Origin of the Name Jesus Christ

Image is from an Eastern Orthodox icon depicting the First Council of Nicea, 325AD.

"Let us turn for a moment to find where the God Hesus came from: Eusebius says the name of Christian was only recently known, in 323 A.D. The Indian Saviour Chrishna, Greek Kristos, was then worshiped in the Eastern portion of the Roman Empire. Little had been known up to that time of the God Hesus, of the Western Empire Druids. As before stated, Constantine was at York, England, when his father died and knew all about the mythical God Hesus, the second person of the Druidical Trinity, and conceived the idea of conciliating the subjects of the Western provinces by adopted their God, as well as the Kristos (Latin Christos) of the East, and broached the subject to some of the leading gnostics at Alexandria, then the center of learning of the world. Alexander became its strenuous supporter [...]. Constantine then summoned the recognized leaders of the worshipers of Kristos to meet at Nice, in his palace, in number over three hundred, and submitted his scheme of adopting the Saviors of the Eastern and Western sects in the person of one God, to be called Hesus-Kristos, to combine the characteristics of the Hesus of the West and Kristos of the East. At the Council of Nice 325 A.D., the assembled bishops voted to adopt the scheme of Constantine. Prior to this Council there was nowhere to be found any mention of Jesus Christ, Jesus of Nazareth, Jesus the Son of God, Son of Mary, or any such person as the Christian's God, and it was not until after the Council of Nice the name Jesus was given to the god, coupled with Kristos (Christos), the latter being nothing more or less than the combination of names of the heathen gods Hesus and Christos, the combined name being substituted for that of Kristos (Christos) which had been the name up to that time by which he was known to his followers [...]."

From The Proven Continuity of Life, Francis Torrey Morton, 1840