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Main Page The great Gospel of John Volume 6 GGJ06-71 Chapter

Chapter 71 - The nature of evil spirits.

71,1. But the innkeeper asked Me what the spirits inside the visible smoke mass wanted to say, that I should not torment them prematurely.

71,2. Said I: “See, all unfaithful spirits regard it as a torture, if admonished to obedience towards God; since all haughtiness does not by itself knows any obedience, since it alone wants to rule and order. They however thought that they were still for a too short a time in the spirit world, that they should show obedience towards My divine will. See, they would have loved it most, if they could prevail in their evil and revengeful joys for a whole eternity, and every spirit who admonishes them to obedience and order or even forces them to it, is their enemy and torturer!

71,3. Therefore I immediately threatened them and they had to submit and in fact submitted, although with the greatest resistence. However, this does not matter for such type of spirits which are stuck in judgment and death, because their wilful freedom is not freedom, but only a jail and a severest judgment, from which they in time can only be freed, if a more powerful will than theirs seizes them and forces them to do a good deed.

71,4. They resemble those sleepers who sway in all kinds of sweet dreams as princes and kings, speak all kinds of foolish stuff in their dreams and often labour quite a lot. But now everyone knows that such dreams are not really conducive for the human natural health and that it is good to wake up such morning sweet dreamers. If such a sleeper is waked up by someone already awake, he is full of annoyance and rage! But if he fully wakes up, he is nevertheless quite glad that he has been waked up from his dazing sleep. By waking up he of course has lost all his beautiful kingdoms and has sunken from a king to a totally normal person; but as such he also came to the clear realization that his kingdom was nothing more than a vainly morbid fever dream.

71,5. And see, the same happens also to such spirits with the only difference, that they for a very long time live in such dreams and are very difficult to wake up!

71,6. All worldly and present day treasure hunters are also living in similar dreams, who are in exceeding abundance represented in all types of human spheres of existence. They are feeling quite cheerful about it and woe him, who would dare to wake them up for the seriousness of life through words and deeds! However, if one is able to wake one or the other from the many, the awakened will then be very glad, because only in the spiritual awakened state will he in time begin to recognize more and more the danger where he was in his blind sensory sleep.

71,7. Therefore you can try, if such sensory intoxicated person can still be made sober and awake! If it is possible, then wake him up, and it will be of great use to you because he then can more easily than I influence fruitfully his sensory relatives; but if he cannot be awakened then let the lazy and sluggish donkey sleep! For then other means of wakening need to be applied for such sleepers. Such means are then illnesses of all kinds and types, war, famine and pestilence. - Did you understand this?”

71,8. Said the innkeeper: “O yes, Lord and Master, it is precisely so and it has to be like this! But it is always a sad thing with these sleepers, because, if God at one stage is releasing all the great evils over the people, often the innocent must suffer together with the ill-behaved.”

71,9. Said I: “But he also suffers as a wake among so many sleepers and thus he loses only a little or nothing. Or is it quite pleasing to be in a room full of sleeping people and to be silent all the time?!”

71,10. Said the innkeeper: “Yes, yes, this is quite true, - it had to be a true pain for a wise person to live among fools and among mutes and blinds, with whom he never can exchange a reasonable word! And then a suffering which leads to betterment is better in itself than a suffering which apparently does not leads to betterment. O, Lord, I really don’t know how indescribable lucky I am in this Your fullest divine presence! I will not let You leave my house without me following You; since without You everything would appear to me as quite foreign and exceedingly eerie. But I now would like to know how deep this hole was according to earthly measurements.”

71,11. Said I: “It was very deep; the depth measured a thousand ell {1 ell = 2 feet}.”

Main Page The great Gospel of John Volume 6 GGJ06-71 Chapter