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Main Page Book Bishop Martin BMAR-167 Chapter

Chapter 167


167,1. (Now I advance and speak): "Uron, tell Me, is the door into this house hard to open, or is it easy? If it is easy, then lead us inside. But if it is hard, let Me test it to see how hard it really is."

167,2. (Says Uron, the sage): "Most sublime friend of all the angels and men, I feel that You are not one Who would seek wisdom from men. For all our wisdom is Your gift anyway, as all our establishments are Your work. And so I think it unnecessary for me to tell You how the door into this house opens. Bid us what to do, and it shall be done!"

167,3. (Say I): "You have answered My question. The door opens easily, so lead us inside. When asking that question, I did not mean the door to this dwelling, for how could that be important to Me Who has the might to suddenly bring into existence myriads of such dwellings and cause them to disappear again?

167,4. I put the question to your heart, which is the proper door into the house of your being. That door opens easily, and that is where I want you to lead Me. This you have already done in the right way. Now you may lead all of us into this external house, in witness of what constitutes your life, and that all may see that I am a Lord also of this house and this earth."

167,5. (Says Uron): "You are the Lord, here as everywhere! Also this external house belongs to You forever, and nobody else has a right to be or do in it as he pleases. Therefore, it would be highly presumptuous of me should I lead You, the eternal, true owner of this house, as well as this whole world, into Your rightful property.

167,6. O Lord, You eternal owner of infinity, since You have come at long last to Your property, do lead us as the only rightful host into this house of Yours!"

167,7. (Say I): "You have spoken well, for it is as you say. But through My angels, I appointed you My administrator, and now I come to settle accounts with you. So I think it should be up to you to lead Me, your Lord, into the property I have entrusted to you."

167,8. (Says Uron): "Certainly, if You were a leaseholder, O Lord. For if somebody who has no other property as yet takes lease of a farm, he must be introduced by the administrator who knows his way around. But You are an owner of this property in the truest sense. Not an atom of what this house contains is unknown to You, nor is my poor administration. There will not be many accounts to settle with me, for I am now quite convinced that my bad housekeeping has forever been known to You in all its unreliable points.

167,9. Therefore, I once more come to You with the humble request: You sole Lord and Father of this and every other house, do enter Your very own property. And as for me, Your very bad administrator, be merciful and do not punish me according to my evil deserts."

167,10. With these words, the sage falls at My feet and weeps for the first time in his life. Laughing and weeping are almost unknown to the dwellers in this world with their blunt wisdom.

167,11. (However, I call Martin and say): "Martin, how did you like the speech of this now fully converted sage?"

167,12. (Says Martin): "O Lord, what he said was the full truth, to such an extent that I could not imagine anything more true.

167,13. If only the Jews had spoken like that when You came to the earth! Then no Judas would have betrayed You, nor would have a Caiaphas and Pilate crucified You. For there, too, You came into what was entirely Yours, but they did not know You as did this stranger here in this world.

167,14. But no man can undo what has happened. Therefore, O kind Father, do forgive all who do not know what they do and to whom, unfortunately, I also belong."

167,15. (Say I): "You, too, My Martin, have spoken truly. But now take this sage and carry him into the house before Me. So be it!"

Main Page Book Bishop Martin BMAR-167 Chapter