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William Branham Cult History - Roy Davis and the Queens of the Golden Mask

12/11/2015
Seek The Truth Blog

William Branham Cult History - Roy Davis and the Queens of the Golden Mask:

This week, we published information concerning the criminal activities of William Branham's mentor, Roy E. Davis, and included a substantial amount of evidence to suggest that his "teacher" was in fact the Imperial Wizard (top leader) of the Ku Klux Klan. For any who missed it:
http://bit.ly/1Qs212n

When we first began studying Roy Davis, and prior to discovering the Klan-related newspaper articles, we found it highly interesting how frequently Davis was in the newspapers due to his criminal lifestyle. But even more interesting that Davis himself was the fact that sixty women came to support him at his trial in a United States Federal Courtroom.

SIXTY WOMEN.

Suddenly, we found ourselves asking the question: How does a man flee his criminal past in Kentucky, land in Jeffersonville Indiana, quickly start a church, try to build a congregation, and manage to have SIXTY WOMEN from his congregation willing to travel to a United States Federal Courtroom to support him. And not just any case -- he was arrested for living with a seventeen-year-old-girl he brought with him from Tennessee for allegedly living with her immorally. Would sixty women really drop everything to support a man like this?

After realizing that so many newspaper articles pointed towards Davis' involvement with the Ku Klux Klan, we began digging through archives of the local newspapers. Though Voice of God Recordings has made the claim that these newspaper archives were "destroyed" in the 1937 flood, we find them very much intact. And it appears that there were NO archives destroyed in the flood -- the only newspapers not included in the archives are those for the period of time that the newspaper was shut down due to flood waters.

Amazingly, we learned that Indiana was a hotbed for the Ku Klux Klan. And there was a headquarters in Jeffersonville at the Spieth Building (which no longer exists today)
http://cdm16066.contentdm.oclc.org/cdm/compoundobject/collection/p16066coll24/id/837/rec/17

From this building, leaders of the Ku Klux Klan would organize large demonstrations, public gatherings, donations, and more. From the outside, this group could almost appear to be a patriotic religious movement. And to a "Message" follower, it would have supported many elements of William Branham's message.

The Klan's anthem was "Onward Christian Soldiers," which William Branham often sang in his sermons. They violently opposed Roman Catholicism, and promoted the idea that the United States would be doomed should a Catholic make his (or her) way into office. They would have loved William Branham's racist statements about "hook nosed Jews," would have rallied behind him as Branham made statements like, "The colored man should be happy in the state he's in," and would have agreed on practically all of Branham's political discussions.

But behind closed doors, the Klan had an agenda. It was a hidden strategy, one that would almost succeed. The state of Indiana would soon be making the news -- nationwide -- because the Indiana Klan was growing quickly, silently, and in high places. In upcoming posts, we will examine just how close they came to taking control of local, state, and federal governments.

There are many clues that point directly to Roy E. Davis as being an orchestrator of the Klan's political agenda. But at this point in time, when sixty women instantly came to his support, we must take a step back and examine Jeffersonville, Indiana. How did William Branham connect with Roy E. Davis when he fled from criminal conviction in Kentucky?

Behind closed doors in a secret society, there is protection. Now, having countless newspaper archives to examine, we can accurately say that there was corruption. And corrupt people rely upon others just as corrupt for protection. In a town with eight hundred Klansmen, and an unknown number of klanswomen, Davis would certainly find protection.

But how long would this protection last? How long would the Indiana government be filled with Klan operatives in key positions? Would Davis' band of merry women be able to protect him?

The video:
https://youtu.be/vxMFI0eQyPA
https://www.facebook.com/SeekYeTheTruth/photos/a.281312795303458.48697.214739791960759/702641103170623/?type=3