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Muhammadi Begum

The Muhammadi Begum prophecy was supposed to be a sign for all Muslims about MGA’s truth

As we all know, MGA lusted after his triple niece (muhammadi begum) before and after she was married with children. It should also be noted that in 1892-93, MGA was claiming that this prophecy was for Muslims, as the Lekh Ram prophecy was for Hindus and the Abdullah Athim for Christians. MGA was asserting that this was how they would all convert to Ahmadiyya. However, all 3 of these prophecies failed and the masses never accepted Ahmadiyya, in fact, in 2021, in India, barely 0.00001% of the country is Qadiani-Ahmadi. Continue reading “The Muhammadi Begum prophecy was supposed to be a sign for all Muslims about MGA’s truth”

Mirza Ghulam Ahmad’s letter to Ahmad Baig wherein he called him a good Muslim

We have found the letter that MGA wrote to his cousin, Ahmad Baig. This was in terms of the Muhammadi Begum saga and is from 1890 or so. This letter is not available in any of Qadiani books but it is available in “kalima-fazol rehmani”, which was published in 1897 (See also Nadwi, page 105). MGA admitted to writing this letter in 1901, via the al-Hakam (See in the below). Continue reading “Mirza Ghulam Ahmad’s letter to Ahmad Baig wherein he called him a good Muslim”

Jafar Zatalli, Mirza Ghulam Ahmad and Muhammadi Begum

In 1898, in MGA’s english and Urdu book, Kashif ul Ghita (In english as, “The Truth Unveiled”(1898), he mentioned how a person named Mullah Muhammad Baksh of Lahore had written foul and indecent language about MGA’s wife in a magazine called Jafar Zatalli, MGA also mentioned this newspaper in “A Hidden Truth” (Raz-e-Haqiqat)(1898). Syed Muhammad Hussain Batalvi was also involved heavily in this as was a certain Abul Hassan Tibiti (as-in from Tibet)(see Mujadid e Azim, online english abridged version). Per Ahmadiyya sources, these ishtahar’s vs. MGA were published from June–1897 to Aug–1898. MGA eventually published a prediction which claimed that some divine punishment would befall Syed Muhammad Hussain Batalvi, since he was helping the opponents of MGA.

MGA mentioned him in E’jaz-i-Ahmadi (I‘jāz-e-Ahmadi) 3 times.
Continue reading “Jafar Zatalli, Mirza Ghulam Ahmad and Muhammadi Begum”

Who is Muhammadi Begum? 1875–1966

Per Ahmadiyya sources she was a triple-niece of MGA. MGA was her uncle in 3 ways and maybe more, MGA’s sister (Murad Bibi) was married to her (Muhammadi Begum‘s) paternal big uncles. Per Ahmadiyya sources, she was born in 1874/75 (see Dard, page 330). She was thus 13-14 when MGA was asking to marry her per Ahmadiyya sources, however, she was most likely 9-10. MGA had most likely seen her as an infant, since he was her uncle in 3-4 ways, thus, he had seen her a lot. She seems to have been from Aima, this is also wherein MGA’s mother (Charagh Bibi) was from. From 1840-1855, MGA went to Aima many times in his youth. Her father was Mirza Ahmad Baig Hoshiarpur and her mother was Umar un-Nisa (the sister of Imam ud Din).

MGA and Mirza Ahmad Baig seem to have been friendly to each other even after MGA had his war with his cousins over land. Nevertheless, in 1888, Mirza Ahmad Baig met with MGA and asked MGA to sign over “lucrative” property rights which belonged to MGA’s cousin, Mirza Ghulam Hussain, who’s son, Mirza Ghulam Haider had went missing around 1865, and was co-incidentally married to Mirza Ahmad Baig’s sister. MGA responded by asking to marry Mirza Ahmad Baig’s 13-14-year old daughter, Mirza Ahmad Baig immediately refused. This kicked off a public war wherein the entire Mirza family was opposed to MGA. In fact, it is not too far-fetched to say that the life and career of MGA was shaped by his love of Muhammadi Begum. Birth of sons, death threats against others, Batalvi feud, Christian feud (Christian paper published letters to Muhammadi Begum family) which led to the Atham saga, which then led to the maseel maseeh and maseeh mauood stuff. MGA kept upping the ante. The whole ‘promised son’ seems like a ruse to get Muhammadi Begum’s dad interested in him, implying that if Muhammadi Begum marries MGA, the son would be the inheritor to all of his spiritual and worldly legacy.

Muhammadi Begum was married Sultan Muhammad on April 7th, 1892 (see Dard, page 334).

Muhammadi Begum died on 19 November, 1966, at Lahore, her funeral prayer was led by Molana Shahabuddin of Chowburji who was a disciple of Shaikhul Hind Molana Mahmoodul Hasan. She was buried in Qabrustan Miyani Sahib Lahore. In 2022, her grave was found by Khalid Mateen and his team of workers with KTV.
Continue reading “Who is Muhammadi Begum? 1875–1966”

Who is Mirza Ahmad Baig Hoshiarpuri?

Mirza Ahmad Baig (also spelled Beg) from Hoshiarpur was the father of the famous Muhammadi Begum, she was his eldest daughter(see Dard pages 175-176), he died on 9-30-1892, however, MGA and his team of writers made a silly mistake in “Ainah Kamalat e Islam”, they wrote that Ahmad Baig died on 9-31-1892, the same blunder was also in Maktubat, it was changed in later editions of “Ainah Kamalat e Islam”. He was married to the elder sister of Mirza Imam ud Din, Mirza Nizam ud Din and Mirza Kamal ud Din, her name was Umar un Nissa (possibly in 1874). Their father was Mirza Ghulam Muhi-ud-Din, this was Mirza Ahmad Baig’s father-in-law. Umar-un-Nissa and Ahmad Baig had 4 children, 2 daughters, Inayat Begum and Mahmooda Begum and 2 sons, Mirza Mahmud Baig (See Haqiqatul Wahy, online english edition, page 697)and Muhammad Baig. Ahmadiyya sources claim that they all eventually converted to Ahmadiyya (see Dard page 336 and See Haqiqatul Wahy, online english edition, page 697 ). The Mirza family at Qadian and the Baig family at Hoshiarpur knew each other very well, in fact, MGA’s sister (Murad Bibi) was married to Mirza Ahmad Baig’s elder brother, Mirza Muhammad Baig in roughly the 1840’s, she died and had no children. Mirza Ahmad Baig’s sister was also married to another cousin of MGA, Mirza Ghulam Hussain, the son of Mirza Ghulam Haidar, who was the brother of Mirza Ghulam Murtaza and Mirza Ghulam Muhi ud Din. In the below, we will give a chronological explanation of MGA’s interactions with Mirza Ahmad Baig, his brother-in-law. Finally, it is rumored that Mirza Ahmad Baig was a follower of Nawab ud din Ramdasi, as was Mirza Sultan Muhammad and Muhammadi Begum. Continue reading “Who is Mirza Ahmad Baig Hoshiarpuri?”

Mirza Sultan Muhammad from Patti, District Lahore, married Muhammadi Begum (MGA’s niece/daughter), not MGA

Dear readers, to fully understand who Mirza Sultan Muhammad from Patti is, you have to do lots of reading, this is by no means an easy subject to learn, he was the husband of Muhammadi Begum. Mirza Sultan Muhammad married MGA’s daughter/niece and MGA also predicted his death within a few years, which never happened. Ahmadi mullahs went to the extreme of making up fake stories that Mirza Sultan Muhammad repented or apologized, or in some way was neutral in this whole matter. However, that is a total lie. Firstly, Mirza Sultan Muhammad served in the British military and even fought during WW-1 (1914–1918). He was shot and survived and became a hero of sorts.

In 1913, when Sultan Muhammad was serving in the British-Indian Army, the Ahmadiyya Movement faked and fabricated a letter by him which was published in the Tashizul Adhan of May-1913.
Continue reading “Mirza Sultan Muhammad from Patti, District Lahore, married Muhammadi Begum (MGA’s niece/daughter), not MGA”

Even in 1907, Mirza Ghulam Ahmad was still lusting for his niece, Muhammadi Begum

Firstly, the prophecy about the death of Ahmad Baig (Beg) failed, it was originally for 4 1/2 months, however, Ahmad Baig was still alive, in fact, he died a few weeks after the prophecy expired. In later editions of this same book, Ahmadiyya editors have changed this prophecy to 6 months and thus claim it was fulfilled, we have however, found the first edition of “Aina Kamalat-e-Islam”. MGA thus lusted and stalked his niece (Muhammadi Begum) for 20 years+, we have found what seems to be his final utterance on this topic. In fact, in the Urdu-ROR of June and July of 1908, Noorudin made many excuses as to why MGA didn’t marry his niece, since it was a glaring false prophecy. However, MGA was calling this marriage as “TAQDIR E MUBRAM” which means the fate that is inevitable, MGA made these claims in announcements and etc, however, Ahmadi’s normally ignore all of this. In 1888, MGA was trying to bribe people to help him get Muhammadi Begum. Muhammadi Begum eventually married and lived happily ever after. However, MGA kept asserting that her husband would be killed and thus, the girl would be married to MGA. Mirza Sultan Muhammad (the husband of Muhammadi Begum) even served in the British military during WW-1 and was shot, however, he lived on. Ahmadi’s even went to the extent of falsifying lies about Mirza Sultan Muhammad, they asserted that he respected MGA and was afraid and etc, however, these are all lies. Nevertheless, Muhammadi Begum and Mirza Sultan Muhammad had 5 children. Muhammadi Begum’s son, Mirza Ishaq did convert to Ahmadiyya (per Ahmadiyya sources only), his mom and dad lived together with him in an extended family situation after partition. They seem to have lived until 1965 in Pakistan, wherein Muhammadi finally died, she was roughly 90 years old, which means that she was born in roughly 1875. Continue reading “Even in 1907, Mirza Ghulam Ahmad was still lusting for his niece, Muhammadi Begum”

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