Benjamin Franklin, Washington, Jefferson were all part of Masonic groups but they were
all secretly Rosicrucians who started their own Rosicrucian groups inside illuminati groups. After the Revolutionary war the Illuminati masons were pushed out to Europe or
Canada and the Rosicrucians stayed on for a while and then dissappeared (the Masons assininated them including
all three I just mentioned). After the Illuminati masons murdered Washington, Jefferson and Franklin, they were able to slowly regain control of America until the Anti-Masonic party formed in the 1830s.
This is why our White House was burned down in 1814. A Canadian Illuminati Mason set our White House on fire as a message from the Illuminati that they would destroy America. The official history is that it was
British Troops, but that's a confusion. The Canadians were British Soldiers.
After burning down our White House the Illuminati had regained control of America until the 1830s when the Anti-Masonic Party became the first third party in America
From the 1820's through the 1840's there was an official political party in the United States called the Anti-Masonic Party, which existed for the
primary purpose of trying to eliminate Freemasonry in the U.S. This political party was an outgrowth of a very strong moral and religious movement
attacking Masons, and this party was actually very successful. It almost destroyed Freemasonry, and had a lasting impact.
Within 10 years the Illuminati had been pushed out of America again.
The Antimasonry movement began in northwest New York (south of Rochester), and it was very influential in New York,
Pennsylvania, Vermont, Rhode Island, and a few other states. Many factors led to this. Areas where Antimasonry became
strong were "burned-over" districts (called that because they were "burned" by the flames of religious revivals,
evangelism, new religions such as Mormonism, and social movements such as temperance.
Antimasonry existed before the 1820's but hit critical mass with the "Morgan Affair."
William Morgan was a Mason, but in 1826 he became angry when Masons refused to allow him to join a petition for a new Royal Arch Chapter in Batavia, NY.
He announced he would publish an expose of Masonic secrets on his own press bypassing the illuminati controlled presses. The Master of the local Lodge and about 70 other Masons conspired to have Morgan arrested for an alleged debt
of less than $3, so they could pay this debt, kidnap him, and imprison him in a U.S. fort near Niagara Falls.
Morgan was then murdered and his body dumped in the river to fall over
Niagra falls. That's part of where we get the tradition of having a barrel going over niagarra. They put him in a barrel and told him that if he survived they'd let him go. He of course died -
it's impossible to survive going over niagra falls in a barrel.
Between 1901 and 1995, 15 people have supposedly gone over the falls; 10 of them supposedly survived. The reality is that none of them survived. The illuminati pays people to
take the barrel jump - the money goes to their families. People who have nothing left to live for but want to be famous and give their families some money have been the ones to
do the jumps. They never survive. The illuminati press used to make a lot of money off of the stories so the illuminati would pay the barrel jumpers well but the jumpers knew they
were surely going to die. When they put Morgan into the barrel, they knew they were killing him. The first jumper who they ever had try doing the jump died in 1830.
The Masons involved in the kidnapping and murder of Morgan received very light jail terms. Many Masons who held public offices
such as prosecutors, judges, and legislators tried to cover up the incident and obstruct justice. The entire court system controlled by the illuminati allowed Morgan to be murdered in order to cover
up the Masonic Illuminati secrets he had vowed to publish.
The mason imprisonment and then murder of a critic of the Masons, the resulting cover up and impossiblity of seeking justice in Illuminati controlled courts resulted in the birth
of the Anti-Masonic movement in America. Anti-Masonic sentiment has always been just below the surface but in the 1830s it became an official party platform with the mission of
rooting out Masons from all of America.
The cover-up, and the popular feeling that Masons held themselves above the law and formed a secret government, plus other factors, combined to produce a huge public campaign
against Freemasonry. Charges were added that Masonic secrecy was used to hide illegal and immoral activities, that Masonic oaths were unlawful and "bloody," and that Masons sought
to subvert American political and religious democratic institutions to provide more benefits for themselves. Women joined the anti-Masonic fervor, and were very successful in convincing
husbands to resign, because of their exclusion from Masonry. Since a religious movement could only be partially successful against Freemasonry, the movement quickly became political.
What happened to Freemasonry and the U.S. during the period of the Anti-Masonic Party?
People made life miserable for Masons, attacking them in the streets, vandalizing lodge property, ending business relations, and holding mock lodge meetings in public to disclose the secrets. Thousands of Masons, including high officials resigned from Masonry, often at public meetings, hundred of lodges ceased to exist, and several Grand Lodges stopped meeting.
The Anti-Masonic Party grew quickly and became very powerful in some states. The Anti-Masonic Party candidates were elected Governor in Vermont and Pennsylvania, and to the U.S. Senate and House of Representatives, in addition to controlling some state legislatures. In 1832 this party became the first one to hold a national nominating convention. In several states, such as Pennsylvania, the legislature held full scale hearings on the evils of Freemasonry, calling Masons as witnesses even though they often refused to testify. Several state legislatures, Rhode Island leading the list, adopted laws making it unlawful to give or take oaths or obligations anywhere except in courts, repealing the state charters of Masonic Grand Lodges, and requiring lodges to file reports with the state including the names of all members and the texts of the obligations in the degrees.
Prominent politicians, including some Masons, supported the Anti-Masonic party. Former President John Quincy Adams, William A. Seward (who later became a founder of the Republican Party and Secretary of State during the Civil War), Thaddeus Stevens (who became almost the dictator of the U.S. House of Representatives after the Civil War), and prominent politicians such as Daniel Webster and former Grand Master of Kentucky Henry Clay made public Antimasonic comments. The Anti-Masonic party candidate for President in 1832 was a former Mason who said he now realized the Masons were a threat to the country.
Eventually the Anti-Masonic Party supporters merged into other parties, primarily the new Whig Party and later the new Republican Party. Many Antimasonic zealots felt they had largely accomplished their purpose of destroying Freemasonry here, and to a large extent they were correct.
The number of U.S. Masons dropped from 50,000 to 3,000 in 10 years. New York went from 200,000 to 1,000 Masons and from 4802 to 82 lodges, and Freemasonry was
similarly devastated in Vermont, Pennsylvania, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Connecticut, and Ohio. In several States, Grand Lodges ceased to meet, Grand officers resigned and no new ones could be found, and no initiations took place for many years. The numerical effects on Masons were probably surpassed by the devastating psychological effects. Most Masons gave up the Craft, and those who remained were frightened. Even though Freemasonry started to build up again starting in the 1840's and 1850's, it stayed quieter than ever before. Antimasonry started again in politics in the late 1860's, and since then it has been a simmering social and political force in the U.S.
As a direct result of the Antimasonic movement of the 1800's, Masons ceased the types of public ceremonies in which they had previously engaged.