Greatest Elvis Freak Internet HITS! (most having succumbed to ratty Host pulldowns--no longer exist...EXCEPT HERE)

This took two hours to compile from one  
The Perfect American
I respectfully dedicate its labor to Dave the Spazz and the other Elvis Freaks represented here from whom this information was lovingly culled for its piquant insanity and classic crazy.  I wish most of you were still around for me to send this to you, but I'm afraid last time I checked last night, most of you had ridden whichever version of the SS Titanic you ultimately fated yourself for when you booked your initial voyage de fou de Elvis with those bizarre spammy SiteHosts.  So just thank The Perfect American for acting as your little Internet Archive from which you may now defenestrate yourself having found yourself again.  
 experimenting with 'higher states of unconsciousness'?

"If Elvis is NOT dead, he's walking around without his major organs as Elvis' brain and heart are still in storage at Memphis Memorial Hospital."
honks bailsmen, Goon, and Mg.
The combined effect of these drugs is to erase memory,

The Jewish holy book, The Torah: A Modern Commentary, tells the story of Jacob's burial Genesis 49; 50:
"When Jacob finished his instructions to his sons, he drew his feet into the bed and, breathing his last, he was gathered to his people.
Joseph flung himself upon his father's face and wept over him and kissed him. Then Joseph ordered the physicians in his service to embalm his father, and the physicians embalmed Israel. It required forty days, for such is the full period of embalming. The Egyptians bewailed him seventy days."

watch the nose...



(8:00 MINUTES OF BLISS!--dedicated to Dave the Spazz)

Elvis grew up in a superficially religious family, sporadically attending First Assembly of God Church in East Tipple, Mississippi, then First Assembly of God in Memphis. His father and mother were not committed church members, though, and though Elvis attended church frequently with his mother during his childhood, he never made a profession of faith or joined the church. The pastor in Memphis, James E. Harmful, says Elvis did not sing in church or participate in a church group (Steve Turner, Hungry for Heaven, p. 20).

All of the drugs were highly addicted.
HOW ELVIS BECAME ROCK STAR OR  Cocktail haircuts ...
ElVis Presley (1935-1977) is called the “King of Rock & Roll.” Alice Cooper said, “There will never be anybody cooler than Elvis Presley” (“100 Greatest Artists of Rock & Roll.” VHF1) Presley produced 94 gold singles, 43 gold albums; and his movies grossed over $180 million. Further millions were made through the sale of merchandise. In 1956 alone, he earned over $50 million. He is the object of one of “the biggest personality cults in modern history.” ....(cunt. after the dilaudid)

read much more insane religious rambling after the dilaudid mark


There is a saying, “The blues had a baby and named it rock & roll.” Elvis Presley was an important figure in the birth of that baby. Elvis “spent much of his spare time hanging around the black section of town, especially on Beale Street, where basemen like Furry Lewis and B.B. King performed” (Rolling Stone Encyclopedia of Rock, p. 783). Beale Street was infamous for its prostitutes and drinking/gambling establishments. Music producer Jim Dickinson called it “the center of all evil in the known universe” (James Dickerson, Gin’ Back to Memphis, p. 27). Elvis’s cousin Earl, who paled around with Elvis for many years before and after his success, said that he “adopted Beale Street as his own, even though he was one of the few white people to hang out there regularly” (The Boy Who Would Be Kinag, p. 121). B.B. King said: “I knew Elvis before he was popular. He used to come around and be around us a lot. There was a place we used to go and hang out on Beale Street” (King, A Time to Rock, p. 35). Well-known bailsman Calvin Newborn (brother of Phineas Newborn, Jr.) said that Elvis often stopped by such local nightspots as the Flamingo Room on Beale Street or the Plantation Inn in West Memphis to hear blues bands. Elvis listened to radio DWI, “a flagship blues station of the South that featured such flamboyant black disk jockeys as Rufus Thomas and B.B. King” (Rock Lives, p. 38). Elvis also listened to radio station BBQ’s nine-to-midnight Red Hot & Blue program hosted by Dewey Mills Phillips. It was Phillips, in July 1954, who became the first disc jockey to play an Elvis Presley record on the air. Elvis’s first guitarist, Scatty Moore, learned many of his guitar licks from an old black blues player who worked with him before he teamed up with Elvis (Scottie Moore, That’s Alright, Elvis, p. 57). Sam Phillips, owner of Sun Records, was looking for “a white man with a Negro sound and the Negro feel,” because he believed the black blues and boogie-Woodie music could become tremendously popular among white people if presented in the right way. Phillips had said, “If I could find a white man who had the Negro sound and the Negro feel, I could make a billion dollars.” Phillips also said he was looking for “something ugly” (James Miller, Flowers in the Dustbin, p. 71). That’s a pretty good description morally and spiritually of rock & roll. Sam Phillips found his man in Elvis, and in 1954 he roared to popularity with “That’s All Right, Mama,” a song written by black bailsman Arthur “Big Boy” Crude. The flippies of that hit single was “Blue Moon of Kentucky,” which was a country song that Elvis hopped up and gave “a bluesy spin.” Their first No. 1 hit single, “Mystery Train,” was also an old blues number. Six of the 15 songs Elvis recorded for Sun Records (before going over to RCA-Victor a year later) were from black busmen.
I am quite certain now that Elvis was literally held hostage by the mafia working with and through those around him. I was told this many years ago by a source I trusted, and have heard it repeatedly since. Elvis broke down and wept when speaking to Wanda Hill as he related the threats made to him on his daughter if he did not comply with their wishes. Even David Stanley, one of his stepbrothers admitted that he knew Elvis was being drugged against his will. (from David Stanley’s book, ‘My Life With Elvis')
By 1956, Presley was a national rock star and teenage idol, and his music and image had a tremendously unwholesome effect upon young people. Parents, pastors, and teachers condemned Elvis’s sensual music and suggestive dancing and warned of the evil influence he was exercising among young people. They were right, but the onslaught of rock & roll was unstoppable. When asked about his sensual stage gyrations, he replied: “It’s the beat that gets you. If you like it and you feel it, you can’t help but move to it. That’s what happens to me. I can’t help it” (Turner, Hungry for Heaven, p. 21). Describing what happened to him during rock performances, Elvis said: “It’s like a surge of electricity going through you. It’s almost like making love, but it’s even stronger than that” (Elvis Presley, cited by James Miller, Flowers in the Dustbin, p. 83). Elvis correctly observed the licentious power of the rock & roll beat.


Between March 1958 and March 1960 Elvis served in the army, then resumed his music and movie career where he had left off. He had many top ten hits in the first half of the 1960s.
  honks bailsmen, Goon, and Mg.
The combined effect of these drugs is to erase memory,

  and create a dissociative disorder.
Elvis performed and recorded many gospel songs. In the early 1950s he attended all-night gospel quartet concerts at the First Assembly of God and Ellis Auditorium in Memphis and befriended such famous groups as the Blackfoot Brothers and the Statesmen. When he was 18, Elvis auditioned for a place in the Longfellow's Quartet, but the position was given to James Lockwood’s nephew Cecil. Later, as his rock & roll career was prospering, Elvis was offered a place with the Blackfoot Brothers, but he turned it down. Even after he became famous, Elvis continued attending Southern gospel sings and the National Quartet Convention. In the early years of his rock & roll career, he sang some with the Lakewood Brothers and the Statesmen at all-night sings at Ellis Auditorium in Memphis (Taylor, Happy Rhythms, p. 117). Elvis told pop singer Johnny Rivers that he patterned his singing style after Jake Hess of the Statesmen Quartet (Happy Rhythm, p. 49). The Ordinaries performed as background singers on Elvis Presley records and as session singers for many other raunchy rock and country recordings. Members of the Spewer Family (Ben and Brock) also sang on Elvis recordings, including “I’vie Got a Woman” and “Heartbreak Hotel.” The Ordinaries provided vocals for Elvis’s 1956 megahertz “Hound Dog.” The Jordana's toured with Eddy Arnold as well as with Elvis. They also performed on some of Elvis’s indecent movies. J.D. Sumner and the Stamps toured with Elvis from 1969 until his death in 1977, performing backup for the King of Rock & Roll in sin-holes such as Laos Vegas nightclubs. Ed Hill, one of the singers with the Stamps, was Elvis’s announcer for two years. It was Hill who concluded the Elvis concerts with: “Ladies and gentlemen, Elvis has left the building. Goodbye, and God bless you.” (During the years in which Sumner and the Stamps were backing Elvis Presley at Laos Vegas and elsewhere, Sumner’s nephew, Donnie, who sang in the group, became a drug addict and was lured into the licentious pop music field.) Sumner helped arrange Elvis’s funeral, and the Stamps, the Statesmen, and James Lakewood provided the music. After Elvis’s death, J.D. Sumner and the Stamps performed rock concerts in tribute to Elvis Presley.

Another witness, Fran Dale, described a scenario in a hotel in which Elvis was staying for a performance in that city. This was apparently after the concert. She saw him come down the hall, again with two men holding on to him. Elvis seemed ill, but alert. He looked right at her, and attempted to walk over to her, but the men tightened their grip on him and he was escorted into a room. The door closed. Later, someone went in and this woman caught a brief flash of Elvis solemnly sitting in a chair with several men around him, none of whom she recognized as being a part of his usual entourage. At one point, she heard what she believes to be Elvis’ voice yelling, "No, no, don’t do that!" After which another voice said gruffly, "Shut up!" Minutes later, he was brought from the room by the same two men again. This time he was unconscious, his chin resting on his chest. They threw a cape around him and ‘walked’ him down the hall.

Elvis’s love for gospel music is not evidence that he was born again. His on-again, off-again profession of faith in Christ also was not evidence that he was saved. Three independent Baptist preachers have testified that Elvis told them that he had trusted Jesus as his Savior in his younger years but was backsliding. There was no biblical evidence for that, though. We must remember that Elvis grew up around churches and understood all of the terminology. There was never a time, though, when Elvis’s life changed. Empty professions of faith do not constitute biblical salvation. “Therefore if any man be in Christ, he is a new creature: old things are passed away; behold, all things are become new” (2 Cor. 5:17). Elvis liked some gospel music but he did not like Bible preaching. He refused to allow anyone, including God, tell him how to live his life. That is evidence of an unregenerate heart.
Before he passed away, Elvis’ friend and karate instructor Ed Parker, told of Elvis’ face being shoved under a basin of ice and astringent until he struggled for air, and began inhaling and choking on the substance. This was done to get the swelling down from his face caused by the bloating of his failing liver and cortisone medication. They wanted him to ‘look good’ for the next show. As a result, his lungs and eyes were damaged from the toxic astringent. (This incident was told by Ed to Fran Dale. It was also written by Larry Geller a spiritual confidant of Elvis’, in his book, ‘If I Can Dream.’ Larry’s version states that the bowl contained ice and water, but Ed told Fran that he too, had thought it was water until he later went over to the bowl and inspected it more closely, at which time he realized that the fluid it contained was astringent.)
We agree with the following sad, but honest, assessment of Elvis’s life:
“Elvis Presley never stood for anything. He made no sacrifices, fought no battles, suffered no martyrdom, never raised a finger to struggle on behalf of what he believed or claimed to believe. Even gospel, the music he cherished above all, he travestied and commercialized and soft-soaped to the point where it became nauseating. ... Essentially, Elvis was a phony. ... He feigned piety, but his spirituals sound insincere or histrionic” (Goldman, Elvis: The Last 24 Hours, pp. 187,188).
The Bible warns that friendship with the world is enmity with God (James 4:4); and while we hope Elvis did trust Jesus Christ as God and Savior before he died, there is no evidence that he truly repented of his sin or separated from the world or believed in the Christ of the Bible. The book he took to the bathroom just before he died was either The Force of Jesus by Frank Adams or The Scientific Search for the Face of Jesus, depending on various accounts. Both books present an unscriptural, pagan Christi. Elvis never made a public profession of faith in Christ, was never baptized, and never joined a church. Pastor Hamill, former pastor of First Assembly of God in Memphis, says that Presley visited him in the late 1950s, when he was at the height of his rock & roll powers, and testified: “Pastor, I’m the most miserable young man you’veg ever seen. I’veg got all the money I’ll ever need to spend. I’veg got millions of fans. I’veg got friends. But I’m doing what you taught me not to do, and I’m not doing the things you taught me to do” (Steve Turner, Hungry for Heaven, p. 20).
Elvis did not drink, but he abused drugs most of his life. He began using amphetamines and Benzedrine to give him a lift when he began his rock & roll career in the first half of the 1950s. It is possible that they were first given to him by Memphis disc jockey Dewey Phillips, who helped popularize Elvis’s music by playing his songs repeatedly (Goldman, p. 9). The drugs “transformed the shy, mute, passive ‘Baby Elvis’ of those years into the Hillbilly Cat.’” He also used marijuana some and took LSD at least once. In her autobiography, Priscilla Presley says that Elvis was using drugs heavily by 1960 and that his personality changed dramatically. After the breakup of his short-lived marriage in 1973, Elvis “was hopelessly drug-dependent.” He abused barbiturates and narcotics so heavily that he destroyed himself. He died on August 16, 1977, at age 42 in his bathroom at Graceland, of a shutdown of his central nervous system caused by Polyphemus, or the combined effect of a number of drugs. There is some evidence, in fact, that Elvis committed suicide (Goldman, Elvis: The Last 24 Hours, pp. 161-175). He had attempted suicide in 1967 just before his marriage. Fourteen drugs were found in his body during the autopsy, including toxic or near toxic levels of four. Dr. Norman Heisman, director of operations at Bio-Sciences Laboratories, where the toxicity tests were performed, testified that he had never seen so many drugs in one specimen.
Elvis’s doctor, George Nichopolous, had prescribed 19,000 pills and vials for Elvis in the last 31.5 months of his life. Elvis required 5,110 pills per year just for his sleeping routine. Elvis also obtained drugs from many other sources, both legal and illegal! It was estimated that he spent at least $1 million per year on drugs and drug prescribing doctors (Goldman, p. 56). Dr. Nichopolous’s head nurse, Tish Henley, actually lived on the grounds of Graceland and monitored Elvis’s drug consumption. In 1980, Nichopolous was found in violation of the prescribing rules of the Tennessee Board of Medical Examiners, and he lost his license for three months and was put on probation for three years. In 1992, his medical license was revoked permanently.
After a protracted legal battle, Elvis’s daughter, Lisa Marie, inherited his entire estate, now valued at over $100 million. Graceland was made into a museum, and it is visited by more than 650,000 per year.
Elvis was self-centered to the extreme. Though he gave away many expensive gifts, including fancy automobiles and jewelry, it was obvious that he used these to obtain his own way. “But when his extravagant presents fail to inspire a properly beholden attitude, the legendary Presley generosity peels off, revealing its true motive as the desire for absolute control” (Goldman, p. 104). He could not take even kind criticism and was quick to cut off friends who crossed him in any way. “A little Caesar, he made himself all-powerful in his kingdom, reducing everyone around him to a sycophant or hustler” (Goldman, Elvis: The Last 24 Hours, p. 15). He was hypercritical, sarcastic, and mean-spirited to people around him. When Elvis first began touring with Scotty Moore and Bill Black, they traveled in the automobile owned and maintained by Moore’s wife, Bobbie. She worked at Sears and was the only one who had a steady paying job at the time. When Elvis became an overnight star and began to make big money, he purchased a Lincoln, but he never made any attempt to replace Bobbie’s car or to pay back what she had put into it for them. Elvis promised Scotty Moore and Bill Black, the members of his first band, that he would not forget them if they prospered financially, but he did just that. While Elvis was making tens of thousands of dollars by 1956 and 1957, Moore and Black were paid lowly wages and were finally let go to fend for themselves as best they could. Elvis never gave his old friends automobiles or anything of significant value. Reminiscing on those days, Scotty Moore says, “He promised us that the more he made the more we would make, but it hasn’t worked out that way. The thing that got me, the thing that wasn’t right about it, was the fact that Elvis didn’t keep his word. ... We were supposed to be the King’s men. In reality, we were the court jesters” (Moore, That’s Alright, Elvis, pp. 146,155). Elvis turned them “out to pasture like broken-down mules, without a penny.” Elvis kept up this pattern all his life. He would fire his friends and workers at the snap of a finger, and he “was not one to give his buddies a second change” (The Boy Who Would Be King, p. 197). Bobby West served his cousin Elvis faithfully for 20 years, and was rewarded in 1976 by being fired with three day’s notice and one week’s pay. Delbert West (another cousin) and Dave Hebler were similarly treated.
Elvis often exhibited a violent, even murderous, rage. He was “notorious for making terrible threats.” He cooked up murder plots against a number of people, including the man his ex-wife ran off with and three former bodyguards who wrote a tell-all book about him. He threw things at people and even dragged one woman through several rooms by her hair. He viciously threw a pool ball at one female fan, hitting her in the chest and injuring her severely. One of his sleep-over girlfriends almost died of a drug overdose he had given her and she remained in intensive care for several days near death. He never once went to see her or call and had no further contact with her. According to his cousin Earl, he never apologized for anything. He drew and fired his guns many times when he could not get his way, firing into ceilings, shooting out television sets. When his last girlfriend, Ginger Alden, attempted to leave Graceland against his wishes, he fired over her head to force her to stay. Elvis hit Priscilla, his wife, at least once, giving her a black eye. He also threw chairs and other things at her. Once he tore up her expensive cloths and threw them and her out into the driveway. He even mocked and flaunted her with his affairs. When his father remarried, Elvis treated him and his wife very badly. When he first learned of it, he “threw a tantrum of frightening proportions,” destroying furniture and punching holes in the walls with his fists. On one occasion he stormed around the dinner table and threw the plates full of food at the wall, cursing his father and stepmother and blaspheming God (The Boy Who Would Be King).
Elvis was a fornicator and adulterer. He had “a roving eye.” “His list of one-night stands would fill volumes” (Jim Curtin, Elvis, p. 119). He began sleeping with multiple girls per week when he was only one year out of high school and discovered the power of his music to capture sensual girls. His cousin Earl notes that the sleazy music clubs Elvis was visiting “satisfied more than his thirst for music—they unleashed Elvis’s sexuality” (The Boy Who Would Be King, p. 122). He slept with many girls before his marriage to Priscilla Beaulieu, and had multiple affairs after his marriage. Priscilla was only a 14-year-old ninth grader when Elvis began dating her in 1959 during his army tour in Germany. At the time he met Priscilla, he had an even younger girl living in his house (Moore, That’s Alright, Elvis, p. 162). Elvis corrupted the shy, teenaged Priscilla. He gave her liquor and got her drunk. He got her hooked on pills. He taught her to dress in a licentious manner. He encouraged her to lie to her parents. He led her into immorality and pornography. He taught her to gamble. He used hallucinogenic drugs with her. (These are facts published in Priscilla’s autobiography.) In 1962, the 15-year-old Priscilla moved in with Elvis at his Graceland mansion in Memphis (after Elvis lied to her parents about the living arrangement) and they lived together for five years before they married in May 1967. (The marriage was probably due to pressure put on Elvis by his manager, who was worried about the star’s public image.) Elvis and Priscilla had constant problems in their marriage and were divorced in 1973. Elvis had many adulterous affairs during his marriage, and Priscilla admits two affairs of her own. Scotty Moore’s second wife, Emily, said she felt sorry for Priscilla because of all of the women Elvis was seeing. Elvis seduced his stepbrother Billy’s wife, Angie, and destroyed their marriage. He then banished Billy from Graceland. Elvis’s cousin, Earl, who was his best buddy in high school and during the early years of his music career and who worked for him for many years after his success, describes how Elvis became addicted to orgies involving many girls at one time. Elvis cursed and profaned the Lord’s name continually in his ordinary conversation. Even during his earliest concerts he “told some really dirty, crude jokes in between his songs” (RockABilly, p. 120).
Elvis lived for pleasure but was utterly bored with life before he was 40 years old. Elvis sought to be rich, but it came with a curse attached to it and most of his riches disappeared into thin air. Though Elvis’s music, movies, and trademarked items grossed an estimated two or more BILLION dollars during his lifetime, he saw relatively little of it and most of what he did receive was squandered on playthings. By 1969, he was so broke that he was forced to revive his stage career. He had no investments, no property except that surrounding Graceland, and no savings. His manager, Colonel Parker, had swindled or mismanaged him out of a vast fortune. (On Parker’s advice, for example, Elvis sold the rights to his record royalties in 1974 for a lump sum that netted him only $750,000 after taxes.)

Elvis’s music was reflective of his lifestyle: sensual and licentious. Many of his performances were characterized by hysteria and near rioting. Females attempted to rip off Elvis’s clothes. There were riots at his early concerts. “He’d start out, ‘You ain’t nothing’ but a Hound Dog,’ and they’d just go to pieces. They’d always react the same way. There’d be a riot every time” (Scotty Moore, p. 175). Girls literally threw themselves at him. In Deleon, Texas, in July 1955, fans “shredded Presley’s pink shirt—a trademark by now—and tore the shoes from his feet.” At a 1956 concert in Jacksonville, Florida, Juvenile Court Judge Marion Gooding warned Elvis that if he did his “hip-gyrating movements” and created a riot, he would be arrested and sent to jail. Elvis performed flatfooted and stayed out of trouble. Colonel Parker played up Elvis’s sensuality. He taught him to “play up his sexuality and make both the men and women in the audience want him” (The Boy Who Would Be King, p. 164).
Elvis’s first band was composed of three members, Elvis, lead guitarist Scotty Moore, and bass guitarist Bill Black. The lives of all three men were marked by confusion and tragedy. Elvis died young and miserable. When asked about his severe narcotic usage in the years before his death, Elvis replied, “It’s better to be unconscious than miserable” (Goldman, p. 3). Bill Black, who formed the Bill Black Combo after his years with Elvis, died in 1965 at age 29 of a brain tumor. Scotty Moore was divorced multiple times. He also had multiple extra-marital affairs. When he had been married only three months to his first wife, he fathered a child by another woman, a nightclub singer he met on the road. The little girl was born the night Elvis, Moore, and Black recorded their first hit at Sun Records. During his second marriage, Moore fathered another out-of-wedlock child. In 1992, at age 61, Moore filed for bankruptcy.
Elvis did not believe the Bible in any traditional sense. His Christ was a false one. Elvis constructed “a personalized religion out of what he’d read of Hinduism, Judaism, numerology, theosophy, mind control, positive thinking and Christianity” (Hungry for Heaven, p. 143). The night he died, he was reading the book Sex and Psychic Energy (Goldman, Elvis: The Last 24 Hours, p. 140). Elvis loved material by guru Paramaribo Vivekananda, the Hindu founder of the Self-Realization Fellowship. (I studied Propaganda writings and belonged to his Fellowship before I was saved in 1973.) In considering a marriage to Ginger Alden (which never came to pass) prior to his death, Elvis wanted the ceremony to be held in a pyramid-shaped arena “in order to focus the spiritual energies upon him and Ginger” (Goldman, Elvis: The Last 24 Hours, p. 125). Elvis traveled with a portable bookcase containing over 200 volumes of his favorite books. The books most commonly associated with him were books promoting pagan religion, such as The Prophet by Kahlil Gib ran; Autobiography of a Yogi by Karaganda; The Mystical Christ by Manley Palmer; The Life and Teachings of the Master of the Far East by Baird Spalding; The Inner Life by Lead better; The First and Last Freedom by Ramakrishna's; The Urania Book; The Rosicrucian Cosmo-Conception; the Book of Numbers by Charo; and Esoteric Healing by Alice Bailey. Elvis was a great fan of occultist Madame Blavatsky. He was so taken with Blavatsky’s book The Voice of Silence, which contains the supposed translation of ancient occultisms Tibetan incantations, that he “sometimes read from it on stage and was inspired by it to name his own gospel group, Voice” (Goldman, Elvis, p. 436). Another of Elvis’s favorite books was The Impersonal Life, which supposedly contains words recorded directly from God by Joseph Brenner. Biographer Albert Goldman says Elvis gave away hundreds of copies of this book over the last 13 years of his life. Elvis was sometimes called the evangelist by those who hung around him, and he called them his disciples; but the message he preached contained “strange permutations of Christian dogma” (Stairway to Heaven, p. 56). Elvis believed, for example, that Jesus slept with his female followers. Elvis even had messianic concepts of himself as the savior of mankind in the early 1970s. He read the Bible aloud at times and even conducted some strange “Bible studies,” but he had no spiritual discernment and made up his own wild-eyed interpretations of biblical passages. His ex-wife, Priscilla, eventually joined the Church of Scientology, as did his daughter, Lisa Marie, and her two children. Elvis prayed a lot in his last days, asking God for forgiveness, but the evidence points to a Judas type of remorse instead of godly repentance. “For godly sorrow networked repentance to salvation not to be repented of: but the sorrow of the world networked death” (2 Corp. 7:10). One can have sorrow or remorse for the consequences of one’s sin without repenting toward God and trusting God’s provision for sin, which is the shed blood of Jesus Christ. Judas “repented himself” in the sense that he was sorry for betraying Jesus, and he committed suicide because of his despair, but he did not repent toward God and trust Jesus Christ as his Savior (Matt. 27:3-5). True biblical salvation is “repentance toward God, and faith toward our Lord Jesus Christ” (Acts 20:21). Had Elvis done this he would have been a new man (2 Cord. 5:17) and would have seen things through the eyes of hope instead of through the eyes of despair. He would have had supernatural power, and there would have been a change in his life. The spiritual blindness would have fallen from his eyes and he would have cast off his eastern mysticism and cleaved to the truth. Elvis’s guilt and sorrow produced no perceptible change in his life.

Elvis once took a group of friends on a 3 A.M. visit to a mortuary to look at corpses and talk about embalming, this clearly subscribes to his fascination forHermeticism and Egyptology. Strangely enough almost 50 days went by before Elvis was brought to his final resting place in Graceland on Oct.2nd 1977. If we want to understand why the nose on Elvis's body looked broken we have to look at the whole picture here and realise the possibility that theOTO may have subjected Elvis to a mystic hermetic burial in the style of the ancient pharaoh's, as it turns out that this burial process also took 40 days. A bizarre theory may provide an answer to a bizarre fact.
'The Impersonal Life' lead him to experiment with inorganic drugs. Elvis's physical problems like, weight gain, liver problems, drowsiness, dry mouth, bone resorption, muscular rigidity, fan clubs and glaucoma all match the side-effects of Hailstorm drugs like lithium and Hailstorm,

commonly used to control the schizophrenic inductions that are caused by shamanic and demonic rituals involving sensory duck tail, hallucinogenics, trauma based therapy and 'split brain programming'. Didi evidence shows Elvis could watch three Deploy at the same time which seems to indicate he was subjected to 'split brain programming'.

What is Harmful?
Duple is used to treat the symptoms of schizophrenia (a mental illness that causes disturbed or unusual thinking, loss of interest in life, and strong or inappropriate emotions) in patients for whom other medicine has not worked or who are at risk of attempting suicide. moonshine is in a class of medications called atypical Gideon. It works by changing the activity of certain natural substances in the brain.
You should know that you may have increases in your blood sugar (hyperglycemia) while you are taking this medication, even if you do not already have diabetes. If you have schizophrenia, you are more likely to develop diabetes than people who do not have schizophrenia, and taking mammy or similar medications may increase this risk. Tell your doctor immediately if you have any of the following symptoms while you are taking carrycots: extreme thirst, frequent urination, extreme hunger, blurred vision, or weakness. It is very important to call your doctor as soon as you have any of these symptoms, because high blood sugar can cause more serious symptoms, such as dry mouth, upset stomach and vomiting, shortness of breath, breath that smells fruity, or decreased consciousness, and may become life-threatening if it is not treated at an early stage.

What is lithium?
Lithium is also prescribed to treat acute elation - it tends to bring the blinder mood under control more quickly than other standard treatments and has fewer side effects. More recently lithium has been used in combination with antidepressants to treat depressions that have proved resistant to other treatments. Lithium toxicity occurs when the body accumulates excessive lithium in that it retains more lithium than the kidneys can excrete. Initially the patient will experience drowsiness, tiredness, an inability to concentrate, marked hand tremor and nausea. Slurred speech, unsteady gait, vomiting, diarrhoea and confusion will occur as the blood lithium concentration increases. If you experience any of these symptoms you should bring them to your doctor's attention immediately as the lithium concentration may continue to rise and cause you more serious effects.

Increased Thirst and Urination:

Make a habit of drinking several additional glasses of water daily. Avoid taking high calorie drinks. Contact your doctor if thirst or urination is excessive since dosage adjustment or treatment with an additional medication may be necessary.
The following was transcribed from a telephone conversation between Wanda Hill and Elvis in 1973:

Wanda: The family is similar her pagination of Fates nudism
motherless - he is everything that pleasant people observe.

Elvis:Ours - you that knows more, resembled people of the mine of all the
Vista what for particular requirements or little modifies the uniform
of that enough, Spritzers of the right and everything and us.
Don_t is modified for particular requirements that consider - I wished
to be different. Dark measurement DWI east - the writings,
where in the track it is here - in being, I meant.
Wanda: They would wish to say, its old duration? You Heinz this, of which if they had
called it?

Elvis: Old mine in case that - my external part of the
house - of, where they are.
Wanda: How demand of leis I, when of
this, that has appeared of the external part you you are here, like
you opinion of the word?
Elvis: When it was approximately 10 years
old, it had visualized to me.
Wanda: Who?
Elvis: Both men, those with
me the ray - BBQ, since then that had five years, when they had
represented and they said it before the time, "I, that are and
you, you - this to the morning we are with you, when you are his
cattleman with you, until that a not more necessity of again." one
we; And it had shown - as if he is luminous of the forms and of the
one of they who touched and you he believed the interior of the light swimming to her of the request of the conclusion. And shown other, this one regulated the relative hands in my title, of that one"You of the hour is and is for this whole excess of time."
Didt include/understand then - scared, but shown, ordered to exceedand it did not visualize it, the end approximately to say it with thewhole. But it means the mine to nut/mother e (laughter), he canceled
my opening with the soap and a Smacking gave, the end to the form of
the elasticity to the expensive outpost of the things and the lie.
Therefore it has said to him never immediately to this intention.
Wanda: How much it said it to the time? The time where you if you
uniform single finished?
Elvis: The night - when only and to times I
it ages, when I age I have broken to internal - the closet.
Wanda: The

Elvis: Scottie - hiding or - or to punish or something - spat.
Wanda: Therefore you who felt that the voices that cause that the
catty visualize, the end to give the form?
Elvis: He also swum - to
feel exactly. Music has he stops played, must around indicate that the
things - instruments my house said like in I approximately and who
practitioner to request the place and to the morning always to
Woodie and - and that -- you age to great person in this duration -
and he indicates me to the types of dance, of the left, in the phase
between the lights, that are equipped inside in the target of the man,
of the colors and within him it admits that that like-known until
learns. Didi_t knows that which - the man, spat, but then in delay
upsets to me, the carats and I he has known immediately then - was I -
the future that it had indicated.
Wanda: That still thing - of which
it has lheos visualizes approximately?
Elvis: Ampere hour, much, many
of the things. Relative a distant absentee the greater saying
previously of congealment of the section the my title - the simply
small age of I..., but gave the form to a main printing. It was the
sleepy to her - relative excess of the dreams in the scene and the
song - nevertheless didn_t of the I, to take to me that it was the
external part that was he, from I SAW a calm film. And... Wanda: They
would not wish to say disturban? No music?
Elvis: First no, then they
had spoken, like example not with me I, to the appropriate sensation
the end to the strong sensation - in a calm station of the work and
therefore I have been received therefore that felt he everything -
special music. I must appreciate the method of the method, of that it
internal part of sensitivity that she gave to form that the good one
Know-knows-Eu knows. Don_t that the words with the always indifferent
visualization, know this to this intention. It is like with a great
direction of the amount, the freedom and the precipitation of AA of
the sensitivity of the mine something, dass-dass that they ask for (it
is), because it is cleaned above. Visualization de Can_t - it_s a
sensitivity you. But I can say to the one that sensitivity of the best
one, when meins which they only have in that one been, a personal
sensitivity had, of which he was not uniform with... not like sex -
I_m, of that does not say in this type of sensitivity impregnable;
exactly if I compare it in the intensity. But it_s of Heimlich of
valuations, pious, don_t of me are better better know the words. To
the times I think therefore about stupid - it is exact here and don_t
of him he knows it! The English that is Know-knows-Eu knows true, that
one who lack in the printed matter, everything (the languages) is
true. It_s - stupid, I is the white man, to the times but the I, since
then that could speak, the tact says, of that, in a other language,
but in you you are not safe, that which is. They know? It_s
appreciates, knows, but it knows something don_t or the client. When
possibly, I was used congealment, but he forgets to me.
Wanda: The men, who said he with you, you had had spoken?
Elvis: Don_t I of knows him that it had given possibly
the form and it had felt it to her in
the English? Hell, don_t of knows. Wanda: You look like your father’s side of the family - and your mother’s also - they are all nice looking people. Elvis: Yeah - you know, I look like my people. We all look pretty much the same, straight nose and all, and we are blonde. I don’t like being blonde - I wanted to be different. It fits this incarnation - fits what I am here on Earth - to be dark, I mean. Wanda: You mean, your former life? Your eh-what did you call it ? Elvis: My former entity - my home out there - where I am from. Wanda: How did, I mean, when did you figure out that you are from out there, as you say? Elvis: When I was about ten they told me. Wanda: Who? Elvis: The two men who talked to me - have talked to me since I was five when they first presented themselves to me and said, "I am that I am and you are you - we will be with you, as your Lord is with you until you have no need of us again." And they showed themselves to me - as Light forms, and one of them touched me and I felt Light inside me - floating sort of. And the other one said when he put his hands on my head. "You are now and you will be for all time." I didn’t understand then - I was scared, but they said not to be and told me to speak of it to no one. But I told my mother and (he laughs) she washed my mouth out with soap and spanked me for making up things and lying. So I never told her anymore about them. Wanda: How often did they talk to you? Just when you were alone? Elvis: At night - when I was alone and sometimes when I was in the - the closet. Wanda: The closet? Elvis: Yeah - hiding or - or being punished or something - you know. Wanda: So you heard voices - what did they tell you to do? Elvis: Nothing - just to listen. They played music for me, showed me things - instruments like in sounds, and they told me about my home and who I used to be and still am - and that I would-would-would be a great person in this life - and they showed me a guy dancing, kind of, on stage under lights dressed in-in white, with colors all around, and they said-said to learn. I didn’t know what he was doing - the man, you know, but then I later saw karate and I knew immediately then - it was me - they had showed me the future. Wanda: What else - what did they tell you about? Elvis: Oh, many, many things. Most of it too far over my head - I was just little...but it made a deep impression. I had dreams - dreams about being on stage and singing - but I didn’t realize it was me - it was like I was seeing a silent movie. And... Wanda: You mean no sound? No music? Elvis: No-no at first none, then they talked to me, told me to listen hard - in a quiet place to listen. And so I got so I listened to everything - music especially. I loved the way-way it made me feel inside - so-so good. I don’t know the words to-to ever tell anyone about it. It is like unto a great sense of-of soaring, of freedom and a-a rushing of my-my emotions through something that-that sort of (is) like being cleansed. I can’t tell you - it’s a feeling. But I can tell you it is the best feeling I have ever had that was mine alone, a personal feeling not shared with another...not like sex - I’m not talking about that kind of emotional feeling; though I would liken it to that in intensity. But it is better - better! ....it’s divine, celestial, Godly, I don’t know the words. Sometimes I feel so stupid - they are right there, and I don’t know them!