COMPENDIUM OF WORLD HISTORY
                               VOLUME 2
 
                            A Dissertation
                             Presented to
                 The Faculty of the Ambassador College
                     Graduate School of Education
                        In Partial Fulfillment
                  of the Requirements for the Degree
                         Doctor of Philosophy
 
                                  by
                            Herman L. Hoeh
                                 1963
 
                          1966, 1969 Edition

 
 
TABLE OF CONTENTS
 
Introduction
 
 
Chapter I
     Early History of Germany
     Antiquity of the German Reich
     Germans Shape World Affairs
     The Answer Found
     Did the Assyrians Invade Europe?
     What Did Assyrians Look Like?
     Why Germans Call Themselves "Deutschen"
     What Language Did They Speak?
     Semitic by Race, Not Language
 
Chapter II
     The Ancient Kings of the Germans
     The Early Settlers of Europe
     Kings of Ancient Germany
 
Chapter III
     Abraham in Early European History
     Europe's Early History Suppressed
     Abraham in the Austrian Chronicle 

[note: the rest of the Compendium of World History may be found here]
 

                               CHAPTER I
 
                       EARLY HISTORY OF GERMANY

 
     The time has come to reveal the true history of Europe.
     The Germans for centuries have dominated the heartland of Western
Europe. Because of the geographic position Germany's transportation
lines constitute the vital arteries of the continent. Without the
beating of the German heart, Europe would lose its economic and
political prominence in world affairs.
     Ancient Roman writers would have us believe that the Germans in
the Roman heyday were mere barbarians, an insignificant people roaming
the forests of northern Europe. Was this Roman report the whole truth?
Were the ancient Roman writers keeping back from their people the facts
of German history?
     Rome conquered Spain, Gaul, Southern Britain, all North Africa to
the Sahara, Illyria, Greece, Asia to the Euphrates. But Rome had to
draw its boundary in the north along the Rhine. Why? Why was Rome not
able to subdue all Germany? Why, after centuries of bloodshed, did Rome
finally succumb to the hammer blows of the Germanic Goths and Vandals?
It is high time we were told the true history of early Germany.
     The origin of the German people in Europe is rooted in patriarchal
times. The history of early Germany, suppressed by the Romans, was
revived briefly in the German-dominated Middle Ages. But before the
close of the seventeenth century not even the Germans remembered their
past. It had been stamped out in the name of education and religion.
     But not all was lost. From early documents and local traditions it
is still possible to recover what has, in recent centuries, been buried
under the rubble of modern educational superstition. The Germans
themselves are in great part responsible for this condition. They
fostered modern historical concepts. They have tried to hide their past
even from themselves -- just as they did at the close of the Hitler
era. If the Germans admitted to themselves and the world who they
really are, all the world would recognize in Imperial Germany the
reconstituted Assyrian Empire -- once the terror of all the civilized
world!
 
 
                     ANTIQUITY OF THE GERMAN REICH
 
     Germany has set herself up as the bulwark of European
civilization. Germany for centuries has claimed to stand as the wall of
defense against the barbarism of Asia.
     The German Reich long endured as the oldest political institution
in Continental Europe. The German people called their Reich the Holy
Roman Empire. It bore rule over Europe for a thousand years. This "Holy
Roman Empire of the German People" was officially designated by the
Church in the Middle Ages as "The Kingdom of God" on earth. Its
citizens, the Germans, felt themselves true Romans and bearers of the
Christian Reich or kingdom. They were therefore the chosen people of
the Christian era, entrusted with a world-mission to be the protectors
of Christianity.
     German leaders and philosophers have never forgotten this notion
of the Middle Ages that the German, in place of the Jew, has a special
mission from God.
     This strange concept, which lies behind modern political thinking
in Germany, is plainly stated in the German work "Die Trag”die des
Heiligen Reiches" -- in English, "The Tragedy of the Holy Roman
Empire." It is by Friedrich Heer. It is a remarkable volume. It lays
bare the reason for the secret motives of the German to dominate Europe
-- and the world.
 
 
                      GERMANS SHAPE WORLD AFFAIRS
 
     The story of the ancestry of the German people, and their role in
prophecy, is one of the strangest stories ever written. It is gripping
with interest, amazing -- yes, astounding!
     "The History of Germany," writes Bayard Taylor, "is not the
history of a nation, but of a race ... Thus, even before the fall of
the Roman Empire, it becomes the main trunk out of which branch
histories of nearly all European nations, and ... the connecting link
between ancient and modern history. The records of no other race throw
so much light upon the development of all civilized lands during a
period of fifteen hundred years" ("History of Germany", page iii).
     Germany has contributed more military leaders than any other
nation in history. Its governments have, in the past, claimed the right
to rule the "Christian world." The German State, from its beginning,
has nearly always been a confederation of states -- often an empire of
German ruling over non-German. It is the German people who, more than
once, have believed themselves to be the "Herrenvolk" -- the Master
Race.
     The German people number over one hundred million throughout the
world today. They are composed of numerous small tribes. Nations,
remember, are families grown big. Take Israel as an example. The nation
Israel descended from one man, Jacob (who was renamed Israel upon his
conversion -- Genesis 35:9-10). But Israel had 12 sons. His family
therefore was divided into 12 tribes. One reads in the Bible about "the
12 tribes of Israel" -- Judah, Dan, Ephraim, Levi, etc. (Genesis
49:28).
     The same is true of the German people. of all these tribes,
perhaps the most famous name to Americans is that of the Hessians. The
British hired numerous Hessians in their effort to put down the
American Revolution which began in 1776. The Hessians were known to
Roman historians by the tribal name "Hatti." Other Germans bore the
names "Alemani" "Suabi," and "Quadi," the "Casuri." The Romans called
them collectively Germani, meaning "War-men" (from the "Encyclopedia
Britannica", article, "Germany").
     But from where did all these Germanic people come?
     Here is the answer of history: "There can be no doubt that they
Black and Caspian seas," states "Smith's Classical Dictionary",
article, "Germania," p. 361. Ancient historical records confirm this
admission.
     The Germans can be traced in historical records to the regions
surrounding the Black and Caspian seas, which border on the ancient
Biblical Mesopotamia. This is the region where civilization commenced
and from where the patriarchs came!
 
 
                           THE ANSWER FOUND
 
     Ancient German tradition claims that their oldest city, Trier, was
founded by Trever or Trebeta, a son of Ninus, king of Assyria.
     "The inhabitants of Trier maintain that their city is the oldest
in all Europe," writes Josef K. L. Bihl in his textbook "In deutschen
Landen", page 69. "Trier was founded," he continues, "by Trebeta, a son
of the famous Assyrian King Ninus. In fact, one finds ... in Trier the
inscription reading, 'Trier existed for 1300 years before Rome was
rebuilt.' "
     Ninus, according to Roman, Greek and Persian records, was the
first ruler who began the systematic conquest of the ancient world
after the death of Nimrod. He established the Assyrian Empire as the
chief power over Eastern Europe and Southwest Asia, reported Diodorus
of Sicily in his History.
     But how is it possible that the oldest German city, Trier, founded
over 2000 years before the birth of Christ, should be built by a son of
Ninus, the renowned King of ancient Assyria? What connection have the
Germans with Assyria?
     Jerome, who lived at the time when the Indo-Germanic tribes were
invading Europe, provides this startling answer: "For 'Assur (the
Assyrian) also is joined with them' " (Letter 123, sec. 16, "Nicene and
Post-Nicene Fathers"; quote is from Psalm 83:8).
 
 
                   DID THE ASSYRIANS INVADE EUROPE?
 
     Yes! Jerome said so! But how did he know?
     He saw them! He was an eyewitness to their migrations from
Mesopotamia and the shores of the Black and Caspian seas!
     Now consider what Sylax, the author of the "Periplus," who lived
about 550 B.C., writes of the southern shores of the Black Sea: "The
coast of the Black Sea ... is called Assyria" (from page 261 of Perrot
and Chipiez's "History of Art in Sardinia, Judaea, Syria and Asia
Minor", Vol. II.) From there the Assyrians moved north.
     Only 300 years before Jerome, the Roman naturalist Pliny the Elder
declared the "Assyriani" -- the Assyrians -- were dwelling north of the
Black Sea ("Natural History", IV, 12, page 183). But the Assyrians did
not remain there. They are not there today. of course not -- they
migrated into Central Europe -- where the Germans live today!
 
 
                     WHAT DID ASSYRIANS LOOK LIKE?
 
     What did the ancient Assyrians look like? Here is the answer: "In
the Zagros hills and across the plain to the Tigris, there lived a ...
fair-haired ... people akin to the Guti (the Goths) who ... remained in
what was afterwards Assyria, the neighbour land to Akkad" (page 5 of
"The Sumerians", by C. Leonard Woolley).
     When the ancient Greek writers wanted to distinguish the Assyrians
and their Hebrew captives from the Arameans or Syrians, the Greeks
often called both Assyrians and their Hebrew captives "Leucosyri" --
meaning "whites" or "blonds" as distinct from the very brunette Syrians
who still live in Mesopotamia.
 
 
                 WHY GERMANS CALL THEMSELVES "DEUTSCH"
 
     The Germans do not call themselves "German." They refer to
themselves as Deutschen, and to their country as Deutschland.
     When the Assyrians or Germans appeared in Europe, they claimed
Tuitsch as their ancestor! That is where the name "Deutsch" comes from!
     "Tuysco, the most ancient and peculiar god of all the Germans ...
of this Tuisco, the first and chiefest man of many among the Germans,
and after whom they do call themselves Tuytshen, that is, duytshes or
duytsh people, I have already spoken." So writes Verstegan in his 1605
publication entitled "Restitution of Decayed Intelligence: in
Antiquities".
     Whenever a German calls himself Deutsch, he is therefore saying he
is a descendant of Tuitsch (Tuisco or Tuisto in Latin). And when he
terms his country Deutschland, he is saying his land is Tuitsch's land.
Who this Tuitsch is will be made plain in Chapter II.
 
 
                     WHAT LANGUAGE DID THEY SPEAK
 
     European scholars have thoroughly studied the language of the land
of Hatti -- the ancestors of the Hessians. It is an Indo-Germanic
tongue -- numerous words of which were akin to Old High German. So many
similarities were found that Edgar Sturtevant had to declare: "To me it
seems incredible that so remarkable a situation developed in two
languages independently. I feel compelled to trace the Germanic ... to
a common origin" with the language of Hatti -- common tongue of the
Assyrians in Asia Minor (from "A Comparative Grammar", page 240).
     Scholars admit that for centuries the language of the people who
inhabited Assyria was not merely Semitic. Semitic was the late literary
language of Assyria -- the language of scholars, the language of
international commerce. Modern historians and archaeologists assume
that the common tongue of all Assyrian people was Semitic. They have no
proof. So noted an Assyriologist as Sydney Smith admitted "... that the
documents from Asia Minor and from east of Tigris are couched in
Semitic dialects spoken by men unable to pronounce all the Semitic
consonants ..." (p. xi, from "Early History of Assyria to 1000 B.C.").
     The same circumstance occurred during the Middle Ages all over
Europe. The language of almost all European scholars -- and even their
names -- until the time of the Protestant Reformation was Latin -- but
Latin was not the common tongue of the people! Because most of the
literature of Germany was in Latin during the Middle Ages does not
prove that the common people spoke Latin.
 
 
                     SEMITIC BY RACE, NOT LANGUAGE
 
     Asshur was a son of Shem. But after the tower of Babel, when the
languages of the world were confused (Genesis 11), most Assyrians no
longer spoke a Semitic tongue, but rather Indo-Germanic and related
tongues! The Germans, therefore, are Semitic by race, but not by
language!
     In the days of Abraham, the Germans or Assyrians formed a great
confederation of states or tribes, speaking several different languages
(Josephus' "Antiquities of the Jews", book I, ch. 9). One king of the
Assyrians -- already discussed -- was "Tidal, king of nations" (Genesis
14:1). The name Tidal is Indo-Germanic, not Semitic.
     Most scholars have never been conscious of the fact that the use
of the Semitic language in Assyria was due to the rising influence of
the Aramaic people (Genesis 10:22) in Mesopotamia and certain of the
sons of Abraham ("Antiquities", book I, ch. XV, sect. 1). So prominent
did they become that Mesopotamia is called "Padan-Aram" -- the plain of
Aram -- in the Bible (Genesis 28:22).
 
 

                              CHAPTER II
 
                   THE ANCIENT KINGS OF THE GERMANS

 
     The settlement of the Assyrians and related peoples in early
Europe is summarized by several writers in the early Middle Ages. The
list of the early kings presented here is from the "Bayerische Chronik"
and "Deutsche Chronik" by Johannes Turmair, Abensberg, 1526.
     The traditional events assigned to each ancient German ruler are
confirmed by both archaeological evidence and the fragmentary comments
of classical historians.
     The "Bayerische Chronik" is very important for the history of
Central Europe. It proves that German history was correctly preserved
in song and poetry and in contemporary written records down to Roman
times. It further proves that the length of time from the Flood to
Roman times was accurately preserved except for an overlooked 24 years.
This period was the 24 years from Abram's year 75 to his year 99. The
later chroniclers, who placed in parallel German and Hebrew history,
universally reckoned the 430 years from the Covenant that was confirmed
with Abraham to Sinai as beginning when Abram was 75 years old, instead
of 99. They therefore placed the Flood 24 years too late in history.
     The German chronicles that were the basis of Turmair's work placed
the Flood 131 years before the coming of the German patriarch Tuisto
into Europe. They should have reckoned 131 plus 24 -- that is, 155
years. With this one exception, all dates from Tuisto down to the
burning of Rome in 390 B.C. need no correction. All that is necessary
is to add the separate lengths of reign. There are no missing lengths
of reign.
     German history commences with an extensive settlement of farmers
in Europe from the Don River to the Rhine. The date of this migration
into Europe from Mesopotamia and the Near East is placed at 2214 B.C.
by German history -- just 155 years after the Flood and 40 years after
the Tower of Babel.
 
 
                BEGINNING OF GERMAN OR ASSYRIAN HISTORY
 
     The real beginnings of Assyrian history were not presented in
Volume I. They are restored here. One account begins with the reign of
Nimrod in 2194 -- after the 60-year reign of Cush. Cush was the first
Belus -- the word means "lord" -- who bore rule after the Flood.
 
Early Rulers of Assyria
and Babylon                        Lengths of Reign    Dates
 
Saturn: the Nimrod of Scripture,             56        2194-2138
known also as Ninus I.
 
Belus: great lord of Assyria                 55        2138-2083
-- a title of Shem as lord
over all his family. The
title was later taken by Asshur.
 
Ninus II: conquered the                      52        2100-2048
Middle East in 17 years
(2100-2083), while his
father was recognized as
supreme ruler, (see
Diodorus Siculus).
Ninus is the name of
Asshur used by classical
writers.
 
Semiramis or Ishtar                          42        2048-2006
 
Ninyas: called Zames                         38        2006-1968
(see Vol. 1 for history).
 
 
                     THE EARLY SETTLERS OF EUROPE
 
     The "Bavarian Chronicle" records in detail the earliest settlers
of Europe after the Deluge. Their encampments and habitations have been
recovered by archaeological research and are labeled the "Neolithic"
migrations that traversed the Danube and adjoining valleys.
     Shem or Tuitsch came into Europe with members of his family, as
well as with certain of the sons of Japheth and two of the sons of Ham
who were of the white stock. From these have descended most of the
present-day nations of Europe. The descendants of Shem include many
sons of Joktan, son of Heber, and a number of the sons of Mash, son of
Aram. The Biblical names (Genesis 10) of the grandsons and
great-grandsons of Shem are clearly preserved in most instances by the
"Chronicle". In the following chart, together with the names of the
patriarchal settlers, appear either the areas settled, the tribes which
sprang from them, or their Biblical names. An historical or classical
map should be consulted for location of geographic names. In later
times the descendants of these early heroes migrated west, south, north
and east under population pressure.
 
Dukes settled by Shem
in Europe                          Identity, or Area settled
 
  1. Sarmata, son of                settled Sarmatia; is the
     Joktan                         Hazarmaveth of Gen. 10:26;
                                    colonized south Arabia;
                                    a son Tanaus gave his name
                                    to the river Tanais, now
                                    called the Don.
 
  2. Dacus, son of Mash,            settled Dacia, later also
     grandson of Aram               colonized in Denmark
 
  3. Geta, another son              from whom came certain of
     of Mash (included in           the Getae of Roman history
     Anderson's "Royal
     Genealogies", but
     not in "Bavarian
     Chronicle")
 
  4. Gotha Gether                    from whom came the Goths
     (v .23)
 
  5. Tibiscus, late                  settled on the river
     Latin spelling of               Theiss or Tibiscus;
     Tiobo, an Italian               descendants migrated into
     spelling of Jobab               Germany (see "Encyclopedia
     (Gen. 10:29)                    Britannica", article
                                     "Archaeology")
 
  6. Moesa, Mash                     settled Mysia and Moesia
     (Gen. 10:23)
 
  7. Phrygus, or Brigus,             settled in Phrygia and
     son of Mash (Gen.               Europe
     10:23)
 
  8. Thynus, son of Mash             settled Bithynia in Asia
                                     Minor
 
  9. Dalmata, Almodad                settled Dalmatia on Adriatic
     (v. 26)
 
10. Jader, Jerah (v .26),            founded the port called
    his descendants also             Jaderia Colonia in Illyria
    settled in Arabia
 
11. Albanus or Albion,               for whom Albania is named,
    Abimael (v. 28)                  and also Albion or Britain;
                                     his descendants early
                                     migrated to the Isle of
                                     Britain
 
12. Sabus or Sau, Sheba              settled on the river Save;
    (v. 28)                          migrated to Italy as
                                     Sabines
 
13. Pannus or Benno,                 settled Pannonia
    son of Mash
 
14. Sala or Salon                    built the town Sala; gave
    Shelah (v. 24)                   his name to river Sal
 
15. Azalus or Aezel,                 ancestor of the Azali;
    Uzal (v. 27)                     also settled in Aezeland
                                     in Pannonia
 
16. Hister, the Joktan               settled Istria; Hister
    of the Bible (Gen.               means same in Indo-European
    10:25)                           tongues that Joktan does
                                     in Hebrew -- water course
                                     (Rawlinson, "Ancient
                                     History")
 
17. Adulas or Adler,                 anciently dwelt on Upper
    Hadoram (v. 27);                 Rhine; his son Than gave
    colonized in Arabia              his name to the river
                                     Thonau, now called the
                                     Danube
 
18. Dicla, Diklah                    thought to have dwelt on
    (v. 27)                          Upper Rhine; his
                                     descendants later migrated
                                     to Gedrosia in Persia
 
l9. Obalus or Elb,                   from him the river Elbe
    Obal (v. 28)                     takes its name
 
20. Epirus Ophir                     colonized Asia from Epirus
    (v. 29)
 
21. Eber                             built Ebersau -- the
                                     Eburodunum of Ptolemy's
                                     map
 
22. Hoeril, Havilah                  gave his name to river
    (Gen. 10:29)                     Havel or Havila (Jacobus
                                     Schatz: "Atlas Homannianus
                                     Illustratus", p. 121); from
                                     him descended the Heruli
 
     The white descendants of the following patriarchs also colonized
parts of Europe:
 
23. Arcadius, father of the           settled Arcadia in Greece
    Arkites (Gen. 10:17)
 
24. Emathius, father of               settled Emathia in Macedonia
    Hamathites (Gen. 10:18)
 
25. Tiras, son of                     colonized Thrace
    Japheth
 
26. Moska, Meshech --                 colonized east of the
    son of Japheth                    Carpathians
 
27. Javan, son of                     Hebrew name for Greece is
    Japheth                           Javan
 
28. Thubal, son of                    Josephus records that
    Japheth                           certain of his children
                                      settled Spain
 
29. Gomer, son of                     dwelt for a time in Italy
    Japheth
 
30. Asch, Ashkenaz --                 his descencants mixed with
    son of Gomer                      the Goths -- whence Jews
                                      who settled in Central
                                      Europe acquired name of
                                      Ashkenazim
 
31. Reif or Rus,                      settled in Scythia and
    Riphath -- son of                 White Russia
    Gomer
 
32. Tagus, Togarmah --                dwelt for a time in Southern
    son of Gomer                      Europe
 
 
                       KINGS OF ANCIENT GERMANY
 
Early Kings of German        Lengths of Reign       Dates
 
  1. Tuitsch or Tuisto            176             2214-2038
                                 (236)           (2214-1978)
 
     Chief of thirty-two dukes. Noah gave him all the land between the
Don River and the Rhine or what was called Grossgermania. This is the
beginning of the "neolithic" settlement of Europe. Tuitsch is,
according to all ancient German commentaries and chronicles, a son of
Noah. But which son? Noah adopted Tuitsch's children as his own. The
ancient Germans understood the name Tuitsch to be the title "Teacher."
He was therefore the great patriarch of his family who taught the
divine will to his children.
     Tuitsch is the father of Mannus (who is the Assyrian Ninus). The
son of Mannus, Trebeta, is the same man who is called the son of Ninus
in classical writers. The son of Mannus or Ninus -- Trebeta -- built
Trier, the first town of Germany. Since the Bible calls this Ninus (who
built Nineveh), Asshur, Tuitsch is therefore Shem!
     Tuitsch (Shem) left Europe for Egypt in 2038. His appearance in
Egyptian chronological records of Dynasty I dates his arrival and
government in 2037. From Armenia Tuitsch left 155 years after the Flood
(131 plus 24) -- see the comments at the beginning of this chapter.
With him were twenty-two descendants plus eight from Japheth and two
from Ham. Tuitsch made his headquarters at Deutz (today Koeln-Deutz).
The country is called Deutschland after him -- that is, the land of the
great Patriarch or Teacher, Shem. In the 25th year of his reign
(2190-2189) Tuitsch held a state assembly, divided lands among his
descendants and ordained laws. He also brought more colonies from
Mesopotamia.
 
 
  2. Mannus or Mann                72             1978-1906
                                  (66)           (1978-1912)
 
     For the last 60 years of Tuitsch's or Shem's reign in Germany, he
governed his family from Egypt and Italy. It was not until 1978 that
Mannus assumed the government over Western Europe, succeeding his
father Tuitsch. At the beginning of his reign he sends out colonies to
France and Asia Minor. His son Herman establishes the kingdoms of
Phrygia, Mysia and Bithynia in Mannus' 34th year (1945-1944). Another
son Trieber or Trebeta, built Trier. Nerus, another son, settled in the
Netherlands. This Mannus is the Assyrian Ninus and is Asshur, son of
Shem. Asshur means "strength" in Hebrew and has the same sense as
Mannus -- masculinity -- in German.
 
 
  3. Eingeb or Ingaevon            36             1906-1870
                                  (40)           (1912-1872)
 
     This son of Mannus or Ninus -- Asshur -- was the German Mercury.
His wife Freia was the German Venus. He instituted the observance of
Weinnachten of December 24. Eingeb is responsible for settling Germans
on the North Sea from Denmark to Dunkirk. He sent his general Brigus
from the Danube valley to secure Spain against the African Amazons
(female warriors). Myrein, queen of the African Amazons advanced up the
Danube but was defeated and slain by Eingeb's generals Seiphyl and
Mopser.
 
 
  4. Ausstaeb or Istaevon          50             1870-1820
                                  (52)           (1872-1820)
 
     Son of Eingeb, Ausstaeb was the German Mars. From him are
descended the Rheinlanders. In his days a great drought devastated
Italy.
 
 
  5. Herman                        63             1820-1757
 
     Son of Ausstaeb. He taught the philosophy that war and to die in
battle is most pleasing to God. He introduced the arts of warmaking to
the Germans. The Druids began to flourish in Germany. Herman settled
the heart of Germany, whose people were called Hermanduri or Hermiones
after him.
 
 
  6. Mers                          46             1757-1711
 
     Son of Herman. The city of Merseburg is named after him. The
Dithmarsii descended from him. Oryz, the Egyptian god-king Osiris, came
with his wife Eisen up the Danube valley to Mers. They left Germany and
went to Italy on their way back to Egypt. Cultural development of
Germany through contact with Egypt in days of Joseph -- beer making,
agriculture, forging and medicine were brought to Germany.
 
 
  7. Gampar                        44             1711-1667
 
     Son of Mers. He was the inventor of beer brewing. His daughter
Araxa became one of the wives of Libys (the Egyptian and Spanish
Hercules), the son of Oryz, and gave birth to Tuscus, Schyth,
Agatyrsus, Peucinger and Gutho.
 
 
  8. Schwab                        46             1667-1621
 
     Son of Gampar. He gave his name to Schwaben. In his reign Eisen
came to Germany and taught the people various crafts.
 
 
  9. Wandler                       41             1621-1580
 
     Son of Schwab. Ancestor of the German Wenden or Vandals, who were
first known at the Weser, next in the countries north of the Elbe;
afterwards, a colony went into Spain, then into Africa where they
restored the Roman Empire; their kingdom was demolished by General
Belisarius. The cities of Luebeck, Rostoch, Dantzig, and others are the
relics of those first Vandals who did not migrate to North Africa.
These German Vandals are different from the Wends called Slavi,
Slavonians, Poles, Bohemians who settled in the ancient lands of the
Vandals.
 
 
10. Deuto                          27             1580-1553
 
     Son of Wandler, gave his name to the Teutones. He led a campaign
into France and built there the cities of Vannes, Sens, Santgenge and
Toulouse. He was deified as the German Mercury, as Eingeb had
previously been.
 
 
11. Alman (Allmann or Altman)      64             1553-1489
 
     Son of Deuto, was the German Hercules. Famous for use of trained
lions in war. Bore a lion in his shield. Bavarians, who descended from
him, still use a lion on their coat of arms. He had many sons. Norein
received Noricum (in Bavaria today). Norein was the father of part of
the Bavarians. Haun was the father of the German Huns and lived with
his brothers Glan and Schyter. Helvos was the father of the Helvetti in
Switzerland. Baier ruled Bavaria. Mied and Math were the ancestors of
the Mediomatrices in Alsace. Theur went to foreign lands.
 
 
12. Baier                          60             1489-1429
 
     Son of Alman. He sent a great army of Germans and Wends from
Germany, Denmark and Gothland to the Balkans. One group, the Goths
under Gebreich and Vilmer, settled on the river Theissa and lived there
as the Getae till the time of Valentinian. Another group, including the
German Amazons, proceeded down the Danube valley to the Black Sea and
on through the Crimea and the Palus Maeotis to Armenia and Cappadocia
and the Taurus mountains. Here they were known as the Cimmerians. Baier
was also known as Bojus of Bavaria since he was the ancestor of many
Bavari. He built Prague.
 
 
13. Ingram or Ingramus             52             1429-1377
 
     Son of Baier. He sent many German colonists to Asia Minor.
Tanhauser, king of the Germans in Asia Minor, and his priestess
Schmirein, led a conquering army through Syria as far as Egypt. Built
Hermenia, afterwards called Reginoberg (Ratisbon).
 
 
14. Adalger or Adelger             49             1377-1328
 
     Son of Ingram. German Amazons were again famous in his time under
Queens Lautpotis and Martpeis. They crossed through Asia Minor to
Lycia, but were defeated.
 
 
15. Larein                         51             1328-1277
 
     Son of Adalger. This is the Laertes of Trojan fame, mentioned by
the Roman historian Tacitus. During his rule an army set out from
Germany and went via Poland and Ruthenia to the Danube valley. Here it
was joined by Germans who had come to the area some 150 years earlier,
and the combined forces fell into Asia Minor under their leader Mader
and their queen Aloph. They passed through Phrygia and settled in
Armenia.
 
 
16. Ylsing or Ulsing               53             1277-1224
 
     Son of Larein. This is the Trojan Ulysses of Tacitus. He is also
the Greek Odysseus who sailed out to the Atlantic and up to the Rhine.
Built Emmerick on the Main. During his reign the Germans under Galter
again invaded Asia Minor and settled on the banks of the river
Sangarius. Priam of Troy tried in vain to expel them, finally made a
treaty, and they later helped him against the Greeks.
 
 
17. Brenner or Breno               38             1224-1186
 
     Son of Ylsing, in whose reign Prichs ruled the Germans on the
Black Sea and the women under queen Themyschyr conquered Bithynia,
Paphlagonia and Cappadocia.
 
 
18. Heccar (Hykar or Highter)      31             1186-1155
 
     Son of Brenner. He is the famous Hector of the First Trojan War.
He was of great help to Priam. Teutschram, king of the Germans of
Transylvania and son-in-law of Priam also sent help.
 
 
19. Frank (Francus or Franco)      41             1155-1114
 
     Son of Heccar. From him descended the German Franks or
Franconians. In his days Amar, queen of the German Amazons, burned the
temple in Ephesus.
 
 
20. Wolfheim Siclinger             58             1114-1056
 
     Son of Frank. He sent another great migration of settlers from
Germany to the Black Sea.
 
 
21. Kels, Gal and Hillyr           50             1056-1006
 
     Sons of Wolfheim. They divided their father's realm after his
death. Hillyr received Illyria, Gal received Gaul and Kels received
Germany. Hillyr had three daughters and six sons, all of whom settled
in the regions of the Balkans, Thrace and Greece.
 
 
22. Alber                          60             1006-946
 
     Son of Gal, ruled together with his six cousins. The center of his
government was in France.
 
 
23. Walther, Panno and Schard      62              946-884
 
     Another son of Gal, ruled together with Panno and Schard, the
grandsons of Hillyr. From Walther Italy is called Walhen or Walschland.
Panno gave his name to Pannonia. From Schard came the Schardinger or
Schordisci.
 
 
24. Main, Žngel and Treibl         70              884-814
 
     Sons of Walther, ruled jointly with Treibl, son of Panno. From
Žngel are descended the Angles who lived in Thringen and Meissen.
 
25. Myela, Laber and Penno        100             814-714
 
    They ruled jointly.
 
 
26. Venno and Helto                70              714-644
 
     Ruled jointly. Helto invaded and settled in Italy, expelling the
former inhabitants.
 
 
27. Mader (Madyas)                 55              644-589
 
     Made extensive conquests. He built Milan. He led a German campaign
as far as Syria and Palestine. Of his sons, Balweis received Lombardy,
Sigweis Bavaria, and Brenner Thringen and Meissen.
 
 
28. Brenner II and Koenman        110              589-479
 
     Brenner was the son of Mader. He was an "Engl„nder" and king of
the Schwaben. His wife was Th„m„rin (Tomyris), queen of the Getae,
Dacians and Scythians. Brenner sent her troops to help in the war
against Cyrus. He also defeated Darius who tried to invade the lower
Danube region. Together Brenner and Th„m„rin conquered much of Asia
Minor as far as Armenia. His nephew K”nman, son of Sigweis, was king of
the Bavarians. Brenner expelled K”nman and 300,000 Bavarians from
Bohemia and resettled that region with Schwaben, who then became known
as Markmannen. Some of the expelled Bavarians settled in Bavaria
proper, but by far the largest number of them crossed the Alps into
Italy, from where they drove out some of the Etruscans. After the death
of K”nman, the Bavarians of Italy were ruled by the kings Zeck, Ber
(who built Bern or Verona) and Breitmar.
 
 
29. Landein with his sons          80              479-399
     Ant„r and R”g„r
 
30. Brenner III                    38              399-361
 
     Son of Breitmar, was king over both Schwaben and Bavarians, and
reigned over Germany and Italy. Under his leadership the Schwaben and
Bavarians sacked Rome. He had sons H”rkaz, Matsch”r, Guotfrid and
Schirm. His daughter Gueta was married to Philip of Macedon. Burning of
Rome (July 390) occurred in his 9th year.
 
 
31. Schirm                                         361-263
 
     Son of Brenner III. He and his son Brenner IV ruled until 60 years
after death of Alexander -- although Brenner IV dies earlier. Brenner
led a massive German invasion into Greece, plundered Macedonia and the
oracle at Delphi, but was killed in 279 B.C.
 
 
32. Thessel                        85              279-194
 
     Son of Brenner IV, ruled jointly with his uncle Lauther and his
brother Euring. Lauther, with his brother Lebmner, broke into Asia
Minor with 20,000 men and settled in Cappadocia and Phrygia. Thessel's
sons Breitmar, Ernvest and Wirdm„r ruled over the Bavarians in Italy.
His wife, Teutscha, was queen of Istria. The Romans defeated the
Bavarians in Italy, killing Wirdm„r and 40,000 of his men.
 
33. Dieth I                   no length given      194-172
 
     Son of Thessel, ruled jointly with his son Diethmer. Diethmer
invaded Palestine on behalf of Antiochus IV, took many Jews captive and
settled them in Germany near Regensburg. Soon afterwards Hannibal
attacked Italy and many of the Bavarians from Northern Italy joined him
against Rome. After Hannibal's defeat there followed a war between the
Romans and Bavarians in northern Italy which lasted 12 years. Finally,
weary of fighting, the Bavarians left Italy, where they had dwelt for
almost 400 years, and settled in Pannonia. Dieth was also driven from
Italy, whereupon Diethmer, in retaliation, persuaded Philip V of
Macedon to renew his hostilities with Rome. Entz and Olor, German kings
in Istria and Transylvania, aided Philip, but Rome won. In Asia Minor
Rome launched an attack against the German kings Orthjag, Gompelmer,
G„udhor, Orgsgund and Eposgnad. These retreated eastward over the
Halys, where they were defeated, sued for peace, and swore never to
raid foreign nations again. The Romans also defeated king Entz of
Istria.
 
 
34. Baermund and Synpol            45             172-127
 
     Ruled after the death of Dieth I and Diethmer.
 
 
35. Boiger, Kels and               27             127-100
      Teutenbuecher
 
     They ruled jointly over the Germans and Bavarians in 127 B.C. They
gathered an army of 300,000 Saxons and Bavarians, intending to invade
and resettle Italy, from which they had been driven some 70 years
earlier. They were, however, defeated by Marius at Aquae Sextiae (102
B.C.) and Vercellae (101 B.C.). Boiger died, having reigned 27 years.
 
 
36. Scheirer                       30              100-70
 
     Mithridates tried to enlist his aid in the struggles against Rome.
 
 
37. Ernst (Arionistus) and Vocho   20               70-50
 
     Ernst was king over Germany and France, his brother-in-law, Vocho,
over Bavaria, Austria and Hungary. Ernst invaded France, fought there
for 14 years, and settled it with 120,000 Germans. Next 33,000
Bavarians decided to go via France and Spain into Italy. They were
joined by the Helvetti. Julius Caesar defeated them, sent the Helvetii
back home, but allowed the Bavarians to settle in Burgundy. Caesar also
defeated king Ernst.
 
 
38. Pernpeist                        10             50-40
 
     He made a treaty with Persia against the Romans, made raids into
Greece and even attacked Apulia and Naples by sea. The Bavarians,
having been driven from Italy, lived near the Drave and Danube for 127
years. In the times of Ernst and Pernpeist they left their homes,
sailed down the Danube and settled near the Vistula, Dniester and
Dnieper, where they remained some 550 years. The name of the Bavarians
is not encountered again for some 500 years, till the time of Attila.
 
 
39. Cotz, Dieth II and                            circa 40-13
    Creitschir
 
     In 13 B.C. Augustus made an attack against the Germans on the
Danube. Later he settled 40,000 Westphalians, Hessians and Schwaben on
the west bank of the Rhine.
 
 
     Virtual anarchy now began to reign among the German tribes. There
were anti-Roman and pro-Roman factions and these split whole tribes and
even families. The ruling families soon killed each other off in family
feuds and inter-tribal warfare.
     The royal house that next dominated Germany came from the
Sicambrian Franks. Their history appears later in the "Compendium",
chapter XII A.
 
 
               
               CHAPTER III
 
                   ABRAHAM IN EARLY EUROPEAN HISTORY

 
     For centuries students have been taught that Europe was one of
late areas of the world to become civilized. Educational tradition
would have us believe that Egyptians were erecting mighty temples of
stone, had wide astronomical knowledge, knew how to write, thousands of
years before Western Europe came to the threshold of civilization.
     While Egyptians and Babylonians were arrayed in gorgeous robes and
painted with cosmetics, historians would have Europe's forests sparcely
populated with naked white savages. Europe's dominant place in world
affairs is, we are told, a relatively new phenomenon.
     Nothing could be further from the truth!
 
 
                   EUROPE'S EARLY HISTORY SUPPRESSED
 
     European civilization -- and its history -- is as old as Egypt's.
But it has been suppressed. Not since the close of the seventeenth
century has it been allowed to be taught publicly.
     It did not happen in a day. It took centuries of calculated
plotting and ridicule to wipe from the pages of history the record of
early Europe. Historians and theologians have conspired together to
label Europe's early history as "myth."
     Their motive is plain. If theologians and historians had allowed
the early history of Europe to be taught in schools and universities,
they would have had to admit the authenticity and the authority of the
Bible. THAT they did not want to do.
     Had they not expunged the early events of Europe every one today
would be reading of the journeys of Noah, Shem, Heber, Asshur and many
other Biblical heroes into Europe. Children would be reading in schools
today of the early settlement of Assyrians and Chaldeans in Western
Europe. They would know where the "Ten Lost Tribes" of the House of
Israel migrated.
     All this has been purposely hidden. But it has not all been lost.
Scattered through the writings of scholars of the fifteenth, sixteenth
and seventeenth centuries are fragmentary records which unveil what
really happened in Europe. In museums and libraries, in state archives
are still to be found documents of hoary antiquity corroborating the
Biblical record.
     This chapter contains the account of one of those documents. It is
a history of the Danubian Valley -- the area of Austria, Hungary,
Bohemia, Bavaria and neighboring regions. The document is the
"Oesterreichische Chronik" -- the Austrian Chronicle. It has never
before been rendered into modern English. A number of copies of the
Chronicle are scattered throughout Europe. The last entry in the
Chronicle is of the year 1404.
 
 
                   ABRAHAM IN THE AUSTRIAN CHRONICLE
 
     The Austrian Chronicle begins its consecutive history with a man
of princely birth -- none other than the patriarch Abraham! But what
has Abraham to do with the history of the Danubian Valley in Europe?
Very much.
     The most ancient Greek name for the Danube River was the River
Noe. Noe is the Greek form of the Hebrew Noah.
     Noah was the patriarch of the whole human family following the
flood. His patriarchal authority passed on to Shem, who superseded his
older brother Japheth. In each succeeding generation the hereditary
right of the firstborn was passed on from father to son. Terah was
eighth in descent from Shem (Genesis 11:10-26), and the heir to Noah
and Shem. Terah had, according to the Biblical record, three sons. The
oldest, Haran, was born when Terah was 70 years old (Gen. 11:26). He
died before his father Terah did (Gen 11:28). "And Haran died in the
presence of his father Terah in the land of his nativity, in Ur of the
Chaldees." Why Haran died young will be made plain shortly from the
Austrian Chronicle.
     Replacing Haran as heir was Terah's second son, Abram (whose name
was later changed to Abraham).
     In the year 1941 God called Abraham to forsake his kindred, his
country -- everything. "Now the Lord said unto Abram: 'Get thee out of
thy country, and from thy kindred, and from thy father's house, unto
the land that I will show thee. And I will bless thee, and make thy
name great ...'" (Gen. 12:1-2).
     Abram had to give up his hereditary privileges. Though he was a
"mighty prince" (Gen. 23:6), he willingly forsook his inherited rights.
"So Abram went, "declares verse 4.
     Now consider the Austrian Chronicle. It begins with the birth of
Abram (he is called Abraham throughout the Chronicle) under the
Assyrian Count Sattan of Aligem (sect 41). (Several of the earliest
geographic names in the Chronicle are otherwise unknown from
contemporary records.) Abram "took to wife Susanna from the land of
Samam, the daughter of Terromant and his wife Sanyet."
     Of this union we read in Scripture: "And Abraham gave all that he
had unto Isaac. But unto the sons of the concubines, that Abraham had,
Abraham gave gifts, and he sent them away from Isaac his son, while he
yet lived, eastward, unto the east country" -- Assyria (Gen. 25:5-6).
     From the Austrian Chronicle we learn that "Abraham and Susanna had
a son Achaim." Then "Abraham of Temonaria and Count Sattan of
Aligemorum had war with each other, till Abraham was driven from the
land in poverty." It was in this war that Haran, Abram's older brother,
was slain. Abram was driven out of Count Sattan's realm and fled to the
Danube River Valley in 1945, according to the Chronicle. There he built
a home and settled until the death of Count Sattan.
     It was now 1942 -- three years after Abram fled. Abram, according
to the Chronicle, took Achaim and Susanna and went to the land of
Judeisapta -- "the Jews' land" -- Palestine, according to the Bible.
(The later scribes who copied the Austrian Chronicle assumed it was the
Danube Valley because Jews were later settled there also.) From
Palestine Abraham sent away eastward to Assyria Susanna and Achaim (in
Isaac's second year). From there they journeyed to the Danubian
settlement Abram made years before. The previous chapter revealed that
the Danubian Valley was then under Assyrian hegemony.
     The following sequence of landgraves and dukes is taken from the
standard text of the "Oesterreichische Chronik" -- the Austrian
Chronicle. Variations in spelling are at times included. The lengths of
reign and dates are in every case those of the Chronicle, which
correctly preserves the chronology beginning three years before the
call of Abram.
 
Rulers                       Lengths of Reign     Dates
 
Abraham                             30            1945-1915
 
Susanna, Abraham's                  19            1915-1896
concubine, departs
Palestine for Assyria, and
then the Danubian Valley.
 
Achaim, Abraham and                 45            1896-1851
Susanna's son, married a
Hungarian countess named
Nannaym. They had four
children; one daughter,
Volim; another, Rawlint; a
son, Laptan; and a third
daughter, Remmanna.
 
Raban -- Volim's husband,           45            1851-1806
a baron from Bohemia; they
have one son, Laptan. He
changed the name of his
duchy from Arratim to
Sawricz.
 
Laptan -- Raban and                  3            1806-1803
Volim's son, dies without
wife and heir.
 
Laptan, Achaim's son,               49            1803-1754
marries a countess from
Bohemia by name of Rama.
They added Steiermark to
their hereditary land.
Had two sons, Rimer and
Nynter.
 
Rymer, died without wife        (6 months)       (1754)
and heir.
 
Nymer (Nynter), made the           52             1754-1702
margraviate to a dukedom,
called himself "Nynter, a
Heathen, duke of Sawricz."
Married a duchess called
Sinna. Only son is Lynal.
 
Lynal, called the land             32             1702-1670
Sannas, after his wife;
married a countess from
Hungary called Synna. They
had three children: a son,
Rantan; a daughter, Lengna;
and another son, Poyna.
 
Rantan, died without wife      (3 months)        (1670)
and heir.
 
Poyna (Peynna, Pyna),              51             1670-1619
Lynal's youngest son,
married a duchess from
Bohemia, named Sanna. They
had four children: a daughter,
Sinna, and three sons, Pynan,
Lippan, and Rimman.
 
Pynan, died without wife and        1             1619-1618
neir.
 
Lippan, died without wife       (14 days)        (1618)
and heir.
 
Rymman, died without wife       (6 months)       (1618)
and heir.
 
Zawan (Zaban, Sawan),              61             1618-1557
Synna's husband, a Hungarian
duke. They have one son
Rattan.
 
Rattan (Nattan) marries a          67             1557-1490
duchess from Bohemia,
named Sanna. They had
two sons, Reymar and Noro.
 
Reymar (Rymmar) died          (1 1/2 months)     (1490)
without wife and heir.
 
Noro (Nero), marries a             43             1490-1447
wife from Carinthia,
named Lenna; they had
two children, a daughter,
Sanna; and a son, Aucz.
 
Aucz, changed the name             57             1447-1390
of the land from Sannas
to Pannaus, called him
self "Aucz, a Heathen."
Married Lenna, a duchess
from Bohemia. They had
one son, Nonas.
 
Nonas, marries Lenna, a            57             1390-1333
duchess from Lanazz. They
had a daughter, Sinna.
 
Tanton (Tonton), count             40             1333-1293
from Panticz, marries Sinna;
they had two sons, Tatan
and Remar. Remar died
before his father.
 
Tatan (Taton), marries             61             1293-1232
duchess from Bohemia,
named Synnan (Synna);
both later buried at the
Danube near Vienna. They
had two daughters, Sanna
and Lany (Lanus). Older
daughter died a year after
father.
 
Mantan (Manthan, Mathan),          49             1232-1183
a duke from Bohemia,
marries Lany. They had a`
son, Manan.
 
Manan, marries Hungarian           59             1183-1124
countess, Lenna. They had
a son Nanaym, and a daughter
Senna. Senna died before her
father.
 
Nanaim (Nananaym, Nanaym)          38             1124-1086
marries Menna (Manna), a
Hungarian duchess. They
had two daughters, Lenna and
Zema (Sema), and a son Ramaim.
Lenna died unmarried. Ramaim
(Ramaym) died a year after
his father.
 
Mangais (Mangaizz, Mangrizz,       46             1086-1040
Magais), a duke from Hungary,
marries Zema. He changes
the name of the land from
Pannauz (Pannawz) to Tantamo
(Tantamus). He calls himself
"Mangais, a Heathen." They
had one son Manan.
 
Manan, marries a                   55             1040-985
Bohemian duchess named
Sinna (Suma, Sanna, Samia).
They had one daughter,
Semna (Senna).
 
Laptan, a Hungarian duke           67              985-918
marries Semna. They had
one son, Lanan.
 
Lanan, married Sanna (Senna),      51              918-867
a duchess from Bohemia. They
had two daughters, Sanna
and Senna, and a son, Maran.
Senna died before her father.
 
Maran, died without wife and   (6 months)         (867)
heir
 
Manay, a duke from Bohemia,        54              867-813
marries Sanna. They had a
son, Tantan (Tanton), and
a daughter, Lemna (Lenna).
Lemna died unmarried.
 
Tantan, married Hungarian          57              813-756
duchess named Malan (Malon).
They had two sons, Zanan
(Sanan, Janan) and Peyman,
and a daughter, Peynin (Peyn,
Peymin).
 
Zanan, died without wife        (3 months)        (756)
and heir.
 
Peyman, married Hungarian          48             756-708
duchess named Lanna. They
had three sons, Nanman
(spelled also Nannan,
Mannan, and Nanan), Gennan
and Saptan.
 
     After the death of Peyman and Lanna, who had both been heathen,
the "Oesterreichische Chronik" records that the whole country accepted
the Jewish faith!