THE THREE RUFFIANS
A study of the captioned subject shows how much some people cannot separate legend from allegories from truth. We approach the title with a lot of doubt and a smidgen of respect for the authors of the material I have researched over the last few weeks. New questions have arisen, especially since I have viewed the movies "Death by Decree" and "From Hell" two (2) stories about Jack the Ripper and the so-called Masonic Connection. One has ventured forth on ideas that Jack was a person of English royalty, named Prince Albert and that the Masonic Fraternity protected him. Another ventured that Jack was the queen's physician, protecting the family name over a bastard child, who would have been heir to the throne of England. No wonder non-Masons think so lowly of our beloved fraternity.
The French spelling took Giblim and went to Jiblime, then to Jibulum to Jabulum (See RAM). The same type corruption was evident with Pythagoras, as the French spelled it Pytagore, and in Masonic lore it became Peter Gower combining English and French. Let us follow this trial of corruption: Ghiblim-Giblim-Gibalim-Chibbelum-Jiblime-Jibelum-Jabelum and finally to Jubellum. Consequently, the words are not names but titles of one (1) fellow-craft 'Jubrlum' and with the a and the o added, bibgo, we have three (3) ruffians.
This also alludes to the working tools of the fellow-craft Mason, even though the Setting Maul is not listed in the saga as a working tool of the fellow-craft, and is never explained that Jubelum was not a Master Mason and was trying to get the 'secret.' Allegories abound with these three (3) who chose to agree, but, on the wrong thing. There is a difference between a 'gavel and a setting maul, as one is a working tool of a fellow-craft, while the other, the gavel, is an emblem of authority, and is wielded by the Master of the Lodge.
A look at the AOM, the endings of Jube, called Juwes in the Sherlock Holmes movie and the From Hell movie, a student of Eastern religions will see the sound of Aummmm as a connotation of the Sanskrit chant, replacing the o with a u. In the Sanskrit language o is spelled u. The chant is emblematical of the trilateral gods of Brahma, Vishnu and Siva, translated to mean Creator, Preserver and Destroyer.
The cross had four (4) Squares (Basic man; Intellectual Man; Spiritual Man; Resurrected Man).
HIS water for baptism.
HIS death (end of HIS mission).
HIS burial, earthly returning from whence HE came.
HIS second day and night-Prophecy.
HIS third day-Grace.