Zederbaum, would finally succeed in setting up this Utopian goal on a large scale. His name is popularly known as Lenin.
1. Slosson, E.E. Great American Universities. N.Y., 1910, pp.59-60 as quoted in Sutton. America's Secret Establishment, p. 62.
2. Sutton, Antony. America's Secret Establishment. Sutton has an excellent chapter on how the Order (S & B) promoted the Look-say method. Their first attempt to foister it on the children in school was in 1835. By 1840 the public had had enough and it was dropped. That was in the "good ole days", when the Order and their allies didn't have a strangle hold on everything. Now teachers protest the Look-say method and it is still being used. Sutton surmises that the Order wants citizens who are order takers, not critical thinkers. He says, "a citizen who cannot read and write is not going to challenge The Order."
3. Kahane, Rabbi Meir. The Story of the Jewish Defense League. Radnor, PA: Chilton Book Co., p.61. Rabbi Kahane is not the first to find Unitarianism similar to Judaism. From the beginning of Unitarianism it has been accused of being Jewish. Servetus had unitarian thinking (prior to the label Unitarian being around). Calvin and his council branded Servetus as favoring Judaism. Servetus in reply called Calvin a monster, a murderer, a criminal, crazy, rediculous, and ignorant. See Wilbur, Earl Morse. A History of Unitarianism, Socinianism and its Antecedents. Boston: Beacon Press, 1945, p. 171, 174.
4. Sermon by Theodore Parker, "Duties of the Church," delivered at the Melodeon July 25, 1852, quoted by the Trumpet XXV (July 31, 1852), p.30. cf. The Boston Herald, Aug. 9, 1852.
5. Cassara, Ernest. Hosea Ballou, The Challenge to Orthodoxy. Boston, Mass.:Universalist Historical Society & Beacon Press, 1961, p. 177.
7. Denslow, William R. 10,000 Famous Freemasons, Vol. II, Richmond, VA: Macoy Pub. & Masonic Supply Co.,p.42
8. Ballou, Adin. An Elaborate History and Genealogy of the Ballous in America. Providence,RI: 1888, p.66.
11. ibid., pp. 13-14. From a letter of Hosea Ballou to Thomas Whittemore, Nov. 25, 1829 in Whittemore, Modern History of Universalism, p. 435.
12. Whittemore, Thomas. Life of Rev. Hosea Ballou; with accounts of His Writings, and Biographical Sketches of His Sermons and Contemporaries in the Universalist Ministry, 1854, Vol. I, p. 271.
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