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1.

2007

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.. , 2007.
Copyright 2007 by Nicolai Levashov.
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42 .

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We found the cult of Ra more or less of aristocratic theological system, in early
times at least; and for the cult of the people we have to turn to the worship o
f Osiris. Undoubtedly the best parallel to the worship of Ra in Egypt is to be f
ound in that of the sun in ancient Peru. Just the mo-narch of Peru personified t
he sun on earth, and acted as his regent in the terrestrial sphere, so the Egypt
ian monarchs styled themselves sons of the sun . In both instances the solar cult w
as emi-nently aristocratic in character. This is proved by the circumstance that
the paradise of Ra was sphere more spiritual by far than that of Osiris, with i
ts purely material delights. Those happy enough to gain the heaven of the sun-go
d were clothed with light, and their food was described as light. The Osirian para
dise, again, it will be recalled, consisted of converse with Osiris and feasting
with him. The Egyptian mind was a strongly material cast, it greatly favored th
e concep-tion of a field of reeds, where man could enjoy the good things and creat
ure-comforts that he so much desired upon earth, rather than the unsubstantial f
are and raiment of the more superlative sphere of Ra. The worship of Osiris was
fundamentally African and Egyptian in character, but there is strong reason to b
elieve that the cult of Ra possessed many foreign elements, possibly West Asia-t
ic or Scandinavian in origin, which accounts for the coldness with which the mas
ses of Egypt re-garded his worship. There is no doubt, however, that, to the ari
stocracy of Egypt, Ra stood in the position of the creator and father of the god
s.
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One of the most striking circumstances in connection with Egyptian magic was the
use of what has come to be known as names of power. The savage fancies that there
is a very substan-tial bond between a man and his name
that, in fact, magic mayb
e may be wrought on a man just as easily through his name as through the possess
ion of his hair or nails. Among the ancient Celts there was universal believe no
t only that the name was a part of the man, but that it was that part of him whi
ch is termed the soul. We find the use of these names of power extremely common all
over the East, also Australia, Abyssinia, Chile, North America. To return to Egy
pt, we find that many Egyptians received two names the great name and the little nam
e, or the true name and the good name; the latter was that made public, but the true n
ame was most carefully con-cealed. A good illustration of the power possible to
the wielder of the name is found in the legend of the manner in which Isis succe
eded in procuring his secret name from Ra.

Isis, weary of the world of mortals, determined to enter that of the Gods, and t
o this end made up her mind to worm his secret name from the almighty Ra. This n
ame was known to no mortal, and no even to any God but himself. By this name Ra
grown old, and, like many others venerable persona, he often permitted the saliv
a to flow from the corners of his mouth. Some of his fell to the earth, and Isis
, mixing it with the soil, kneaded it into the shape of a serpent, and cunningly
laid it in the path traversed by the great god every day. Bursting upon the wor
ld in his effulgence, and at-tended by the entire pantheon, he was astounded whe
n the serpent, rising from its coil, stung him. He cried aloud with pain, and, i
n answer to the agitated questions of his inferior divinities, was si-lent. The
poison swiftly overcame him, and a great ague seized him. He called all the gods
come that their healing words might make him well, and with them came Isis, who
cunningly inquired what ailed him. He related the incident of the serpent to he
r, and added that he was suffering the greatest agony. Then, said Isis, tell me thy
name, Divine Father, for the man shall live who is called by his name. Ra attemp
ted a compromise by stating that he was Khepera in the morning, Ra at noon, and Atem i
n the evening; but the poison worked more fearfully within him than before, and
he could no longer walk. Isis conjured him to tell her his name in order that he
might live; so, hid-ing himself from all the other gods, he acquainted her with
his hidden title. When it was revealed Isis immediately banished the poison fro
m his veins, and he became whole again. The speech of Ra, I consent that Isis sha
ll search into me and that my name shall pass from my breast into hears, would se
em to show that not only was the power of the god inextricably bound up with his
real name, but that it was suppose to be lodged in an almost physical sense, so
mewhere in his breast, whence it could be extricated and transferred with all it
s supernatural powers to the breast of another. What Isis was able to do was asp
ired to by every Egyptian magician, who left no stone unturned to accomplish thi
s end. Because the man who knows the most great name of God can, by the mere utt
erance of it, kill the living, raise the dead, and perform most marvelous miracl
es.
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Rhea (the sky-goddess) was the wife of Helios (Ra). She was, however, beloved by
Cronos, who's affection she returned. When Ra discovered his wife's infidelity h
e was wrathful indeed, and pronounced a curse upon her, saying that her child sh
ould not be born in any month or in any year. Now the curse of Ra the mighty cou
ld not be turned aside, for (because) Ra was the chief of all the gods. In her d
istress Nut called upon the god Thoth (the Greek Hermes), who also loved her. Th
oth knew that the curse of Ra must be fulfilled, yet by very cunning stratagem h
e found a way out of the difficulty. He went to Silene, the moon-goddess, whose
light rivaled that of the sun herself, and challenged her to a game of tables. T
he stakes on both sides were light, but Silene staked some of her light, the sev
entieth part of each of her illuminations, and lost. Thus it came about that her
light wanes and dwindles at certain periods, so that she is no longer the rival
of the sun. From the light, which he had won from the moon-goddess Thoth made f
ive days which he added to the year (at that time consisting of three hundred an
d sixty days) in such wise that they belonged neither to the preceding nor to th
e following year, nor to any month. On these five days Nut was delivered of her
five children. Osiris was born on the first day, Horus on the second, Set on the
third, Isis on the fourth and Nephthys on the fifth. (another versions give a c
hildren of Nut as: Osiris, Isis, Set, Nephthys and Anubis).
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Everything which the texts of all periods record concerning Osiris goes to show t
hat he was an indigenous god of North-east Africa, and that his home and origin
were possibly Libyan. In any case, we may take it that Osiris was genuinely Afri
can in origin and that he was indigenous to the soil of the Dark Continent.
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The King, impelled more by love of military glory than by superstition, acted fro
m the be-ginning of his reign, as if the sole purpose of his government had been
the relief of the Holy Land, and the recovery of Jerusalem from the Saracens. T
his zeal against infidels being communicated to his subjects, broke out in Londo
n on the day of his coronation, and made them find a crusade less dangerous, and
attended with more immediate profit. The prejudices of the age had made the len
d-ing of money on interest pass by the invidious name of usury: yet the necessit
y of the practice had still continued it, and the greater part of that kind of d
ealing fell every where into the hands of the Jews; who, being already infamous
on account of their religion, had no honor to lose, and were apt to exercise a p
rofession, odious in itself, by every kind of rigor, and even sometimes by rapin
e and extortion. The industry of and frugality of this people had put them in po
ssession of all the ready money which idleness and profusion, common to the Engl
ish with other European nations, enabled them to lend at exorbitant and unequal
interest. If the government of Henry had carefully protected this infidel race f
rom all injuries and insults, the zeal of Richard afforded the populace pretence
for venting their animosity against the Jews. The King has issued an edict, pro
hibiting their appearance at his coronation; but some of them bringing him large
presents from their nation, presumed, in confidence of that merit, to approach
the hall in which he dined: being discovered, they were ex-posed to the insults
of the bystanders; they took to flight; the people pursued them; the rumor was s
pread, that the king had issued orders to massacre all the Jews; a command so ag
reeable was ex-ecuted in an instant on such as fell into the hands of the popula
ce; the people, moved by rapacity and zeal, broke into their houses, after they
murdered their owners.
The usual licentiousness of London broke out with furry. The inhabitants of othe
r cities of England, hearing of this slaughter of the Jews, imitated an example.
In York, five hundred of that nation (Jews) murdered their own wives and childr
en threw the dead bodies over the walls upon the populace; and then set a fire i
nto their own houses. The gentry of the neighborhood, who were all indebted to t
he Jews, run to the cathedral, where their bonds were kept, and made a solemn bo
nfire of the papers before the altar. The compiler of the Annals of Waverley, in
relating these events, blessed the Almighty for thus delivering over this impio
us race to destruction.
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The 1933 Political Contributions
Who were the industrialists and bankers who placed election at disposal of the N
azi party in 1933? The list of contributors and the amount of their contribution
is as follows:
Financial contributions to Hitler: feb. 23
mar. 13, 1933;
(The Hjalmar Schacht account at Delbuck, Schickler Bank)
Political Contributions by Firms (with selected affiliated Direc-tors) Amount P
ledged Percent of Firm Total
Verein fuer die Bergbaulichen Interessen (Kirdorf)
$600,000.00
45.8

I.G. Farbenindustrie (Edsel Ford, C.E. Mitchell, Walter Teagle, Paul Warburg)
$400.000.00
30.5
Automobile Exhibition, Berlin (Reichsverbund der Automobilindustrie S.V.)
$100,000.00
7.6
A.E.G., German General Electric (Gerard Swope, Owen Young, C.H. Minor, Arthur Ba
ldwin) $60,000.00
4.6
Demag $50,000.00
3.8
Osram G.m.b.H. $40,000.00
3.0
Telefunken Gesellschaft Fuer drahtlose Telegraphie
$35,000.00
2.7
Accumulatoren-Fabrik A. G. (Quandt of A.E.G.) $25,000.00
1.9
Total from industry
$1,310,000.00 99.9
Plus Political Contributions by Individual Businessmen :
Karl Hermann
$300.000,00
Director A. Steike (BUBIAG Braunkohlen u. Brikett
Industrie AG)
$200.000,00
Dir. Karl Lange Geschaftsfuhrendes Vostandsmitglied des Vereins, Deutsches Masch
inenbau Anstalten
$50.000,00
Dr. F. Springorum (Chairman: Eisen-und Stahlwerke Hoesch AG)
$36.000,00

Wall Street Syndicate Man-ager Participation in German
. capital market
Profits on Ger-man loans
Dillon, Read & Co.
$241.325.000,00 $2,7 million
Harris, Forbers & Co. $186.500.000,00 $1,4 million
National City Co.
$173.000.000,00 $5,0 million
Speyer & Co.
$59.500.000,00 $0,6 million
7,2
Lee, Higginson & Co.
$53.000.000,00 n.a.
6,4
Guaranty Co. of N.Y.
$41.575.000,00 $0,2 million
Kuhn, Loeb & Co.
$37.500.000,00 $0,2 million
Equitable Trust Co.
$34.000.000,00 $0,3 million
TOTAL: $826.400.000,00 $10,4 million 99,9

industrial issues in U.S


Percent of total
29,2
22,6
20,9
5,0
4,5
4,1

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All rights reserved. No part of this book may be reproduced in any form or by an
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Rhea (the sky-goddess) was the wife of Helios (Ra). She was, however, beloved by C
ronos, who's affection she returned. When Ra discovered his wife's infidelity he
was wrathful indeed, and pronounced a curse upon her, saying that her child sho
uld not be born in any month or in any year. Now the curse of Ra the mighty coul
d not be turned aside, for (because) Ra was the chief of all the gods. In her di
stress Nut called upon the god Thoth (the Greek Hermes), who also loved her. Tho
th knew that the curse of Ra must be fulfilled, yet by very cunning stratagem he
found a way out of the difficulty.
He went to Silene, the moon-goddess, whose light rivaled that of the sun herself
, and challenged her to a game of tables. The stakes on both sides were light, b
ut Silene staked some of her light, the seventieth part of each of her illuminat
ions, and lost. Thus it came about that her light wanes and dwindles at certain
periods, so that she is no longer the rival of the sun. From the light which he
had won from the moon-goddess Thoth made five days which he added to the year (a
t that time consisting of three hundred and sixty days) in such wise that they b
elonged neither to the preceding nor to the following year, nor to any month. On
these five days Nut was delivered of her five children. Osiris was born on the
first day, Horus on the second, Set on the third, Isis on the fourth and Nephthy
s on the fifth. (another versions give a children of Nut as: Osiris, Isis, Set,
Nephthys and Anubis).
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