Book of Cosmogony and Prophecy Chapter 5, Chapter 6
1. In the transposition of needles of corpor from parallel polarity to mixed or transverse
positions, are produced all kinds of colors. It is an error to say: Wave of light, or bent ray
of light, or that a given number of vibrations or undulations produce different kinds of
colors; there is neither wave nor undulation in fact. Needles are arbitrary and can not be
bent. Compare a needle to a transparent glass crystal. Place a given number of these end
to end, touching, and in a line: To bend this line is impossible, save at angles, for where
every two ends join there will be an angle: Be the needles ever so short there will be no
bend in fact, but a succession of arbitrary lines and elbows.
2. Such is not, however, the juxtaposition, save when they are in a line direct; otherwise
the ends of the needles do not bend like joints, but each one turneth more or less on its
own axis. If they all turn, an APPARENT wave is produced, expressive of a certain color; if
part of them turn, another color is produced. In proportion to this disturbance, so are the
APPARENT vibrations slow or fast, as to mortal observation.
3. In regions of the earth’s atmosphere where they have cyclones, reddish lights appear in
the firmament, even before the cyclone manifesteth on the earth. And these lights travel
with the cyclone, manifesting great heat on the earth. In the regions of monsoons, a
similar manifestation occurreth, but generally with pink or bluish lights instead of red, if
over the ocean; but if over the land, a smoky atmosphere resulteth.
4. These colors, and all others, manifested in atmospherea, are not confined to the earth
stratum, but they extend even to the outer extreme of the earth’s vortex. And in many
instances they are so altitudinous that their manifestations are imperceptible to mortal
observation, save that, for example, the moon or the sun shineth less brightly. When one
of the transpositions is dark and is high up in the atmosphere at night, they say the moon
is surrounded by a haze. And yet, the while, the atmospheric stratum next the earth may
5. The earth’s vortex hath millions of these strata, and of various colors, shades and tints.
In taking photographs of the moon or the sun, these often interpose, and the picture taken
deceiveth the observer, that he hath made a picture of the oxygen or hydrogen of the
6. The same state of affairs belongeth also in the sun’s vortex; so that, with these clouds
of color intervening in etherea, the telescope encountereth much travail.
7. As a vortex groweth older, these disturbances, together with imperfect solutions of
corpor, become less frequent. So also in the early age of a vortex they are more frequent
and of longer duration. So that, at times, a red light, or blue light, or other color, will
overspread the earth for periods of a thousand or more years without interruption. And in
some cases, darkness for as long a period. Whatever living thing, as herbs and trees,
grasses and so on, were quickened into life during darkness, were without eyes.
Nevertheless, in this day, even these things turn toward the light; as plants and flowers
placed in a window will manifest.
8. Where se’mu was quickened into life in lighter times, it focalized toward the light, and
this focus was called an eye. And such as were thus quickened into life, and not attached
to the earth by fibers or roots, were called animals. And the LIFE they inherited gave
power unto them, to go about from place to place. So great are the powers of the eyes of
some animals that they can see and distinguish in the darkest of nights. Such eyes are
absorbents of vortexya, and they shine in the dark.
9. Hence the first organs of sense created in any animal were the eyes; whereof it hath
been said, the eye is the seed of the tree of knowledge. The sight of the eye is the
beginning of self-creation, in acquiring knowledge; and it doeth by going forth and
staying at home at the same time. The sight of the eye is a miniature sun, sending forth
and receiving vortexian power at the same time. As may be proved by looking on the
eyelids of a person sleeping, who will awake because thereof.
10. Since, then, the eye of man can go forth with intelligent power, controlling things,
it hath been concluded since thousands of years, by the wisest philosophers, that an
All Seeing Eye is the Cause and Creator of the whole universe, which is His Person.
11. In the first quickening of eyes, they partook of the color of the vortexian lights at that
time; and even so at the same period of time were colored the skins of mortals, and
according to their surroundings, some light, some dark, and some red, or yellow, or
12. And all of them propagated after their own kind, and do so to this day. And though
the blacks might live for thousands of generations with themselves only, in any country in
the world, they would never become whites. And the same rule applieth to whites and
browns, and all the races of man.
13. But because they can mix, and because that mixture can propagate, all the races
of man are one and the same in all their organs and capabilities. Now, as previously
stated, white things manufacture a white atmosphere around them; whilst black things
do not (being negative). The white give off, or radiate light and power; the black are
not radiants. The white man’s radiating power recoileth upon himself, and he suffereth
with heat. So also with the white bear. The black man and black bear are the reverse.
14. Wherefrom this rule will now be plain to the student: When a planet hath attained to
so great age she no longer giveth forth light or heat to radiate upon herself, she can not be
seen in the heavens. Of which kinds of planets there are millions in the etherean
firmament. Some of these move slower than any of the planets man can see. Some of
these at times eclipse the sun, and are taken for sun-spots, although, perhaps, not a
million miles from the earth.
15. Like unto these, in darkness, are there plateaux of nebula floating in the firmament,
which also produce eclipses of the sun and of the moon. For convenience, let such planets
and nebula be called dead planets and dead nebula. And that there are millions of such
bodies, sufficient to eclipse the sun, or a star, or the moon, the different periods of
darkness on the earth will prove.
16. In prophesying the tendency of a planet’s approach to death, refer once more to the
moon: Now the moon hath, as to the earth’s face, no axial revolution. But it must be
remembered the moon can not go around the earth without making an actual axial
revolution. Seventy and one-half revolutions of the moon’s vortex complete one travel
around the earth’s vortex. Consequently we arrive at the exact speed of the moon’s
vortexya and the strength of light and heat manifested on the moon. The student should
make allowance for the moon’s ellipse, for the light of the moon is much stronger (as seen
from the earth) some times than others.
17. Place the se’muan age at ninety-nine degrees, the time of quickening animal life. It
will be found that the moon at such period must have had an axial motion, facing the
earth, of three and four-sevenths’times faster than the earth. Whilst at the same period of
time the earth made its daily revolution in what would now be twenty-one hours and forty
minutes. This would give a difference in animal heat of two and a half degrees of
vortexya on the earth, as compared to the se’muan age. Consequently large animals,
which are now extinct, had a temperature (average) higher of two and a half degrees than
at present. Wherein we perceive three hours and seventeen minutes’loss in axial motion
produced a loss of two and a half degrees of vortexian heat.
18. The difference, therefore, on the moon, in temperature below blood-heat and what it
now must be, must correspond exactly with its comparative slowness (one revolution a
month), as to the loss manifested on the earth. Now, although the student will discover
the moon hath fallen to a temperature far below zero, yet it emitteth both light and heat.
19. To find the se’muan age (especially of man), place his temperature at ninety-eight
(for good health), and one hundred and two at inflammation or death. Four below normal
will, therefore, be the period of man’s inhabitation of the earth. After the vortexian
radiation reacheth this period, man will cease to propagate, and, so, become extinct as to
20. This giveth man eight degrees of vortexya as the sum of his existence. One degree is
equivalent to twelve million seven hundred and sixty thousand radi c’vorkum.
The serpent’s coil would be one and one-fourth. That is, twenty-four thousand years to
the time of completion. Thus, 12,760,000 divided by 260,000 add 1,402 1-2 add
24,000 x 3 = 76,750 years, the time of the se’muan age for man. To this should be added
one cycle, of, say, three thousand years, which was the beginning of the fall of se’mu.
21. By reversing these measurements, find the axial decrease of the earth in seventy-eight
thousand years, which will be just one hundred minutes, or 3-340ths of a second annually,
which is the earth’s decline in speed. For which reason the first of the race of man on
earth began about seventy-eight thousand years B.K.
1. To return to the master vortex; refer to plate TOW-SANG, BOOK OF BEN. It is an error to
say that the eye seeth the sun by means of a straight line. The line of sight to the sun is
spiral and oval. But it is equally an error to say that light cometh from the sun to the earth,
or to any other planet; which hath given rise to the still greater errors of computing the
time of travel of light, and the degree of heat of a planet by its proximity to the sun.
2. To determine the distance of the sun from the earth, allowance must be made for the
vortexian spirality. By which reason the sun is in fact some seven million miles nearer the
earth than its measure would indicate. The same rule applieth to all planets save the
moon. And even this is seen by means of the curved lines of the earth’s vortex.
3. As the moon’s vortex rideth around on the outer part of the earth’s vortex, we discover
the elliptic course thereof; so by the roads of a comet do we discover the spirality and
curve of the master’s vortex. Observe a comet in different positions as it followeth the
4. When the head of a comet falleth within the overlapping waves of the sun’s vortex, the
head is sometimes swallowed up and sometimes driven backward, spitting flames of fire
the while. The nearer the comet approacheth an elliptic course, the longer will it live; the
opposite condition applieth to hyperbolic comets, for they oft die or dissolve in one
journey. If a comet be seen today in hyperbole, and in any angle of the heavens; and if, in
ten years or a hundred years, a comet be seen in the same place, it would be an error to
say it was the same comet.
5. It is an error to prophesy the heat of Venus being more or less because of her
approximation nearer the sun. There is no more heat in the master vortex in general, than
there is a hundred miles above the earth, save and except when very near the sun’s
photosphere, that is to say, within one or two thousand miles at most.
6. There is a sun planet in the center of the photosphere, at a distance interior, from three
thousand miles to thirty thousand miles, and it is light all the way around. But within the
body of the photosphere there are numerous planets, some globular, some elongated and
irregular. These are usually called sun-spots. Because when they present their negative
surface toward the earth they seem black. For the most part these planets in the
photosphere are rather external than internal at the times they appear as spots. They have
independent motions in their respective places.
7. Wherefrom it may be said: When an unlearned man saith: THE SUN, we know what he
meaneth; but when a learned man saith: THE SUN, we know not what he meaneth, whether
the whole central group, or the sun planet only.
8. If one were to go into a circular field, a little way from the middle, and there construct
an electric battery, from which he extendeth outward a multitude of wires, to small
batteries in distant parts of the field, his batteries would then represent somewhat the
solar phalanx, the central one being the sun. There would be more volume of electricity
manifested at the central battery; but the intensity of the spark at one of the small batteries
would, other things being equal, be equal to the spark at the central battery.
9. Neither is there more intensity of heat at the sun, than in any electric flash. Neither
must it be surmised that the sun center is an electric battery; nor that it supplieth in any
sense anything to any other planet. As previously stated, there are two things, corpor and
ethe; the latter is the solvent of corpor. Whirling vortices of the solution make planets.
And these are the sum and substance of all things manifested in the universe. (As to the
cause of these whirlpools, see BOOK OF JEHOVIH)
10. It is an error to say the sun threw off rings or planets. No thing hath power to throw
off itself, or a part thereof, save some living creature. They have instanced water flying
from the periphery of a rapidly rotating wheel. This would merely imply that some one
was trying to fasten worlds on the sun’s periphery, but that the sun cast them off. Who
that SOME ONE was they say not; nor do they offer a reason as to how such thrown-off
substance came to be in the way of the sun in the first place.
11. It is equally erroneous to say that the presence of this planet or that, throweth
an influence on mortals, according to their birth under certain stars. It is this
same astrological ignorance that attributeth to the sun the throwing-off of light and heat
and of possessing attraction of gravitation, and of throwing-off rings to make planets of.
12. Man hath ever sought in corporeal things for the cause of this and that; he buildeth up
certain tables and diagrams, and calleth it science or philosophy. If, on one morning, he
put on the left shoe first, and something happen that day, he proveth by that shoe a new
philosophy. By the tides he proveth the cause of the moon; or by the moon the cause of
the tides. Anything under the sun that is corporeal, rather than search in the subtle and
potent, unseen worlds.
13. Let it be premised, then, that the etherean firmament is not a waste and interminable
nothingness; but that, on the contrary, it is in many regions, even between the earth and
the sun, sufficiently dense for a corporeal man to dwell upon, and to walk about, even as
on the earth. Some of these are as transparent as water or clear glass, and some opaque.
Some of these etherean worlds are large as the earth, and some a thousand times larger.
Some are as immense facsimiles of snow-flakes; with arches a thousand miles high and
broad. Some of them are as oceans of water; some transparent and some opaque; and
some of them dense clouds of ashes. But so great are the numbers and so vast the
varieties of these thousands of millions of etherean worlds, that description is impossible.
Yet, by the telescopic power of the earth’s vortexian lens, these worlds are magnified so
as to seem to be nonentities.
14. Worlds in solution, the etherean heavens, are therefore governed by no power in, or
escaping from, corporeal worlds. In the language of the ancient prophets, they are a law
unto themselves. And yet these unseen worlds have much power and influence on the
vortices of corporeal worlds.
15. In making observations with the spectroscope, these otherwise unseen worlds are
sometimes seen; but in a general way the spectroscope revealeth only the refraction of
high altitudes in the earth’s vortex. It is an error to say the spectrum divideth the sun’s rays
PER SE. It is an error to say the spectroscope hath revealed certain colors in the atmosphere
or photosphere of the sun or other stars. Its revelations for the most part pertain to what is
contained in the vortexian lens of the earth, no matter whether the view be toward the sun
or another star.