Eternal Life is Real... Honest!

Two novels explore humanity and answer life's most provocative questions.


Humans are irrational beings living in a universe of infinite time and space. Life has its many wonders and unlimited possibilities which man struggles to cope with and understand better. In a world filled with billions of people, very few dare to answer the most profound questions man could ever face. Jump into the universe of author Fred Gaertner whose new book Six Days Till Sunday takes you on a highly philosophical journey to tackle the greatest mysteries behind man's existence.

Six Days Till Sunday is the first of a related series of novels by Gaertner. In this book he tells a story of the
enslavement of one racial group by another racial group. He brings Aaron the Wayshower (the author's
spokesman) for a visit to America's antebellum South (1855-1857) to oppose the institution of human
bondage... Within our galaxy, Earth's sister planet (Aumni) is dominated by the Kingdom of Verde where
twenty million whites are enslaved by sixty million blacks. Slavery has long been an economic and social
practice of this kingdom resulting in the build-up of great tension between Verde and the seven other
kingdoms of Aumni, which do not recognize slavery. With both sides having mighty military power, an
all-out planetary war seems likely to happen.

Aaron the Wayshower approaches Prince Vada (the heir apparent of the Kingdom of Verde) in an effort to
convert him from slave master to abolitionist. He convinces the prince to translate to Earth and experience life
as a Southland bondsman in the year 1855. Will Prince Vada realize the dehumanization behind slavery and
change himself before it's too late?


This novel centers upon twenty years of Irish terrorism (Christians killing Christians in the name of Chirst) and brings Aaron for a 1990 visit.

Sean Lauder is a twenty-one-year-old Protestant who plans to become a Presbyterian minister. His best friend in all the world is Pat Daly, a twenty-one-year-old Catholic, who plans to become a priest in the Roman Catholic Church. They hope eventually (by coming at the problem ecumenically from 'both sides') to bring down the We-They syndrome upon which terrorism in Northen Ireland feeds. Aaron is greatly impressed by the antiterrorist plans of these two young men. He helps them establish a free summer school program involving thirty Catholic and thirty Protestant teenage boys in a tempting program of math, computer lab and sports. While 'on campus' each boy is to think of himself as an Irish Christian among Irish Christians neither Irish Protestant nor Irish Catholic.
What will the outcome be?

As these stories unfold, they logically answer the most challenging question the reader will encounter:

"Life after death?"

The eventual assumption of Aaron-like responsibilities will be seen as a logical long-term goal for each one of
us! Our reward should be an expanded view of the meaning and purpose of human life.

About the Author
Fred and Marie Gaertner are a husband-wife team of composers and music dramatists. Fred also writes the novels upon which their music dramas are based. Their goals are to inspire, entertain, inform and uplift. They view eternal life and the brotherhood of man in such a way that cultural/spiritual differences among human subgroups are so cherished that pitiable acts of hatred, terror and murder could never be based upon these differences.