Qazi Abdul Haq was a teacher at the T.I. High School at Qadian and died of cholera in 1916 (see the ROR of August 1916, page 316). The ROR of Aug-1916 gives a review of Qadiani-Ahmadi english translation of the Quran (Part 1 of 30) from the Moslem World Magazine, this was written up by the late Qazi Abdul Haq. Ahmadiyya sources claim that he was in the process of moving his family to Qadian from Gujranwala and died of cholera in the summer of 1916. MGA died of cholera just 8 years earlier. Ahmadiyya sources claim that he was working previously at a school in Jhang, he was working as a headmaster. He wrote many essays in the english ROR. Ahmadiyya sources claim that he was helping with the partial english translation of the Quran that was published by the Qadiani-Ahmadi’s in 1915 from Madras, South India. However, Qazi Abdul Haq’s name isn’t listed anywhere in that english translation and commentary of the first 2 chapters. In fact, only the first 5-6 verses of Chapter 2 are translated. Another issue is how did he become a “Qazi” (judge). He is also mentioned in 1921 via Aenas Sadaqat, the 2nd Khalifa claimed that Qazi Abdul Haq was almost a Lahori-Ahmadi, but then chose the Qadiani side of the house.
It seems that in July-August of 1907, the Al-Badr and Al-Hakam magazine’s (these are official Ahmadiyya sources) published a revelation of MGA wherein MGA was asserting that cholera was about to break out in the summer. MGA was in Qadian in all of 1907, he never left.
Less than a year later, MGA was in Lahore and contracted cholera and died within 4-5 hours. Dr. Abdul Hakim Khan had predicted this, as did Maulvi Sanaullah. It should also be noted that Ahmadi authors highlighted that cholera broke out as a punishment for the death of Syed Abdul Latif. MGA had threatened others with death via cholera too.
We have proved that MGA died of cholera. Even Farquhar wrote the same in 1915. This is also the last words of MGA as reported by MGA’s father-in-law, Mir Nasir Nawab in the 1927 as he narrated to Shaikh Ali Yacub Irfani in his autobiography. This Khutbah by Noorudin was his second Friday Sermon after becoming the Khalifa at Qadian, in it, he says MGA might have died of cholera. Continue reading “The reason that Ahmadi’s won’t admit that MGA died of cholera is because MGA told his enemies that they would die of cholera”
We have found an interesting article from the Al-Hakam of June 14th, 1908. This article seems to be a report of the Friday sermon of Noorudin, at the Aqsa mosque in Qadian. Nooruddin admits that the enemies of Ahmadiyya were alleging MGA had died of cholera. In fact, he even said that if MGA had died of cholera, that he still died the death of a martyr, however, he seems to have forgot that MGA had recently told Maulvi Sanaullah that he would die of cholera and that it was a curse from god.
However, we have found independent sources (the Vakil newspaper) in this time frame that claimed that MGA had died of cholera, in Urdu as Haiza. Even Farquhar wrote the same in 1915. This is also the word that was used by MGA’s father-in-law, Mir Nasir Nawab in the 1920’s as he narrated to Shaikh Ali Yacub Irfani his autobiography. This Khutbah by Noorudin was his second Friday Sermon after becoming the Khalifa at Qadian. Further, MGA was sitting on mobile toilet (chowkee) just minutes before he died, he died on Brandereth Road in Lahore. You can read MGA’s death story here from Ahmadi sources only. Continue reading “New data found on the death of Mirza Ghulam Ahmad via cholera from June 1908”
A few months ago, the Ahmadi trolls chased Dr. Shadee Elmasry, they called him a terrorist and asked the U.S. govt. to investigate him. This is the common Ahmadiyya tactic vs. their critics. They did the same to Professor Johnathan Brown and basically all Sunni/Shia leaders here in America. About a year ago, Dr. Elmasry recorded a lecture on Prophethood, we came across this by chance, we have cut out the specific part of this lecture wherein he explains the Ahmadiyya. The full video is also posted. It is important to note that he mentions the death of MGA on the toilet, you can read that full story here, and fully and properly referenced. Continue reading “Dr. Shadee Elmasry explains the falsity of Ahmadiyya prophethood, and how MGA died on the toilet, death by diarrhea/cholera”
Ahmadiyya sources should never be trusted, we should always be looking to verify their information. When MGA died in May of 1908, the Ahmadiyya editing team began backdating his year of birth to 1836 or 1837, which was used from June of 1908 until the 1930’s when it was officially moved to 1835, even the Lahori-Ahmadi adopted this DOB. The essay in the below, was written by Maulana Abu Kalamazad, in 1908, he seemed to be unaware that MGA had claimed prophethood.
The English Review of Religions of June 1908, did not mention the obituary of the newspaper Wakil (pronounced Vakil), the reason was that Maulana Abu Kalamazad claimed that MGA died of cholera, which was well known, even the Ahmadi Khalifa (Maulvi Noorudin) wrote the same in June of 1908. Even Farquhar wrote the same in 1915. This is also the word that was used by MGA’s father-in-law, Mir Nasir Nawab in the 1920’s as he narrated to Shaikh Ali Yacub Irfani his autobiography. In 1918, Ahmadi’s told Walter that MGA had died of intestine trouble, which is proof that Ahmadi’s lie openly and are willingly ordered to cover-up the truth and thus, the story was changed in Ahmadiyya history. Nowadays, Ahmadi’s are willfully ignoring the full facts of what Maulana Abu Kalamazad wrote about MGA. It should be noted that Maulana Abu Kalamazad also believed that Esa (As) had died and would never return to Earth, he also disbelieved in the hadith about the Mahdi, that’s probably why he had a good view of MGA in 1908. In 1919, he famously wrote that Ahmadi’s had gone too far by ascribing prophethood to MGA. By 1936, however, his attitude had totally changed, he called both the Qadiani and Lahori branches as mis-guided. Also, read about Abdul Majeed Salik and his testimony about Maulana Abu Kalamazad and MGA’s death. In 1914, he called Ahmadi’s as “Qadiani’s or “Lahori’s” and wrote about the split in his newspaper, the Al-Hilal.
Continue reading “Mirza Ghulam Ahmad died of Cholera—new evidence found in Aug-2017–The Vakil newspaper Amritsar dated 30th May 1908”
It seems that MGA killed his daughter Ismat. At the end, MGA was happy that she died, and claimed to have gotten a revelation that she would die. She was born in Ambala on April 15, 1886 and MGA was embarrassed for failing in his Musleh Maud prediction. MGA had made a the famous Musleh Maud prophecy on February 20th, 1886, that his wife was pregnant and she would give birth to a promised son, he followed this up with another announcement on March 22nd, 1886, and another on April 8th, 1886, and re-iterated the same language, i.e., that a son would be born to MGA very soon, these were published while MGA was in Hoshiarpur. On the way back, or maybe MGA’s wife was travelling alone, nevertheless, Ismat was the only child of Nusrat Jehan who was born outside of Qadian. She was born in Amballa on April 15, 1886 and MGA was embarrassed for failing in his prediction. A storm of ridicule and abuse was raised by the religous communities of British-India (muslims, christians and hindu’s) against MGA. The Christian paper Nur Afshan (dated June 3rd,1886), Pt. Lekhram of the Arya Samaj (vide his Ishtihar dated, April 25th, 1886), Nabi Bakhsh, a Muslim of Lahore, and others declared that the prophecy was falsified by the birth of the daughter.
5 years later (1891), while MGA was in Ludhiana for a debate, he claims to have accidently given her Jasmine oil instead of sherbert (see the Seeratul Mahdi ref in the below). Its unclear where she was buried. Her death is recorded in one of the oldest biographies on the life of MGA, its “Seeratul-masih -maoud by yaqub ali irfani which was published roughly in 1915. He also later on wrote the biography of Mir Nasir Nawab, wherein MGA’s admission of death by cholera was recorded. The book was later on edited by Ahmadiyya leadership, however, we have the original. Interestingly enough, the Lahori-Ahmadi biographer, Dr. Basharat Ahmad also wrote the same, i.e. that Ismat died of cholera in 1891, (see page, 87, http://www.muslim.org/bookspdf/tgr1/tgr1.pdf). See also the ROR of August-1924, page 269.
Continue reading “Mirza Ghulam Ahmad’s daughter, “Ismat” died of cholera in 1891–at age 6″
MGA was taking Chlorodyne just a few hours before his death. Chlorodyne was the main medicine in the world to cure #cholera. MGA and his doctors knew that he had cholera.
A few hours later, Dr. Mirza Yacub Beg reports that MGA was forced to sit on a chokee (shitter). MGA was given an injection directly into his heart as he about to die. MGA most likely died at 3-4am on May 26th, 1908, on Brandereth Road in Lahore. Molvi Abdur Rehman was there with MGA on brandereth road when MGA died.
In this scenario, MGA must have been suffering from the effects of Cholera even a few days before he died. In fact, the entire reason why he was in Lahore is dubious. It seems that he was there for medical treatment, and was taking many medicines which contained high amounts of opium. He could not have written any books in this condition, nor were any of his salaat accepted.
Continue reading “Mirza Ghulam Ahmad was taking Chlorodyne (a cure for cholera) just before his death”
It is thought by many that MGA died of cholera in 1908. Farquhar wrote about it here, and we know that Ahmadi authors were all silent on the cause of death for 20 years. Then, Hyat-e-Nasir was published in 1927 and the populace of India was convinced, thru MGA’s own testimony that he had cholera, plus the symptoms and the quick death (within 2 hours). Further research is proving that the entire “Train-Story” seems to have been fabricated after 1927, since Muhammad Ali wrote in roughly 1917 that MGA’s body was carried all the way to Qadian. Moreover, Ahmadi authors never mentioned Dr. Sutherland and any certificate until the 1930’s. Further, there are 4 early biographies on the life of MGA which are missing from the official records. Dr. Basharat Ahmad mentions them in his famous collection, “Mujadid-e-Azam”. Also, no one has pulled the data from the Urdu-ROR or the Hakam and Badr of 1908.
Some additional sources that I am researching
How fast were trains in 1908?