Jung’s marginal note to the calligraphic volume:

“Khandogya-Upanishad I,2,I-7-” The Chandogya Upanishad reads:

“Once, when the gods and demons, both children of Prajapati, arrayed themselves against each other, the gods got hold of the High Chant.

‘With this we will overpower them,’ they thought. /

So they venerated the High Chant as the breath within the nostrils. The demons riddled it with evil. As a result, one smells with it both good
and evil odors, for it is riddled with evil. /

Then they venerated the High Chant as speech. The demons riddled it with evil. As a result, one speaks with it both what is true and what is false, for it is riddled with evil. /

Then they venerated the High Chant as sight. The demons riddled it with evil. As a result one sees with it both what is good to see and what is not, for it is riddled with evil. /

Then they venerated the High Chant as hearing. The demons riddled it with evil. As a result, one hears with it both what is good to hear and what is not, for it is riddled with evil. /

Then they venerated the High Chant as the mind. The demons riddled it with evil. As a result, one envisages with it both what is good to envisage and what is not, for it is riddled with evil. /

Finally; they venerated the High Chant as just this breath here within the mouth. And when the demons hurled themselves at it, they were smashed to bits like a clod of earth hurled against a target that is a rock”

(Upanishads, tr. P. Olivelle [Oxford: Oxford University Press, I996]). The “High Chant” is OM. ~Liber Novus, Page 289, Footnote 145.