonders of the Hesperian gardens," the soil could not bring forth such miracles if the Ofanto River, nourished by numberless tributaries, were not fructifying the seacoast with its inexhaustible calcium carbonate and weathered feldspar from the Neapolitan Appenines.
   By means of the incomparable fertility of the feldspar-containing alluvial soil, the calcium carbonate exhausted by vegetation is replaced by every rain coming down from the towering chains of mountains in every Jurassic country. This should teach us how rich and fertile the veil becomes when one applies ground limestone mixed with ground feldspar.
          When the electric lightning of the sunshine penetrates the moist soil, as an equivalent of its action, a re-grouping of materials and production of sugar take place. So we must remember that the newborn sugar with its unaltered carbon dioxide is literally forged to the potash or calcium or magnesia of the feldspar, which, all of them in their turn, are united to silica. In short, the sugar and the rock form a closely connected body, in which the sugar acts as a bridge over    15   which the carbon dioxide and water convert themselves into ethereal oil substance, while gradually the bridge itself —just as it happens in fairy sales—also goes across and transforms itself into oil, while also being submitted to various other chemical charges as long as the warm sun—the actual sorcerer—shines.
      We can convince ourselves that the crystallizing sugar substance, wherever organic life exists, is the actual foundation, and when studying it thoroughly, we become aware that it represents rothing else than a union of oil-creating material with carbon dioxide and water when the opposition of identical substance and the interposition with dissimilar substance will produce a physical tetanus contraction. And with this understanding disappears the imaginary wall which up to now has divided naturel bodies into three different classes, namely, stores, plante and animale, by virtue of that mistaken principle that the crystal form and organic life are incompatible things. The sugar crystal itself proves that it is not a lifeless substance; on the contrary, living forces are contained in it, which are capable of manifesting themselves in various directions. This is to say that the living power in the sugar is apparently deed, butt it is only slumbering and just needs to be awakened.

continued in: Julius Hensel in english