St. Irenaeus Against Heresies and the warning against the Antichrist

St. Irenaeus Against Heresies and the warning against the Antichrist
click on picture



click on picture

Always pray for the deliverance of the little ones

Over Population Myth Genocide is from The devil a murderer from the beginning – liar, father of lies

La plus belle nuit du monde


















Doxology and Kyrie


Evening Hymn

O Christ Jesus, radiant light of the immortal glory of the Father of heaven! As the sun sinks to its setting we are face to face with the twilight of evening: we honour God, Father, Son and Holy Spirit. You are worthy ever to be hymned by voices that are pure, Son of God who gives us life. The universe proclaims your glory.

Athenegoras, Christian martyr, at the lighting of the lamps

Traditional Christian Catholic Orthodox Sites in the Great Battle

Our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ said

Our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ said
Matthew 11:28 Come to Me, all you who labor and are heavy burdened, and I will give you rest. (click on picture)

Main Blog List

Parousia of Jesus Christ Our Lord

Parousia of Jesus Christ Our Lord


The Return of Christ

Parousia of Jesus Christ Our Lord

The Promise of His coming. His commands to prepare and be worthy.

Statement of what is happening in the world in connection with the Second Coming of Our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ.

Nuzul i Isa - Qiyamah, the Parousia of Jesus Christ Our Lord.

Rv:22:7 Behold I come quickly. Blessed is he that keepeth the words of the prophecy of this book.

Friday, April 4, 2014

Meet Frank Absolute proof that Bergoglio is a Rosicrucian Freemason

Meet Frank Absolute proof that Bergoglio is a Rosicrucian Freemason

Remember concerning the Sun of May, May 25 with all of the Freemasonic Sun god of death to Christians and Catholics of Bergoglio's Freemasonic Satanic paganism, that he is going to IsraHell in May of this year - scheduled for May 24-26. 

There are NO coincidences. 

Bergoglio is the perfect candidate for the False Prophet of Apocalypse, Chapter 13, the Beast of the Earth - we will see. 

Summation - 

Argentina was founded by a Freemasonic Revolution and its flag was designed by a Freemason who was one of the core Masons of that revolution, his name is: 

Manuel Belgrano National hero and freemason. Manuel Belgrano - Sentado. Manuel Belgrano (1770–1820) was one of the main heroes in Argentine history. (The Belgrano Lodge No. 3466‎)

Rosicrucianism is the form of Freemasonry that is Jew and Rothschild Temple for the Antichrist currently in London - it is the worst of the worst. 

The flag that Manuel Belgrano designed is a Rosicrucian Sun Burst (same as Roncalli-AntiPope John XXIII had on his glove as a Freemason which he was since 1935; also "Bishop" Fellay wears this on his glove.) A human face was added to that and called the Sun of May - any number of Freemasonic and Communist meanings to that (Communism was a spinoff from Freemasonry and Talmudism) - specifically it refers to the Freemasonic Argentinian Revolution with its main date of May 25 - note the Satanic Freemasonic bloody humanistic sneer of the use of a human face on the Sun; the Sun which represents Osirus, one of the Devil's cheif ancient pagan gods. 

First about the Freemasonic Revolution that Argentina was formed from and the Freemasonic flag of Argentina and below that is Bergoglio standing on purpose in front of the Argentinian Freemasonic flag and MAKING THE FREEMASON PRAYER SALUTE. THAT WAS THE SAME FREEMASON PRAYER SALUTE THAT FATHER MALACHI MARTIN EMPHATICALLY NOTED THAT ANTIPOPE JOHN PAUL II MADE FROM THE BALCONY OVER THE VATICAN SQUARE UPON HIS "ELECTION." 

The X form of crossing the arms in Freemasonry is directly from the ancient Satanic Egyptian god Osirus. It also means death to all that the Freemasons hate, especially Christians and Catholics. 

In the below the reprinting of articles from Masonic sources and other sources about Masonic subjects is for information only - it will help show that Bergoglio is a Mason. He cannot be a Christian nor a Catholic and is an Antichrist worshiping Rosicrucian Freemason. 

Predating Argentina itself, the Freemasons have been in existence since 1795 

Wednesday, May 26, 2010 

Freemasonry in Buenos Aires 

Don José de San Martín joined the Freemasons in 1808. 

By Ian F. Thurn 

For the Herald 

Freemasonry in Buenos Aires was started with the consecration of a “Logia Independencia” in 1795 consisting of young intellectuals mostly with higher European degrees. Some of the most prominent members were Juan José Castelli, his cousin Manuel Belgrano, Juan José Paso, Feliciano Chiclana, Matías Irigoyen, Nicolás Rodríguez Peña, Hipólito Vieytes, Juan Larrea, Domingo Matheu and Antonio Luis Berutti. 

Going forward in time and leading up to May 25, in 1808 Don José de San Martín joined his first lodge, the “Logia Integridad” in Cadiz, where the Worshipful Master of the lodge was General Francisco Solano, Captain General of Andalucia. It was at this time that San Martin, who was only a junior Mason at the time, met Lord Mac Duff, a noble Scotsman, who was plotting the liberation of South America. 

San Martín travelled to England where he was put into contact with Alvear, Zapiola, Berro and Guido who formed part of the Lodge Lautaro created by Francisco de Miranda, who along with Bolívar, were already fighting in Venezuela for its liberation. 

On March 9, 1812 San Martín arrived in Buenos Aires on board the Royal Navy Frigate George Canning direct from London, accompanied by a group of high ranking military personnel such as Chilavert, Zapiola, Carlos de Alvear, Arellano and Baron Olambert. 

It is interesting to note that the First Triumvirate in 1811, the Second in 1812, the Declaration of Independence in Tucumán in 1816, the Constituent Assembly in 1853 and the Assembly of 1860 were mostly formed by  Masons. 

By this time there had already been a large immigration from the British Isles and Europe in general and it was on 10 June 1853 in Buenos Aires, that the first English Lodge working under English rule was consecrated. This was “Excelsior Lodge” under the Mastership of Samuel Hesse. 

To this day, Excelsior Lodge No. 617 continues to meet regularly in Buenos Aires. 

On 5 December 1861 and thanks to the intervention of Excelsior Lodge a Treaty was signed between the United Grand Lodge of England and the Grand Orient of the Argentine Republic whereby the United Grand Lodge of England recognises and acknowledges the Sovereignty and Independence of the Grand Orient of the Argentine Republic as a true Masonic Power located in Buenos Aires. 

In 1861 Silver River Lodge No. 876 in Montevideo opened, in 1864 Star of the South Lodge No. 1025 and in 1872 Lodge of Harmony No. 1411 in Valparaíso followed, all three lodges are operative to this day. 

Shortly after about 27 other English lodges were consecrated and started to operate in Buenos Aires, Rosario, Mendoza, Tucumán, Córdoba, Bahía Blanca, Campana, Quilmes, Villa Devoto, Hurlingham, Lomas de Zamora and Tigre. 

English Masonry continues to this day working in Montevideo, Valparaíso, Buenos Aires, Córdoba city, Lomas de Zamora and Tigre, all under the District Grand Lodge of South America, Southern Division.  This District covers  Uruguay, Argentina and Chile. 

Freemasonry is not a secret society but rather a society with secrets and is one of the world’s oldest secular fraternal societies practised under the United Grand Lodge of England, which administers Lodges of Freemasons in England, Wales and in many places overseas including our District in Buenos Aires. 

Freemasonry is a society of men concerned with moral and spiritual values. Its members are taught its precepts (moral lessons and self-knowledge) by a series of ritual dramas — a progression of allegorical two-part plays which are learnt by heart and performed within each Lodge — which follow ancient forms, and use stonemasons’ customs and tools as allegorical guides. 

Freemasonry instils in its members a moral and ethical approach to life: it seeks to reinforce thoughtfulness for others, kindness in the community, honesty in business, courtesy in society and fairness in all things. Members are urged to regard the interests of the family as paramount but, importantly, Freemasonry also teaches and practises concern for people, care for the less fortunate and help for those in need. 

The Flag of Argentina    

Argentina's flag is a light blue and white triband with a yellow "Sun of May" in the center. The flag is twice as wide as it is tall. 

This flag was adopted on February 12, 1812, four years before Argentina declared independence from Spain (1816). The "Sun of May" design was added to the flag in 1818. 

The blue and white colors were chosen by Manuel Belgrano, the leader of the Argentinian revolution against Spain, and represent the blue sky parting to reveal white clouds, as is said to have happened when the Liberation demonstration began in Buenos Aires, Argentina, on May 25, 1810 [the reason that the Sun with the human face on the Argentinian Freemasonic flag is called the Sun of May]. Argentina's Flag Day is celebrated on 20th June, the anniversary of Belgrano's death [he died in 1820]. 

Flag of Argentina - Description of the Argentina Flag 

As the above picture of the Argentina Flag indicates the background is bi-color - Light Blue and white 

The national flag of Argentina consists of three equal horizontal bands of light blue (top), white (centre) and light blue (bottom) The emblem featured on the white band is a yellow sun with a human face known as the Sun of May {Ed. note: see above - May 25, 1810 [the reason that the Sun with the human face on the Argentinian Freemasonic flag is called the Sun of May]} 

Much symbolism is associated with colors. The colors on the Argentina flag represent the following: 

White - peace and honesty 

Blue - represents many elements including vigilance, truth and loyalty, perseverance & justice. On the Argentinean flag the sky blue color compliments the sun emblem  

Below is the Masonic Lodge description of the Freemasonic salute Bergoglio is using while standing in front of the Argentinian Freemasonic flag. 


Briefing Guide About “Lodge” 

After being raised to the sublime degree of Master Mason, the new Brother is often left to fend for 

himself. Why should he have to learn the hard way the common rules about how a lodge works? 

The following list might be used after the Entered Apprentice degree (leaving out appropriate parts) or 

as a general reminder after the third degree. They can be briefed in a lodge, or provide another 

opportunity for the Mentor to engage the new Brother about what he thinks about the lodge. 

1. Two basic types of lodge meetings, stated and special communications. 

a. Stated Communications are specified in the Lodge’s By-Laws and are ________. 

b. A Special Communication may be called for degree work or practice, installations, 

funerals, etc. 

2. The Master of the Lodge has “near unlimited” authority for his year in the east. 

a. The Master can rule a Brother or a topic out of order, and can table any subject including 

motions. This power is seldom used, but is available to ensure that “peace and harmony 


i. Two subjects should never be discussed in Lodge: religion and politics. 

b. He is the only one lodge who has the privilege of being “covered” (wearing a hat). 

c. The Master is the last to stand up, and the first to sit down. 

d. Brothers should never break the Master’s view of the Three Great Lights. 

i. Don’t walk between the Master and the alter (unless required by degree work). 

e. The Master uses the gavel as a symbol of authority and to control movement in the lodge. 

i. Most Brothers need to know two basic gavel commends; 3 and 1 knocks. 

1. Three knocks command the entire lodge to rise. 

a. Used for prayers, Pledge of Allegiance, and at appropriate points 

in the opening, closing, and degree work. 

2. When standing, a single knock seats the lodge. 

ii. Two knocks of the gavel command all lodge Officers involved in the current 

activity to stand. 

iii. A single knock is also to be used as a “command of execution.” 

1. The initial knock on opening a lodge commands; the Junior Deacon to 

close the door, Brethren takes seats, and Officers take their stations and 

places. Warden display columns, erect in the south, down in the West. 

3. A Brother should be prepared for each lodge meeting. 

a. The dress code for any given lodge may vary greatly, ours is ____________________. 

i. Officers may dress more formal then sideliners. 

ii. Special occasions may call for more formal attire. 

iii. Brothers always prefer that you show up, dressed however you have to, if the 

alternate is you don’t show up. 

b. All Brothers need to be properly “clothed” to be in a lodge room. 

i. The apron must always be tied outside of any jacket or coat worn. 

c. During the opening of a lodge at the FC or MM level, each Brother (except the Master 

and Wardens) must give the appropriate “Pass” to the Deacon as they purge the lodge. 

i. Stand as the Deacon approaches you and whisper the pass to him. 

ii. If you are not sure what the Pass is, ask before the opening ceremony. 

d. Toward the opening and closing of a lodge, all Brothers must give the “Due Guards” 

and “Signs” of each degree as appropriate. 

i. When opening at the MM level, start with the due guard and sign of an EA, then 

the FC, and the MM. To open a lodge at a lower level, only give due guards and 

signs up to the level which is being opened. 

ii. On closing from the MM level start with the due guard and sign of an MM, then 

the FC, and the EA. To close originally opened at a lower level, only give due 

guards and signs starting at the highest level which was opened. 

e. To speak in open lodge, a brother should rise, salute the Master with the “sign” of the 

current level (EA, FC, or MM) and wait to be recognized before speaking. Sideline 

conversations are not appropriate. 

f. You should use proper forms of addressing individuals in the lodge. 

i. When referring to an Officer of the Lodge, use the proper title; Worshipful 

Master, Senior Warden, Junior Warden, Senior Deacon, Secretary, etc. 

ii. When referring to a Brother use “Brother ______” or “Worshipful Brother 

____” for a Past Master. 

iii. “Right Worshipful Brother ____________” is reserved for the holders of the 3 

officers below the Grand Master in the Progressive Line and the Grand 

Secretary and Grand Treasurer. 

iv. “Most Worshipful Brother ____________” is reserved for the current and past 

Grand Masters. 

g. If a Brother gets to lodge after the opening ritual has started : 

i. You will have to wait till the opening ceremony is complete. 

ii. The Tyler and the Junior Deacon will inform the Master that you want to enter 

and pass his permission to you. 

iii. Approach the west of the alter and salute with the “sign” of the current level and 

have a seat. 

h. The proper attitude of prayer is to stand with your arms crossed over your chest, with the left arm over right arm. 

i. When the prayer ends with “Amen” the proper response from all of the Brothers is: “So 

Mote it be,” which translates to; so may it ever be. 

4. Lodge processes: 

a. A Lodge is at “Labor” (in session) from the time the Master declares it open during the 

opening, till he declares it closed during the closing. 

i. Lesser lights will be on and the Greater Lights displayed as appropriate. 

b. While most lodges use the motions, second the motion, discussion, vote, and 

amendments to motions to deal with lodge business, Roberts Rules do not apply in a 


c. In a Lodge, there are two forms of voting: 

i. For normal motions, Brothers vote by giving the “Usual Sign of a mason” 

(raising the right hand) when called for by the Master, normally after discussion. 

ii. When a Secret Ballot is declared, pay close attention to what the Master says. 

1. Stand when the Senior Deacon brings the ballot box to you. Remember 

white balls elect, black balls or cubes reject. Use extreme caution in use 

of the black ball. 

2. Never discuss a secret ballot, how you or anyone else voted. 

3. Only Master Masons of that lodge can ballot, and all of them must vote. 

d. When moving around the lodge, always walk straight lines either north or south or east 

and west. Use square corners. Again, don’t cross the East in front of the Master. 

e. A lodge may be called to “Refreshment” as specified in the code book. 

i. Greater Lights closed and lesser lights are out. 

ii. Used for longer breaks in lodge activities such as a meal, etc. 

iii. Also used to change from one level to another (example: MM to EA) 

f. The Master can declare that; the “Brothers may have Liberty of the Lodge” which 

relaxes normal behavior rules (open discussion permitted, etc.). 

i. May be used facilitate position changes for degree work, waiting for candidates 

to get prepared or to facilitate general discussions (say during a LEO Program). 

g. Some Lodges are dark during the summer months. 

5. Right to Visit – As a Mason you have the right to visit any “Regular Lodge.” 

a. If in doubt, check with your Lodge Secretary, or Grand Secretary to ensure that the 

lodge you intend to visit is not “clandestine” (defined as the lodge which is under a 

Grand Jurisdiction which is not recognized by your lodge’s Grand Lodge). 

b. You should arrive early enough to be examined if necessary. 

c. Unless there is someone at the visited lodge who has sat in lodge with you (or knows 

someone who came with you, who has sat in lodge with you), you will be examined. 

i. Make sure you have your dues card (legal information). 

ii. They should check that your lodge is “Regular”. 

iii. Three Brothers of that lodge will join with you as you all give the “Test Oath” 

from the back of the code book with all of your hands on the Bible. 

iv. You will all kiss the Bible. 

v. They will then ask you general questions: 

1. They should at least cover the passes, due guards and signs of the 

degrees (which will be necessary for you to get through the opening 


2. They may choose to ask you other Masonic questions, answer to the best 

of your ability. 

d. Your right to visit can be over ridden by the complaint of any Brother of the visited 

lodge. Peace and Harmony being one of the primary goals. 

(Revised 4-18-09 


SHORT TALK BULLETIN - Vol.VIII  November, 1930  No.11 


by: Unknown 

“Freemasonry regards no man for his worldly wealth or honors.”  In her lodges all men meet on the level.  That she should provide elaborate and ceremonious honors in many forms for those who love and labor for the Craft is one of he delightful inconsistences of the Order! 

These orders are of several kinds - ceremonious, as in the receptions; salutary from the brethren to the Worshipful Master and to the Grand Master; titular when the brother honored receives the permanent right to the use of a Masonic title, usually accompanied by certain rights and privileges, and symbolic, when the recipient is presented with a decoration, emblem or other device to be worn upon proper occasions. 

Highest of the salutary honors are the Grand honors; usually given upon four occasions; the visit to the lodge of a Grand Master, or a Deputy Grand Master acting for him; installations of Grand Masters and Worshipful Masters, the dedication of a Masonic Hall or Temple and the constitution of a new lodge.  Their manner is esoteric and therefore cannot be described here. 

Any who have read a history of the manners and customs of ancient Rome will at once see a resemblance between the prescribed form of both our private and public Grand Honors, and the carefully restricted and formal methods of laudation and applause practiced in those days. 

In this modern era, applause by clapping the hands is common to the theater, the concert hall and the lecture room; such applause as is given at a baseball or football game would be considered ill-bred in a theater.  In ancient Rome applause was even more particularly formal.  Three kinds of laudation with the hands were prescribed to express various degrees of enthusiasm.  “Bombi” was given  by striking the cupped hands gently and frequently, a crowd thus produced a humming sound.  “Imbrices” was similar to our usual applause, hands struck smartly palm to palm; while “Testae” was produced by hitting the palm of the left hand with the fingers of the right hand grouped to a point, producing a hollow sound (when done by many) something like that made by hitting a hollow vessel.  Freemasonry’s private Grand Honors given at corner-stone layings and funerals -crossing the arms on the breast, raising them over the head and dropping them to the sides - have evidently the same classical origin.  The three motions are repeated three times; there is thus a succession of nine blows, as hands strike shoulders, strike each other overhead and strike thighs.  This feature makes intelligible the phrase occasionally used “giving honors of three times three.”  (There are different honors for this in Nevada.) It is unnecessary (and illegal) to dwell upon the familiar salutes to the Master in the lodge room, since every Mason who can enter a lodge must know their origin and allusions.  Suffice it to say here that when offered to a Worshipful Master, they but emphasize the respect and veneration which the Craft pays to the Oriental Chair, looking to its occupant for wisdom, guidance and counsel.  Happy the brother in the East who deserves all the respect shown his office.  Conferring honorary membership in a lodge or Grand Lodge is a method of honoring a brother the greater, as its bestowal is rare.  It is more common on the continent than in England or the United States.  Some lodges provide in the their By-Laws for a definite number of honorary memberships, which cannot be exceeded without the trouble and inconvenience of an amendment.  Other lodges refuse to consider thus honoring a brother.  In a few instances honorary members pay dues.  The lodge honoring them thus puts them on a parity with its own members in everything but the right to ballot on petitions and in elections, and the right to hold office.  In some lodges honorary membership carries with it the privilege of the floor (under the pleasure of the Master); in others, it is a mere gesture and carries no inherent rights. 

The gift of life membership by a lodge to one of its own members is an honor, indeed.  By so doing the lodge says to the recipient: 

“You are so beloved among us; your services to us and to the Craft have been so great that we desire to relieve you from the payment of dues for the rest of your life.”  Life Memberships, as honors, are often presented in the form of a “Good Standing Card” made of gold, suitably engraved. 

Inasmuch as financial experience has demonstrated that disposing of life memberships by purchase is often an unwise policy for lodges  which give life memberships but rarely.  When really earned by some outstanding service to a lodge, or to Masonry, life membership is among the most distin-guished honor which can be conferred upon a brother. 

It is the custom in most lodges to honor the retiring Worshipful Master with a jewel of the office he is then assuming, the honorable and honored station of Past Master.  The jewel of the Past Master in the United States is universally the compasses (“compass” in six jurisdictions!) open sixty degrees upon an arc of the fourth part of a circle, and the legs of the compasses inclosing the sun.  In England the Past Master’s jewel was formerly the square on a quadrant, but is now a square from which is suspended the 47th problem of Euclid. 

Not all lodges give their Past Masters jewels as they become Past Masters.  Failure to do so usually comes either from a lack of understanding that “Past Master” is something more than a mere empty title, or by finances too modest  to stand the strain.  “Past Master” is not only a name given to the brother who has served his lodge in the East, when he makes way for his successor in office, but is also an honorary degree which all newly elected Masters must receive before they can legally be installed.  The Past Master’s degree is given in the Chapter of Capitular Masonry, or in an Emergent Lodge of Past Masters called for that purpose.  This requirement is very old - certainly as old, or older than the Mother Grand Lodge - and is universal in England and the United States.  Whether the degree is conferred in a Chapter or an Emergent Lodge of Past Masters, the recipient (who thus becomes a “virtual Past Master” before he is actually installed as Worshipful Master) is taught many esoteric lessons regarding his conduct while in the Oriental Chair.  Past Masters are usually members of Grand Lodge, but, according to the most eminent Masonic authorities, not by inherent right but by the local regulations of their own Grand Lodge.  In some Grand Lodges Past Masters have individual votes; in others they have only a fraction of a vote; all the Past Masters from any one lodge being given one whole vote between them. 

The fact that a Past Master must receive that degree before he became an Installed Master, and that he is a member of Grand Lodge is evidence that the title is not empty.  As it confers privileges, it also requires the performance of duties.  The honor is in the state; the jewel is but the expression of the lodge’s appreciation of that honor.  To most brethren their Past Masters’ jewel is their “Master’s Wages” to be cherished as, perhaps, the greatest honor which can ever be given them. 

An additional honor usually accorded Past Masters is a special word of welcome extended by the Worshipful Master, who may, and often does, invite them to seats in the East.  This is a courtesy entirely under the Worshipful master’s control.  It is not required that he invite his predecessors to sit with him; neither is he forbidden to invite anyone in the lodge to sit in the East.  Another honor the Worshipful Master has wholly in his discretion is offering the gavel to a distinguished visitor.  Usually this is reserved for the Grand Master or the Deputy Grand Master acting in his place, who are received with the lodge standing.  In tendering such a distinguished visitor the Gavel the Worshipful Master says in effect:  “In full knowledge of your wisdom I trust you to preside over my lodge.”  The recipient of such an honor usually receives the gavel, seats the lodge, and returns it immediately to the Master.  What to do with the brother who has served his lodge in some one capacity for so many years that he can neither successfully carry the burden longer nor decline the honor of re-election or appointment, has troubled many a Master.  Borrowing the title Emeritus from the classic custom of universities may solve the problem.  Emeritus comes from the latin word “emerere,” meaning “to be greatly deserving.”  The Secretary, Treasurer or Tiler who has served for a generation and now wishes to retire, may be appointed or elected “Treasurer Emeritus”, “Secretary Emeritus”, “Tiler Emeritus,” etc.  Such an honor says in effect:  “You have served so long and so well that we cannot dispense with your services or your experience, but we wish you to enjoy them without burdening you with the cares of office.  Therefore we give you the title and the honor and relieve you of the labor.”  If salaried officers are retired with the title Emeritus, continuing their salary for life makes the honor practical.  Receptions in lodges differ in different Jurisdictions, but all such honors express respect and veneration.  Thus a Grand Master may be received by the Marshall, the Deacons and the Stewards.  Escorted to the East, the Worshipful Master receives him, accords him the Grand Honors (Private or Public as is the case) and tenders the gavel.  Less distinguished Grand Lodge officers may be received with the Marshall and Deacons only, Marshall and Stewards only, Marshall only, or with the lodge standing, without any escort.  It is wise to adhere strictly to the form of reception prescribed by local regulations and never to offer such honors to any brethren not specified by regulations as entitled to them.  To use them promiscuously is to lessen their dignity and their effectiveness. 

If election as Worshipful Master is the greatest honor which a lodge may confer upon a brother, election to the “foot of the line” or appointment to any office in the line under the discretion of the Master, is less an honor by but a few degrees, since it is usual, though not invariable, that the brother who begins at the bottom ends at the top.  Whatever his future career may be, at least either lodge or Master has said to the brother who thus takes service in the official family of his lodge:  “We trust you; wee believe in you; we expect that you will demonstrate that we are right when we say we think in time you will be worthy to be Master of this lodge.” Selection for membership on either of the four most important committees a Master may appoint; upon charity or upon trials, is a great honor.  For these committees the Master naturally selects only brethren of wisdom, experience, knowledge and an unselfish willingness to serve. 

Masonry honors her dead.  Masonic funeral services conducted over the remains of a deceased brother show his surviving relatives and friends that we are mindful of his worth.  As such, the ceremonies we conduct at the grave are an honor and should be so considered.  Occasionally arises the problem of the active, hard-working brother, who has done much for the lodge, but who has never held an office, or who, if a Past Master, has received his jewel.  Brethren become lodge instructors; serve for years upon the finance committee, are selected Lodge Trustees or whose advise and counsel is so valued that it is frequently sought.  After long service of this kind a lodge may desire to express its affection in some concrete way.  The presentation Apron is one very pretty solution of this problem.  Presentation Aprons may be obtained from Masonic regalia supply houses with any degree of elaboration and at any cost desired.  They are particularly effective for bestowal upon brethren who have served more than one year as Master.  It detracts from, not adds to, the value of a Past Master’s Jewel to present any brother with two or more of them!  The presentation apron with the Past Master’s Emblem worked in gold embroidery upon it, is a graceful honor which can be worn in the Mother Lodge, or in lodges visited, and is cherished by all who receive it. 

Every brother is familiar with the solemn words with which an Entered Apprentice receives his lambskin or white leather apron - “More Honorable Than the Star and Garter, or any other order - .”  An honor, indeed, but sometimes less appreciated than it deserves because it is given to so many; given, indeed, to all who are permitted to knock upon the West Gate. 

This honor differs from a Past Master’s jewel, or other permanent honors which Freemasonry may bestow, in this vital particular; it is given before the performance.  Others come as a recognition of labor done and a Master’s Wages earned.  The apron may become a great and distinguished honor, or it may be “merely a piece of white lambskin.”  Which it will become is wholly in the power of the recipient to say.  When worthily worn, only one grant from Freemasonry may exceed it in value - the honor of being raised to the Sublime Degree of Master Mason.  Here, too, the honor comes before the work.  But if the work is done, if the wages are earned, if the newly made brother does indeed live according to the precepts of the Fraternity, then at long last, even if he has received the jewel of a Past Master - he will agree, and his brethren will unite in saying that there is no honor which Freemasonry can give to any man that is greater than that which lies in the simple words:  “He is a true Master Mason.” 



Very many of the Desaparecidos were Catholics murdered for their Christian profession of faith. 

The 30,000 Desaparecidos (Desaparecido = disappeared) kidnapped and murdered in Argentina with full complicity and assistance of Jesuit Freemason Crypto-Jew Bergoglio 

Argentina stained with their blood -  next the whole world. 


6 Jesus saith to him: I am the way, and the truth, and the life. No man cometh to the Father, 

but by me. (DRV)

John 10:1 Amen, amen I say to you: He that entereth not by the door into the sheepfold, 

but climbeth up another way, the same is a thief and a robber.

Haydock Commentary

In this parable the fold is the Church: the good shepherd, and also the door is Christ: 

the thieves and robbers are false guides; the hirelings, such ministers as seek their 
own profit and gain, and a good living, as they call it; the wolves, heretics; 
the sheep not yet brought into the fold, the Gentiles not then converted. Wi.

No comments:

Popular Posts

Christ will return, first: the Coming of Antichrist

The Parousia of Our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ - The Nuzul i Isa (descent from heaven) of 'Isa al-Maseeh and Qiyamah, judgment of all men, at the Resurrection.

The Antichrist comes first. We are to have nothing to do with that, even at the cost of our lives.




click on picture