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Patrick H. Bellringer

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          Many times Saul had tried to arrest Esu and his disciples, but the crowds always surrounded him.  Twice Saul had gained access to Esu and challenged Esu about his teachings, and twice Esu confronted him with the Truth of his evil ways.

          Saul decided to try a different tact.  He needed proof of what Esu was teaching the people.  Then he could use it against Esu in both the Pharisee’s Court and in the Roman Court.

          There was an influential Pharisee living in Jerusalem called Simeon the Pharisee.  Simeon had a son, who could be persuaded to help Saul.  His name was Juda Iharioth, and he could be used to fool the people.  So, Saul told Simeon and Juda of his plan, to which they agreed.  Saul paid Juda 70 pieces of silver to steal the writings, which Judas Iscarioth held in his possession.  This Juda did.

           This is why the record shows that Esu took Judas aside and helped him to make a copy of all the information that Juda had stolen.  Later, when Saul and his Roman soldiers were planning to capture Esu in the Garden of Gethsemane, Saul paid Juda Iharioth thirty pieces of silver to identify Esu.  This was necessary for their success.  Esu and his disciples wore long robes with hoods, as was the custom.  At night in the darkness of the Garden of Gethsemane one could not see clearly, and everyone appeared the same.  That is why Juda Iharioth betrayed Esu (Jesus) Immanuel to Saul and his Roman soldiers with a kiss.

          This is what enemies do, and that is why Saul was Esu’s greatest enemy.  Later, after Saul’s “conversion” and his name was changed to Paul, he wrote the account of the crucifixion.  He deliberately changed the name of Juda for Judas, so that for 2000 years the world has blamed Esu’s best friend, Judas Iscarioth for being the betrayer, when in fact the true betrayer was Simeon Iharioth the Pharisee’s son, Juda Iharioth.