Chapter IV -
I have already discussed rays to a great extent in the two preceding
There are, however, many points connected with rays which
have not yet been brought forward.
The universe is made up of elements and forces.
Most of the elements are apparent to vision.
None of the forces can be seen by the human eye.
Elements and forces are indispensable to each other. All movements
of elements are made through the agency of forces.
If there were no elements, then only the supreme force could exist.
Without the forces the elements would be dead and immovable. All
earthly elements emit rays. Forces do not emit rays.
Some elements emit visible rays at high temperatures only, while
others emit them at low temperature. In some cases temperature is in
no way responsible for the rays.
All forces emanating from the sun, and all forces coming our of the
electro-magnetic division of the primary force, are carried and
transported in rays. All rays are carriers of forces; the rays
themselves are not forces but only the carriers of the forces. This
is similar to a pitcher of water, the pitcher is not the water, only
the carrier of it.
Super-heated bodies emit rays. A super-heated body is red, yet
while the body remains red, it may appear to be white or
straw in color, on account of its light rays which surround it. A
colored visible ray may become so intensified as to become
The vari-colored rays, the light-visible rays, are not due to any
change in the color of the body emitting them, because when they
leave the body they are dark invisible parent rays.
colors are due to the dividing up and filtering out each separate
ray from the parent ray by our specialized atmosphere. When any
particular ray has been filtered out, it becomes the carrier of some
Looking into a fiery furnace, we never see the
actual body emitting the rays.
We only see the halo formed by the
light visible rays, after they have been filtered out from the
parent rays, and then only before they become dispersed in the
atmosphere. To see the body itself, the light rays must be veiled
and the halo eliminated.
Could the human eye distinguish the dark rays as it can the light
rays, all breathing animals would appear as living within a halo.
The dark invisible parent ray first breaks into a pyramidal zig-zag
form of wave (A, above image). These zig-zags have the colors of the
spectrum. This I believe to be a dividing out between the light and
From these zig-zags the final filtering takes place in
the form of fine straight lines (B, page 101), of all colors, and as
they shoot out, so the wave is reduced, until finally it disappears
entirely; the colored rays
can only be traced for a short distance from the pyramid, then they
get lost to the eye in the atmosphere.
Although I have stated that the parent ray assumes the form of a
zig-zag pyramid, it is absolutely impossible to say whether this
pyramidal form commences directly the parent ray leaves the body or
whether it travels some distance before it commences to form,
because no parent ray can be seen on leaving its source.
the light rays begin to be divided out from the dark ones, can any
ray be seen. It is quite possible that the parent ray may assume
some other form before showing the zig-zag pyramid.
To illustrate my previous statement "that we never see the actual
body that is emitting the rays," I have selected an electric
incandescent lamp for an example.
The film which is emitting the
light is only as thick as a fine hair. By carefully measuring the
diameter of the halo of light rays around the film in a medium
kilowatt bulb, it is found to be fully ⅛ of an inch in diameter,
several hundreds of times the diameter of the body emitting the
rays. We see the rays, but we cannot see the actual film.
In the electric incandescent light there are no flames, - it is
purely rays. Flames require to be fed with oxygen; the bulb is a
vacuum with no oxygen, therefore the necessary adjunct to actual
flames is not present.
There are many peculiar phenomena connected with rays; one is that
different bodies emit the same colored rays at vastly different
The burning end of a cigar emits a cherry-red ray at 600° F. Steel
emits the same ray at 1200° F. An incandescent lamp with a carbon
filament emits a straw-colored ray; remove this bulb and put one in
its place with a tungsten filament, and a white ray is emitted.
The flame of a tallow candle emits a straw-colored ray. The flame of
a refined wax candle a white ray.
Fire-flies and glow worms emit a white ray. The temperature of these
insects is under 100° F. Yet to get the same colored ray from steel,
a temperature of from 1800° F to 2000° F is required.
I can form a gas from certain elements that when lit burns with a
pure white ray, yet the temperature of the flame is under 100° F
(atmospheric temperature). The flame will pass through the fingers
and hands without any sensation of heat.
The flame will pass through
a piece of cloth without raising the temperature of the cloth. To
obtain the same colored ray from steel a temperature of 2000° F is
required. By adding another element to the compound, the flame jumps
to 3000° F -3200° F immediately.
Hundreds of other examples might
be given, corroborative of my experiments. I presume, however, as
the foregoing are representative of all others, that they are all
that is necessary. The most simple have been selected for the sake
of the layman, who, as a rule, does not make a deep study of obtuse
It has been clearly shown that temperature does not in all cases
govern the color of the ray. As I have shown, a white ray, which is
generally understood to emanate from a superheated body only, also
comes from cool bodies of atmospheric temperature. The actual factor
governing the color of a ray, is the chemical compound of the body
from which the ray emanates, and the difference, to a great extent,
is due to the degree of radio-activity possessed by the substance
emitting the ray.
As I have before stated, all bodies are more or less radioactive,
although in nearly all, the degree is so low as to be unseen and
immeasurable. The cause for this general radioactivity is that the
electro-magnetic division of the primary force permeates all
substances, and, as a force is never still, but always moving, and
as rays are the agents which move the forces, it can plainly be seen
why all substances are radioactive.
I have previously stated that what is erroneously called solar or
sun's heat is governed by the angle at which the sun's rays meet the
earth's forces in the atmosphere.
Herewith I give an illustration:
Angles A1 and A2 show the sun's forces cutting the earth's lines of
forces at the most obtuse angle from the sun, but at right angles of
the lines of force. Angles B' and B" are obtuse, but not to the
degree of Angles A1 and A2. The sun's forces cut the earth's lines
of forces at an obtuse angle, so that to a certain extent the
earth's lines are followed a distance by the sun's forces, giving a
greater effect than when going through them at right angles.
Angle C. Here the sun's
forces meet the earth's lines of forces end
on, and work from end to end of the line, thus producing the maximum
effect. The foregoing is proven from the fact that where the sun's
forces cut the earth's lines of forces at right angles, we have our
frigid zones; where the earth's lines are cut obtusely, we have our
and where the earth's lines are cut throughout their whole length,
we see the maximum result - our tropical or torrid region.
My next illustration of angles and effects will be with a pair of
armor plates undergoing ballistic test.
These two targets are of equal strength and resisting power.
placed so that it is at an obtuse angle to the gun, corresponding
with the sun's rays when they are obtusely cutting the earth's lines
of forces. The other target is placed at direct angles to the gun,
like the sun's forces striking our torrid zones. The same gun is
used, the same projectile is used, and the same charge for both.
conditions are the same except the angles at which the targets are
placed with respect to the gun.
Fig. 1. The obtuse angle. On reaching the target, the projectile
ploughs along its face a little, a - and then flies off at a
tangent, b. The target is not penetrated.
Fig. 2. Right angles. The projectile passes clear through the
The difference in effect of these two shots is caused solely by
angles; so it is with the suns forces striking the earth's forces.
The power and force are the same from pole to pole,
the difference in effect - variations of temperature - is entirely
due to the difference in the angles at which the sun's forces cut
the earth's lines of forces.
The four seasons, which are variations
in temperature, are due to the oscillation of the earth's poles,
which change the angle of the sun's rays.
Rays with their forces may be collected and concentrated and their
effects magnified by the use of a lens.
An ordinary lens is a piece
of clear glass convexed on both sides. It has the faculty of
collecting all of the rays that fall upon its face or upper surface
and then concentrating or focusing them at a given point beyond the
lower surface. The distance from the lens of the focus point is
governed by the convexity of the glass.
I shall now describe an experiment with focused rays and the heat
The source will be a 100-candle power electric lamp. At the focus
point the rays with their forces are drawn together and form an
incandescent spot or point. This bright spot arises from an accumulation and concentration of the light force at
the focus point. The accumulation is due to a number of rays, with
their volumes of the light force, meeting and crossing each other in
the area represented by the focus spot. This may be compared to a
funnel subject to super-pressure.
At the focus point, the rays carrying the heat force are collected
and concentrated like those of the light force. The heat thus
concentrated is capable of burning up substances, and if the lens is
large and powerful enough to melt platinum, the light rays may be
veiled and repelled leaving only the heat rays to focus at the
point. In this case there will be no incandescent spot, but the
platinum will be melted all the same.
It may be claimed that the glass is in some way responsible for the
To prove that it is not, I shall make a lens out of a
piece of ice and get the same results. As the ice does not melt, it
shows that the heat force is carried in the rays passing through the
ice, and in this condition it is a cold force.
I cannot do better at this point than to repeat certain experiments
made by the late John Tyndall, experiments which I have duplicated
many a time, and each time gained some knowledge about rays and
As Cuvier was the father of paleontology, so Tyndall unknown to
himself was the father of the science of forces. Tyndall never fully
appreciated his own greatness.
Before taking extracts from his lecture and showing his experiments,
I shall mention a few points about affinities and repellents, as
they are very clearly shown in Tyndall's work.
An affinity may be either a force or an element, or an
elementary compound, and is disclosed where one is seen to be
attracted by the other, - when one is drawn towards the other. The
magnetic needle is an example of an affinity between a force and an
A repellent may be either a force or an clement, and is
shown where one casts off the other.
A neutral may be a force or an clement, and is shown where
one has no influence over the other.
A magnetic force is an affinitive force when it attracts and draws
A centrifugal force is a repellent force, as it throws off, casts
away from itself.
The movements of bodies are accomplished by cither affinitive or
repellent forces, sometimes both.
Rays carrying forces have their affinities, repellents, and
neutrals, in other rays and colors. Colors have their affinities,
repellents, and neutrals in rays, also in colors.
EXTRACTS FROM JOHN TYNDALL'S LECTURE
"A common sunbeam contains
rays of all kinds and colors but it is impossible to sift or filter
out the beam so as to intercept all of the light rays, and allow the
dark obscure ones to pass unimpeded; or, to filter out all of the
dark rays and allow the light rays only to pass through, but for all
practical purposes this can be done.
Substances have been discovered
which while extremely opaque to the light rays, are perfectly
transparent to others. On the other hand, it is possible with the
choice of proper substances to intercept to a great degree the pure
heat rays1 and to allow the pure light rays free transmission.
separation cannot be made as perfect as filtering the light rays.
have never seen the movements of waves that produce light, but we
judge of their presence, their position, and their magnitude by
their effect. Their lengths, however, have been determined and found
to vary from 1/30,000th to 1/60,000th part of an inch.
"But besides the rays which produce light and heat, the sun sends
forth multitudes of other rays. The largest and most powerful rays
which the sun sends forth are of this character.2
"Heat issuing from any source not visibly red cannot be concentrated
so as to produce the effects about to be referred to. To obtain this
it is necessary to use a ray emanating from a body raised to the
highest state of incandescence.3
"The sun is such a body, and its dark rays
are therefore suitable
for our experiments. But for such experiments as we are about to
make, a little sun of our own is sufficient, an electric light. The
electric light has also an advantage, as its dark radiation embraces
a larger proportion of the total radiation of the sun's rays. An
electric light is therefore not only suitable, but best for the
experiments we are about to make." 4
1. Here Tyndall assumes that
the ray is the force. I have hitherto pointed out that the ray is
the carrier of the force and not the force itself-
2. The sun's rays do not carry cither the light or heat forces.
These are both earthly forces. The most, powerful rays and forces
which the sun sends forth are those which control the movements of
the bodies of the solar system. These axe magnetic forces.
3. I have previously shown that bodies are not incandescent: the
dark parent ray precludes the possibility of it.
4. At least one-half of the sun's dark radiation is unmeasurable on
account of its intensity. This part of the sun's dark radiation is
an extreme. Electric lamps also vary in their dark radiation.
dependent on the elements forming the film.
"From the source of an electric light a powerful beam
may be sent through the room, revealing in its passage the motes in
the air, for, were there no motes, the beam would not be seen.5
"Let the beam fall on a concave mirror. It will be gathered up in
the mirror into a cone of reflected light. The luminous apex of the
cone is the focus point. Now place in the path of the beam a
substance perfectly opaque to light. The substance to be used is
iodine dissolved in a liquid bi-sulphate of carbon. The light at the
focus point will immediately vanish when the dark solution is
introduced. But this dark solution is intensely transparent to the
dark rays, and a focus point of these dark rays remains after the
light has been abolished.
The heat of these rays can be felt
6 by the
hand. You can let them fall on a thermometer and thus prove their
presence, or, best of all, you can cause them to produce a current
of electricity which will affect a large magnetic needle.
"We shall now filter the dark rays so as to intercept the dark rays.
This can be done with a clear solution of alum and water. It will
permit the purely luminous rays to pass through. Place a small piece
of gun cotton at the focus point and let the luminous rays exert
their utmost power over it; no effect whatever is produced. Withdraw
the alum filter and allow the full beam unfiltered to fall upon it.
The cotton is immediately dissipated in an explosive flash. This
proves that the light rays are incapable of exploding the cotton,
while the rays of the full beam are competent to do so. Hence we
might conclude that the dark rays are the real agents: but this
conclusion might only be probably, for it might be argued that the
mixture of the dark rays and the light rays is necessary to produce the
"Now by means of the opaque iodine solution let us filter the light
rays and allow the dark rays to focus on the cotton, it will explode
as before. Hence it is the dark rays and the dark rays alone that
cause the ignition of the gun cotton. At the same focus point a
sheet of platinum will become red-hot, zinc will melt, and paper
will instantly blaze, and all the while the atmosphere around the
focus point remains as cool as that in any other part of the room."
5. The beam here spoken by
Tyndall is not the parent ray, it is a collection of rays of all
colors, but separate from one another. They are the rays shown
shooting off from the
pyramidal zig-zag. Dark rays do not
disclose the motes in the atmosphere, only the light rays.
6. The rays cannot be felt. What is felt
is the heat carried on them.
I cannot conceive of any experiment better than the foregoing to
demonstrate and prove:
That there are parent rays, and that these parent rays are made
up of a multitude of various colored rays.
That in our specialized atmosphere these parent rays are divided
up and each separate ray filtered out and isolated from all the
That there are two prominent divisions coming out of the parent
ray. One division is composed of light visible rays, the other of
dark invisible ultra rays.
That the light rays carry the light force and do not carry a
particle of the hear force.
That some of the dark rays carry the heat and magnetic forces,
but not a particle of the light force.
That some colors are affinitive to the light rays, and these same
colors are repellent to the dark rays.
That some colors are affinitive to the dark rays, and these same
colors are repellent to the light rays.
That affinities partake of the same colors. Dark rays are
affinitive to dark colors and light rays are affinitive to light
On studying the foregoing experiment, it would seem that Tyndall
only attempted to prove that there were two kinds of rays, light and
dark; that the light rays were responsible for light and the dark
rays responsible for heat and magnetism.
These points he most conclusively proved, but, he stopped short in
his oratory - his experiments proved ten times as much as he pointed
out and claimed.
I think Tyndall was under the impression that it was the rays
themselves that were responsible for the various phenomena, and,
indirectly, they were; but directly, it was the forces
which were carried in the rays that were the direct agents.
omitted to show the difference between the rays and the forces they
carried. He also omitted to explain why the different colored
solutions or veilings were responsible for the different effects. He
failed to point out affinities and repellents, which leads to the
conclusion that he either overlooked them or was not aware of the
This experiment demonstrates and proves out some of the
characteristics of the workings of the forces. For instance: it
shows that there are affinities and repellents in colors, for, when
the rays from the electric lamp arrived at the dark solution, the
color of the solution repelled the light rays, but permitted the
dark rays to pass through, and as the heat remained at the focus
point, it proves that the dark solution was extremely affinitive to
the dark rays and their forces.
This experiment also demonstrates
and proves that the light solution was affinitive to the light rays
and repellent to the dark ones.
It may be argued that the light solution did not repel the dark rays
and their forces but absorbed them. If this were the case, there
should be an accumulation and a concentration of the heat force in
the light solution which should raise its temperature. I have
duplicated this experiment several times, and not once did the
temperature of the light solution rise a particle of a degree, thus
convincingly showing that the dark rays with their forces were
repelled, and not absorbed. Tyndall did not explain why an electric
current should deflect the magnetic needle.
There were two separate and distinct rays that passed through the
dark solution. One of the rays was an "ultra-steely" blue. This
carried the magnetic force. The other was an ultra-red or reddish
brown. This ray carried the heat force. It must be understood that
when I mention two rays, I do not mean that they were all that
passed through the filter. On the contrary, they were only two out
of a multitude, but these two apply to the phenomena in question.
The iodine filter was affinitive to both the heat and the magnetic
ray in question. It was more affinitive to the heat ray than to the
magnetic ray. There was, however, a sufficient volume of the
magnetic force concentrated to deflect the needle.
The needle was deflected because all forces coming out of the
electro-magnetic division of the primary force have a tendency to
join, aggregate, and concentrate. In this case it was an attempt of
the concentration of the force in the focus point, to draw out that
which was concentrated in the needle, thus making a greater
The magnitude of the deflection of the needle would
indicate the size of the volume of the force aggregated and
concentrated at the focus point.
Tyndall's experiment shows that
electricity, which is the main branch of the electro-magnetic
division, can be subdivided into three separate sub-branches,
namely, light, heat, and magnetism. In addition to these three, I
have filtered out a dozen or more separate rays with their
individual forces, and can truly say that this dozen docs not
represent the first letter in the alphabet of the whole tale.
To finish this section, and to corroborate Tyndall, I shall make a
little experiment of my own, a simple natural phenomenon that can be
understood by a child.
BLACK AND WHITE
The following are simple examples of affinities:
Place two pieces of iron on the ground, cover one with a white
cloth, the other with a black. Let them be placed where the sun's
rays fall directly on them. In an hour, measure the temperatures of
the two pieces of iron. The one under the black cloth will be many
degrees higher in temperature than the one under the white. Instead
of two pieces of iron, take two cakes of ice. The one under the
black cloth will be completely melted before the cake under the
white cloth is half gone.
Suspend two pieces of cloth in the sun for an hour - one white and
the other black.
The black at the end of the hour will be many
degrees hotter than the white. When a lady disbelieves that we do
not get our heat from the sun and there is no such thing as
affinities in colors, persuade her to put a white stocking on one
leg with a white shoe on the foot and dress up the other leg and
foot in a black stocking and shoe, then go out and sit in the sun
where the rays strike directly on them. In a short time she'll be
coming in to replace the black with white.
This experiment may seem
out of place here, but it is based on an actual test, and, believe
the writer when he says there were no further proofs necessary to
convince that lady.
The explanation of these phenomena is that black is an affinitive to
the heat force, white a repellent.
All rays carry forces. Some rays have peculiar effects on human
beings, brute animals, and plant life.
The force carried by a peculiar blue ray induces sleep and
unconsciousness to pain. The force in a red ray induces a fighting
spirit. There is much truth in the old saying, "like a red rag to a
bull." Sunstroke is the effect of a certain ray striking the back of
the neck and penetrating the cerebral cord. A red, vermilion, is the
repellent of this ray. A red cloth falling over the back of the neck
will prevent sunstroke.
The force that causes sunstroke can no more
pass through a piece of red cloth than the light rays could pass
through John Tyndall's dark mixture.
SURGERY AND MEDICINE OF THE FUTURE
Forces are nature's tools for
performing her works.
All forces have opposites. One particular
force will induce a growth, its exact opposite will kill it. The
force may be known by the color or tint of the ray it is carried in.
Therefore in the exact opposite colored ray will be found the
counteracting force. This can be worked out in the form of a star
with the three primary colors.
The science of medicine and surgery will, I feel sure, in the near
future, be governed to a great extent by the use of forces through
rays, rather than that of drug and knife. The time is ripe for this
discovery to be made by the medical fraternity.
As no doubt the force will be known by the color of the ray by which
it is carried, to avoid confusion and induce simplicity I shall
speak of the force as being the ray, but it must be understood that
I say most emphatically that the ray is not the force, only its
The physician and surgeon have to deal with the elementary part of
the body - the machine itself. I have previously stated that forces
have their affinities, repellents, and neutrals in elements,
thereby showing that the elements may be and are affected by the
forces. Some forces will induce a growth, another force will kill
it, and the third and neutral will not affect it in any way.
Each colored ray carries its own peculiar and definitive force. Rays
again are dividable into tints, and each tint carries its own
All compounds of elements are subject to destruction from the
application of some force. Therefore some ray bacteria, germs and
growths such as cancer and tuberculosis, are all elementary
compounds. Therefore they are all subject to destruction by the
application of the right rays.
One particular ray may be found that will kill a germ and yet not
affect a growth and vice versa. It is only necessary to discover the
right rays for each particular purpose.
Glass as filters should be avoided, as the tint is never uniform
throughout the plate and no two plates are identically alike. Taking
a piece of colored glass a foot long, one end may filter out one
particular tint and the other end a different tint, and yet a third
in the middle, each tint carrying a separate and distinct force. On
this point I speak from experience, and yet the glass to all intents
and purposes appears the same.
I know of no substance that is perfect, but it exists, and may be
found by those who have the time, inclination, means and
A fever is indicated by a rise in the temperature of the
The rise is due to a super-amount of the vital life force in
the body, and is the beginning of a step, which, if continued, will
aggregate the force to such an extent that the force banked up and
aggregated in the body will overbalance the elements. Then all
movements and functions will cease. The life will pass away.
For a body to be normal, the force after having passed through the
system in the form of Ziis, and become exhausted or tired out,
should pass unobstructed from the body through the pores of the
skin. Perspiration, which is water, is an exceedingly strong
affinitive force. Perspiration attracts, collects, and carries off
exhausted forces, thus leaving the channels open for following
forces to take their place.
When perspiration ceases, or when the pores of the skin get clogged
in any way, the exhausted forces have no exit, no means of escape.
Then they bank up and clog all channels, eventually, if not
relieved, back to the heart. Thus heat, one of the constituent parts
of the life force, becomes accumulated in the body and raises its
During a fever, it will be noticed that the breathing of the patient
is weak, short, and spasmodic, with a fluttering weakened heart
action. This peculiar action of the heart is due to its inability to
dispose of the forces brought to it by every breath through the
lungs. The heart is trying to drive the force into channels already
The lungs, which are the channels of the force to the heart, have to
be governed by the capabilities of reception by the heart - hence
the short, weakened, spasmodic breathings.
The heart, with all
channels ahead blocked, can only accept from the lungs just what it
can force into the filled channels. When it can force no more, then
the next cannot be disposed of by the heart, the heart being
incapable of handling it, breaks down and stops altogether - a
phenomenon called by physicians "heart failure."
The volume of
force taken in in breathing may be in excess of the central point of
the range, on what physicians term "normal" without endangering
life, provided the pores are kept open and action accelerated, i.e.,
perspiration accelerated and increased. The actual danger arising
from a fever is not the question of temperature, but an overbalance
of the elementary compound of the body.
A change in the volume of force also means the advent of new forms
As the temperature of the body ascends above normal, new
forms of life are liable to appear within the body. The blood is the
part of the body very intimately connected with the force -
therefore in the blood we may look for possible developments. The
blood is made up of corpuscles.
To me, each corpuscle is a life in
itself. Each corpuscle is chemically arranged to carry a certain
volume of the force. By blocking the pores of the skin, the
corpuscles cannot dispose of their exhausted forces; yet they have
to take in more from the heart, resulting in the corpuscle becoming
very much overcharged and increased in temperature.
Now comes a
Can any new life be formed in or between the corpuscles?
This I cannot say, for I do not know. But, the natural result of a
prolonged fever would be microscopical life of some sort forming in
the blood. A microscopical examination of the blood under such
conditions would probably answer the question.
I simply offer this
suggestion for the benefit of science. I have stated that the
exhausted forces leave the body through the pores of the skin. A
dark, invisible ray carries them. Although this ray is invisible to
the human eye, yet it has a color. If our atmosphere were so
specialized, or if the forces left the body in sufficient volume to
cause incandescence of the atmosphere, like lightning, all human
beings, and all breathing animals, would appear surrounded by a halo
of light, similar to what is pictured as angels to children.
halo would vary in length in human beings, also at different times.
People with a strong heart and lungs would have an extended halo,
and those with weak heart and lungs a curtailed halo.
Certain forces advance, and also cause certain growths. A growth is
the work of a positive force.
The negative force will retard and kill the growth. By the word
growths I intend to include all forms of life from germs to mammals.
Any disease caused by germs can be killed by the use of the negative
All forms of life and growths are governed by forces. All forces are
carried in and delivered by rays. A gun fires a shot, it is the shot
which kills, not the gun. The ray carries the force but it is the
force which does the work, not the ray. The ray is the carrier of
the force. The ray is not the force any more than the pitcher is the
water it is carrying.
Each colored ray, and even each tint of the ray, carries its own
distinctive force, so that as there are innumerable tints, so there
are innumerable forces. The negative force is carried in the
opposite colored ray to that which carries the positive force.
The positive and negative forces can be determined by a star formed
out of three primary colors.
A certain force may cause the growth and expansion of a cancer; the
negative force will kill it.
A certain germ may grow and multiply under the influence of a
certain force; its negative force will kill the germs.
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