Instead we may discover sinister implications in many Christmas practices, and origins heavily steeped in ancient pagan idolatry.Once you know the shocking truth about Christmas, as the facts are presented in this pamphlet, you may well wonder whether Christians should celebrate it at all!His birth date was probably some time in the fall of the year, but no exact day can be determined.Even the Roman Catholics are compelled to admit, that “The date of Christ’s birth is not known.” Dear reader, isn’t it amazing that no one knows the date of the most important birth in the history of mankind?As a matter of fact, for all of the reasons presented here, many sincere Christians have forsaken this holiday altogether.“And ye shall know the truth, and the truth shall make you free” (John ).
The birthday of other sun gods such as Osiris, Horus, Hercules, Bacchus, Adonis, Jupiter, Tammuz, Saturn, etc., was celebrated on December 25th also. As one writer says: “Instead of this being the time of our Savior’s birth, it was the very day and season on which the pagans, for centuries have celebrated the birth of their sun god! It was a time for merriment, revelry and drunkenness (the very same way many celebrate it still today).
The Scripture verses have been changed to reflect the true sacred name of Yahuah and Yahusha, but because this article was written by one who was not versed in the sacred names it is therefore replete with the names Jesus Christ, and the Lord, God.e Americans [and much of the world] take Santa Claus, presents, holly, evergreen trees, carol singing, and all the other pleasant Christmas customs very much for granted.
How intriguing it is to trace them to their origins.
The Catholic Church adopted every pagan aspect of this abominable custom, including the date, and simply renamed it.
Now instead of representing the birth of Tammuz or Saturn (or any of the sun-gods), it was supposed to celebrate the birth of Christ. “It was in the fifth century that the Roman Catholic Church commanded that the birth of Christ be observed forever on December 25th, the day of the old Roman feast of the birth of Sol–one of the names of the sun-god.” Nothing could be plainer.