Announcements about our sun and its natural conditions

- Chapter 5 -
The central suns' own light. The reflected light of the lower suns.

ow all the suns taken together shine individually through reflection from the atmospheric surface of other suns shall be shown to you now, through another easy example. Take a room whose walls are made of polished glass, backed by the necessary metal compound to make them into a complete mirror. Imagine furthermore that this room is fully spherical internally, like a large hollow ball. Now fill this room with all kinds of suspended spheres of polished glass or metal. Bring a chandelier with a powerful light into the middle of this room and then look at all the small, polished balls hanging in this hollow-sphere room, all seem to be self-shining bodies on every side. How does this come about?
It is easy to work out. The mirror-smooth walls reflect the chandelier light, not diminished but rather focused back unto the chandelier. In this way all the suspended balls are shone upon from all sides many-fold; firstly from the chandelier directly, secondly from the light reflected from the walls, which taken together form a concave hollow mirror with its focus exactly at the centre of the room. Thirdly light comes from mutual reflections of their light, which also is again taken up and thrown back by the mirrored walls; and finally the reflection of the mirrored walls upon one another.
Behold, this image more than adequately answers the question raised because just as it is with the light shining within our hollow ball, so it is also within the great reality. Instead of the minored ball, think of the now familiar "shell-globe" which, although beyond your concept on a cosmic scale, consists of a kind of ether water-mass. For the chandelier substitute the truly endlessly great central sun, which upon its limitlessly out-stretched areas is surrounded by the most supremely intense shine, fiery flames (generated by the spirits, who are either commencing or completing their purification operation upon their return); wherewith you have all the necessary aspects for your answer. The light from this immense central sun travels right up to the walls of the aforementioned shell-globe, from where once again it is reflected through space and solar regions beyond your grasp in outreach. But yet, that which is so immense, is for My eyes, hardly bigger than a grain of sand, which you toy with in your hand.
Since all suns have the capacity to take up and reflect the light image of another sun from its atmospheric surface, the way a minor takes up and reflects light, has been explained, you shall comprehend the powerful shine of the sun, being aware of the existence of a self-shining "sun chandelier" within this shell-globe, its light penetrating right up to the walls of the shell-globe, thereby already lighting up half of every sun, the other half being lit by reflection from the outer walls: which causes countless mutual shining to be reflected.
If your thinking is somewhat focused, then the source of a sun's powerful light should no longer intrigue you.
Knowing this now, you shall further comprehend the shining of each individual sun if I say unto you that, notwithstanding the above, each sun also has its own light, on account of its indwelling spirits, whose intensity however is nowhere near that which you see; their own light consists of the facilitation of the solar body's atmospheric top to vividly and perfectly absorb and reflect the light radiation from the central sun and the light reflected from the shell-globe walls and other suns. This also is the reason for the existence upon every solar body of so-called volcanoes, especially in their equatorial regions. What these volcanoes are however, manifesting as black spots to the aided eye, and how the solar atmospheric capacity to absorb light is maintained through them, shall be the subject of our next communication.