Exposing The Secrets of The Freemasons Part II

Question: But Freemasonry isn’t a cult right?

Answer: It is assuredly a behavioral programming cult comprised of dominants and submissive in a symbiotic relationship of mutual exploitation.

Throughout the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, various Masonic groups expanded the rituals of raft Freemasonry into more esoteric channels, adding degrees and sometimes bizarre ceremonies. The most famous of these were the ancient rituals introduced by the Comte de St. German in France, the Egyptian Rites of Count Cagliostro, the German Rite of Strict Observance, and various borrowings from Rosicrucian and Theosophical practices. Universal Co-Masonry, founded in France in 1893, accepted both men and women and attracted prominent Theosophists Annie Besant and Charles Leadbeater. 

Annie Besant, Freemason

Many or these rites passed quickly into oblivion, but not all. Thirty higher degrees, representing more spiritual and esoteric understanding, became the Antient and Accepted Rite of the Thirty Third Degree. Philosopher Manly P. Hall who himself achieved the Thirty Third Degree, compares the ascension to the Higher Degrees to “passing beyond the veil” to true mystic union with God.  Only Master Masons may strive for these “perfected” states, and not every Mason even knows of their existence outside the Craft. Higher Degrees are administered by a Supreme Council, made up of members with the Thirty-Third degree, denoted 33, the most senior Supreme Council is located in Charleston, South Carolina. In the United States, candidates receive each degree individually in an initiation ceremony, wheras in Great Britain 4 through 17 are conferred with 18; 19 through 29 with 30, and 31 32 and 33 awarded singly. 

MasonicStructure

STRUCTURE OF FREEMASONRY

You must conceal all crimes of your brother Masons…and should you be summoned as a witness against a brother Mason be always sure to shield him…It may be perjury to do this, it is true, but you’re keeping your obligations.
Ronayne
Handbook of Masonry, page 183

The “High Sign” or Grand Masonic Hailing Sign of Distress

The High SignA phrase or gesture which is only to be used in extreme circumstances is the Grand Masonic Hailing Sign of Distress, or High Sign. A Masonic defendant in court or “caught in the pinch” might bury his head in his hands and cry, “Oh Lord, my God, is there no help for the widow’s son?”

The gesture which can accompany this is for the mason to raise his arms over his heads in a “hands up” fashion and then lower them in three distinct stages pivoting his arms at the elbows until they are perpendicular to the ground keeping his palms down.

Any Mason seeing this gesture or hearing these words is oath bound to do anything possible to save the other Mason from danger, up to, but not including, the loss of his own life.

 

Examination of a “Visitor” to establish the he truly is a mason and not an intruder.

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Examination of a Visitor

The examiner, taking the visiting brother by the hand, as in ordinary hand-shaking, the following dialogue takes place, and must be literally in accordance with the prescribed formula, as this is strictly and purely the most essential part of Freemasonry.

Examiner: (taking visitor by the hand): “I hail.”

Visitor: “I conceal.

Ex.: “What do you conceal?”

Vis.: “All the secrets of Masons in Masonry to which this (presses the top of his thumb hard against the first knuckle near the hand) token alludes.”

Ex.: “What is this?” (pressing with his thumb the first knuckle of visitor’s hand).

Vis.: “The grip of an Entered Apprentice Mason.”

Ex.: “Has it a name?”

Vis.: “It has.”

Ex.: “Will you give it to me?”

Vis.: “I did not so receive it neither will I so impart it.”

Ex.: “How will you dispose of it?”

Vis.: “I will letter and halve it with you.”

Ex.: “Letter and begin”

Vis.: “You begin.”

Ex.: “Nay, you must begin”

Vis.: “A,”

Vis.: “Az.”

Ex.: “B”                                                                                                   

Vis.: “0.”

Ex.: “Bo.”

Vis.: “Boaz.”

Ex.: “What does it denote?”

Vis.: “Strength.”

Ex.: “How is it represented?”

Vis.: “By the left-hand pillar at the entrance of the porch of King Solomon’s Temple.”

Ex.: ” Will you be off or from”. (Still holding the other’s hand.)

Vis.: “From.”

Ex.: “From what to what?”

Vis.: “From the grip of an Entered Apprentice to the pass-grip of a Fellow Craft.”

Ex.: “Pass”

The visitor moves his thumb from the first knuckle joint to the space between the first and second knuckles; the examiner then moves his thumb the same part of the visitor’s hand.

Ex. (pressing his thumb): “What is this?”

Vis. (returning the pressure): “The pass-grip of a Fellow Craft.”

Ex.: “Has it a name?”

Vis.: “it has.”

Ex.: “Will you give it to me?”

Vis.: “I did not so receive it, neither will I so impart it.”

Ex.: “How will you dispose of it?”

Vis.: “Syllable it with you”

Ex.: “Syllable it and begin.”

Vis.: “No, you begin.”

Ex.: “You must begin.”

Vis.: “Bo.”

Ex.: “Shib.”

VIS.: “Leth.”

Ex.: “Shibbo.”

VIS.: “Shibboleth.”

Ex.: “What does it denote?”

Vis.: “Plenty.”

Ex.: “How is it presented?”

Vis.: “By a sheaf of wheat suspended near a waterfall.”

Ex.: “Will you be off or from.?”

Vis.: “From.”

Ex.: ” From What to what?”

Vis.: “From the pass-grip of a Fellow Craft to the real grip of the same.”

Ex.: “Pass”

The visitor now moves his thumb to the second knuckle, the examiner also doing the same.

Ex.: “What is this (pressing hard on the knuckle)?”

Vis.: “The real grip of a Fellow Craft.”

Ex.: “Has it a name?”

Vis. “it has.”

Ex.: “Will you give it to be?”

Vis.: “I did not so receive it, neither will I so impart it.”

Ex.: “How will you dispose of it?”

Vis.: “I will letter and syllable it with you.”

Ex.: “Letter it and begin”

Vis.: “No, you begin.”

Ex.: “You must begin”

Vis.: “A.”

Ex. : “J.”

Vis.: “C.”

Ex.: “H”

Vis.: “I.”

Ex.: “N”

Vis.: “Ja.”

Ex.: “Chin”

Vis.: “Jachin.”

Ex.: “What does it denote?”

Fis. : “Establishment.”

Ex.: “How is it represented?”

Vis.: “By the right-hand pillar at the porch of King Solomon’s temple.”

Ex.: “Will you be off or from (still holding the hand)?”

Vis.: “From.”

Ex.: “From what to what ?”

Vis.: “From the real grip of a Fellow Craft to the pass-grip of a Master Mason.”

Ex. “Pass”

The visitor now moves his thumb to the space between the second and third knuckles, the examiner also moving his.

Ex. (Pressing his thumb as before): “What is this?”

Vis.: “The pass-grip of a Master Mason.”

Ex.: “Has this a name?”

Vis.: “It has.”

Ex.: “Will you give it to me ?”

Vis.: “I did not so receive it, neither will I so impart it.”

Ex.: “How will you dispose of it?”

Vis.: “I will syllable it with you.”

Ex.: “Syllable it and begin”

Vis.: “No, you begin.”

Ex.: “You must begin”

Vis.: “Bal.”

Ex.:. “Tu”

Vis.: “Cain.”

Ex.: “Tubal.”

Vis.: “Tubal-Cain.”

Ex.: “Will you be off or from?”

Vis.: “From.”

Ex.: “From what to what ?”

Vis.: “From the pass-grip of a Master Mason to the real grip of the same.”

Ex.: “Pass.”

The visitor here looses his grip of the examiner’s knuckles and again catching his right hand very firmly he presses the tops of his fingers hard against the other’s wrist where it joins the hand, the thumbs of both being interlocked and pressing tightly against the hand, the fingers of each also being somewhat apart.

Ex.: “What is this (grasping the other’s hand very strongly) ?”

Vis.: “The strong grip of a Master Mason or Lion’s Paw.”

Ex.: “Has this a name?”

Vis.: “It has.”

Ex.: “Will you give it to me?”

Vis.: “I will if you place yourself in a proper position.”

Ex.: “What is that proper position?”

Vis.: “The five points of fellowship.”

Ex.: “Which are the five points of fellowship?”

Vis.: “Foot to foot, knee to knee, breast to breast, hand to back, cheek to cheek, or mouth to ear.”

As the visitor mentions each ‘point he places himself as indicated, his right foot against the other’s right foot, his right knee against his knee, his right breast against his, the left hand of each on the other’s back and the visitor’s mouth to the examiner’s ear and in this position, still holding by the grip, the grand omnific word is mutually whispered as follows, and is the only position in which it can be given.

Vis.: “Mah.”

Ex.: “Hah”

Vis.: “Bone”

This ends the examination.

 

to-be-continued

4 thoughts on “Exposing The Secrets of The Freemasons Part II

  1. I knew this woman who was married to a mason and he used to beat her something terribly. He also cheated on her like a dog in heat and took her child away from her when he was just a baby. She was a hard working woman who loved her baby and she was a good mother, a real good mother. I felt so bad for the woman because she was young and naive and was far away from home with no family around to support her. I watched this woman go through pure hell from that mason who was also ex-military and went on to become a police officer but was later let go for some reason. He’s since remarried and has conned his new wife into joining the eastern star. He’s going to hell and taking the new wife along with him. The real tragedy is when you’re being abused by mason and you report it to a police officer who is also a mason and nothing is done about it.

    Like

  2. Humans came into this world with Nothing, and they will go out of this World with Nothing, but whosoever had not God or Christ before they died was Nothing as well as their once lived life’s.

    Like

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