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Page 1




THE BOOKOF THE HUNDREDSFourth EditionRevised - With Updates
containing
Prolegomena to Current Martial Rule
Matters concerning His Lawful assembly
The Non-Statutory Abatement HandbookWritten bythe several bondmen and unprofitable servants
of our Lord and Saviour Jesus the Christ
Dedication and Acknowledgment
Published under the Authority of our
Lord and Saviour Jesus the Christto edify His whole Lawful assembly,
on this Glorious day
of His Eternal ReignWe give thanks to our Lord and Saviour Jesus the Christ for showing us the Way for us to walk in; for
being, expressing and revealing the Truth in Love to us;
for being the Life and revealing to all what it means to
live for our Father, Abba; and confirming all of the foregoing by paying the ultimate price for all of us who
believe on Him, Who now has made manifest all Righteou
s Judgment of and by the Father. We also give thanks
to Him for the diligent labors of our fellow-servants -- our
Brothers and Sisters of His assemblies throughout His
Everlasting Kingdom -- who, without their vast and continuing fellowship, exhortation, and knowledge

concerning His Word and the Power thereof, this book would not otherwise be. We also give thanks to Him for

their loving and supporting wives and little ones, for wi
thout their support and love for their husbands and
fathers, the house is divided and cannot stand. Glory be
to God for having them maintain their houses under the
Blessed Lordship of Jesus the Christ. They are truly a san
ctified and peculiar people worthy of the High and
Noble calling of "the Christ's bondmen and unprofitable se
rvants." We give thanks to God our Father and His
Anointed One for bringing to us His children's love and fellowship, and ask that His called-out ones keep us in

their prayers, as we keep them in ours.
We know the battle is the Lord's, and that all time, space, and reality is in His Mighty Hand to command
as He sees fit. Who can stay it? or who commands
Him Who holds the worlds, and their destinies, in His
Righteous Hand? Now unto the King Eternal, Immortal, Invisible, the only Wise God, be Honour and Glory for

ever and ever. So be it, so be it.



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Prefaceconcerning"The Hundreds"of England and America
It is from "the Hundreds" of ancient England that the title of this book is derived. It is only the title and
this Preface that directs its attention to the Hundreds for the purpose of demonstrating the fact that when our
Father's "old paths" are abandoned, all of His children (as
it was with the children of Israel) fall into captivity
under the lordship and despotism of merchandising men.

Long ago in England, while that remote island, at large, was under the rule of the Anglo-Saxon kings of
the earth, small groups of Godly men and their families gathered together within their
shire (later, the king's
county
) to deal with that which they knew is upon our Lord's shoulder -- government. Within these shires,
groups of families called
tithings
(ten families) further united into
ten tithings
under the Lordship of the Christ to
form what we know today as "the Hundred." In th
is, they were aware of our Father's Proverb, "
Many wait on the
favor of rulers, but justice comes to a
man from the Lord" Proverbs 29:26 (LXX)
. Therefore, the members of
each Hundred, as a whole, took responsibility for the crimes and defaults of each and every one of its members,

and were therefore
diligent
as to who remained within their Hundred and who did not belong. With each and
every member involved, they formed their own
hundred
and shire courts
, chose their own
constable of the
hundred
and
reeve of the shire
(later, the king's
constable and sheriff
), etc., all independent of the
so-called
"king's prerogative," and dispensed justice as The Word directed.
That was the way it was for several centuries, un
til the subsequent generations composing the Hundred
began "to look to the favor of rulers." Though there is
little known concerning the specifics of the change that
came about, we must recognize that those subsequent ge
nerations must have forgotten, as their forefathers
never
forgot
, that their lives were not their own but belonged to the King of Kings, and not to the merchant kings of
the earth and their swarms of officers.
Hereafter within this Preface is a short history of what is known today of the transition from a
government that was upon the Christ's shoulder (the light
yoke), to a government that joined itself to the kings
and merchants of the earth (the heavy yoke), and took on the burdens that men put upon other men's backs. In its

transition, we see how and why we are left with still another history of the un-Godly governments of men
contained in the next
92 pages of this book. In Truth, we but only need to look to The Word to know these
things, and thereby avoid them before they come about:
"If thou sit to sup at the table of a
prince
, [*Satan is the
prince
of this world] consider attentively the
things set before thee: and apply thine hand, knowing that
it behooves thee to prepare such: but if thou art very
insatiable,
desire not
his provisions; for these belong to
a false life
." Proverbs 23:1-3 (LXX)
The following condensed history of the transition
from a Godly government within the Hundreds, to a
false life under the rulership of earthly kings, and their me
rchant churches, governors, presidents, etc., is from a
book titled "The Hundred and The Hundred Rolls" (1930) 296 pp., by Helen Cam:
"Superceded by the Poor Law Union and the Urban and Rural District, the Hundred has
receded so rapidly into the mists of the past that
the first associations to be called up by its name
are likely to be those of remote antiquity--of the Germany of Tacitus, the Gaul of Clovis or the
England of Edgar the Peaceable.
Both the hundred and the shire courts were held at stated intervals (once a month) during the

time of the Anglo-Saxons. Before the Norman conq
uest of 1066 judicial activities, both secular
and spiritual, had been concentrated in these
local assemblies, at which the local custom was
declared and enforced, titles to property were
established, and violence condemned, if not



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Contrary to modern Church doctrine, that government being despised is "the Christ's glory," not the
supposed
secular government
of the world:
"Government
. (2963)
kuriotes
(koo-ree-ot'-ace); (2Pet.2:10) fem. noun from
kurios
(2962), Lord,
Mighty One. The word is peculiar to New Testament and Patristic Greek, and denotes the
kingly glory of
Christ
." Zodiates Complete Word Study Dict., page 902.
And those that are
presumptuous
towards His government ministers are tempting Him to anger, and are
utterly
insolvent in Law
:"Presumptuous
. 5113
tolmetes
(tol-may-tace'); from 5111; a daring (
audacious
) man: KJV--
presumptuous."
Strong's
."Audacious
. 2. Contemning the restraints of law, religion, or decorum; bold in wickedness;
presumptuous
; brazenly impudent;
insolvent
."
Webster's New International Dictionary (1935), page
151.
This insolvency, as with the Pharisees and scr
ibes, is the outcome of their self-loving
human
reason
:"'Presumption' is that which may be assumed without proof, or taken for granted. It is asserted as a
self-evident
result of
human reason
and experience. Bradley v. S. L. Savidge, Co., Inc.
, 123 P.2d 780,
785, 13 Wash.2d 28; Rich Hill Coal. Co. v. Bashore
, 7 A.2d 302, 314, 334 Pa. 449."
33a Words and
Phrases 63.
"A 'presumption' is simply an inference or conclusion
logically deduced
from known data. It follows
that, when contradictory conclusions are asserted [*th
e rebuttal] as resulting from the same premises, one
or the other or possibly both must be erroneous. Western Maryland R. Co. v. Shivers
, 61 A. 618, 620, 101
Md. 391."
33a Words and Phrases 67
."A 'presumption' is
not evidence
of a fact, but purely a conclusion [*of human reason]. Morris v.
Chicago, M., St. P. & P. R. Co.
, 97 P.2d 119, 125, 126, 1 Wash.2d 587."
33a Words and Phrases 67.
As with the
legal fictions
created for "administrative purposes," the
presumptions
of the modern day
Pharisees and scribes are conjurati
ons of the natural man's insolvent
reasonable law
:"Presumptions are purely
creatures
of the law."
Davis v. Hearst
(1911), 160 C. 143, 116 P. 530.
And we see that presumptions are one of the
indulgences
resulting from spiritually dead
natural reason:"Presumptions are
indulged
to supply the
absence
of facts, but never against ascertained and
established facts."
Boggs v. Merced Min. Co.
(1859), 14 C. 279, 375 err. dismd. (1866) 3 Wall. (U.S) 304,
18 L.Ed. 245.
And we see that the burdens that today's Pharisees and scribes put on men's backs are a result of their self-
loving, insatiably indulgent
reasonable
minds:
"A 'presumption' is but a
rule of procedure
used
to supply want of facts
, and its only effect is to
cast burden
on opposite party of going forward with proof. Cichecki v. City of Hamtrumck
, 170 N.W.2d
58, 61, 382 Mich. 428."
33a Words & Phrases 62.
And how does the natural man create the ability to cast these
reasonable
burdens upon the backs of others?
They simply create a "Substantial Evidence Rule":
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"SUBSTANTIAL EVIDENCE RULE
. Under the substantial evidence rule, as applied in
administrative
proceedings, all evidence is competent and may be considered,
regardless
of its source and nature
[*whether based in truth or deceit], if it is the kind of evidence that
a reasonable mind
might accept as
adequate to support a conclusion. In other words, the competency of evidence
for purposes of
administrative agency
adjudicatory proceedings is made to rest upon
the logical persuasiveness
of such
evidence to
the reasonable mind
in using it to support a conclusion. It is more than a mere scintilla and
means such relevant evidence as
a reasonable mind
might accept as adequate to support a conclusion."
Chrysler Corp. v. U.S. E.P.A.
, C.A., 631 F.2d 865, 890, 203 U.S.App.D.C. 283.
And of course, what would the "Substantial Evidence Rule" be without another conjuration known as
"Substantially Justified":
"SUBSTANTIALLY JUSTIFIED
. Test for whether government's litigation position is 'substantially
justified' within meaning of Equal Access to Justic
Act provision governing award of attorney fees is one
of
reasonableness
, under which the government is required to establish that its position has
reasonable
basis both in law and in fact."
Russell v. National Mediation Board
, C.A.Tex., 775 F.2d 1284, 1289.
Wow!!! It all sounds so "substantial and reasonable." Since that is the case, let's look at what
substantial
and
reasonable
really mean:
"SUBSTANTIAL
. Substantial is as
flexible
in the law as in ordinary English. That is its
reason
for
continued existence in the law. Long use of
substantial
in combinations, e.g.,
substantial evidence
, can
produce an
impression
of precision, which is
lacking. The word is an
alert
! What
substantial
fastens
itself to becomes
infected with
substantial's
flexibility. A place for discretion."
Mellinkoff's Dictionary of
American Legal Usage
(1992), p. 626.
"REASONABLE
. Reasonable means in the law what it means in ordinary English: rational, just, fair-
minded, not too much and not too little, etc.
Reasonable
means what you want it to mean
. Ambrose
Bierce- 'Hospitable to persuasion, dissuasion, and evasion. (The Devil's Dictionary).
Reasonable
has no
precise legal meaning
. It is
flexible
. That is
its virtue
and
only utility
for the law."
Mellinkoff's
Dictionary of American Legal Usage
(1992),
p. 539.
And let's see what a "reasonable man" is, according
to those that create such fictional entities:
"The reasonable-man test
. The difference between Justice Holmes and the majority of the [*U.S.
Supreme] Court was essentially this: The majority members thought they should declare the [*minimum
wage] law unconstitutional if they themselves could see no
reasonable
relation between the means and the
end; Holmes thought the basis of the decision should not be the opinion of the judges on the matter of
means and ends, but of a
hypothetical
'reasonable man.' The judges probably would have differed just as
widely on what 'a rational and fair man necessarily would admit' as they did in their
personal opinions
.There were millions of eminently
reasonable men
in the United States, some of whom could easily see a
reasonable connection
between a ten-hour law and the promotion of public health and others of whom
could not see it at all. If the judges were to be guided by the opinions of
all
reasonable men
, it would be
necessary to take a national referendum before they could decide; if by the opinion of
any
reasonable
man
, they should uphold the law even though only
one
reasonable man
in the entire country could see the
real and
substantial
relation between the end and the means; if by the
opinion
of a
reasonable man
in the
abstract
, each judge had as much right as any other to impute
opinion
to such
a creature
."A year later, however, Justice Holmes, dissenting from the decision of the Supreme Court holding
void the minimum wage law of the District of Columbia, restated his 'reasonable man' doctrine in
somewhat different terms. 'The criterion of constitutionality,' he said, 'is not whether we believe the law to
be for the public good. We certainly cannot be prepared to deny that
a reasonable man
reasonably
might
have that belief in view of the legislation of Great Britain, Victoria, and a number of the States of
this Union. The belief is fortified by a very remarkable collection of documents submitted on behalf of the
appellants, material here, I conceive, only as showing that the belief
reasonably may
be held.'
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Page 308




Family Sabbath Day Miscellany
(1851), by Charles Goodrich, 540 pages.
Excellent for home schooling. Contains 300 Christian stories.
Commercial Dictionary of Mercantile Law
(1803), by Joshua Montefiore, 810 pages.
The mercantile law of the Founding Fathers showing the prac
tice and custom of Merchants. Excellent for knowing your
enemy.
Dictionary of Foreign Trade
(1946), by Frank Henius, 745 pages.
Excellent reference on what is "commerce," commer
cial terms, and the various marks of commerce.
Rare.
Political Books
Administrative Law
(1942), by Roscoe Pound, 138 pages.
A series of lectures by The Dean of Harvard Law School, on
its growth, procedure and significance as "a substitute for
law."
The New Despotism
(1929), by Lord Hewart of Bury, 311 pages.
In-depth study of Administrative Law and the despotism created thereby.
Administrative Justice & the Supremacy of Law in the U.S.
(1927), by John Dickinson, 413 pages.
Treatise showing the relationship and differences between administrative tribunals and Lawful courts.
The English Free Churches
(1952), by Horton Davies, 208 pages.
History of the Puritan churches of England and America,
dispelling the myths, and showing the true purpose of the
militia.
Excellent.
Heraldry
(1954), by Boutell, 310 pages.
A complete treatise on the law of heraldry, recognition, and similar subject matter.
Highly recommended for your
library.
Law of Suffrage and Elections
(1880), by Naar, 317 pages.
Treatise shows the beginning of change
s in elections process, and laws.
A View of the Constitution of the United States of America
(1829), by William Rawle, 349 pages.
An excellent discourse on the constitution and the nature
of secession being a Lawful means of state preservation.
Textbook on Parliamentary Law
(1923), by Hall & Sturgis, 263 pages.
Excellent guide for conducting Christian Jural Society assemblies.
The Compact w/ the Charter & Laws of the Colony of New Plymouth
(1836), by William Brigham, 357 pp.
A full compilation of the charters and laws of the Colony of New Plymouth settled upon arrival in America.
The Law of Names
(1938), by Anthony Linell, 242 pages. Foreward written by Judge Hale.
Excellent and the only existing treatise on the law of names; valuable reference needed in time of war.
Ecclesiastical History
(1873), by The Dean of Canterbury, 220 pages.
An excellent century-by-century history of the development of the church, beginning in the first century.
Notes and Suggestions for Bible Readings
(1879), by Briggs and Elliott, 262 pages.
Uncorrupted study into the golden depths of God's Word. Excellent for reference as a Bible companion.
302


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The Sabbath in Puritan New England
(1895), by Alice Earle Morse, 343 pages.
Excellent resource for re-establishing Christian Civil government on the foundations of God's Law.
MoneyBimetallism (1899), by A. J. Utley, 256 pages.
Excellent discourse on the nature of the silver standard in America, and the gold standard in international law.
Money in Politics
(1884), by J. K. Upton, 270 pages.
Traces money's influence in American politics throughout its history to the beginning of the Resumption of silver
payments for Lincoln's War.
Land & Real Property
Trial of Title to Land
(1882), by Sedgwick and Wait, 696 pages.
An excellent treatise on color of title, possessory title, an
d adverse possession with forms of real actions at Law.
The Doctrine of Presumption and Presumptive Evidence
(1827), by John Mathews, 517 pages.
Excellent tool for learning how to rebut Land Encumbrances at-Law.
United States Land Surveys
(1926), 67 pages.
An excellent reference describing United States survey methods, monument nomenclature, plat maps and other related
subject matter.
MiscellaneousMemorandum of Law on the Free Exercise of Christian Liberty
(1994), by The Christian Jural Society Press
Brief detailing the differences between the 'right to tr
avel' and your 'Christian Liberty on the Common Ways.'
Back Issues of the Christian Jural Society News
(1990's), 70 Issues.
Some of the best research and writing available anywhere, on topics of Law, history, and Christian Civil
government under God.
303

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