View Full Version : A Brief History of American Freemasonry and The William Morgan Incident

02-13-2005, 09:40 PM
No discussion of Freemasonry would be complete without a review of its history and role in the inception of the United States of America.
This is a link to a brief treatise which covers all of the pertinent material, including the Craft's most notorious crime, the abduction and murder of Captain William Morgan in 1826, a gentleman who attempted to publish Freemasonry's secrets in a book. The backlash from the incident was so intense when finally exposed to the public that Freemasonry suffered a crippling blow and loss of membership, while America experienced a subsequent spiritual reivival that endured until the early twentieth century.
This article borrows largely from the work On Freemasonry by the Rev. Charles G. Finney, 1792-1875, a renowned evangelist and possibly the last mainstream clergyman to publicly examine, expose and condemn Freemasonry for the aintithesis to moral and Christian principles that it represents.

Freemasons Kidnapped and Murdered Captain William Morgan (http://www.the7thfire.com/new_world_order/illuminati/freemasons_kidnapped_murdered_Morgan.htm)

02-15-2005, 02:52 PM
Hello Freeman.
An "incident" ????????????????????

02-27-2005, 06:18 AM
I believe there is an old adage about those who don't learn from history having to repeat it all over again; sadly, such has been the history of Freemasonry and the American public. After the devastating losses of membership and esteem following the Morgan abduction and murder, the Craft has rebounded to an even stronger position in terms of its secret monopoly on all branches of American society and government.
However, there is no valid reason to believe that any thing has changed about Freemasonry itself -- or ever will. Since their secret dogmas and rituals have now been revealed for the truly discerning (although don't expect to find a book on their secret signs and symbols on the local library shelf), it is not likely that another "incident" like the Morgan abduction will occur for the same reason, but there is no reason to assume that individual members and the Craft collectively are not able, willing and capable of abusing their secret oaths for purposes just as wickedly nefarious as what was done to Col. Morgan.
As a victim myself, certainly I am well aware of the truth of these observations.