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% PURE Lagochilin erature reading lesson to those who
have made these claims. See Proceedings of the Royal Society of
London, Series B, Volume 155, pages 26 to 54 (1961). Also see US
Patent 3,219,545. You will note while reading these articles detailing
how to get lysergic amide production in a culture medium that these
guys had to scour the globe to find that rare strain of claviceps fungus
that will cooperate in this manner. The vast majority of claviceps
fungi just will not produce these alkaloids while being cultured. See
the following articles to convince yourself of just how futile it is to
collect a wild strain of claviceps and try to get it to produce lysergic
acid amides in culture: Ann. Rep. Takeda Res. Lab Volume 10, page 73
(1951); and Farmco, Volume 1, page 1 (1946); also Arch. Pharm. Berl.
Volume 273, page 348 (1935); also American Journal of
Practical LSD Manufacture
Botany, Volume 18, page 50 (1931); also Journal of the American
Pharmacy Association Volume 40, page 434 (1951); also US patent
2,809,920; also Canadian Journal of Microbiology, Volume 3, page
55 (1957), and Volume 4, page 611 (1958) and Volume 6, page 355
(1960); also Journal of the American Pharmacy Society Volume 44,
page 736 (1955).
With this matter disposed of, it is time to move on to what
actually are viable sources of lysergic acid amides for the production of
LSD. This is the farming end of the acid business. It is only through
raising ergot-infested rye, or growing morning glories and Hawaiian
baby woodrose that the required feedstocks of lysergic compounds
can be obtained without making a target of oneself. I have for years
seen ads in High Times offering morning glory seeds and Hawaiian
baby woodrose seeds for sale, but these are offered in small amounts at
high prices. I would bet my bottom dollar that these outfits, if they are
not front operations, will at least report to the heat any large orders they
get. To avoid detection, the aspiring LSD manufacturer must be ready
to get his hands dirty, and spend some time as a farmer.
The most difficult farming choice, and as luck would have it, the
one that gives the purest acid, is to grow a patch of ergot-infested rye.
The reason why ergot is superior to growing morning glory seeds or
woodrose seeds is that these seeds have a considerable amount of
another type of alkaloid in them besides the ones that yield lysergic
acid. These other alkaloids are of the clavine type, meaning that they
have the lysergic-acid skeleton, but lack the carboxyl grouping. In its
place will be a methyl grouping, an alcohol grouping, a methyl
alcohol grouping or combinations of the above. These clavine
alkaloids will likely be carried all the way through into the product,
producing both the GIGO situation during the synthetic operations
and a contaminated product when finished. I will present my ideas on
how to remove them, but they are best avoided in the first place.
Ergot is the name given to a dark brow
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alse Peyote. These people make long pilgrimages to the
sacred places where peyote grows in search of that sacrement. They believe that
if a person is has not been properly purified the spirits will lead him to the False
Peyote and if he partakes of it, he will suffer madness or at least a bad trip. The
plant is known among some tribes as Chautle or Chaute. These names are also
used for other Ariocarpus species. This cactus contains hordenine, Nmethyltryamine
in fairly small amounts (about 0.02 percent) and traces of Nmethyl-
3,4-dimethoxy-B-phenethylamine, and N-methyl-4-B-phenethylamine.
Aside from these alkaloids it also contains a flavone called retusin (3,3',4',7-
tetramethoxy-5-hydroxyflavone). Although alkaloid content may very some at
different seasons or stages of growth, from the scientific point of view the
amounts present in this plant appear insufficient to produce any
SUNAMI: This plant, ARIOCARPUS FISSURATUS, has been used in folkoric
medicine of Mexico and southwestern USA. It is believed to be more potent than
peyote and is used in the same manner as that cactus or made into an
intoxicating drink. Among some tribes it is known as Chaute (a generic term for
Ariocarpus species), living rock, or dry whiskey. The latter name, however, is
often used for peyote and other psychoactive cacti. There are two varieties of A.
fissuratus: var. lloydii and var. fissuratus. Both have about the same
phytochemical makeup. The plant contains mostly hordenine, less N-methyltyramine
and some N-methyl-3,4-dimethoxy-B-phenethylamine. Two other
species, A. kotschoubeyanus also known as Pata De Venado or Pezuna De
Venado, and A. trigonus also contain these alkaloids.
DOÑANA: This small cactus, CORYPHANTHA MACROMERIS, from northern
Mexico has been found to contain macromerine, a phenethylamine drug reputed
to have about 1/5 the potency of mescaline. It also contains normacromerine, Nformylnor-
macromerin, tyramine, N-methyltramine, hordenine, N-methyl-3,4-
dimethoxy-B-phenethylamine, metanephrine, and synephrine (a macromerine
precursor). Other coryphantha species which contain macromerine with most of
these other alkaloids include: C. pectinada, C. elephantideus, C. runyonii and C.
cornifera var. echinus. Most of these alkaloids with the exception of macromerine
have also been found in other varieties of C. conifera and in C. durangensis, C.
ottonis, C. poselgeriana and C. ramillosa. Considering that there is usually no
more than 0.1 percent macromerine in Doñana and that a gram or more of this
alkaloid may be needed to produce a psychotropic effect, one would have to
consume more than a kilo of the dried cactus or 20 pounds of the fresh plant.
Clearly this is not possible for most humans. If one wishes to experiment with the
hallucinogenic properties of Doñana, is is necessary first to make an extraction of
the mixed alkaloids. Methods for this are given latter in this guide.
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