Hercules and Lichas
Elohim of the first ray (the blue ray) of power, perfection, the will of God, faith, and divine direction. Devotees of this ray desire to do the will of God through the power of the Father, the First Person of the Trinity. When the fiat went forth "Let there be light: and there was light" and God commanded the Matter creation to come forth out of Spirit, it was Hercules who summoned the mighty Elohim and the builders of form to precipitate the divine plan of the Solar Logoi.
Hercules' great strength is drawn through his obedience in love to the will of God. The Elohim releases blue-lightning protection and his momentum of will/energy/action in answer to mankind's calls for strength and direction. The auras of Hercules and Amazonia are charged with blue lightning and have an intense fiery pink lining.
Most likely, the memory of the god known to the Greeks as Heracles (Roman: Hercules) was retained from an ancient encounter with the Elohim. Their mythology has descended from the elder days--probably from Atlantis. After thousands of years, however, the gods and goddesses assumed human characteristics in the minds of the people because of the degeneration of their soul faculties of inner sight and their tendency toward idolatry. Therefore, what is presently ascribed to the mythological Hercules does not necessarily reflect the actuality of the Elohim.
To the ancients, Hercules was a 'hero'--one of their most illustrious ancestors, an intermediary between men and the gods. His name means "glory of the air." Hercules presided over all aspects of Hellenic education. In his aspect of athlete-hero, the Olympic Games were ascribed to him. It is said that at the command of the oracle of Delphi, Hercules spent twelve years under the orders of Eurystheus, who imposed upon him twelve arduous, seemingly impossible "labors."
Students of the deeper mysteries understand that the story of Hercules' labors illustrates the soul requirement on the path of initiation for self-mastery of the energies of the twelve solar hierarchies. The image of Hercules is seen in a constellation which appears among the stars as "the Mighty One" who wields a great club in his right hand while grasping a triple-headed serpent in the left--the power of his attainment (right hand) to slay the impostors of the Trinity in planetary conditions (left hand).
"In Greek mythology, Lichas (/ˈlaɪkəs/; Greek: Λίχας) was Heracles' servant, who brought the poisoned shirt from Deianira to Hercules because of Deianira's jealousy of Iole, which killed him. Lichas brought to his master the deadly garment, and as a punishment, was thrown by him into the sea, where the Lichadian islands, between Euboea and the coast of Locris, were believed to have derived their name from him. The story is recounted in Sophocles' Women of Trachis and Ovid's Metamorphoses." Wikipedia