(cMailman.Message Message qoq}q(U_headersq]q((U Return-PathUtq(U X-Original-ToUkosar@list.dimnet.hutq(U Delivered-ToUkosar@list.dimnet.hutq(UReceivedU~from dimnet (localhost []) by dimnet.hu (Postfix) with ESMTP id 550EB114C436; Mon, 22 Dec 2014 18:10:26 +0100 (CET)tq (UX-Virus-ScannedUamavisd-new at dimnet.hutq (U X-Spam-FlagUYEStq (U X-Spam-ScoreU4.334tq (U X-Spam-LevelU****tq (U X-Spam-StatusU˙Yes, score=4.334 tagged_above=4 required=4.31 tests=[ADMAIL=2.799, BAYES_50=0.8, HTML_MESSAGE=0.001, MIME_HTML_ONLY=0.723, MIME_QP_LONG_LINE=0.001, T_END_FUTURE_EMAILS=0.01, T_REMOTE_IMAGE=0.01, T_RP_MATCHES_RCVD=-0.01] autolearn=no autolearn_force=notq(UReceivedUœfrom dimnet.hu ([]) by dimnet (dimnet.hu []) (amavisd-new, port 10024) with ESMTP id ElcXrMgpDz-w; Mon, 22 Dec 2014 18:10:11 +0100 (CET)tq(UReceivedU¯from boardized.us (sunspot.boardized.us []) by dimnet.hu (Postfix) with ESMTP id A40B6114C43D for ; Mon, 22 Dec 2014 18:10:00 +0100 (CET)tq(UReceivedU†by boardized.us id hj18nu0001gj for ; Mon, 22 Dec 2014 09:03:46 -0800 (envelope-from )tq(U MIME-VersionU1.0tq(UFromU("LumaCandles" tq(UToUtq(USubjectU2FWD: Flame-less candle with 100,000 hours of lighttq(U Content-TypeUtext/html; charset="us-ascii"tq(UContent-Transfer-EncodingUquoted-printabletq(U Message-IDU.<>qtq(UDateUMon, 22 Dec 2014 09:14:39 -0800tqeU_payloadqT7 Luma Candles Flameless Real Wax Candles =E2=80=94 A Color For Every Occasi= on
If = you would like to remove yourself from the Luma Candles list, 1200 Ring Road Suite #2110 Calumet City, IL 604= 09
- SIMPLE_INFO POBOX412O NUMBER_49824 PORTLAND_OR 97208 This has been brought to you as an ad-message - Stop receiving these messages: http://boardized.us/Z0Aob6ylMY9MIOGpb6+7BiRtAhVQNyeAlZq7COhEsLVsqly2eRQx3/SZZhrDUSrOo/AUGjCwn423Mv6Y+Blz7Ol7kDWmsmWXJSPbj+BRgx91Ctaps51g4+PqYXIMPpy48c4ABEOxpzg1fBpQPJ50 -- en the coast-line of the Persian Gulf, the town of Eridu was built, which soon became a centre of maritime trade. Its site is now marked by the mounds of Abu Shahrein or Now=E2wis, nearly 150 miles from the sea; its foundation, therefore, must go back to about 7500 years, or 5500 B.C. Ur, a little to the north-west, with its temple of the Moon-god, was a colony of Eridu. In the plain itself many cities were erected, which rose around the temples of the gods. In the north was Nippur, now Niffer, whose great temple of Mul-lil or El-lil, the Lord of the Ghost-world, was a centre of Babylonian religion for unnumbered centuries. After the Semitic conquest Mul-lil came to be addressed as Bel or "Lord," and when the rise of Babylon caused the worship of its patron-deity Bel-Merodach to spread throughout the country, the Bel of Nippur became known as the "older Bel." Nippur was watered by the canal Kabaru, the Chebar of Ezekiel, and to the south of it was the city of Lagas, now Tello, where French excavators have brought to light an early seat of Sumerian power. A little to the west of Lagas was Larsa, the modern Senkereh, famous for its ancient temple of the Sun-god, a few miles to the north-west of which stood Erech, now Warka, dedicated to the Sky-god Anu and his daughter Istar. Northward of Nippur was Bab-ili or Babylon, "the Gate of God," a Semitic translation of its original Sumerian name, Ka-Dimirra. It was a double city, built on either side of the Euphrates, and adjoining its suburb of Borsippa, once an independent town. Babylon seems to have been a colony of Eridu, and its god, Bel-Merodach, called by the Sumerians "Asari who does good to man," was held to be the son of Ea, the culture-god of Eridu. E-Saggil, the great temple of Bel-Merodach, rose in the midst of Babylon; the temple of Nebo, his "prophet" and interpreter, rose hard by in Borsippa. Its ruins are now known as the Birs-i-Nimr=FBd, in which travellers have seen the Tower of Babel. In the neighbourhood of Babylon were Kish (_El-Hymar_) and Kutha (_Tel-Ibrahim_); somewhat to the north of it, and on the banks of the Euphrates, was Sippara or Sepharvaim, whose temple, dedicated to the Sun-god, has been found in the mounds of Abu-Habba. Sippara was the northern fortress of the Babylonian plain; it stood where the Tigris and Euphrates approached most nearly one another, and where, therefore, the plain itself came practically to an end. Upi or Opis, on the Tigris, still farther to the north, lay outside the boundaries of prim=E6val Chald=E6a. East of Babylonia were the mountains of Elam, inhabited by non-Semitic tribes. Among them were the Kassi or Koss=E6eans, who maintained a rude independence in their mountain fastnesses, and who, at one time, overran Babylonia and founded a dynasty there which lasted for several centuries. The capital of Elam was Susa or Shushan, the seat of an early monarchy, whose civilisation was derived from the Babylonians. In the south the Tigris and Euphrates made their way to the region of salt-marshes, called Marratu in the inscriptions, Merathaim by the prophet Jeremiah. They were inhabited by the Semitic tribe of the Kald=E2, whose princes owned an unwilling obedience to the Babylonian kings. One of them, Merodach-baladan, succeeded in making himself master of Babylonia, and from that time forward the Kald=E2 became so integral a part of the population as eventually to give their name to the whole of it. For the writers of Greece and Rome the Babylonians are Chald=E6ans. It is probable that Nebuchadrezzar was of Kald=E2 origin; if so, this would have been a further reason for the extension of the tribal name to the whole country. The settlement of the Kald=E2 in th U_charsetqNUepilogueqNU _default_typeqU text/plainqU _unixfromq U7From LumaCandles@boardized.us Mon Dec 22 18:10:26 2014Udefectsq!]U __version__q"(KKKtq#Upreambleq$Nub.