1:1: And there was man called Isaac, a prince from the tribes of Bomet, who laid claim to the Kingdom of Cush. A vain and ungrateful man, thinking he would be annointed king if the son of Samoei was jailed in Babylon.
1:2: But the Lord of the Mountain cannot let His children perish. His promise to the sons of Jomo and Kimathi remained.
1:3: And it came to pass, that in the early months of the hot year, the Lord heard the cries of the son of Samoei, and set him free from the clutches of the White barbarians of Babylon.
1:4: The Lord then turned His enduring wrath to the upstarts from the clans of Moi and Keter, who dared celebrate the tribulations of the fruit of Samoei in Babylon. The same that daily engaged themselves in yelling at the marketplace, showing their naked manhoods to the priests.
1:5: Unknowest to them their yelling had reached the Mountain of the Lord. And the Lord was angry.
1:6: And the Lord cursed them up to the 10th generation. Like the loud prince of Bomet, none would see political power again even in Hades. For the Lord is good and does not like spite and envy.
1:7: In righteous anger the Lord then turned to the Nilotic king of the East known to all as Babuon.
1:8: A man so evil, so malevolent, so malignant that none like him had lived since the days of Cain.
1:9: And the Lord struck him with the infirmity of mind and tongue, cursing him to walk the earth like a hyena without a den. Everything he touched turned to dust, and every chair he sat or stood on collapsed.
1:10: For the rest of his life Babuon would roam, gnashing teeth, afflicted by unsightly sores, and always accompanied by thousands of flies.
1:11: After He had smitten them all, the Lord turned to the prophets of His people and made them offer sacrifices to bless the land of Cush. Some of fruit and some of blood.
1:12: And after the sacrifices were made the land was blessed, and the rains came, and there was a huge harvest.
1:13: For the Lord is good, and His love endureth.