The Book That the Church Don't Want You to Read 3
The Greatest Story 'conti'

We now have before us ‘two cosmic brothers-one very
good, and the other very bad.  One brings the “truth to
light” with the “light of truth.”  The other is the
opposite, or in opposition to the light-“The Opposer”…
Prince of the World of Darkness.

At this point we come to Egypt.  More than three
thousand years before Christianity began, the early
morning “Sun/Savior” was pictured in Egypt as the
“New Born Babe.”  The infant savior’s name was

At daybreak, this wonderful, newborn child is of course
“Born Again” (hallelujah).  Horus is risen on the Horizon.
And of course "God's Sun" goes to His death wearing a" crown of thorns" or "corona."
Remember the Statue of Liberty? To this day, kings still wear a round crown of spikes,
symbolizing the rays of the Sun!

The Egyptians knew that the Sun was at its highest point in the sky (or high noon) when
no shadow was cast by the pyramid.  At that point, all Egypt offered prayers to the "Most
High" God!  As stated before, to the ancients, the sky was the abode, or heavenly temple,
of the "Most High." Therefore, "God's Sun" was doing His heavenly Father's work in the
temple at 12 noon!

The world of ancient man kept track of times and seasons by the movement of the Sun -
daily, monthly, yearly. For this, the sundial was devised. Not only the daily movement of
the Sun was tracked on the round dial, but the whole year was charted on a round
calendar dial. Examples: Ancient Mexican, Mayan, Inca, Aztec, Sumerian, Babylonian,
Assyrian, Egyptian, Celtic, Aryan, etc. With this method, certain new concepts emerged in
the mind of ancient man.

Since the Earth experiences four different seasons, all the same and equal (in time) each
year, the round calendar was divided into four equal parts. This represented the
complete story of the life of "God's Sun." The famous painting of The Last Supper
pictures the 12 followers of the Son in four groups (of 3) ... the four seasons of the year!

On the round surface of the yearly calendar, you draw a vertical line directly across the
middle, cutting the circle in half – one end being the point of the winter solstice; the
other end being the point of the summer solstice. Then draw another straight line
(crossing the first one). One end of the new line is the spring equinox; the other end, the
autumn equinox.

You now have the starting points for each of the four seasons. This is referred to by all
major encyclopedias and reference works, both ancient and modern, as "The Cross of
the Zodiac." Thus, the life of God's "Sun" is on "the Cross." This is why we see the round
circle of the Sun on the crosses of Christian churches. The next time you pass a Christian
church, look for the circle (Sun) on the cross.