This is the corner of a 5 x 20 (52, or “What you don’t know may kill you”) table of prime numbers. This is how the Rosicrucians communicate. In the example above, 79 is the 22nd prime or “2022,” depending on the context of the words converted. The author calls it numeric symbolism. Over time numbers such as 52 take on meaning. The author never stops learning more. Neither will you, but time is of the essence. It requires an intimate knowledge of the Rosicrucian literature printed at the time in both English and German, a knowledge of Elizabethan England history, and especially Sir Francis Bacon. To get to this table, letters are converted into numbers using simple English gematria and the Pythagoras cipher. More adept students will add what the author calls the Elizabethan England cipher based on a 24-letter alphabet. All three use simple number substitutions. Of profound interest is the overwhelming evidence that the change from 24-letter Old English to 26-letter Modern English was announced in the typesetting of “ALL’S Well thatEnds Well.” This is what the author refers to as THE MISSING BACON CIPHER. No one knew better than Sir Francis Bacon that all ciphers can be broken. When everyone is looking for complexity, which he made sure would happen, the only safe place to hide is in simplicity. It worked for 400 years, one Baktun until the author came along. The CAT is out of the bag. “Divine simplicity” is the ONLY way to describe this.