Author Topic: Living and Ascended Masters and Shadow Governments  (Read 43 times)


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Living and Ascended Masters and Shadow Governments
« on: August 06, 2019, 05:50:32 pm »
Living and Ascended Masters and Shadow Governments

Henry A. Wallace and Theosophy

Century of the Common Man (May 8, 1942)

Reference Time line:  Battle of Midway June 1942, North Africa Landings Nov 1942, Battle of Stalingrad Aug 1942 thru Feb 1943, Sicily Landings July 1943.

Wallace was appointed Secretary of Agriculture on Roosevelt's Inauguration day, serving March 4, 1933 – September 4, 1940

1940 Electoral Map, couldn't carry his home state of Iowa, but carried most everything else.

He (Wallace) made foreign affairs the main focus of his campaigning, telling one audience that "the replacement of Roosevelt ... would cause [Adolf] Hitler to rejoice." Although both campaigns predicted a close election, Roosevelt won 449 of the 531 electoral votes and won the popular vote by a margin of nearly ten points.

Religious explorations and Roerich controversy

Wallace was raised in the Calvinist branch of Protestant Christianity, but showed an interest in other religious teachings during his life.[66] He was deeply interested in religion from a young age, reading works by authors like Ralph Waldo Emerson, Ralph Waldo Trine, and William James, whose The Varieties of Religious Experience had a particularly strong impact on Wallace.[169] After his grandfather's death in 1916, he left the Presbyterian Church and became increasingly interested in mysticism. He later said, "I know I am often called a mystic, and in the years following my leaving the United Presbyterian Church I was probably a practical mystic ... I'd say I was a mystic in the sense that George Washington Carver was – who believed God was in everything and therefore, if you went to God, you could find the answers." Wallace began regularly attending meetings of the pantheistic Theosophical Society, and, in 1925, he helped organize the Des Moines parish of the Liberal Catholic Church.[170] Wallace left the Liberal Catholic Church in 1930 and joined the Episcopal Church, but he continued to be interested in various mystic groups and individuals.[171]

Among those who Wallace corresponded with were author George William Russell,[172] astrologer L. Edward Johndro, and Edward Roos, who took on the persona of a Native American medicine man.[173] In the early 1930s, Wallace began corresponding with Nicholas Roerich, a prominent Russian émigré, artist, peace activist, and Theosophist.[174] With Wallace's support, Roerich was appointed to lead a federal expedition to the Gobi Desert to collect drought-resistant grasses.[175] Roerich's expedition ended in a public fiasco, and Roerich fled to India after the Internal Revenue Service launched a tax investigation.[176]

The letters that Wallace wrote to Roerich from 1933 to 1934 were eventually acquired by Republican newspaper publisher Paul Block.[177] The Republicans threatened to reveal to the public what they characterized as Wallace's bizarre religious beliefs prior to the November 1940 elections but were deterred when the Democrats countered by threatening to release information about Republican candidate Wendell Willkie's rumored extramarital affair with the writer Irita Van Doren.[178] The contents of the letters did become public seven years later, in the winter of 1947, when right-wing columnist Westbrook Pegler published what were purported to be extracts from them as evidence that Wallace was a "messianic fumbler", and "off-center mentally". During the 1948 campaign Pegler and other hostile reporters, including H. L. Mencken, aggressively confronted Wallace on the subject at a public meeting in Philadelphia in July. Wallace declined to comment, accusing the reporters of being Pegler's stooges.[179] Many press outlets were critical of Wallace's association with Roerich; one newspaper mockingly wrote that if Wallace became president "we shall get in tune with the Infinite, vibrate in the correct plane, outstare the Evil Eye, reform the witches, overcome all malicious spells and ascend the high road to health and happiness."[180]

Nicholas Roerich (October 9, 1874 – December 13, 1947)

Helena Ivanovna Roerich (wife, February 12, 1879 – October 5, 1955) was a Russian theosophist.


The movement centers on the Neo-Theosophical religious doctrine of Agni Yoga, or the Living Ethics

Agni Yoga Society, New York New York

Alice Ann Bailey (June 16, 1880 – December 15, 1949) was a writer of more than twenty-four books on theosophical subjects, and was one of the first writers to use the term New Age.

A lot of these types of groups and movements postulate some cadre of living and ascended masters.  They also want to bring about some kind of unseen krypto government, and they are inherently anti-Democratic and anti-Socialist.  And I am including as one of these groups the German Nazi Party.

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