ANTIQUITY UNVEILED.

Ancient Voices
from the

Spirit Realms.
Comments by

J. M. Ro erts! Es". #$NTENTS.

%reface
#$M%ILER&S %RE'A#E.
In submitting to the reader Antiquity Unveiled, we feel sure that its contents will fill a vacancy that has long existed in the field of literature. Shrouded in mystery as the origin of Christianity has always been, the evidence contained within this volume seems destined to draw aside the veil and let the light of truth shine upon its history. Antiquity Unveiled comprises a series of remarkable communications from ancient and modern spirits bearing upon Oriental religions and their relation to Christianity with the comments thereon by the late J. !oberts, "s#. $he following is a brief account of the manner in which they came into existence% On arch &'th, ())*, r. !oberts, then editor of + ind and atter,+ received through the medium the communication from ,otamon, the founder of "clecticism, which opened this regular series. $his was followed by communications from other spirits upon the same sub-ect. $hese continued until ())',. and were printed in a weekly -ournal as received. $hey contain in a small space a vast amount of knowledge, most of which was unknown to the world before. It is this valuable information, with the comments by r. !oberts, which we now place before our readers.
*In stating that the first communication of the regular series was received in March, 1880, we do not wish the reader to infer that none were received prior to that date. On the contrary, Aronamar, the presiding spirit of the and under whose ministrations they were all given, communicated with Mr. !o erts as early as April, 18"8, as will e seen from the following e#tract. Mr. !o erts in his notes says$ %&ittle did I thin' when I received the communication from Aronamar, April ()th, 18"8, what was to follow it two years later through the same medium. On March (*th, 1880, I received the communication from +otamon, the founder of the Ale#andrian or ,clectic school of philosophy, which opened this remar'a le series, since which time I have never received any communication which referred to myself personally, ut all were in the line of this wor'.

$he ob-ect of publishing these important and startling revelations is not only because they are of universal interest, but to preserve them to the world as well as meet the popular demand of progressive minds in all civili/ed lands, civili/ed not by Christiantiy, but through education and intelligence. $he corroborative evidence embraced in them demonstrates conclusively that 0pollonius of $yana was the Jesus of 1a/areth, the so2called Saviour of the Christian Scriptures. $his great teacher now returns to earth, and inspires a medium through whom he explains the mysteries which have surrounded the origin of so2called Christianity. $hese facts being so highly important, it seems imperative that they should be widely disseminated3 therefore we have concluded to issue them in a volume entitled Antiquity Unveiled. $he work would have been published by r. !oberts, in book form, had he remained in earth life a few years longer and received the encouragement and support he was entitled to in view of the great work he was called upon to fulfill for the enlightenment of mankind. 4e can not hope to compile the work so completely and ably as r. !oberts would have done, he being fully prepared with all the details, as well as possessing marked ability and wonderful adaptation for such a task. $he only thing which now seems possible, in view of the demise of r. !oberts, is to insert the communications in the order they were received as far as practical, 5 any of these spirit witnesses could not deliver their testimony in the order arranged by the spirit guides of the medium, for the reason that conditions were unfavorable.6 and as much of his comments as the si/e of the volume will admit. $hese will rest upon their merits as bearing upon the religious history of the world. $he work will at least be suggestive of thought, and cause many minds to look below the surface of the present religious teachings. 0 considerable number of publications have been brought to the attention of the reading world heretofore by able authors and scholars upon the sub-ect of ancient religions. $hese works, however, have been based upon what history of past ages has not been destroyed and is now accessible, and such researches as could be made at a time so remote from the age in which these religions had their origin. Other works have been published within the last twelve years, whose authors have had the opportunity to draw facts and data from these communications and comments, which have been in print since ())*, and therefore accessible as sources of information upon the sub-ect since that date. 4hile it is gratifying to know that other writers have seen their value and importance, it is only -ust to the authors of these spirit messages, as well as to r. !oberts, in view of his exhaustive labors in this field of research, that we accord them due credit by placing on record the time when they were first received and published. $his work differs from all others preceding it from the fact that it is dependent upon history only so far as to identify the individuals giving the communications, and to bring to notice collateral facts bearing upon their testimony. 7It is clearly proven in these pages that history has been so mutilated by eliminations, forgery and interpolation in the interests of Christianity, as to render it unreliable and misleading in the extreme.8 Instead of the conflicting statements of history, we have the corroborative testimony from spirit life of those who were conspicuous in the ancient history of our world. Some of these distinguished individuals were the leading lights in the

propagation of the ancient religions from which the teachings of Christianity were borrowed. Others of their number lived at and subse#uent to the date of the Christian era, and testify definitely as to the part they acted in the origination and promotion of Christianity, as formulated from ancient religions. any of these witnesses now return and contradict the assertions of Christian writers, vi/% that they taught and upheld Christianity while on earth. Others testify that they have learned in spirit life the fallacy of the teachings of Christianity. Still others testify, as they did in earth life, that they knew the teachings of Christianity were not in accord with truth, but were composed of fragments gathered from the decayed religions of the past, and moulded by skillful minds into the shape best suited for their purpose3 after which all traces of their ancient origin were destroyed as far as possible, that they might appear as a direct inspiration from 9od. :ence we cannot expect to find the root of the Christian religion at the comparatively recent date of eighteen hundred years ago, but back through the dim vista of the Oriental ages. any of these spirit witnesses it appears, fearing for their lives, withheld the truth while on earth, but return and divulge it now. 0 few of them, only, were unwilling witnesses, who finally yielded to the force of truth and rendered their testimony. 4e know of none more competent to testify upon these vital #uestions than those who were the religious teachers at the periods before mentioned. Some of our readers may discredit the source of these communications, but this does not dispose of the sub-ect2matter. $he testimony remains, backed up not only by the truth which underlies it, but by the collateral facts of history. $herefore whatever the source, this mass of evidence must be met, if at all, on the basis of that logic and reason to which the sub-ect is entitled. Others without due consideration, or the ability to comprehend the great and interesting #uestions involved, may consider the work a fiction. If so regarded, it must be admitted that it is a fiction of such ponderous proportions as to be une#ualled in the field of romance. On the other hand, if it bears the scrutiny of the reasonable mind and proves to be generally true, it must then be conceded that the pages of this volume chronicle the most wonderful and startling revelations given to the world in any century of its history. $hough r. !oberts was a well2read man of great intelligence, he had heard of but very few of the authors of these spirit communications until they introduced themselves to him through the medium. :e was, therefore, greatly surprised at receiving such startling historical disclosures, and found it necessary to continually refer to encyclopedias, biographical dictionaries, etc., in order to establish their identity, and obtain as much evidence as possible of the correctness of their statements. $his re#uired the labor and research of years. any of the historical sketches of these spirits had to be translated from other languages into "nglish, and in cases where there were no historical records extant, their statements had to be tested by the light of collateral evidence. $he historical accounts that could be obtained of others were evidently mutilated by writers in the interests of Christianity to an extent that rendered such records as history unreliable, as well as un-ust to the sub-ects thereof. ention is made in connection with each communication where such references may be found, that the critical reader may search for himself. ;rom the fact that translation was necessary in so many instances, the idea is precluded, which some might entertain, that the medium could

while controlling a physical organism so unlike their own ethereal organism. it appears that too much collusion has already been practiced by the Church authorities in the past for the good of mankind. are given. not knowing the essential facts connected with its history. the missing links furnished. but down through the centuries. and also give him some idea of the labor re#uired to consummate this work. It seems marvelous to those who understand the laws governing these manifestations. composed of those who from the very inception of the Christian . are apparent throughout the entire work. $he spirit messages are given verbatim as received. these #uestions would have remained unanswered. !oberts and the medium regardless of their misleading effects. Some readers of this work. every vital part in coherence with the other. 0t many of these sittings other individuals. !oberts are only partially included. is among the most remarkable events in the history of our world. but the biographical references are inserted in a few instances only. In regard to r.rom the evidence herein set forth. that these spirits should be able to return and deliver so coherently this vast array of evidence. !oberts. no shadow of suspicion could reflect upon him as to collusion in this matter. 1o scholar living on earth at the present day. :is ability. and certainly not one who.have originated these communications. "ven if he had been a great scholar and e#ual to the task of translation. $hese were answered with a promptness and facility which proved their ability to elucidate any point bearing upon the sub-ect under consideration. . 1o greater mistake could be made. !oberts. as it would make the volume too large. present their testimony. as well as the masterly manner in which some of these ancient scholars expose the mutilations of history and settle #uestions that have caused much controversy among historical writers.or a similar reason the comments of r. however learned. as an individual. intelligence and earnestness. "nough of the latter. were present. and moved by their pre-udices. to show the reader how deeply he entered into this vast sub-ect. in company with r. . $hose who are unfamiliar with this mode of spirit intercourse. scholarly attainments. <uring the time these interviews were in progress. whose record would bear examination even by his opponents. many #uestions were put to the spirits which were suggested by their statements. may attempt to make it appear that the contents were produced through collusion between r. there remains to be accounted for the many corrections made. not only in the remote ages of anti#uity. If the medium had been simply a pretender. could thus have laid bare the facts in this connection. for he was known to be a man of the highest integrity. unaided by spirit intelligence. will scarcely comprehend the difficulties to be surmounted before these spirits were able to accomplish their self2imposed task. $he consistency with which these individuals who lived on earth. born of a false education. In this instance the difficulties were largely augmented by the presence of a great opposing force from the spirit side. the evil of which seems now in a fair way to be corrected by witnesses from whose testimony there can be no appeal. however. hence there is no lack of evidence that the communications were received through the medium and carefully recorded. evinced in his exhaustive labors upon this sub-ect to discover the truth. was a marked illustration of how the ignorant and unlettered are chosen by the +powers that be+ to confound the wise. instead of a passive instrument under spirit control.

y pointing out the criminal errors caused y interpolation and elimination. each claiming to be right. as well as the idea of a personal 9od. -hese witnesses were mostly the learned men of their time. who have passed to spirit life.riestcraft for centuries. which is simply a continuation of 0ncient Spiritualism. 1ow. Some of our readers may misunderstand the position taken here in regard to Christianity.hristianity. em racing rulers. thus showing how the records of the past have een mutilated and the truth misrepresented for selfish ends. or 1atural >aw. the philosophers. -he light they ring includes not only what they ac3uired on earth. 1or should the fact that it is involved with Spiritualism be allowed to pre-udice the mind. great and moral and believes that he is indebted to its teachings for all the good #ualities he possesses. would not permit an attempt to e made to elucidate the falsity of their religious teachings without ma'ing a most strenuous effort to prevent it. borrowed from heathen mythology and galvani/ed with the name and sentimentalism of Christianity.. who are in touch with these matters of such vast importance have not returned ere this to dissipate the fearful delusions which envelop humanity? $o close readers of the history of man@s spiritual unfoldment. especially the Christian devotee who invests Christianity with his ideal of all that is good. ut also the clearer 'nowledge gained in spirit life. many minds have doubtless #uestioned why this testimony as to the truth concerning the great religious #uestions which so agitate the human mind has been deferred so long? 4hy. In dealing with Christianity. $o2day. having been suppressed by . in relation to opposing spirits in the interests of . as never before. 0e refer more especially to the leaders in the cause of . whether termed 9od. therefore every obstacle they could control was placed in the way to prevent their transmission. if the lines of communication were open between the two worlds. in view of the many opposing factions in the religious world. for through odern Spiritualism.hristianity. may seem very strange to those who have not had e#perience in that direction. It must e self/evident to our readers that the millions of defenders of . is this movement being advanced by all the church machinery which can be brought to bear to inculcate and cultivate this offshoot of heathen mythology. all pre-udice and preconceived opinions should be laid aside. we do not refer to those #ualities as they are naturally innate in man. ut the truth of it has een demonstrated to an e#tent which renders dou t impossi le.hristianity. In order to read this work with the best results. prophets and historians. *-his condition of affairs. intercourse between the two worlds has become an established fact. for the purpose of gaining power and self2aggrandi/ement. whose power over the people it affects. as well as those who have been its promoters down through the centuries. In doing this they have fearlessly laid are the parts where personal am ition has prompted changes foreign to the truth and misleading to man'ind. but instead to the creedal elements formulated into so2called religion by its originators.entury to reflect light on history2s pages. $hese spirit enemies of truth evidently knew that the result of these revelations reaching the world meant annihilation of the power they had gained. teachers and learned men of old. -hey step to the front in the 1ineteenth . Creator. It should be remembered that the #uestion of a Supreme =eing is not under consideration here.religion have been engaged in promulgating its teachings. it must be evident that these revelations were brought to the attention of the world as soon as the state of man@s growth enabled him to comprehend and embrace .

0pollonius gives an account of how and when he received from India. awarded that period to the latter part of the 1ineteenth Century. scholars. C. . Aoroaster has also made clear that the =ook of <aniel was a Jewish plagiarism of Chaldean legends. $hat they have failed many times in the past is e#ually true. no unpre-udiced reader can doubt. vi/% $hat he has been confounded with the mythical Aoroaster who was supposed to have lived centuries before. $hat the great and good in the spirit realms have been struggling for centuries through the adverse conditions to consummate this great task. by simply changing the name from 0pollonius to Jesus Christ. "specially are the extracts from the testimony of 0pollonius and Aoroaster worthy of the most careful reading by all who are interested in bringing the truth to light. <estiny. and that it was written after the middle of the fifth century =. is certainly correct when he says +that both biblical and profane history are at fault and irreconcilable in regard to the identity of the <arius of <aniel3+ and but for this communication that identification might have remained undetermined for centuries longer. combined with the original 9ospels and "pistles before mentioned. $he result of this fatal error has been to surround the accounts of Aoroaster that have come down to us with a mystery which has caused much confusion and perplexity. $hus it . with so many points to be considered. it appears. of the =ook of <aniel. It has been this error which has misled all the researchers into history in regard to this character. 4e need not apologi/e to our readers for the length of the preface. the eminent writer. and critics for centuries have been unable to discover. what are called the 9ospels and "pistles of the 1ew $estament.them. Somethin+ of the character of this work can be reali/ed by reading the following extracts from a few of the communications. even the space we have taken does not afford scope to embrace them all. 1othing has more pu//led theologians and historical critics than to find a place in history for Bing <arius. and that it was mainly the history and incidents connected with his life and teachings. Aoroaster has been able to give information which brings to light facts that learned authors. $his is also settled by the spirit of Aoroaster beyond all peradventure or doubt. !awlinson. vi/% $hat his was the character. to which the attention of the reader is called. On a sub-ect of such vast importance. Intro()ctor*.rom the evidence presented by 0pollonius and others. INTR$DU#T$RY. conse#uently all efforts in that direction had to be abandoned from time to time until man had progressed to a condition which rendered success possible. the conclusion reached in this volume seems well founded. that were utili/ed to formulate Christianity.

that fully warrant you in challenging the translators of to/day as to the correctness of their productions. +hilippi. . 1ow and here I declare that the . &et them e#amine if they dare the manuscripts referred to. In all those countries I preached and y manipulations and certain 3ualities developed in me. Athens. he says% %-here are no religious systems e#isting to/day. 0hat is 'nown to you moderns as the Anti/1icene &i rary. some of which are still e#tant. -hose .tracts Selecte( from -Anti")it* Un.% . Ale#andria and 5a ylon. who says% +I know personally the truth of all that I shall say here. the more positive will ecome the conclusion that the . that the principal parts of their creeds and tenets were not o tained from the Ale#andrian &i rary. and they will find what is now eing pu lished erroneous in many particulars.+ Strabo. ut the ruin of my happiness.hristian religion is the outgrowth of the &i rary of +tolemy +hiladelphus.+ In the communication of . +aul of the . . modified and remodeled their respective religions.pistles claimed to have een written y 7t. +aul8 and from what I have learned as a spirit. .pistles were presented to me y +hraotes of -a#ila. . the great geographer and historian. I know that the evidence exists that will support all I say. in order that spiritual dar'ness may disperse and the light of truth shine. Nota le E.phesus. was the Jesus Christ of the Christians.eile(.is apparent that the testimony of this spirit corrects history and furnishes the key to unlock the mysteries of past ages. It is my duty here to testify to all I can ring to recollection. India. Antioch. 4or rather etween 5a ylonia and India6.ou then can throw down the gauntlet and challenge the world to an investigation of the facts. contained documents. my teacher.hristian religion is a solutely correct8 and the more you search out and investigate the matter.hiladelphus to r !oberts.tolemy . in his spirit testimony says% +If the records of the past had not been destroyed. -he stand you have ta'en in regard to the . In the course of time those men. after investigating the wor's on religion in the Ale#andrian &i rary. .hristian 7criptures8 flattering enough to my vanity. Christianity would not have existed to2day.hristian :ospels were all preached y me at 9erusalem.Apollonius in his remar'a le communication says$ %1ine . restored the sight of the lind and in the way herein set forth even raised the dead. I healed the sic'. his pupil and scribe. I conclude that I am oth the 9esus and 7t. &earned men of all nations and religions resorted to Ale#andria.% $hese statements of 0pollonius are corroborated by the spirit of <amis. -hey have followed too closely what their ancestors translated without having translated for themselves. !ome.pistles contained all that is em raced in the present . and I also know that 0pollonius of $yana.

@arius >ydaspes and . for the reason that whatever was opposed to the . Aarathustra.ourt of 1e uchadne<<ar and the other 'ings whom I have already named. It was through what is now 'nown to e superior mesmeric and psychologic power y which I was ena led to calm the fury of the lions. the all2important #uestion to be decided in this connection is% 0re the statements of these ancient witnesses true? If the answer is in the negative. -he 9ewish 5oo' of @aniel was a stracted odily from the oo's written y myself or through me inspirationally concerning Ormu<d and Mithra.% 1ow.? %I lived in the days of 5alsha<<ar. and the su stitution therefor of the interpolations invented y priestcraft to su stantiate their false claims.% =>ence it appears that even the possi ility of the e#istence of what is now 'nown as the . Only such evidence as could e construed to favor .yrus. who read the writing on the wall in the days of 5elsha<<ar.hristian religion is no longer found in ancient writings. 4ithout further comment or explanation. S*m ols of the #r)cifie( Lam an( the #r)cifie( Man . It was I. I went through the ordeal of eing thrust into a lion2s den.hristian priestly <ealots.hristian religion depended upon the destruction of truth contained in ancient writings.Aoroaster says in his communication% %It will e difficult to find evidence of the truth of what I here reveal in any oo's now e#tant.hristianity or which did not in the least oppose it has een allowed to escape similar destruction. I assure you I was the @aniel of the 7criptures and the 9ews appropriated my wor'. Ill)strations. the proof that they are not true must be produced by whoever makes this claim. we invite the reader to a careful perusal of the pages of Antiquity Unveiled. or they stand unimpeached. In the reign of @arius >ydaspes. ut I was attended y a power which protected me from physical inBury. -his oo' contains the account of the actual earthly e#periences of Aoroaster at the . ecause of the care with which all such evidence has een eliminated or destroyed y .

concerning the image of . it was ordained that in place of the lamb. page ('*8. therefore accepting the old forms and shadows as signs of the truth and as traditional sym ols of the church. . 0e. ought to e portrayed henceforth in human form in place of the &am .CC $he above engraving of the lamb nailed to the cross represents the Christian symbol prior to ')* 0. a lam is portrayed. prefer :race and -ruth.. $his has been known and recogni/ed since that time as the Christian symbol. 0fter the decree of the council in ')* 0. 0e have decreed that that &am .hrist under the figure of a lam . that which is perfect. the figure of a man should be portrayed on the cross. the representation and worship of the lamb on the cross was prohibited. and that of the man was substituted in its place. we learn how and at what period the story of the so2called crucifixion of Christ was formulated. 7See communication of Constantinus . which we accept as the fulfillment of the law. $he decree of the council prohibiting the representation and worship of the lamb as the Christian symbol. even efore the eyes of all. 7o. 0t the Sixth "cumenical Council held at Constantinople in that year. is as follows% %In certain representations of the images of the saints. <.%//In the Roma Sotteranea of Antonio 5osio @ell.hrist our :od. which ta'eth away the sins of the world. as translated from the >atin..ogonatus. etc. though this fact is not generally known. =y these items of history. let us place in pictures. .<.

ion of the #hristian Jes)s.%romethe)s /o)n(! 01hose Tra+e(* 2as the %rotot*pe of the #r)cifi.ogonatus. page ('*3 Clement 0lexandrinus. $he above engraving represents .3 +!OM. $hese ancient spirits claim that the legend of . the dying god.C7 5OC1@. It was well known in past centuries and is regarded as true by some in our day that the legend of . page G(G. See communications of Constantinus .rometheus was played upon the stage at 0thens. not only suggested the story of the crucifixion but also the Christian symbol of the man on the cross.rometheus suggested to the formulators of Christianity the tragedy of the crucifixion of the Christian Saviour of which it was the prototype. $he tragedy of . 0tilius !egulus. and according to the ancient legends dying for mankind to appease an angry 9od. page FE'. centuries before the Christian era.->. . and :ermas. page &(*3 >ucius 0ppuleius.rometheus. bound to the Scythian Crag.rometheus. page FF)3 Carneades. page (DE3 .

was ransacking the world to find and destroy everything in the way of ancient literature that would throw any light on the history of the first five centuries of the so2called Christian era. . and contained the literature of the preceding eleven hundred years. who. and was known in church history as $he 9reat 9regory. in the twelfth century. which were then but little known among the >atin speaking priesthood. through the laity as well as its priesthood. $he 9reat 9regory. who as pope. it would have been impossible to have fastened that crime upon that unscrupulous and wicked foe of truth. uch of that literature was in the 9reek. and it was impossible for 9regory or his subordinate clergy to know what that invaluable depository of learning contained that would reveal the real origin and character of the religion of which he was the chosen head.ully #ualified by nature for any crime that would be calculated to promote or perpetuate the religious fraud in which he was heart and soul engaged. $hat library was founded by 0ugustus Caesar. the Catholic Church. $:" CO1<" 1"< =OOBS 0t the time during which =runi held the office of 0postolic secretary. as well as during the three preceding centuries. =y such means did the !oman Catholic Church hope to conceal the religious imposition they were seeking to fasten upon the minds of humanity for truth. John of Salisbury. recorded that pontifical act of vandalism. =ut for the honesty of an "nglish monk. $he work of !oman Catholic vandalism was begun in earnest in the . with all its precious store of information. he ordered the >ibrary of the . 0siatic and 0frican tongues. took the name of 9regory III.=H!1I19 O.alatine 0pollo at !ome. . :is first act in that direction was the burning of the .ontificate of :ildebrand.alatine 0pollo to be burned.

who proves to e the 9esus . A%$LL$NIUS! T5E NA6ARENE. :e could do nothing in his normal condition in the way of producing them. -he accompanying engraving represents Apollonius of -yana. 4hen the painting was received. by .=. with eyes closed. the colors were mixed and applied to the canvass in a masterly manner and with great rapidity.hrist of the . and re#uested r. Starr. but while in an unconscious trance condition. It may e interesting to the reader to e informed how the oil painting from which the engraving was ta'en came into e#istence. well known as a wonderfully inspired medium.Apolloni)s! the Na4arene! The Jes)s of the #hristians.hristian 7criptures. through whom were painted very remarkable spirit portraits. T5E JESUS $' T5E #5RISTIANS. on the lower edge of the canvas was found this inscription3 22 +$he 1a/arene. Starr to execute for him any portrait he felt impressed to paint. In ()EJ the owner of the painting on his travels visited the late 1.

22=orn 0. <. ())(. as the name of 0pollonius of $yana was announced.220pollonius. A%$LL$NIUS. saying that it represented 0pollonius as near as it was possible on the earth plane. alluded to the painting. but in reference to the sitting on ay &Gth. DD22:is history and teachings appropriated to formulate Christianity22$he original gospels of the 1ew $estament brought from India. $he painting as a work of art is a most marvelous production.e #onceale( the Theolo+ical Deception of the #hristian 5ierarch*. Such an undertaking. I felt a thrill of astonishment and delight of the greatest intensity. admiration and reverence of the civili/ed world. Strabo and others. r. the time having arrived. through one who never received instruction in the art.+ :is communication was as follows% . the Spirit 0nointed Christ of the Orient. %a)l an( John the Re. <. 1. and we were greeted for the first time by the great Cappadocian sage and philosopher. Apolloni)s of T*ana! the Jes)s of Na4areth! St. !oberts records in his notes the following% +:aving been informed who would next manifest through the medium. in giving their communication 7a full account of which will be found in the body of the work8.!aphael. when several of the ancient spirits. !oberts had been having regular weekly sittings with the medium through whom these communications were received. Such.+ 1othing was thought of the inscription until about eight years after. would re#uire months to finish3 even then it is doubtful if the remarkable effect portrayed in this spirit portrait could be produced by mortal hand unaided. and the very air of the humble apartment in which we sat seemed filled with a mighty spiritual power. Apolloni)s of T*ana! the Na4arene.plains the M*ste7 ries that ha. "specially is this so from the fact that it was accomplished in four or five sittings of an hour each. r. in the hands of an accomplished artist unaided by spirit power. edium. =efore entering upon this all absorbing sub-ect. are the circumstances connected with the history of the portrait of 0pollonius. . as well as the greatest teacher and benefactor that ever drew to himself the love. briefly. &. it is simply proper by way of explanation to inform the reader that previous to the date given below. died 0. Starr.elator! of the #hristian Script)res! Ret)rns to Earth as a Spirit! an( E.

slain etween the temple and the altar e#actly thirty/four years after the alleged death of 9esus. y 9esus of 1a<areth. in general philosophy and literature. during my mortal life. according to the . in Matthew.hristian calendar. where the so/called 9esus is made to have asserted that that generation were guilty of all the lood that had een shed from A el to Aacharias. . who was a satrap. All this I learned at the very time at which Dlavius 9osephus wrote the history of the 20ar of the 9ews. when in the same state as this medium is.2 for I was employed and used y the . trusting love. 1ine epistles were made a present to me by .ou will. of >eracleia. @. but the ruin of my happiness. $hose epistles contained all that is embraced in the present epistles claimed to have been written by St. I conclude that I am both the Jesus and St.ou will find what I refer to. After ac3uiring all I could learn from the teachings of that philosopher. my entrance to that city was hailed. but into a holy. if such a person can come in contact with a . and from there to 9erusalem. in those days. . with hosannas and songs of praise to one who came in the name of the &ord. of wealthy parents8 was educated. And you will find this prophecy then fulfilled. Hpon this point.aul of the Christian scriptures. India. mar' particularly what I say8 this too' place when I was thirty/three years of age. 0nd from what I have learned as a spirit. I assert that if you have developed your mortal body to that extent. which persons living in 9erusalem had heard of. upon my own knowledge. On account of some wonderful physical manifestations of spirit power ta'ing place through my then young mediumship. as is alleged. learning the +ythagorian philosophy. +1ever. in order that spiritual darkness may disperse and the light of truth shine in. when I served for si# years under . . It is my duty. not into what is called mortal purity. I went to Antioch. . to confess all I can bring to recollection. +$here is one thing that I desire particularly to speak of. with a heart that beats for humanity. teach such a doctrine. the son of 5aroch. did I desire to be worshipped after death 22 never did I. that concerning the siege of 9erusalem a certain prophecy was given. or words were spo'en. . y e#amining 9osephus2s wor'. (. I want you to pay the closest attention to what I shall here set forth. the survival of truth and its con3uest of 7uperstition. on the 1*th day of De ruary. here. as a mortal man.hraotes of $axila.%&et our salutation e. until my (*th year. as it has een alleged the entrance of 9esus of 1a<areth was hailed.aul. or rather between =abylon and India. =ut I was deified after my death. A.hristian :ospels. I was orn. And now.u#enes. which were fulfilled. 0ll aterialists claim that it is impossible to restore that which is dead to life.2 see. 20ar of the 9ews. (Ed chapter and E)th verse.mperor Fespasian as his oracle. who now sits efore you. and that is the ultimate of spirit power on earth. while 9esus is made to have said that it was fulfilled in his time8 and here you have an e#ample of the unauthenticity of the .lattering enough to my vanity.

and who are living the nearest in accord with nature@s divine law of truth. contained documents. the St. if they dare. $hose men and women who utter the highest and most beneficial truths to their fellow2mortals are the Saviours of their time. 5:ere the controlling spirit caused the form of the medium to rise. that I accomplished what I did. those of any other man. a perfectly healthy organism. not knowing what I wrote. John of !evelations went. the manuscripts referred to and they will find what is now being published erroneous in many particulars. I retired voluntarily. $hree things are necessary to do this22first. for something more practical and beneficial. as he is to2day. for I was neither ostracised nor banished for anything I had done. $hey have followed too . =y this I mean that superstition. and with mighty will arrest that spirit. In the time when I lived in the mortal form the old was dying out and the new being born. some of which are still extant.fresh. $hat story was nothing more than an attempt of the spirit world to give the truth of the spirit life. gods and all such ideas were on the wane. and man was seeking. $hat does not imply a strong. but through the spiritual power within and with me. as is alleged. +It was not through any #ualities that I possessed different from. $his fact I want to have especially marked. take that body by the hand. +. young body from which the spirit has been driven out before it could accomplish its mission. in a day and generation that was not ripe to receive it. that fully warrant you in challenging the translators of to2day as to the correctness of their production. but extends far around it as well. in the years 'D and E* 0. or superior to. the medium chosen for the expression of the teachings of spirits was too much imbued with the mysticism of Judea and neighboring countries to be well suited for that purpose. I have this to say. +4hat is known to you moderns as the anti21icene >ibrary. $hat is. It not only fills the physical organism you see.<. John the !evelator. will bring forth a child who may be the so2called Saviour of that generation. said or written.urther. an almost identical story with that attributed to the so2called St. to the same island to which. powerful one22it means an organism in which the spirit is greater than the body22the excess of spirit producing this result. through a mortal organism. >et them examine. $he highest sensitive mortals living in any age or generation. and extending his arms at full length to the right and left said%6 +$he spirit addressing you is not confined to the limits of the form you see before you. he can force it back to the body it once inhabited and make it fulfill its mission. I there wrote what occurred through me in a trance state.

I was the person who was designed by spirits to fulfil that mission. If a child. while that body is yet warm. and by others afterwards. I was the means of saving the life of .lavius Josephus. full of vigor and perfection. but that they were so devoted to their religion as to be bitterly bigoted and pre-udiced against those who differed from them.much what their ancestors translated. whose body is fresh. at the time I existed in mortal flesh. In all those countries I preached. can cause the spirit to return and continue to inhabit that organism. restored the sight of the blind. in regard to the main incidents of my life. I only say that my mortal body contained more spirit than the average of men. +1ow and here. in the way herein set forth. or even the most highly developed among them. painted in the reign of Iespasian. $he latter was the work of my disciples and followers after my death. and Josephus being a . +One thing more and I am through with my communication.rom what I have been able to learn as a spirit. $hat emperor consulted me. romance and mystery of the narrative.+ 54e here asked him how it came that Josephus had made no mention of that fact in his @Jewish 4ar?@ :e replied. according to more ancient authorities.hilippi22preached at !ome22preached at 0ntioch22preached at 0lexandria22 preached at =abylon. I will try to make this raising of the dead plainer. is the identical portrait of 0pollonius of $yana.6 +$he Jewish hierarchy of that day had a horror and dislike of even their best friends who were not of their faith. is correct. and certain #ualities developed in me.harisee of the straightest sect was even more than usually pre-udiced against a 9entile like myself. I declare that the Christian 9ospels were all preached by me22preached at Jerusalem22preached at "phesus22preached at 0thens22preached at . . and whose spirit has become detached from it. and was promulgated by them. In this way I know the dead can be restored to life. taught that such redemption was to happen at that time. I claim no pre2eminence over any one. and. in that case I hold that one whose power is great and whose will is indomitable. as it has come down to you moderns. and by manipulations. or a maiden. is recogni/ed as the likeness of Jesus. 4hen I lived on earth all the philosophers who taught men to expect redemption. . written by one <amis. but in regard to the glamour. It is this. I was the oracle in his camp. even raised the dead. 0lmost every picture that in modern times. + y history. without having translated for themselves. I healed the sick. =y this I do not mean that the .harisees were bad people. it has no relation to me whatever. a youth.

the following historical statements concerning 0pollonius. . $hey treated of the four stages of the life of =uddha.<. I wrote in the :ebraic2Samaritan tongue. so famed for its miraculous cures. we have chosen that of the +. at the extreme point of India. and was DE or D) years of age. 4e publish such facts. India. I think those books were used by the .hraotes. $o which he replied. who was Bing of $axila. that all the Christian 9ospels are borrowed from. a town a short distance from $arsus. obtained in part from .enny Cyclopaedia. as are conceded by ample authority. tough paper. 1ot liking the frivolous habits of the people of that city.+ :ere the control of the medium became wholly exhausted. he left the medium more exhausted than we had ever seen him at any previous sitting. 0t the age of twelve years he was sent to $arsus in Cilicia.+It is my opinion. of $axila.6 +One :egesippus made copies from my translations and modified versions of the originals in the Samaritan tongue and Hlphilas copied from the manuscripts of :egesippus. "clectics and 9nostics of 0lexandria. =idding us a hasty and most benign adieu. at the very period when it is alleged the Christian@s Jesus was born at =ethlehem. and in fact that their origin was. I died in the year 0. DD. on thin. and thus ended a spirit interview. after the originals he obtained at Singapore. who took me forward into . 0s the best condensed sketch of the life of 0pollonius that we have been able to find. on the strait between India and Sumatra. $hese books I obtained at Singapore. $here he took up his residence in the temple of 0esculapius. the alleged birthplace and home of St. $he originals of the four gospels I obtained through one :iram "rmandi.+ >ondon. 1o other control of the medium was possible. $hey were written in characters not unlike those used by the Chinese. ()FJ% 4e feel that we may safely assume as true and proven. :e was born of wealthy parents at $yana in Cappadocia.aul. and perfected himself in rhetoric and general literature. had referred into the 9othic tongue3 and that the manuscripts that he translated were the writings of himself. he retired to 0egae. if ever e#ualed. at "phesus. . the third to his mature life. from all I can learn as a spirit. $here is much that it would be desirable to add as a result of our own researches. who said he had translated from Samaritan manuscripts the epistles and gospels to which he. although some have enlarged the period of my earthly life to (G* years.+ 54e here mentioned to him the fact that one week before we had received a communication from a spirit purporting to be Hlphilas.arther India. but we will confine ourself mainly to the current history of his life and labors. in importance and interest to all classes of the human race. the second to his childhood and youth. about one hundred and fifty years after. and the fourth to his old age and death. the Christian bishop of the 9oths. which is destined to mark an era in human progress never transcended. $here he studied every system of philosophy. which was the language of my country. 0pollonius. with his father@s consent.latonists. where he remained until after attaining to man@s estate. the books that I brought from India. $he first to his incarnation and birth. to be historically established concerning 0pollonius.

I used to follow that practice. his genial bearing. :e performed the terrible task of five years silence.@ and @$o what purpose is this?@ and. wine and women22lived upon fruits and herbs22dressed only in linen garments of the plainest construction22went barefooted and with uncovered head22and wore his hair and beard uncut.was initiated by the priests of that temple in their mysteries. and converted many who were strangers to his knowledge. nor swollen in the language of poetry. but that is no longer necessary as it is now become my duty not to investigate. =eing asked once by a subtle disputant why he did not propose what side of a #uestion he should take in argument? he replied% @4hen I was a young man. pupil and companion of the . :e there finally decided to adopt the philosophy of .ythagoras. <etermined to devote himself to the pursuit of knowledge and the teaching of philosophy. for it was the part of a legislator to command the multitude to do. but even those masters of the art of healing. at 0ntioch.3 nor was he known to adopt an ironical manner. :e spoke as it were from a tripod. he gave away his large patrimony to his poor relatives and went to 0ntioch. :e made use of no fastidious nicety in the division of his discourses. nor any fine spun sentences.@ 4hen he was asked. long efore 9esus .+ 1ow.hrist or the . and his imperturbable e#uanimity of temper. he said as a legislator. the friend.@ :is sentences were short and adamantine22his words authorative and adapted to the sense. then was the learned Apollonius . @Kou must know. how a wise man should speak. then a centre of learning. . what he himself was convinced ought to be done. :e was especially distinguished for his beauty. nor yet one too refined. but to teach the result of my investigations. and was no doubt the original of the pictures of the so2called 1a/arene. and vigorously observed the trying discipline instituted by the Samian sage. :e entered the temple of 0pollo <aphne. In this way he conducted himself at 0ntioch. which he endured cheerfully and without a murmur of complaint. nor any kind of apostrophising with his hearers. was written y @amis. $here he began his great mission by teaching philosophy to a number of disciples and to the people.hristian scriptures were heard of or thought of8 is it not remar'a ly evident that the original author of those scriptures was Apollonius himself. thus% +0pollonius used a style of speaking not elevated. by the same logician. but little less noted than 0thens or 0lexandria. nor too 0ttic3 for whatever exceeded the 0ttic mediocrity was considered by him dissonant and unpleasant. and the bare utterance of them conveyed a sound as if they were sanctioned by the sceptre of royalty. and performed cures that astonished not only the people.@ and @It seems to me. now so venerated by uninformed professors of the Christian religion. and learned the mysteries of its priesthood.hilostratus describes the style of speaking adopted by 0pollonius. If identity of style and sentiment is possi le.appadocian sage. to wit% @ I know. when it is remem ered that this description of the style in which Apollonius spo'e. :e abstained from animal food. In these respects he was the personal embodiment of the imaginary traits of the Christian Jesus. his uniform love and kindness.

eliminating and interpolating y the . $herefore he formed 0pollonius after the example of Christ.atholics or heretics.2 7o .udworth. that +hilostratus compared Apollonius and +ythagoras8 ut I do not see that he endeavored to ma'e him a rival with 9esus .hilostratus according to the memoirs of <amis. and not Jesus of 1a/areth. @r. either . +and thinks it to have been his principal design @to obstruct the progress of the Christian religion. 0fter stating many reasons for his conclusions. sanctity and miraculous power.% says$ %. was forced to admit the common identity of 0pollonius and Jesus22the first described by . which was the original author of the so2called Christian teachings? If this has not already been fully done. there remains very little yet to be done to complete the demonstration that 0pollonius of $yana was that author. than whom there is no higher Christian authority. merely out of design to derogate from the miracles of our 7aviour 9esus . Guoting . but certainly not earlier than the beginning of the third century of the so2called Christian era. &ardner.hristianity. if not un3uestiona le.the original author of the teachings attri uted to 9esus . for doing some things e#traordinary. 0s Christian writers have been forced to admit the identity of the respective narratives. if +hilostratus had written with a mind adverse to 9esus. whom any can suspect to e . that Apollonius -yanaeus. the only #uestion that remains to be settled is. -here is not so much as an o scure or general description of any men met with y him. as now contained in what is called the 1ew $estament. :uet. >ardner.hrist8 an identity that all the altering. nor in the 2&ives of the 7ophists. by drawing the character of a man of great knowledge.% says$ 2It is a thing highly pro a le.hristian hierarchy have not een a le to destroy nor even imperfectly conceal. <r.udworth. made in the first century3 and the latter described by no one knows whom or when. and to ena le paganism the etter to ear up against the attac's of . he would have laid hold of some occasion to descri e and disparage his followers as enemies to the gods. concerning 0pollonius and Jesus. as some learned men of the est Budgment suppose8 nor is there any hint that Apollonius anywhere in his wide travels met with any followers of 9esus.hrist.% :e further cites :uet. in his %Intellectual 7ystem.hrist.2 if it e his.hilostratus6 aimed.+ says :uet.+ $hus we can see that the very learned and pious Christian.redi ility of the :ospel >istory. as is wrongly claimed by Christian writers. may have e#pressed themselves in a li'e manner8 ut I cannot assent to them. and I suppose that many learned men of late times.udworth. +hilostratus has never once mentioned our 7aviour. in %-he . as follows% +:e 5.hristians of any denomination. and . 0hereas I thin'. and accommodated many things in the history of our >ord to 0pollonius. therefore. or the . shortly after the pu lication of the gospel to the world.hristians his followers. nor .aul of $arsus. was a person made choice of y the policy and assisted y the powers of the 'ingdom of dar'ness. neither in this long wor'. says% %It is manifest.

>ardner says% %0ith due su mission I do not thin' that Apollonius was a man of so great importance. At all events. Irenaeus. the complete wor's of none of them have come down to us.hrist. 5ardesanes the 7yrian. either .hristian writers of the first two centuries.hristians. @r. and that will show that it was a necessity to utterly ignore Apollonius and his philosophical and religious teachings. Of all the authors named y @r. under @iocletian2s persecution. Minucius Deli#8 not to insist on . and why did they not do soH -hat total silence on the part of those authors of the first and second centuries regarding so eminent a philosopher and teacher as was Apollonius of -yana. &ardner. 0e had in that space of time divers learned men. during the time that Apollonius lived and la ored throughout the then civili<ed world. nothing can e more certain than the conclusion of @r.hrist.udworth =herein efore given? I was very much surprised. and the other apostles of . 5esides.% &et it e remem ered that +hilostratus lived and wrote his life of Apollonius in the reign of 7eptimus 7everus. which was the only time in which they could have had a real e#istence.lement of !ome. 9ohn. that +hilostratus did not write the life of Apollonius to disparage the . &ardner. I should have e#pected to find fre3uent mention of Apollonius in the history of 7t. >ardner is not content to make that fatal acknowledgement of the Christian plagiarism of the life and labors of 0pollonius3 but makes an e#ually fatal acknowledgement in another direction. 0hen I first met with the o servation of . -ertullian.lement of Ale#andria. Of all these we have some remains8 they lived in the first two centuries or the eginning of the third8 ut of Apollonius they have not ta'en the least notice. @amis. some of them as eminent for e#tensive literature as any men that ever lived8 as 9ustin. and who recorded everything worthy of especial note. <r. and different from all other men. 1or do I 'now that he has een once mentioned y any . 9ulius Africanus. >ad there een such persons living.hrist and his apostles. as to the life of 0pollonius. At that time there could not possi ly have een in e#istence any of the scripture narratives of the life of 9esus .contemners of the mysteries and solemnities. who accompanied him during much of that time. Ignatius. as 9esus .hristian religion. his apostles nor the .hristian religion. -hat he did not do so is of itself sufficient proof that neither 9esus . :uet and others. would have made some mention of such people. &ardner. ever too' any notice of him in any of their arguments.hristian religion could gain a foothold to usurp the field he had so grandly occupied. a out the eginning of the third century A.elsus or +orphyry.hrist8 ut there is none. or +olycarp. either favora ly or unfavora ly. considering the silence of all early anti3uity. If this o versation were right. so nearly analogous to the incidents and events which he related concerning Apollonius.hristian followers. @. at the eginning of the fourth century. or the histories of them. in order that the . and their .hilostratus. or any other efore >ierocles. the . . as is here supposed8 for it does not appear that any adversaries of the .% Fery true. had an e#istence either efore or during that period. by . =ut <r. can e accounted for upon ut one theory. In disagreeing with Cudworth. -atian. having been written to oppose Christianity.

if we e#cept in a few verses of 1st . then. It was owing to his great renown as a spiritual medium and teacher.. that no where in the oo's of the 1ew -estament is there a single mention made of Apollonius. prevailed upon him to go to Jerusalem. and converted many. Apollos watered8 ut :od gave the increase.pistle to the . 0e wonder they had not had the cunning to o literate that one reference to the preaching and teaching of Apollonius. %Dor while one saith. -his studied avoidance of all mention of Apollonius in the .pistle found in a monastery of Drance y a >uguenot soldier. of this visit of 0pollonius to Jerusalem. &ardner. to confound these . :e refers no doubt to the following portion of the 7xxi atthew D8. as it has been alleged the entrance of Jesus of 1a/areth was hailed. and that followed. 5ut even this positive clue to the identity of Apollonius with the 7t. $his visit. in any way whatever. mutilating and destroying every trace of evidence within their reach that showed the real origin and nature of the . have had to pass through the hands of . +0nd the multitude that went before. who were strangers to his knowledge.+ after making use of such a historical manuscript to serve his purpose of robbing 0pollonius of his duly ac#uired fame. by substituting the mythical Jesus in his stead. It is an old saying that liars should have good memories. ut ministers. ut Apollonius. as it originally stood.rophet of 1a/areth of 9alilee.use ius. +aul of the .. the very age at which it is alleged that Jesus began his heaven appointed mission.ode# 5e<a. than's to the art of printing. y the authors of . -here it stands. and there it will stand. I am of Apollos8 are ye not carnalH 0ho. and who Apollos. and their coadButors and successors. even as the &ord gave to every manH I have planted. and therefore we may -ustly conclude that the writer of +$he 9ospel 0ccording to atthew. where it says. called the . were so assiduously engaged in interpolating. +aul. he tells us.% In a very ancient manuscript of this . with hosannas and songs of praise to one who came in the name of the >ord. 0nd when he came into Jerusalem. +ope 7ylvester I. he made to Jerusalem when he was -ust thirty2three years of age. the . from the eginning of the fourth century downward to the time when the art of printing ended. and the remarkable manifestations of spirit power occurring through him.hristian religion.hristians was attempted to e o literated y su stituting Apollos for Apollonius.orinthians. . the name is not Apollos.hristian 7criptures.fragmentary remains of the wor's of the first three centuries that have reached us. I am of +aul8 and another.. who. to a belief in his doctrines. all the city was moved. $his is Jesus. ac#uired at 0ntioch. :e tells us he was then hailed upon his entrance into that city. is +aul. and we are left to infer that their treatment of him was less agreeable to him than his reception by the multitude. y whom ye elieved. with vastly greater force. saying. by the people. It is true that there is no historical mention extant. and the admission that his teaching was in perfect accord with the teachings attri uted to 7t. 4ho is this? and the multitude said.. It should have struc' the attention of @r. that certain Jews who had become ac#uainted with his gifts as a medium.hristianity would e fatal to their scheme of deception and fraud. 4e have shown that 0pollonius for several years taught and preached at 0ntioch. and ma'e clear the fraud they are upholding.orinthians. -his was never more apparent than in the oversight of not eliminating that tell/tale confession from the 1st .hristian enemies of truth.+ It is true that 0pollonius says nothing of his experience at the hands of the Jewish priesthood. took special care to . cried :osanna to the son of <avid3 blessed is he that cometh in the name of the >ord3 :osanna in the highest. is positive proof that his recognition.

or such as may e regarded as of an inferior character. . and went out of the city into =ethany3 and he lodged there.+ :ow much of that is taken from the historical memoirs of 0pollonius. that Judea was the only civili/ed country that 0pollonius did not visit. 0nd thus. 0s strong evidence of the correctness of this con-ecture. it is well to note. Kea3 have ye never read. is most probable.phesus. through the return of the spirit of 0pollonius.hrist of the . say. 0e must now proceed in a systematic way to prove the truth of what I have said. and saying. and throughout which he did not preach. was the 9esus . life to those apparently dead. :osanna to the Son of <avid3 they were sore displeased. Damis! the p)pil of Apolloni)s.hristians. 0pollonius has not told us what followed his -oyous reception by the people of Jerusalem. and said unto him. on his first visit. $hat he did all these things at Jerusalem. In the first place I 'now personally the truth of all that I shall here say8 secondly. -he place where I was orn was . :earest thou what these say? 0nd Jesus saith unto them. if not certain. was such as to deter him from again placing himself in their power.destroy the historical original. and in all probability 0pollonius was too much disgusted with the narrow bigotry of the Jewish hierarchy to inform <amis about it. strength to the lame. I 'now that Apollonius of -yana. I . $hat <amis made no record of this visit of 0pollonius to Jerusalem. we have a chapter of history revived that the writers of the Christian scriptures supposed they had entirely obliterated from its records. would indicate that the usage he had received at the hands of the Jewish priesthood. until he did so thirty2two years afterward as the oracle in Iespasian@s camp at the overthrow of Jerusalem. 0nd when the chief priests and scribes saw the wonderful things that he did.22$he "pistles of $imothy written to <amis22India the source of Christianity. -he spirit opposition to what I am here to say is of the most intense character. $hat 0pollonius never returned to Jerusalem. may be reasonably accounted for by the facts that it was made before <amis began his memoirs. The 'rien( an( Disciple of Apolloni)s of T*ana. my master or teacher. DAMIS. regarding the latter% +0nd the blind and the lame came to him in the temple and he healed them. $he writers who have made use of that event to exalt their mythical man2god. and in which he did not receive the fraternal reception of every order of priesthood. we may not certainly know3 but nothing is more thoroughly authenticated than the fact that 0pollonius was a wonderful healing medium22that he restored sight to the blind. "I Salute You. and the children crying in the temple. Sir://All su ordinate conditions. I 'now that the evidence e#ists that will support all I say8 and thirdly. health to the sick. must give way where a great o Bect is to e o tained. @Out of the mouth of babes and sucklings thou hast perfected praise?@ and he left them. and prophesied with an accuracy that astonished the then civili/ed world.verything has een done that it was possi le to do to prevent my coming here.

-itus. 2-hou art a priest after the order of Melchisedec. I went with him on his second Bourney and not on his first. and so with the manifestations that occurred through me. Gues.phesus and at -hessalonica while he was away on his first Bourney to India. the chief of the 0ise Men. I was a disciple of Apollonius and remained at . at 1a<arita. @omitian. when he went to visit Iarchus.@.ssene is +hoenician. in the reign of the 'ing of Aso'a. I was called -imotheus y the -hessalonians.hristos among the :ree's. Apollonius made two Bourneys to India. >e was a -amil Jing.phesian and not a . >e there formed a community according to the :ymnosophic ideas and practices. I was orn in the city which was the chief seat of the worship of -he :reat @iana of the . -he initiation into . It was. Apollonius was the founder of the 1a<arite sect. I wrote memoirs of Apollonius from a out EI A. in Darther India. 0hen I was present with Apollonius the spirit manifestations that occurred were stronger. and not one as is generally supposed. 1erva and into the reign of -raBan. I passed to spirit a out K0 A.@. this is rendered plain y the .2 It was also the +arsee worship and was at a remote period derived from the %:olden !ules2 of >ermes -rismegistus or from >esiod.hristos in 0estern Asia was made shortly after his return from India. >ow came the 1a<arites. -he last of these was a out from A. On that Bourney he only o tained a few e#tracts from those >indoo gospels.% -he wor's of oth those ancient writers contained the e#pression. efore their reformation y @eva 5odhisatoua. when he was present. to afterwards ta'e the name of . .2 -he first wor's that my master rought from India contained the teachings of . 1ero. a small village near :a<a. %A priest after the order of the 7un.phesians. to 80 A. near 7ingapore.appadocian nor a 1inevite. that we were oth mediums in whose presence materiali<ed spirits appeared. and were e#ceedingly opposed to Apollonius and his teachings. -he first Bourney to India. . Apollonius was the real +aul.aligula.hristos. when on that Bourney. -hey were greatly opposed to the introduction of the Indian .pistles to -imothy. he o tained on his second Bourney. was a out from E* to E8 A. 0hat you have received in relation to Apollonius of -yana is all true. A<a elle meant the rising 7un. 5odhisatoua was prime counsellor of that 'ing.ssenesH Ans.@. Apollonius and myself were youthful companions when I was at -yana. -he name . 2-hou art a priest Mechel forever after the order of the 7un. -he first attempt of Apollonius to introduce the religion of . >is real name was A<a elle. -he last named was the author of %-he 7even 5efore -he es% and %Agamemnon.@. I never saw +hraotes the Jing of -a#ila.hristos. -he principle of initiation is e#pressed in that famous te#t of what is termed the 7criptures where it is said. or fire aptism. I) to )0. -he most important part of the life of Apollonius e#tended over the reigns of -i erius. -he oo's which Apollonius afterward used.was an . and meant 7un aptism. that he reached Darther India. y Apollonius.2 -he original meaning of that was.laudius. whence he rought ac' the Indian gospels in relation to the >indoo god .@. -he ond of unity etween myself and Apollonius was. -he :ree' followers of +rometheus mutilated those memoirs. -he word 1a<arite means to clear off the head are. Fespasian.

If further information is needed a out those matters it will e given through Aronamar.a /o(hisato)a an( others confirme(77The script)res of /)((hism an( their relation to #hristianit*. +orcius Destus. or afford mutual protection in times of trou le and danger to them. 7amostra. @omitian. Apollonius and myself. 1o.mperors . Other 7pirits will follow me.@. >ow came it that 9osephus made no mention of Apollonius of -yanaH Ans.a /o(hisato)a! a /)((hist %rophet. and -raBan. After my death she came to Ale#andria and carried my writings to -yana in . E)thali)s! a 8ree9 Theolo+ian.775is reason for (estro*in+ the li rar* of the %alatine Apollo77The man)scripts containe( therein 2o)l( pro. one a right and the other a pale one. 1erva. Agrippa.% De.appadocia. so that if the rethren of the order had occasion to favor each other. and I thin' 9osephus. were all initiated in that order.22$he teachings of 0pollonius of $yana mutilated to make good the Christian scheme22"uthalius substitutes . Fespasian.istence of Jes)s #hrist.% -he . %lotin)s.22The testimon* of Ulphilas! Apolloni)s! Vespasian! De.laudius. Gues. and it was therefore made a inding rule upon the mem ers.the sect of the . I was there in I1 and in *( and *E A.22$he original gospels as understood by the :indoos22!eceived from spirit sources through =odhisatoua as a medium. 9osephus.gypt. I was twice at !ome with Apollonius.e the non7e. %ope 8re+or* VII. I was then at Ale#andria in . where I died. were all initiated in the secret order called the %7ons of 7un.ssenes re3uired the candidate to pass through two flames. I left my writings and other property to my sister.aul and the Christ idea for 0pollonius and Chrishna in these writings22$he 0cts of the 0postles. -itus. their secret relations to each other should not e 'nown.auline and Catholic epistles divided by him into verse . Marcion and &ucian o tained mutilated copies of my Memoirs concerning Apollonius and used them in shaping their gospel tragedies. Gues. I was not. 0ere you at !ome when Apollonius was tried efore @omitianH Ans. that they should manifest no outward relation to one another. .

otamon drawn upon to fabricate Christianity. arraigned before .aul.22 Christianity and . Jean Jac")es /arthelem*! a 'rench Scholar. JG to '). #osmas In(icople)stes! the +reat Anti")arian.22:is attempt to purify the existing religions leads to exile22$he "clectic School of .! %roc)rator of J)(ea.eller.an(rian Reformer.22$he non2existence of the Christian religion in his day22 0pollonius worshiped in !ome as the saviour of men22"very effort made by . %lin* the Yo)n+er.77$he reference to Jesus of 1a/areth fraudently interpolated by some Christian copier of his history221o such person as Jesus of 1a/areth existed in the time of Josephus.elix.opes and "mperors to destroy the history of 0pollonius. Vespasian! a Roman Emperor.77:is letter to $ra-an referred to the "ssenes and not to the Christians22$he word Christians a forgery.i)s %hilostrat)s! io+rapher of Apolloni)s of T*ana.aganism identical22$he narratives relating to the person Jesus Christ derived from the 9reek and "gyptian god makers. 'la. Ser. $ri+en.771o such person among the Jews as Jesus of 1a/areth22$he books of the Jews22<isease produced by spirits220pollonius a great medium.%otamon! the +reat Ale. 'eli. an "gyptian priest and not .22 $he symbols or keys of the Christian religion found on the 0dulian marble22 .i)s Joseph)s! a Je2ish 5istorian. <. 'la. as recorded in 0cts.220ll historic religions have their origin in the Sun22=linded by Christianity while on earth.770lcibides.ili)s Nonian)s! a Roman #ons)l.22$he modern Christian religion under the form of symbolic worship written upon all the temples and tombs of anti#uity.raudulent plates being manufactured by excavators to support the Old $estament. M. 0. . 5enr* Salt! an eminent En+lish Tra.22$he Christian Jesus none other than the Chrishna of the :indoos221o Christians nor Christianity in the time of 1ero.hilosophy22$he teachings of .

22$he Christian religion a duplication of the "leusinian mysteries. GJ22$he goddess <iana worshiped.77'acts in re+ar( to the min+lin+ of %a+anism an( #hristianit*77The ron4e (ecorations of St. S*mmach)s! a 8recian Statesman. Q)intilian. <. #*rill)s L)char! a 8ree9 %atriarch. . #ar(inal Stefano /or+ia.77The #o)ncil of Nice. (&G. %omponi)s Mela! a Roman 8eo+rapher. J)li)s L)ci)s 'lor)s! a Roman 5istorian.22<enies the existence of Jesus Christ22$he cross has been the symbol of various religions ever since the days of !ameses II of "gypt. #aracalla! ishop of Nicome(ia. <.77Neither Je2 nor #hristian77Not the translator of the 8ree9 .221o Christians at 0ntioch 0. %eter&s at Rome771here o taine(.ersion of the $l( Testament as recor(e( in histor*.22:e knew nothing of the Jesus of the Christians22Jesus Onanias a robber.77 All 2or9s pertainin+ to the m*tholo+ical ori+in of #hristianit* to e (estro*e(77/i liomanc*.22$he spirit of progress buried beneath Christianity22Jesus and his so2called apostles not known in !ome 0.athers if placed in the hands of scholars and free thinkers.22$he 0lexandrian manuscript22$he infamy of Christianity22 illions of ruined souls in the after2life because of its teachings22Christianity not from the Jews but from the 9reeks.%tolem* %hila(elph)s. A")ila! a #appa(ocian %hilosopher. %onti)s %ilate! %roc)rator of J)(ea.22Christianity cannot stand the bla/ing light of the original writings of the >atin . tried before him and crucified by the !oman soldiers22$his testimony positively corroborated in our own times. Ur an VIII! a Roman %ontiff.22$he 0lexandrian >ibrary224here the principal parts of the creeds and tenets of all religious systems were obtained.

+ a theological legend brought from India by the 9ymnosophists.22<estruction of many valuable books22Jesus interpolated for 0pollonius in history22"usebius spent his whole life in mutilating and destroying everything that militated against Christianity. a Jewish priest22"usebius responsible for the circulation of this falsehood. L)cian! a 8ree9 Satirist. Ulphilas! a #atholic /ishop. 8re+or*! ishop of #onstantinople. >uke of the 9ospels220pollonius the 0pollos of the 9reeks22$he original works of >ucian mutilated224ho St.aul interpolated to disguise the identity of their author.ourth Century22$he names changed to suit his Christian employers.22$he sixth council of Constantinople 0. #onstantin)s %o+onat)s. Sir Thomas /o(le*! fo)n(er of the /o(leian Li rar*22$he 0nti21icene library22Collection of manuscripts against the Council of 1ice22 issing leaves of the Cambridge manuscript. . Marcion! the 'ather of #hristianit*. ')*22.220n unwilling witness22$he power of truth220ll "pistles and 9ospels in reality the creation of Christian priests22 Justin artyr the forger of the passage in Josephus in relation to Jesus Christ22"usebius admits copying it22<r >ardner@s arraignment of "usebius22 4hat 9ibbons thinks of "usebius. Alciphron! a 8ree9 1riter. ark were. <.aul and St.auline "pistles appropriated by arcion22:e changes them22$he description of .77The attempt to ma9e a ne2 reli+ion o)t of the ol( reli+ions77The str)++le et2een learne( scholars an( pa+an priests. A +ar)s! a 8recian %riest.22$he famous letter to Jesus Christ a forgery by Christian writers22:e corresponded with Jesus alathiel.22$he story of the +4ise en of the "ast.5e+esipp)s! a 8ree9 Theolo+ian.22$he source of the Codex 0rgenteus22$he =rahmanical gospels of 0pollonius translated from the Samaritan tongue in the .22$he insignificant measures used to formulate the Christian 9ospels22$he St. . E)se i)s of #aesarea.22$he .rometheus of the 9reeks adopted to represent Jesus Christ22 >amb worship changed to man worship22>amb worship a relic of paganism22 $he edict prohibiting the worship of the lamb on the cross. 0pollonius of $yana.

otamon.22$he 9od of the =ritons identical with the 9od of the Christians22$he idea of being saved by a man born of a virgin.220pollonius worshiped in the $emple of 0pollo22Ialuable manuscripts destroyed by "usebius. Epaphro(it)s! a Latin 8rammarian. #. '.22.22$he god Osiris of the "gyptians22 ateriali/ation as understood by the ancients22$he Sun personified. Ni+i(i)s 'i+)l)s. Varro! a Roman 1riter.22Josephus a member of the 0ncient Order of the Initiated224hy Josephus did not mention 0pollonius in his history. Verani)s. death and resurrection of Jesus Christ as portrayed in the annual passage of the Sun through the constellations of the Aodiac.ettered by the truth22$he =uddhistic gospels mingled with the teachings of . .ernor of S*ria.22 0pollonius of $yana investigated the religion of the "ssenes22$he sacred writings of the "ssenes blended with those 0pollonius received from India. Tit)s Li. established among barbarous people centuries before the Christian era. Ummi(i)s Q)a(rat)s! 8o.#onstantine the 8reat.22Connection of astrology with Christianity.22$he birth. #orneli)s Tacit)s! a Roman 5istorian. Q.i)s! a Roman 5istorian.77$he "ssenian =rotherhood22Spirit manifestations221ever heard of the Christian Jesus nor of Christianity. life. I+nati)s of Antioch! %atriarch of the Essenes. Manetho! an E+*ptian %riest.22$he Signs of the Aodiac the key to all religions. 8re+or*! ishop of Neo7#aesarea.22$he feast of the unleavened bread a blood purifying ceremony22$he carefully concealed secrets of the "ssenes22$ravels in India. the revered saviour of all nations.22$he celebrated literature of the ancients destroyed by the Christian hierarchy22:is +Bey to 0ncient !eligions+ destroyed by order of Constantine the 9reat. Velli)s %aterc)l)s.

M.221one of the early Christian .22$he Jewish legends borrowed from .athers.22$he secret meeting of the Sons of the Sun or the Initiated220ncient Spiritualism. were Christians in reality22$he gods of all religions have arisen out of astronomy and astrology. #ar(inal #aesar /aroni)s! Li rarian of the Vatican.ant.ersian mythologies22$he breast plate of Josephus.224hat can be found at 0ncient $yre220n important book. 5ermo+enes! the Essenian ri. Marcantonio De Dominis! a 5eresiarch. Jean S*l. in reality the Christ of the Christians22Sworn to eternal secrecy.22$he :indoo god Chrishna.ain /aill*.al of St. Se:an)s! the fa. . re2chiselled by the sculptors.an(rin)s. %a)l.22:is writings mutilated by "usebius22 interesting revelations concerning the Christian cross22$he Council of 0lexandria. #arra.22$he old !oman gods.77$he inscriptions on the 0dulian miracles of 0pollonius of $yana.22$he connection of the life of the so2called Jesus Christ with the gods of anti#uity22$he doctrines of the Christian $rinity based on the . R)f)s Q)inti)s #)rti)s. are the 0postles of the Christian religion22$he vestments of the !oman Catholic priesthood copied from the priests of 0pollo.%orph*r*! a so7calle( 5eathen %hilosopher.agan $rinity.221ew light on the story of the crucifixion22$he obliterated portion of the 0lexandrian Codex. Alo*si)s Lili)s! an Italian Sa.orite of Ti eri)s. 220stronomy the key to the =ook of !evelation22$o understand the symbolism of Christianity read the stars. arble relate to the life and #lement Ale. so2called. Atili)s Re+)l)s. %ompaei)s Sat)rnin)s.22$he 9reek and !oman religions copies of the "gyptian religion of Osiris or the sun personified.

and the Christian Scriptures the mixed systems of =rahmanic. %a)l)s. #ar(inal Ro ert /ellarmine. Ammoni)s Saccas! the p)pil of %otamon.Ro ert II! of 'rance.aganism changed into Christianity.22 >uther knew that Jesus Christ was a myth but dared not acknowledge it22$he true cause of aterialism in 9ermany. 8. atthew220 Si+e ert 5a.+ destroyed by the clergy. "ssenian and 9nostic teachings220pollonius heals by the laying on of hands. =uddhistic. #hristian Thomasi)s! J)rist an( %hilosopher. Jewish. #harles De /rosses.22$he worship of the . 8aleri)s! a Roman Emperor.22$he god principal within us22 In ancient times all sages were mediums22$he effects of erroneous religious teaching of children almost ineradicable.22$he >ast Supper taken from the "leusianian ysteries229ibbons@ book. Sat)rnin)s! the Essenian %hilosopher.etish gods22Christianity a mixture of all preceding religions.22$he 9ospel of St. remarkable communication.22$he 9reat Infinite has marked out no set of religious rules for men to be governed by22$he effect of too much religious belief220ll pictures of Jesus Christ copies of those of 0pollonius of $yana.ercamp.22$he founder of 9nosticism22$he story of Jesus of 1a/areth. $he >awgiver of the "leusinian ysteries. 5ormis(as! a Roman #atholic %ontiff22<estruction of the . 5einrich E.22$he writings of <amis in existence as late as the "ighteenth Century.er()n. +0enaeas. . %*tha+oras! the Samian Sa+e.22$he =ook of !evelation written under spirit control by 0pollonius22Christianity known under the name of 9nosticism.auline "pistles22"usebius a scoundrel22Jesus Christ worshiped in the form of a lamb22!omanism is .22Compelled to testify by the disappointed hopes of millions who believed and trusted in Christianity22 !efers to the portrait of 0pollonius220ll should know who the real Jesus was.224hy <iocletian issued his famous edict against the Christians. 8eor+e De*.

ark and >uke derived from ancient 9ymnosophic religions.22 ore works mutilated by Christian writers22:esus Christos changed to Jesus Christ in the days of "usebius.22$he worship of the "gyptians22$he signs of the Aodiac221ew facts in history22 i/raim the name of a king and not the name of a country as claimed by historians. A)+)st Von Schle+el! a 8erman %hilolo+ist.22$he inscription on the marble throne at 0dulis.Appian! a Roman 5istorian.22$he communication of "uthalius confirmed.riests on t.i)s S)lpic)s 8al a! a Roman Emperor.ent)ra. E). Ser. John to !evelations parodied from the versions of =odhisatoua22$he 9ospels of atthew.22$he doctrines of 0pollonius in the hands of the aronite . /ona.22$he $amil language more ancient than the Sanscrit22$he $amil idea of the $rinity. Jean /aptiste #ol ert! %rime Minister of 'rance.22$he teacher of 0pollonius22"xplains the seven . Mi4raim! the #hal(aic 9in+ of E+*pt. referred to 0pollonius of $yana22$he 0rmenians fire worshipers22$he ancient "gyptian virgin Isis identical with the Christian Iirgin ary. /o(hishormah! a /)((hist %riest. . 8o(fre* Arnol(! a 8erman M*stic. * the John 'i(en4a! St. <. 0. >ebanon.en)s! a %*tha+orean %hilosopher.ythagorean principles as taught in his day. Syria.775is 2ritin+s (estro*e( #hristians77The :indoo Chrishna changed into the 9reek Christos. FJ2FG. J)nian)s J)stin)s! a Latin 5istorian. Anni)s of Viter o! a learne( Dominican 'riar.22 Startling revelations22$he manuscripts saved from the 0lexandrian library22 $he key to the old "gyptian manuscripts found at the entrance of the ancient temple of 0pollo at !ome.22$he books of the 1ew $estament from St.224ho the Jesus of 1a/areth was that created such confusion at Jerusalem.

77 771h* Eclecticism 2as chec9e( in its infanc*77%a+an priests preferre( to see their ceremonies contin)e( thro)+h the The first 2ritin+ or ta lets of man&s histor* 2ere fo)n( in Ethiopia77#hristianit* contains all the ceremonies of the ancient pa+ans com ine( 2ith a +o( that ne. 5erenni)s! a contemporar* of %lotin)s.ila.liny the Kounger to $ra-an224hat the light of truth reveals22 0ncient copies still in existence fraudently interpolated in order to manufacture proof of the existence of the Christians at an early period22$he worship of 0pollonius at !ome22$he historical proofs of the existence of Jesus disappear under the light of these communications.22Some interesting testimony in regard to evolution.in+ of Ta.er 9no2n o.eries77 The m*stic s*m ols of the school of Ammoni)s Saccas.i)s! #ritic of the Se.22+If the records of the past had been allowed to stand there would be no Christianity to2day+22 Confirmatory proof that the portrait of the 1a/arene is a true representation of.liny@s letter. Stra o! 5istorian an( 8eo+rapher.iste(77%lans for the formation of the hi+hest an( no lest s*stem of reli+ion e. Ameli)s! a (isciple of %lotin)s. very much changed in order to conceal the real origin of Christianity22Confirmatory proof in regard to the forgery of .in+ of A *ssinia. 'acili(as! .erthro2n * #onstantine the 8reat. %hraotes! .Catholic church rather than have them become obsolete.22$he famous letter of .er e.%lotina %ompeia! 2ife of the Emperor Tra:an. >ivy and Sallust. John 're(eric9 8rono.22Christianity cannot stand before unbiased thought and reason220ll deistical ideas inconsistent with the laws of life and organi/ation of matter. 'ather Amiot! a 'rench Jes)it. .22$he works of .liny. #harles 'rancis Alter.77Interestin+ philolo+ical (isco.enteenth #ent)r*.22$he visit of 0pollonius to India22 !eceives the sacred $estament of the ountain of >ight Circle from Iarchus22 >ight upon the =ook of atthew22 illions of spirits would rather cease to exist than that these revelations should come to mankind.

in+. M.in+ of J)(ea. Ra a Joseph.22$he writings of 9amaliel tampered with by Christians. L)ci)s App)lei)s! a Satirist.22$he Jewish legend of the $ower of =abel disposed of in an effective manner22$he Old $estament belonged to the 0rmenian people and not to the Jews22$he secret chambers of the . A9i a! a Je2ish Ra i.! a Montanist %atriarch.77Christianity essentially the Sun 4orship taught at =abylon by Aoroaster22$he Jesuits supporting the opposition to the truth as revealed from the spirit world. Montan)s! the %hr*+ian Ecstatic. #occei)s Ner.yramids of "thiopia. .22. Moses Maimoni(es.224here civili/ation originated22Christianity an outgrowth of =uddhism22Sun 4orship and "gyptian Osirianism one and the same thing.otamon22$he 9reek and "gyptian divinities identical with older gods. .22$he teachings of ontanism22$heir books the canons of =uddhism22 ateriali/ation in ancient times. Min)ci)s 'eli.22$he difference between the teachings of 0pollonius and .22Chronological forgeries resorted to in order to make the Jewish religion appear ancient.22Aodiacal interpretation of all religions22$he five ancient $estaments22$he incorrect translation of the 9reek $estament. 8ries ach.A )lphara+i)s! ishop of 8) a.aul. 5ero(es A+rippa II! .ifteen other gods besides the :indoo Saviour Christos worshiped at !ome22:istory of them all based upon a god2begotten virgin2born man who was to die to save the world. 5aico! the +reat Armenian .aul before 0grippa as given in 0cts.22"usebius changes the :indoo Chrishna into the Jew Jesus Christ22Julian the 0postate did not recant upon his death2bed.a! Emperor of Rome. %rocopi)s! the Secretar* of /elisari)s.22$he 0ugian Codex220bsolute proof that 0pollonius of $yana was St.22$he true version of the trial of .

Ananias! a Je2ish 5i+h7priest. Jaco Joseph Von 8orres.221ot a Catholic Christian but a priest of Christos22$he books re-ected at the Council of 1ice.77$he :ebrew languages derived from the ancient Chaldean tongue22"tymology of the name revises the account of <aniel. .22Christosism converted into Christianity in the .elix22$he only Christ preached in Judea was the Christos of 0pollonius. #harles Martel! .in+ of 'rieslan(. #hr*sostom! a #hristian 'ather. /oniface.rometheus. 're(erich 8eseni)s. L)ci)s of #*rene! the Secretar* of Damis. Sotion! the teacher of Seneca.22$he plagiaristic nature of the Scriptures221o :ebrew literature until after the =abylonish captivity22$he ancient Jewish history taken from the writings of Aoroaster.in+ of 'rance.ourth Century22$he philosophy of .lato a combination of the doctrines concerning Christos and .22!ivalry existing between the followers of Christos and the worshipers of 0pollo.224hence came the name Jesus Christ224hy the Council of 1ice was convened22$he attempt of the "mperor Constantine to blend the prevailing heathen religions.220ll systems of religion amount to misunderstood spirit control22$he important document contained in the 0mbrosian >ibrary. #arnea(es! a 8ree9 %hilosopher.22$he worshipers of Jupiter.22Similarity between Christosism and :esusism. 1infre( or St.22$he 0pocalypse written by 0pollonius.E)nomi)s! the +reat Arian lea(er. Septim)s 8eta! a Roman Emperor.22<iana of the "phesians supposed to be the virgin mother of the sun god Christos in the time of Sotion220 fatal mistake. :esus and Christos. Ra( o(! . oses22$he scribe "/ra St.220pollonius and not Christ accused before .

er)s! %atriarch of Antioch.22$he "thiopic version of Christosism22$he founders of Christianity claim the solar Christos of .22$he sub-ect of the disputed passage in Suetonius. not Jesus Christ but Chrestus22$he teachings of Chrestus.22St. .an)s! a Disciple of Apolloni)s of T*ana. Leonar(i /r)ni! %apal Secretar*. $he folly of religion as a means to spiritual happiness22 used to propagate the 0pollonian system of religion.22Interesting facts concerning the systems of 0pollonius and Chrestus221ew light on the Scriptures22 arcion and >ucian appropriated the theological labors of 0pollonius. St.a.atrick a sun worshiper.Se.22$he Catholicism of spirit life22$he persecution of the 0lbigenses.22$he attempt to make :esus Christos a Jew. 'r)menti)s! an A *ssinian /ishop.ersecuted for denying the truth of the $rinity. 'rancis De Sales! a /ishop of 8ene.opes Celestine and 9regory.22$he persecutions ordered by the Christian churches responsible for the overthrow of their power22. Dominic De 8)4man. Declan! an ancient S)n 1orshiper.22$he forgeries in the secret archives of the Iatican22 utilations by "usebius22$he destruction of documents by . St.220 defiant spirit220ll proof is in the hands of the Catholic church22$he priests have hidden their tracks well22:is challenge accepted.al of Apolloni)s. . Silas or Sil. ediums John /i((le! an En+lish Theolo+ian.22 $he difficulties attending spirit intercourse22$he Council of 1abopolassar22$he first $almud221o $argums of the books of <aniel.rumentius to be identical with their Jesus Christ. #hrest)s! the ri. "/ra and 1ehemiah22$argums of those books would have shown their Chaldean origin. onophysites22$he A+a )s. Aronamar.22$he round towers of Ireland22$he literature of the <ruids destroyed. St.

8a in)s! a Roman 8o.22Suppressed manuscripts22 4hat can be found in the library at .220n unwilling witness22$he mutilation of the 0lexandrian manuscript22$he missing leaves22$he psychology of spirits used to lead mortals astray.22$he doctrine of the $rinity in existence in India ('** years before the Christian era220n important communication showing the identity of Christianity and paganism. #elestine III! a Roman %ontiff. Iam lic)s! a S*rian %hilosopher.22$he mystic teachings of <ionysius the 0reopagite22Jupiterean2Christosism.22:istory of the Jews a mixture of the traditions of the Chaldeans and 0rmenians220braham a Chaldean. Socrates Scholastic)s! an Ecclesiastical 5istorian. .22$he communion service taken from the "leusinian mysteries22=acchus the god of wine.aracelsus.in+ of 'rance.22:is suffering in spirit life22$he 9reek myth .lorence. Al ert)s Ma+n)s. Apian)s. Lactanti)s. Ceres the god of corn224here proof of the truth of these communications can be found. not religious impulse caused Constantine to adopt :esus Christos22!elation of 9ymnosophism and "clecticism to Christianity. 22$he teachings of spirits in the Sixteenth Century220 pupil of .Lo)is the %io)s! . Innocent III! %ope of Rome. 5ermas! an Apostolic 'ather.ernor of J)(ea. John Asser! A ot of Sher )rn.ourteen crucified saviours22Jesus and :esus preached alternately.22$he manuscripts of 0lfred the 9reat22.220strology furnishes the key to show who the real Jesus was220 pathetic statement.rometheus the prototype of the Christian Jesus22$he honor of the founders of Christianity impeached.22$he Sun the central ob-ect of the Christian theology22$he concealed key. 22$he doctrines of the $rinity22State policy. Marcellin)s.

221o evidence to show that Jesus Christ ever existed22$he pictures of Jesus taken from those of 0pollonius22$he Christian religion the outgrowth of the teachings of the 0lexandrian schools. .22$he significance of the astronomical and astrological signs. 8ermain. Arnol(! A ot of #itea).22 oses a creation of Jewish priests22$he legends and traditions of the Jewish people extend no further than "/ra the Scribe22Jewish and Chaldean history identical22"very man and woman their own redeemer. 22$he Jews had no history as a people anterior to JG* =.77The Testament of Apolloni)s of $yana22$he Coptic or "gyptian version of the Scriptures220pollonius worshiped as a god.22$he persecutor of the 0lbigenses22 $errible remorse of a spirit. #harles 5ar(2ic9! an En+lish Theolo+ian.22$he original gospels written in the Syriac2:ebraic tongue22Copied into the 0rmenian tongue by oses Chorensis22$he aronite monks of ount >ebanon have valuable manuscripts in their possession.. Ammoni)s the %eripatetic! an Ale. Mesrop or Mesro ! an Armenian Theolo+ian.22:is mutilation of the Scriptures22In spirit life he finds Jesus Christ to be 0pollonius of $yana22:e copied after "usebius./el4oni. Montac)te.22 Symbols of the Christian religion found on the $ombs of 0ncient $hebes.ourteenth Century. Jonathan /en U44iel! one of the 1riters of the Tar+)ms.an(rian %hilosopher. 22!eligious symbols22:istory of Jesus a re2deification of older gods. St.22$he <ruid worship of the 9od :esus prevailed as late as the . John /ain ri(+e! an En+lish Astronomer. Anastasi)s! Li rarian of the Vatican. %a)lin)s! Arch ishop of Yor9. C. Saa(ias78aon.22India not the mother of civili/ation nor the originator of all religions.

! M. a mythical idea (G*** years old22Corroborative evidence to be found in the encyclopaedias of the Chinese and Japanese nations. S.lorence22$he statues of Jesus and his twelve 0postles are pagan gods re2carved and modified to suit Christian re#uirements. J.! %h. . /ernar(! /.22Interesting account of the original gospels224hen the first bible was printed all marginal notes on manuscript were dropped except those manufactured by the priests22$he Samaritan copy of Ignatius of 0ntioch. . Jaco #apo! an Architect. Apolloni)s the Na4arene /* Dr. R. 0<=>?3 The #hrist #onspirac*@ The 8reatest Stor* E.22St.D.eter@s in !ome copied from the twelve gods transported from Olympus to !ome in the days of the "mperor :adrian22$errible conflict in spirit life. #ar(inal Sancta De #aro. Semler.er Sol( S)ns of 8o(@ . %ope Nicholas IV22$he difficulty of communicating in the "nglish tongue22$he opposition of spirits22$he twelve apostles of St. not <aniel thrust into the lion@s den22:is works appropriated by the Jews22$he =ook of !evelation and the =ook of <aniel open up the secrets of anti#uity when properly interpreted and understood220 description of the ancient religions22 Confounded in history with the elder Aoroaster22$he disputed #uestion +4ho was the <arius mentioned in the =ook of <aniel. 1.A.22$he stones of pagan temples converted into Christian churches22$he statue of :esus of the Celtic <ruids mounted in a church at . 6oroaster.22<ying gods of virgins born.A.22Startling disclosures22$he Jewish =ook of <aniel contains the actual earthly experiences of Aoroaster22Aoroaster.atrick not a Christian but a <ruid priest.eile( The M*th of the 5istorical Jes)s .'rancis Anthon* 'lemmin+! a Roman #atholic %riest.rishna! /)((ha an( #hrist Un.+ settled at last22Corrections made in history.

#haracter of the Voters 1ho Deci(e( 1hat Script)res Sho)l( /e #onsi(ere( Inspire( 'ort*7Nine Sa.iors raise( )p an( 9ille( in or(er to esta lish the Trinit*! per Oahspe .

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