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RIP Van Winkle, 292.

ROMANES on changes produced by environment, 141; on
Mental Evolution in Animals," 289.


ROYCE, Dr., his reason for writing

mortality," 316.

The Conception of Im-

RUSKIN, John, on fairy palaces built by thought, 211, 386.
RYBALKIN, Dr. J., experiments of, in psychology, 174.

SAFFORD, Prof., precocity of, 50.

SALOON-KEEPERS, selfishness of, 297, 298.

SANDOW, Eugene, on physical culture, 199, 204; became
strong by thought, 325.

SCHLATER demonstrates intensity of telepathic suggestion,
108; character of, 108; remarkable cures performed by,

Schopenhauer, philosophy of, 34, 46.


SCIENCE and Health," contradictions of, 352.

SCIENCE ignores phenomena produced by Madame Blavatsky
and others, 3.

SCRIPTURE, Dr., relates anecdote of Vito Mangiamele, a
mathematical prodigy, 50.

SECLUSION, short period of, advantageous, 213.

SECRETIONS of an organ, mind has power to modify, 152, et

SECRETIVE glands governed by the nerve centres, 158.

SEDENTARY Occupations, people of, neglect exercise, 230.
SELF-CONTROL, value of, 276; lack of, 276, 277; desire for,

SELF-MASTERY, most perfect condition of, found in the Orient,


SELF-PRESERVATION a fundamental instinct, 297; the basis of
greed, 297.

SELF-RELIANCE to be trained in children, 191.

SELF-SUFFICIENCY, development of, 190.

SELF-TRAINING, intelligent, price to be paid for the privilege
of, 265; some of the values of, 283.

SENECA on self-introspection, 313; on desire, 324.

SEWERAGE, defective, 227.

SHAKESPEARE on man's inner side, 317; on self-communing,

322; on desire, 324.

SICK, the value of cheerful callers to, 115; injury done to, by
injudicious friends, 116; open to telepathic impressions,
185; harm done to, by worry, etc., of friends, 186.


SKIN and lungs, importance of care of, 229.

SLEEP the natural condition for the reception of telepathic
impressions, 67; hours of, may be utilized for self-
improvement, 215


SMITH, Mlle.," trance medium, 10, 28.

SMOKING habit treated by telepathy, 77; liquor habit and
telepathy, 78.

SOCRATES, belief of, in his spiritual direction, 2.

SOMNAMBULISM, strange case of, 20.

SOMNAMBULISTS, feats of, 9.

SOUTHWELL, Robert, on the mind, 322.

SPARTANS, the, a nation of athletes, 208.

SPECIALTIES, approach of the age of, 45.

SPENCER, Herbert, on the law of rhythm, 51.

SPENSER, Edmund, quotation from, 318.

SPINOZA on the force of passion or emotion, 320, 324, 325.

SPINAL cord and nerve centres, education of, a matter of high
importance, 164.

SPIRITIST mediums have been active telepathists, 79.

SPIRITISTS, the, had a "corner" on automatic writing, 15, 16;
methods of, 271; anecdote of a doctor, 271.

STEAD, W. T., on automatic writing, 15, 16, 34.

STIGMATA, cases of, 175, 212.

STIMULATIONS and pleasures known to be dangerous, to be
guarded against, 300.

STOMACH the first great organ of digestion, 232, et seq.
SUBCONSCIOUS, the, until recently a mystery, 55.

SUBCONSCIOUS mind, requests to the, 228; time and patient
labor necessary for the study of, 266, 268.

SUBJECTIVE, the, dependent upon the objective for its educa-
tion, 49.

SUBJECTIVE mind, the, 20-56; wide field for study of, 14; ex-
periments of the author with, 17; unable to conduct a
process of inductive reasoning, 23; hallucinations of, 24;
its memory, 25; never asleep, 27; characteristics of the, 38;
influence of objective mind on, 103; hope and faith of,
required for therapeutic purposes, 114; power of, over
bodily functions, 164; education of, 168; acted upon by
education of objective mind, 168; has knowledge of
physiological mysteries, 173; training of, 184; not gen-
erally trained to do our bidding, 255; a perfect memory,


SUBJECTIVE training, 266–285.

SUGGESTION, 101-111; a term of very frequent usage, 101;
stimulus of, in cases of wounds and disease, 134.

SWEDENBORG, Emmanuel, 3.

SWIFT, Dean, on association with vigorous and cheerful people,

SYMPATHY seeking and sympathy giving, 19, et seq.


TELEPATHIC Communications, condition requisite for, 87.
TELEPATHIC impressions upon the young, 98.

TELEPATHIC Powers, remarkable development of, 82.
TELEPATHIC rapport a common occurrence, 95.

TELEPATHIC suggestion influenced by character, 104; a
powerful stimulus to the activities of the subjective
mind, 110; controls circulation, incident in relation to,
TELEPATHY, 57-100; a power peculiar to the subjective mind,
57; incredulity of college instructors regarding, 58;
theory of, 59, et seq.; the normal communication of the
subjective mind, 63; destined to play an active rôle in the
economy of life, 66; does not all come from the minds of
the dying, 66; incident illustrating this fact, 66; ex-
periences of the author regarding, 68, et seq.; extravagant
theories regarding, 84; more powerful than mesmerism,
96; practical uses for, 99; importance of, 100; influence
of, in curing bad habits, 308.

TEMPER, bursts of, injury caused by, 216, 319; Shakespeare

on, 319.

TENDENCIES, instinctive, 166.

THEORIES always follow production, 79.

THEOSOPHISTS, " higher development " of, 104.

THERAPEUTIC results produced by telepathic rapport, 96, 106.
THOUGHT, result of fixed habits of, 168, et seq.; the basis for
the development of personal power, 213; the power in the
world, 313.

THOUGHTS, spontaneity of men's greatest, 40.

TITCHNER, Mr., quotation from, 132; psychology of, 141.
TRANCE, the, should not be used for practical purposes, 279.
TRANCES and trance phenomena, investigation of, 6.

TRUTH, all seekers after, 86; claim of "Christian Scientists”
to, 328.

TYRANNY of habit, 292, et seq.

VIGILANCE the only safeguard, 302.

VIRCHOW, Prof., on the cell, 157.

VITAL forces within the patient, 196; effect cure of patient,


"VITAL magnetism," no necessity for, 97.

WATER, value of, to assist digestion, 225, et seq.

WEAK, the, made stronger by contact with strong, 208.
WEBSTER, Daniel, on human thought, 314.

WELLS and springs, causes of cures in visitors to, 119.
WHATELY, Archbishop, speaks of his own gifts, 49.
WHISKEY element, hypnotic speech of clergyman on, 42.
WILL, development of, 48; does not govern the action of the
nerve centres, 158; influenced by the thoughts of yester-
day, 315.

WILL-POWER, example of, in hospital patient, 113.
WILMANS, Helen, on Christian Science healing, 367.
WIRELESS telegraphy an accepted fact, 57, et seq.

Woods, Dr. John F., on the value of hypnotic suggestion, 252.
WORDSWORTH, William, on poetry, 45; purity of the poetry
of, 47.

WRIGHT, Anne E., relates incident of apparition, 62.

WUNDT, Prof., on instinctive action, 288.

YEO on influence of nerve centres, 148; on the movements of
protoplasm, 156.

YOGI, the, his system of self-training, 269, et seq.; illumina-
tion of, 371.

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