The great power of the ancient Lemurians was their ability to receive and apply thoughts and ideas emanating from the minds of the Great Ones who wanted to help them. Robert D. Stelle
If we go back far enough in human development, we reach a point where there were no Masters. The average Lemurian then lived not far above animal life. So who guided Lemuria before the Masters?
There are always a few who use their minds to think, and so it was with the Elders. These deeply thinking people lived together peacefully and created innovations that enhanced their lives. And they wanted to share all they were learning with their fellow Lemurians. Through selflessness and meditation, they developed mental abilities including clairvoyance. Eventually they were contacted by Angels who helped them develop and learn more.
The Elders, in turn, looked for intelligent young people, suggesting new ideas and observing how they used them. If their use was good, they were admitted to the secluded places where the Elders lived and taught more.
Rhu and Hut, two young Plains Dwellers coached by the Elders, devised a plan for settling on the Great Plains, where grass was luxuriant and abundant and grazing for their animals would be much better.
This had been tried before, but those who ventured there were killed by other families, starting a war that caused all to leave the Plains. So how could they hold and defend the Plains once they were there? The Plains Dwellers were herdsmen, not fighters.
But the Forest Dwellers of their tribe were fighters, and the Cave Dwellers made weapons and tools. Why not get some from all three groups? Protected by the Forest Dwellers, the Plains Dwellers could furnish food and the Cave Dwellers provide weapons! This sounds simple to us, but the three tribal groups had never worked together, often fighting savagely for what they wanted. So their first problem was to convince others that they could benefit from this plan.
How they did this is the epic adventure told in The Sun Rises. Once their group of Plains, Forest, and Cave Dwellers reached the Plains, the problems of organizing a cooperative society soon became more than the Elders could help them with. At that point, Those who guided Lemuria before the Masters also advised Rhu and Hut directly. The astonishing quality of their early suggestions helps us understand how these primitive people were able to create a harmonious civilization:
No society can continue to exist unless it is properly organized. It must be made self-sufficient –– able to support itself without outside help. It can grow or expand only as it produces more than it consumes. Such is the first law for proper organization.
The permanent success of your community is based on excess service each member renders the organization, and the service the organization renders each citizen. No government can long prosper except as each member prospers. So, too, no citizen can prosper unless the government prospers. For either the government or the citizen to try to prosper at the expense of another, spells ultimate failure. This is the second point of the law.
Thus we come to the basic law of all laws which embraces all others including those I have just explained. Whatever you do to or for another, so shall it be done to or for you.
This is the basis for the universal brotherhood of mankind practiced in Lemuria that assured much of its glory and magnificence. And it will be the basis for the even greater civilization we are building now.
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