Monday, July 3, 2017

"And there shall be no more sea."--Rev. 21:1

Donald Boxley
2 hrs ·
METROPOLIS SEE - "And there shall be no more sea."--Rev. 21:1Title
Ptolemy I established for himself a man made god in the Sarapeion in Alexandra, a temple dedicated to the god which also held a daughter library to that of the Great Library of Alexandria. Not given to him he then took it upon himself and demanded an image in his honor. Many were put to death for refusing to do it . He soon found some sell-outs who gave in (took place in Memphis).
Serapis may have finally had certain ties with the early Christian community. There were certainly some similarities between Serapis and the Hebrew God. Chrestus (Christus) was another name for the Egyptian god, Serapis.
Serapis was a supreme god, and it seems that some early worshippers of Christ amongst the Gentiles certainly worshipped Serapis.
The entire matter was put to the Nicean council--congregated for the soul purpose of discrediting Arius--who spoke the truth about this man- made idol Serapis.
Dutch America
Adriaen (Aerjan) Block is credited with being the first European to enter Long Island Sound and the Connecticut River and to determine that Manhattan and Long Island are islands. His map -
David Pietersz. de Vries sailed up the James River in mid-September 1635.
Garibaldi Giuseppe - he was an active Freemason and regarded Freemasonry as a network uniting progressive men. He attended the masonic lodges of New York in 1850 where he met several supporters of democratic internationalism, whose minds were open to making socialist thoughts their own and giving Freemasonry a strong anti-papal stand. The Papal State War - A truce was negotiated on 1 July, and on 2 July Garibaldi withdrew from Rome with 4,000 troops. The French Army entered Rome on 3 July and reestablished the Holy See's temporal power.
Why Giuseppe Garibaldi named one of his children "Menotti"
Initially, duke Francis IV declared favorably for Menotti's claim, probably encouraged at the possibility of becoming its king in a future unified Northern Italy. Menotti organized a revolt in Modena for 3 February 1831 but, in a brusque volte-face, Francis denied him his support, and even, from his voluntary exile in Mantua, called the help of Austria and its allies.
Menotti was arrested and, after a summary process, condemned to death by hanging. The sentence was executed in the Citadel of Modena.
The Citadel - is pentagonal in shape
In 1831 occurred the famous conspiracy of Ciro Menotti on the night of the third and fourth of February; it was discovered, and Menotti was imprisoned, taken to Milan by the duke, who had been constrained to flee to that city by the revolt of Bologna, and was hanged on 16 May, after the duke's return to Modena. In 1846 Francesco V succeeded to the duchy, and in the troubles of 1848 was compelled to seek refuge in Austria, but returned in the following year. In 1859, however, having declared for Austria, he was again obliged to leave his states, and the provisional government, under Carlo Farini, decreed the annexation of Modena to the Kingdom of Italy. Raised to the dignity of a metropolitan see.
Metropolis (religious jurisdiction) A metropolis or metropolitan archdiocese is a see or city whose bishop is the metropolitan of a province. Metropolises, historically, have been important cities in their provinces.
Control The Land (Metro), The Banks, Religious works, The Media and Education Institutions
Metro Link -
The history of Metropolis (Action Comics Storyline) stretches back to the year 1542 when Italian navigator Vincenzo Gnanatti discovered the region while in the employ of the Dutch. Prior to European colonization, the region was occupied by the Algonquin Native American tribe. It wasn't until 1634 however that the first settlement was established by Dutchman Paul De Vries. The settlement was named De Vries Village and occupies the neighborhood now known as "Old City" in the Eastern section of Queensland Park.
Superman co-creator Joe Shuster was a newsboy when the Toronto Star was still called the Daily Star. Shuster has claimed that Metropolis was visually inspired by Toronto. However, over the years, Metropolis has served as a fictional analogue to New York City and The Gotham of Batman. The Daily Planet building's most distinguishing and famous feature is the enormous globe that sits on top of the building.
The Daily Star (Canada) The group took ownership of the paper on December 13, 1899. Shareholders formally approved the hiring of Atkinson five days later, with his employment backdated to start December 13. Atkinson's name first appeared in the masthead of the December 21 edition. His task was to save a failing newspaper, competing in a conservative city with six daily newspapers. Atkinson succeeded in turning the fortunes of the paper around and by 1913 it had the largest circulation of any Toronto newspaper. He continued to run the Star until his death in 1948 at the age of 82. The Daily Star office space at One Yonge Street is also leased out to a variety of other companies, including the Liquor Control Board of Ontario, Nordaline Communications, a dental office, and the new downtown Toronto campus of Collège Boréal.
The Englebrecht diary notes the "Frederick Zouaves" were mustered from the local fire companies. As many "Zouave" units in the Northeast were organized by fire companies, it appears the members of the Frederick fire companies were active participants in this unit before and throughout the Civil War. The Harpers Ferry Battle for example, where a pre-civil war ”Fire Zouave” unit captured Abolitionist John Brown.
Zarvona's Zouaves take battle with the Union on the Chesapeake. (also known as Richard Thomas) Zarvona has developed a plan to form his own militia, the Zarvona Zouaves, for the Confederacy. He raises 50 men and starts training them on the shores of the Coan River near the mouth of the Potomac.
Zarvona turns the steamboat over to the Confederacy in Virginia, and he's feted as a hero at a ball in Richmond. On request, he dresses as "the French lady" at least two more times, but he wears his colorful Zouaves uniform when he and his men march in Richmond's Fourth of July parade. Zarvona was involved in Italy in the Garibaldi Giuseppe campaigns.
Zarvona's plans for a repeat performance — the capture of another steamboat out of Baltimore — are foiled by Union spies. He ends up in the brig at Fort McHenry, charged with piracy, and he spends the rest of the Civil War in a prison in New York.
Surratt is rumored to have served with the "Fire Zouaves" and upon the outbreak of the American Civil War he returned home and worked as the postmaster of Surrattsville. He also acted as a Confederate agent. This including carrying messages along the Potomac River to the Confederate Army.He claimed he travelled to Elmira, New York on a spying mission for General Edwin Lee. Surratt's task was to provide information about the Federal prison in Elmira. It is known Surratt orchestrated the execution of President Lincoln.
John Lafayette Riker who organized the New York Volunteer Regiment known as the Anderson Zouaves. John Lafayette Riker (August 15, 1822 – May 31, 1862) was an American attorney and an officer in the Union Army during the American Civil War.
Riker enlisted in the Union Army April 19, 1861, at Saltersville, New Jersey, where his regiment was soon to be encamped. He was appointed the colonel of a volunteer regiment, initially known as the Anderson Zouaves, that he had raised in New York under the auspices of Major Robert Anderson "the hero of Fort Sumter." Riker and his regiment left "Camp Astor", on his namesake Riker's Island, for Washington, D.C. on August 21, 1861, for service in what became the Army of the Potomac.
The Zouaves played both sides before and after the Civil War, through the Papacy and associations thereof. Roman Catholicism, Jesuit Orders, Masonic Lodges and the list goes on and on.
All was predesigned to destroy America and freedom, connecting all the DOTS we see the Holy See.
"And there shall be no more sea."--Rev. 21:1
Learn more here -