The Prophecy Of Genghis Khans Bones

In the China yearbook of 1947 appeared this matter-of-fact statement: "The remains of Genghis Khan, guarded by the Ikhchao League, were removed to Kansu Province in June, 1939." For seven centuries the grave of the Khan was a carefully guarded secret located somewhere near where his death took place in 1227 at Liu Pan Shan, on the Suiyuan-Shensi border. A Mongol band, the Alashan, were the "keepers of the trust" later becoming part of the Ikhchao League. They were assigned this honor when the great Khan of Khans died in his yurt at sixty five. When the Japanese were occupying large portions of China in 1939 the Ikhchao League asked permission of the Nationist Government to remove the remains to a safer place. Granted permission the casket was brought to central Kansu, the capital of which is Lanchow, near the border of the Khan's native Gobi Desert.

In the Gobi, and practically all of Central Asia, there is a long-lasting, strongly believed prophecy: Whoever possessed the bones of Genghis Khan would rule the world! True or not this belief is so strong that Chiang Kai-shek took every precaution to insure that the casket would not fall into the hands of the Japanese.

Out of the barren wastes of the Gobi the Great Khan emerged as one of the world's greatest conquerors. There is a legend that when he was born in 1162 he had the birthmark of a clot of blood in his hand: This was interpreted as meaning he would one day be a great warrior and killer. Forced to live by his wits he killed his first man at thirteen. He was cruel and heartless to his enemies once having remarked: "A man's greatest joy in life is to break his enemies, and to take from them all the things that have been theirs and to hold in his arms the most desirable of their women."

Strangely enough once a country was conquered he ruled fairly, even set up a code of laws called the Yassa, similar to the Ten Commandments. The first one was: "It. is ordered to believe that there is only one God, creator of Heaven and earth, who alone gives life and death, riches and poverty as it pleases Him, and who has over everything an absolute power." Under this code Moslems, Nestorian Christians, Buddhists, and other sects lived in harmony. Banditry was outlawed. All travelers were assured safe conduct. Only the warriors could plunder while conquering a country but theft in times of peace was punished by death.

Genghis Khan's Empire under his rule and that of his sons and grandsons covered India, all of Central Asia, Korea, Persia, Russia, and Finland. His grandson Batu went as far as Austria, Poland and devastated Hungary. Another grandson, Hulagu conquered Bagdad and Damascus, advanced to only a stone's throw from Jerusalem. Then of course the celebrated grandson Kublai Khan, who ruled all of China, Japan and the Malay States. This Mongol empire began to disintegrate after the death of Kublai Khan but it was not until 1555 when Ivan the Terrible defeated them, did they lose their stronghold on Russia. Not until the Eighteenth Century were their descendants in India, the Moguls, defeated by the British. For six hundred years an unknown, illiterate, barbarian horde from the deserts of Central Asia kept the then known world conquered, subdued, and terrorized.

We know history repeats itself. During the Hungarian uprising against the Russians the troops which finally subdued them were primarily a Mongolian contingent. Now Red China with its 400,000,000 million people have expanded their horizons into other countries. The Nationalists, about two million on Formosa, cannot be the spokesmen for the numerically superior mainland Chinese, especially with the Communist indoctrination of the young, the disruption of family life, and the break from ancestral traditions. Some "liberal" groups use this point propaganda-wise to secure Red China's admission to the United Nations.

The alliance of Russia and China is an uneasy one. These two countries have never been friends, always distrusted each other, fought many wars in centuries past. This same innate distrust is always operative, their ideological differences apparent, their "friendship" a common front until such time they achieve their goal of world communist conquest, divide the spoils, then "go" at each other.

The casket of Genghis Khan supposedly lay in one of three temples on a high bluff in a small village called Yu Chung, guarded by Alashan Mongols. Inside the temple the walls and ceiling were draped with cloth-of-gold, Persian carpets lay on the floor, and along the walls were heavy carved chests and low tables, the casket itself covered by many layers of silk. The casket is a massive block of silver, squarish in shape. Along side of it lay the casket of the Khan's second wife. To the left was a yak-tail standard, symbol of the Mongol leader.

In the rear of the temple was an oil painting supposedly depicting the likeness of Genghis Khan, sent in tribute by a Russian czar centuries ago. Buried with the Khan is his sword, giant pearls and other personal relics. However, this casket has never been opened and unless the Mongol guards found some one to remove it, it is now in the hands of the Communists. If this is so then they are assured of Mastery of the many believers of the Khan's prophecy, and exploit it fully.

On March 27, 1969 the New York Daily News carried the following news item: MAO, THE FAITH HEALER. Tokyo, March 27 (AP) ... A Red Chinese surgical team has cured more than 1,000 blind, deaf and paralyzed patients in two years by "relying on the invincible thought of Mao-Tse-tung," the New China news agency reported. Peking propaganda organs often boast of miraculous feats, performed with the aid of the Communist Party Leader's aphorisms.

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