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By W. A. Ayton, Ellic Howe, F. Leigh Gardner

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Additional resources for Alchemist of the Golden Dawn: The Letters of the Revd W.A. Ayton to F.L. Gardner and Others, 1886-1905 (Roots of the Golden Dawn Series)

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Nos. 144 & 146 Edmund St, Birmingham, Manufacturing Chemists, "Bloxam's Laboratory teaching, 45. " which, I think might give valuable practical hints and I wish I had got it sooner, and I think I shall do so now. We are glad to hear that you are all well at home. Mrs Ayton has not been quite well since the Influenza but she is much better now. If Cholera gets ahead in London we shall not come. I perceive you are Theosophically active at Chiswick. I I am too busy with my own particular line to do much else.

It is important. In haste. It is a good idea putting out such a Cat: tho' I doubt that the badness of the times will make a sale doubtful. I heard dismal accounts whilst I was in London. At the beginning of this year I sold my superfluous books for b 0, but there were no Occult books of value among them. After you have sufficiently read books you should begin practice. No one can form an idea of the difficulties of it till they try, and when you are young is the time to learn. I find it too much for me at my age, tho' I mean to persevere to the end.

I was house-hunting most of the time, anticipating the giving up this [house] next year. We are both tolerably well I am glad to say. From your saying nothing I suppose you are both the same. There is nothing in the Cat: exactly answering to my w-ants. In fact, I am so occupied with the practical part [of Alchemy] that I can only read what is necessary for that. Tiffereau is a humbug! You mentioned having picked up Bekker's "Opuscula chemica rariora" and then come two more words I cannot read, and then you say "Rusenstein's Commentary on it".

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