ULYSSES NOTESHEETS

Virtual Notesheets

Print edition: none.

MS: non-extant Notesheet details

Virtual sector 1


Sourced Notes Irish Independent, 16 June 1904.
Virtual notesheet:
NON-EXTANT NOTES

 
Virtual sector 1(a)

Births, Marriages and Deaths

BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, AND DEATHS.
Announcements of Births, Marriages and Deaths are charged at the prepaid rate of 1s. 6d. per insertion of five lines and 5d. for each additional 9 words. Advertisements of this class will not be inserted unless authenticated with the name and address of the subject, and should be addressed to the MANAGER.

Virtual sector 1(b)

Bennett, Vancouver road, Forest Hill, London.

BIRTHS.
BENNETT—June 9, 1904, at 33 Vancouver road, Foresthill, London, the wife of Colin E. Bennett, M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P.Lond., of a daughter.

Virtual sector 1(c)

Carr, Hanwell, London.

BIRTHS.
[…]
CARR—June 6, 1904, at “Nithsdale,” Hanwell, London, the wife of George H. Carr, of a daughter.

Virtual sector 1(d)

Gordon, Barnfield Crescent, Exeter.

BIRTHS.
[…]
Gordon—June 11, 1904, at 3 Barnfield Crescent, Exeter, the wife of W. Gordon, M.D., F.R.C.P., of a son.

Virtual sector 1(e)

Redmayne, at Iffley, Saint Anne's-on-Sea, the wife of William T. Redmayne, of a son.

BIRTHS.
[…]
REDMAYNE—June 12, 1904, at Iffley, St. Annes-on-Sea, the wife of William T. Redmayne, of a son.

Virtual sector 1(f)

Playwood and Ridsdale, at Saint Jude's Kensington by the very reverend Dr Forrest, dean of Worcester

MARRIAGES.
[…]
HAYWOOD and RIDSDALE—June 8, 1904, at St. Jude's, Kensington, by the Very Rev. Dr. Forrest, Dean of Worcester, assisted by the Rev. W.H. Bliss, Vicar of Kew, Charles Burt Haywood, only surviving son of the late Thos. Bart Haywood and Mrs Haywood, of Woodbatch, Reigate, to Gladys Muriel, only daughter of Alfred Ridsdale, of Hatherley House, Kew gardens.

Virtual sector 1(g)

Vincent and Gillett, Edward Vincent to Rotha Marion Gillett, daughter of Rosa and the late George Alfred Gillett, 179 Clapham road, Stockwell.

MARRIAGES.
[…]
VINCENT and GILLETT—June 9, 1904, at St. Margaret's, Westminster, by the Rev. T.B.F. Campbell, Edward Vincent, third son of Thomas Vincent, Whinburgh, Norfolk, to Rotha Marion Gillett, younger daughter of Rosa and the late George Alfred Gillett, 179 Clapham road, Stockwell.

Virtual sector 1(h)

Wright and Flint

MARRIAGES.
[…]
WRIGHT and FLINT—June 14, 1904, at the parish church, Marlow, by the Rev. J.H. Light. Aubrey William, only son of Sidney Hasell Wright, of Thames Bank, Marlow, to Maud, youngest daughter of Samuel Flint, of Shelley House, Marlow.

Virtual sector 1(i)

Bristow, at Whitehorse Lane, London.

DEATHS.
BRISTOW—June 11, 1904, at “Fernleigh,” Whitehorse lane, Thornton Heath, London, John Gosling Bristow.

Virtual sector 1(j)

Cann, at Manor road, Stoke Newington, of gastritis and heart disease.

DEATHS.
[…]
CANN—June 12, 1904, at Manor road, Stoke Newington, Emma, daughter of the late W.A. Cann, of gastritis and heart disease.

Note: Entered in two stages, the second part probably at missing stage 2.
Virtual sector 1(k)

Cockburn, at the Moat House, Chepstow.

DEATHS.
[…]
COCKBURN—June 10, 1904, at the Moat House, Chepstow, after a short illness, Frances Mary Cockburn, in the 60th year of her age.

Virtual sector 1(l)

Dimsey, at Crouch End, the wife of David Griffiths Dimsey, late of the Admiralty.

DEATHS.
[…]
DIMSEY—June 13, 1904, at 4 Crouch Hall road, Crouch End, Martha Elizabeth, the wife of David Griffiths Dimsey, late of the Admiralty.

Virtual sector 1(m)

Miller, Tottenham, aged 85.

DEATHS.
[…]
MILLER—June 14, 1904, at Northumberland Park, Tottenham, Sophia Miller, wife of the late Thomas Miller, of Edmonton, aged 85.

Virtual sector 1(n)

Welsh, June 12 at 35 Canning street, Liverpool, Isabella Helen, eldest daughter of the late Alexander Welsh.

DEATHS.
[…]
WELSH—June 12, 1904, at 35 Canning street, Liverpool, Isabella Helen, eldest daughter of the late Alexander Welsh.

Virtual sector 2


Sourced Notes Irish Independent, 17 June 1904.
Virtual notesheet:
NON-EXTANT NOTES

 
Virtual sector 2(a)

Quarter Mile Flat Handicap

DUBLIN UNIVERSITY BICYCLE AND HARRIERS' CLUB TOURNAMENT
[…]
The attendence. considering the adverse conditions, was very good, and at intervals the proceeedings were enlivened with a choice selection of music by the band of the 2nd Seaforth Highlanders.
[…]
Quarter Mile Flat Handicap&,dash; M.C. Greene, 13 yds, 1; H. Thrift, 2 yds, 2; T.M. Patey, 6, 3. Also:- C. Scaife, 11, 0; J.B. Jones, 13, 0; G.N. Morphy, 13, 0; F. Stevenson, 20, 0; C. Adderley, 20, 0; W.C. Huggard, 20, 0. Greene came out a hundred yards from home, and won a good race by two yards; a foot divided the second and third. Time 51 3-5 secs.

Virtual sector 2(b)

M.C. Green, H. Thrift, T.M. Patey, C. Scaife, J.B. Joffs, G.N. Morphy, F. Stevenson, C. Adderly, W.C. Huggard

Dublin University Bicycle and Harriers' Clubs Tournament Quarter Mile Flat Handicap. M.C. Greene, 13 yds, 1; H. Thrift, 2 yds, 2; T.M. Patey, 6, 3. Also:- C. Scaife, 11, 0; J.B. Jones, 13, 0; G.N. Morphy, 13, 0; F. Stevenson, 20, 0; C. Adderley, 20, 0; W.C. Huggard, 20, 0. Greene came out a hundred yards from home, and won a good race by two yards; a foot divided the second and third. Time 51 3-5 secs.

Note: From the handicaps as given, and assuming the absence of J.J. Comyn, the true-to-life order of the onset of the pursuit as described in “Wandering Rocks” (lines 1258-60) should have been: F. Stevenson, C. Adderley, W.C. Huggard, M.C. Greene, J.B. Jones, G.N. Morphy, C. Scaife and H. Thrift. It may be a coincidence but, on the (microfilmed) copy in the National Library of Ireland that we consulted, there is a mark (bitched type?) just above the ‘n’ of ‘Jones’ which makes it appear to the casual or, perhaps, weak eye as ‘Joffes’, which, spoken aloud, may have occasioned Mr Budgen's ‘Joffs’, later altered by Joyce to ‘Jeffs’.

Virtual sector 3


Sourced Notes Evening Telegraph
Virtual notesheet: Addenda to USH16
NON-EXTANT NOTES

 
Virtual sector 3(a)

Evening Telegraph. Last Pink.

Evening Telegraph. Last Pink..

Note: ‘Last Pink.’ is stamped above and to the left of the title to indicate it is the latest edition of the newspaper for the day, and includes the latest sporting results.
Virtual sector 3(b)

Great battle Tokio.

The WAR. / BIG BATTLE AT TELISSA. / Japs Take 300 Prisoners and 14 Guns. / Russian Defeat.
The Russians lost 500 killed, 300 men taken prisoners, and 14 guns at Telissa. The Japanese casualties number 1,000. Telissa is on the Liao-Tong Peninsula.
(PRESS ASSOCIATION WAR SPECIAL.) Tokio, Thursday.

Virtual sector 3(c)

Emigration swindle

Bogus Emigration Agent. / Case in the Police Court.
To-day in the Southern Divisional Police Court, before Mr. Swifte. James Wought, 27 Warren street and 49a Lower Clanbrassil street, was put forward on remand charged by detective-sergeant Sheahan and Detective-officer M‘Cabe with having on the 30th of May obtained £1 by false pretences from Benjamin Zaretsky, 32 Union street, Leeds. The defendant is said to have several aliases, including Richards, Sparks, Saphero and Charles and Co., Leeds. In the present case he was alleged to have represented himself as an emigration agent, and on that pretence obtained £1 from Zaretsky for a ticket to Canada, the money being sent to the defendant at College Green Post Office. The ticket was bogus.

Note: See also Sheet 12.002(p) et seq.
Virtual sector 3(d)

£200 damages

Breach of Promise Action from Kilkenny. / AMUSING CORRESPONDENCE. / Verdict for £200.
To-day Mr. Justice Wright and a city common jury heard the case of Delany v. Burke. The plaintiff, Miss Margaret Delany, who is not yet 21, sued through her father, a cabinetmaker, at Abbeyview, Co. Kilkenny, the defendant, Frank P. Burke, a Revenue officer, Dean street Kilkenny, to recover £500 damages for breach of promise.

Virtual sector 3(e)

Lovemaking in Irish

Breach of Promise Action from Kilkenny. / AMUSING CORRESPONDENCE.
The defendant appeared in person. Mr. Moloney, in opening the case, said the defendant was a Gaelic enthusiast in Kilkenny He had come from Glasgow in 1904, and had devoted his spare moments, apart from the usual romantic duties of an Inland Revenue officer, to promoting the spread of the Irish language and supporting the Gaelic League.

Virtual sector 3(f)

Sporting

SPORTING. / ASCOT MEETING. / The Gold Cup.

Virtual sector 3(g)

ASCOT MEETING. The Gold Cup.

SPORTING. / ASCOT MEETING. / The Gold Cup. / THE OUTSIDER WINS

Virtual sector 3(h)

value 1,000 sovs., with 3,000 sovs. in specie in addition,

ASCOT MEETING. […]
3.0—The GOLD CUP, value 1,000 sovs., with 3,000 sovs. in specie in addition, out of which the second shall receive 700 sovs, and the third 300 sovs, added to a sweepstakes of 20 sovs each, h. ft., for entire colts and fillies. Two miles and a half.

Virtual sector 3(i)

for entire colts and fillies

ASCOT MEETING. […]
3.0—The GOLD CUP, value 1,000 sovs., with 3,000 sovs. in specie in addition, out of which the second shall receive 700 sovs, and the third 300 sovs, added to a sweepstakes of 20 sovs each, h. ft., for entire colts and fillies. Two miles and a half.

Virtual sector 3(j)

Throwaway by Rightaway—Theale, W. Lane 1

ASCOT MEETING. […]
Mr. F. Alexander's THROWAWAY, by Rightaway—Theale, 5 yrs. 9st 4lb W. Lane 1
Lord Howard de Walden's ZINFANDEL, 4 yrs, 9st M. Cannon 2
Mr. W. Bass's SCEPTRE, 5 yrs, 9st 1lb O. Madden 3
M. J. de Bremond's Maximum II., 5 yrs, 9st 4lb G. Stern 0

Note: See also Sheet 16.018(w).
Virtual sector 3(k)

Lord Howard de Walden's Zinfandel M. Cannon 2

ASCOT MEETING. […]
Mr. F. Alexander's THROWAWAY, by Rightaway—Theale, 5 yrs. 9st 4lb W. Lane 1
Lord Howard de Walden's ZINFANDEL, 4 yrs, 9st M. Cannon 2
Mr. W. Bass's SCEPTRE, 5 yrs, 9st 1lb O. Madden 3
M. J. de Bremond's Maximum II., 5 yrs, 9st 4lb G. Stern 0

Note: See also Sheet 16.018(aa).
Virtual sector 3(l)

Mr W Bass's Sceptre O. Madden 3

ASCOT MEETING. […]
Mr. F. Alexander's THROWAWAY, by Rightaway—Theale, 5 yrs. 9st 4lb W. Lane 1
Lord Howard de Walden's ZINFANDEL, 4 yrs, 9st M. Cannon 2
Mr. W. Bass's SCEPTRE, 5 yrs, 9st 1lb O. Madden 3
M. J. de Bremond's Maximum II., 5 yrs, 9st 4lb G. Stern 0

Note: See also Sheet 16.018(ab).
Virtual sector 3(m)

M. J. de Bremond's Maximum II G. Stern 0

ASCOT MEETING. […]
Mr. F. Alexander's THROWAWAY, by Rightaway—Theale, 5 yrs. 9st 4lb W. Lane 1
Lord Howard de Walden's ZINFANDEL, 4 yrs, 9st M. Cannon 2
Mr. W. Bass's SCEPTRE, 5 yrs, 9st 1lb O. Madden 3
M. J. de Bremond's Maximum II., 5 yrs, 9st 4lb G. Stern 0

Virtual sector 3(n)

Betting 5 to 4 on Zinfandel. 20 to 1 Throwaway (off)

ASCOT MEETING. […]
Betting—5 to 4 on Zinfandel, 7 to 4 agst Sceptre, 10 to 1 agst Maximum II., 20 to 1 agst Throwaway (off)

Virtual sector 3(o)

Winner trained by Braime

ASCOT MEETING. […]
Mr. F. Alexander's THROWAWAY, by Rightaway—Theale, 5 yrs. 9st 4lb W. Lane 1
Lord Howard de Walden's ZINFANDEL, 4 yrs, 9st M. Cannon 2
Mr. W. Bass's SCEPTRE, 5 yrs, 9st 1lb O. Madden 3
M. J. de Bremond's Maximum II., 5 yrs, 9st 4lb G. Stern 0
(Winner trained by Braime.)

Note: See also UN2 (VI.D.7):005(i), Sheet 16.018(ad), and UN5 (NLI.5B):012(bm)
Virtual sector 3(p)

Throwaway and Zinfandel took close order

The Gold Cup. THE OUTSIDER WINS […] Throwawey set a fair pace to Sceptre, with Maximum II, last, till fairly in the line for home, when Sceptre slightly headed Throwaway, and Zinfandel took close order with him. Throwaway, however, stayed on, and won cleverly at the finish by a length; three parts of a length divided second and third.

Virtual sector 3(q)

cleverly

The Gold Cup. THE OUTSIDER WINS […] Throwawey set a fair pace to Sceptre, with Maximum II, last, till fairly in the line for home, when Sceptre slightly headed Throwaway, and Zinfandel took close order with him. Throwaway, however, stayed on, and won cleverly at the finish by a length; three parts of a length divided second and third.

Virtual sector 4


Sourced Notes miscellaneous
Virtual notesheet
NON-EXTANT NOTES

 
Virtual sector 4(a)

Hel Wal Ak Lub Mor Ma

‘Ancient Intuitions’ … I can imagine them [‘a group of the ancestors lit up from within’] looking up at the fire in the sky, and calling out “El” if it was the light they adored, or if they rejoiced in the heat and light together they would name it “Hel.” Or if they saw death, and felt it as the stillness or ending of motion [end of 129] or breath, they would say “Mor.” Or if the fire acting on the water made it boil, they would instinctively combine the sound equivalents of water and fire, and “Wal” would be the symbol. If the fire of life was kindled in the body to generate its kind, the sound symbol would be “Lub.” When the axe was used to cut, its hardness would prompt the use of the hard or metallic affinity in sound, and “Ak” would be to cut or pierce. One extension of meaning after another would rapidly increase the wealth of significance, and recombinations of roots the power of expression. The root “M” with its sense of finality would suggest “Mi” to diminish, and as to measure a thing is to go to its ends, “Ma” would also mean to measure, and as to think a thing is to measure it, “Ma” would also come to be associated with thinking.

Virtual sector 4(b)

Did you hear my head snap?

In further illustration of the waking stage, showing how similar it was in 1906 to what it is now, and as a further description of the curious “snap” sensation, I subjoin an extract from the termination of a sitting with Henry James, Junior and Mr. Dorr in America in 1906.

I thought you were a stranger.
    Well, did you hear my head snap?
H. J. Jr. No.
    Didn’t hear it? It is a funny sound. Don’t you hear it at all? Sounds like wheels clicking together and then snaps. There it is again.
G.B.D. Now you are really back.

Virtual sector 4(c)

Spurgeon went to heaven 11.5 Sunday night. Not entered yet.

Mr. Spurgeon frequently gave expression to his dislike and mistrust of the antics of the Salvation Army. He was far from prim himself, but he held that if people were not “won over to Christ” by preaching, it was idle to bait the hook with mere sensationalism. Yet by a strange irony his closest friends, in announcing his death to his flock, actually improved on the extravagance of the Salvationists. Here is a copy of the telegram that was affixed to the rails of the Metropolitan Tabernacle the morning after his decease:

Mentone, 11.50. / Spurgeon's Tabernacle, London.

Our beloved pastor entered heaven 11.5 Sunday night.

How could his soul enter heaven at the very same moment? Is heaven in the atmosphere? He who asserts it is a very bold speculator. Is it out in the ether? If so, where? And how is it our telescopes cannot detect it? If heaven is a place, as it must be if it exists at all, it cannot very well be within the astronomical universe. Now the farthest stars are inconceivably remote. Our sun is more than 90,000,000 miles distant, and Sirius is more than 200,000 times farther off than the sun. There are stars so distant that their light takes more than a thousand years to reach us, and light travels at the rate of nearly two hundred thousands miles per second! It is difficult to imagine Spurgeon's soul travelling faster than that; and if heaven is somewhere out in the vast void, beyond the sweep of telescopes or the register of the camera, Spurgeon's soul has so far not "entered heaven" that its journey thither is only just begun.

Virtual sector 4(d)

Who will go drive with Fergus now, and pierce the deep wood's woven shade, the shadows of the woods, and the white breast of the dim sea

Note: W.B. Yeats, “Who Goes with Fergus”, from The Rose (1893).

Who will go drive with Fergus now,
And pierce the deep wood's woven shade
,
And dance upon the level shore?
Young man, lift up your russet brow,
And lift your tender eyelids, maid,
And brood on hopes and fear no more.

And no more turn aside and brood
Upon love's bitter mystery;
For Fergus rules the brazen cars,
And rules the shadows of the wood,
And the white breast of the dim sea

And all dishevelled wandering stars.

Virtual sector 5


Sourced Notes miscellaneous
Virtual notesheet
NON-EXTANT NOTES

 
Virtual sector 5(a)

orange lodge

The sketch of Orangeism has been obtained from a man who was long the master of an orange lodge in Ireland, and has since been convinced of its affinity to masonry in every malign tendency.

Virtual sector 5(b)

swear that I will always hail, ever conceal, never reveal, any part or parts, art or arts,

I, James Dupeasy, of my own free will and accord, in presence of Almighty God, and this worshipful lodge of free and accepted Masons, erected to God and dedicated to the holy St. Johns, do hereby and hereon, most solemnly and sincerely promise and swear, that I will always hail, ever conceal, and never reveal, any part or parts, art or arts, point or points, of the secret arts and mysteries, of ancient Freemasonry, which I have received, am about to receive, or may hereafter be instructed in, to any person or persons, in the known world;

Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):010(bb)
Virtual sector 5(c)

in the rough sands of the sea, a cabletow's length from the shore, at low water mark, where the tide ebbs and flows

To all which I do most solemnly, and sincerely, promise and swear, without the least equivocation, mental reservation, or self-evasion of mind in me, whatever; binding myself under no less penalty, than to have my throat cut across, from ear to ear, my tongue torn out by the roots, and my body buried in the rough sands of the sea, a cable-tow's length from the shore, at low water mark, where the tide ebbs and flows twice in twenty-four hours; so help me God, and keep me stedfast in the due performance of the same.

Virtual sector 5(d)

kiss the book

W. M. In token of your sincerity you will now kiss the book on which your hand rests. [Candidate kisses the book.]

Virtual sector 5(e)

taking hold of left breast, arm forms square: the sign and dueguard of fellowcraft

The sign is given by taking hold of the left breast, with the right hand, as though you intended to tear out a piece of it, then draw your hand with the fingers partly clenched, from the left to the right side, with some quickness, and dropping it down by your side. The due-guard is given by raising the left arm until that part of it between the elbow and shoulder is perfectly horizontal; and raising the rest of the arm in a vertical position, so that part of the arm below the elbow, and that part above it forms a square. This is the due-guard. The two are always given together by Masons, and are called the sign and due-guard of a fellow craft: they would not be recognized by a Mason, if given separately.

Virtual sector 5(f)

pass of Ephraim: Shibboleth

The Ephraimites being highly incensed for not being called to fight and share in the rich spoils of the Amonitish war, assembled a mighty army and passed over the river Jordan to give Jephtha battle; but he being apprized of their approach, called together the men of Israel and gave them battle, and put them to flight; and, to make his victory more complete, he ordered guards to be placed on the different passes on the banks of the river Jordan, and commanded, if the Ephraimites passed that way, they should pronounce the word Shibboleth; but they, being of a different tribe, pronounced it Sibboleth, which trifling defect proved them spies, and cost them their lives; and there fell that day, at the different passes on the banks of the river Jordan, forty and two thousand.

Virtual sector 5(g)

past master

PAST MASTER'S DEGREE.

When a master Mason is elected master of a lodge, he must necessarily receive this degree, before he takes the master's chair; in which case it is conferred by individual past masters, who organize themselves into a lodge for that purpose; and confer this degree as hereafter described.

Virtual sector 5(h)

worshipful master, ~

This lodge consists of seven officers, viz.: 1. Right worshipful master; 2. Senior warden; 3. Junior warden; 4. Secre tary; 5. Treasurer; 6. Senior deacon; 7 Junior deacon. All the officers and members, as many as may be present, keep their hats on, when the lodge is open and at work on this degree.

Virtual sector 5(i)

~ keep hats on

This lodge consists of seven officers, viz.: 1. Right worshipful master; 2. Senior warden; 3. Junior warden; 4. Secre tary; 5. Treasurer; 6. Senior deacon; 7 Junior deacon. All the officers and members, as many as may be present, keep their hats on, when the lodge is open and at work on this degree.

Virtual sector 5(j)

the sign of admiration

As they strike the following verses, each brother throws his hands up, (turning up his eyes,) and giving the sign of admiration,[!] as before described, holds them in that position through the two verses.

Almighty Jehovah, descend now, and fill
This lodge with thy glory, our hearts with good-will;
Preside at our meeting, assist us to find
True pleasure in teaching good will to mankind. […]

Virtual sector 5(k)

in the attitude of

The members all kneel and join hands, as in opening; and while in this attitude the most excellent reads the following passage of scripture: 2 Chron. vii. 1, 4.

Note: See also Sheet 19.005(ac) below.
Virtual sector 5(l)

bowed upon the ground

And when all the children of Israel saw how the fire came down, and the glory of the Lord upon the house, they bowed themselves with their face to the ground upon the pavement, and worshipped, and praised the Lord,

Virtual sector 5(m)

most excellent master

The most excellent master now kneels, and joins hands with the rest. They all then repeat in concert the words, “For he is good, for his mercy endureth for ever,” six times, each time bowing their heads low towards the floor.

Virtual sector 5(n)

Rahab

And Joshua the son of Nun, sent out of Shittim two men to spy secretly, saying, Go, view the land, even Jericho. And they went, and came into a harlot's house, named Rahab, and lodged there.

Virtual sector 5(o)

secret monitor, grip palm with one finger

SECRET MONITOR. […] Grips are given and received in the same admonishing way. When you take the hand of a brother, if you grip him in the centre of the hand, with two fingers, it means desist; if you grip with one finger, it means proceed.

Virtual sector 5(p)

giving the sign of a heroine of Jericho

The grand hailing sign of distress is given by raising the right hand and arm to an angle of forty-five degrees, holding between the thumb and fore-finger a handkerchief, which hangs perpendicularly. […]

At length he [William Wallace] saw a hand rise from the surface of the water, holding a handkerchief and giving the grand hailing sign of distress of a heroine of Jericho

Virtual sector 5(q)

knights of the red cross

The king of Persia, desirous of perpetuating a remembrance of those interesting events which had occasioned a renewal of the friendship which had formerly subsisted between himself and Zerubbabel, instituted, on this occasion, a new order, and called it ‘the order of knights of the east.’ They afterwards assumed the title of ‘knights of the eagle.’ In France they were known as ‘knights of the sword;’ and in Palestine, as ‘knights of the red cross.’ They were afterwards incorporated with the knight templars.

Virtual sector 5(r)

giving the signs of the knights templar

The sir knights being assembled and seated, as in plate 21, the encampment is opened with the same ceremonies that the red cross council is, except the addition of giving the signs and words of the knight templar […]

Virtual sector 5(s)

pilgrim warrior's pass ~

The senior warden then invests the candidate with the pilgrim warrior's pass, which is Maher-shalal-hashbaz. It is given by four cuts of the sword and under an arch of steel.

Virtual sector 5(aa)

~ Maher-shalal-hashbaz

The senior warden then invests the candidate with the pilgrim warrior's pass, which is Maher-shalal-hashbaz. It is given by four cuts of the sword and under an arch of steel.

Virtual sector 5(ab)

secret master

SECRET MASTER.

The lodge of secret masters is spread with black. The master represents Solomon coming to the temple to elect seven experts. He is styled, most powerful.

Virtual sector 5(ac)

in the attitude of listening

Candidate being in the antichamber, the captain of the guards orders two or three of them to take from him his hat, sword, and the decorations of a perfect master, and then to place him by the door, (partly open) with his hands across, in the attitude of listening.

Note: See also Sheet 19.005(k) above.
Virtual sector 5(ad)

draw the right hand from the left shoulder to the right hip

The first sign is to clinch the right hand, then draw it from the left shoulder to the right hip. The second is to cross the arms, then let them fall on the right hip.

Virtual sector 5(ae)

elected knights of nine

ELECTED KNIGHTS OF NINE.

This chapter represents the audience chamber of Solomon, and is to be decorated with white and red hangings—the red with white flames.

There are nine lights in the east, and eight in the west. The master represents Solomon, seated in the east, with a table be fore him, covered with black, and is styled, most potent.

Virtual sector 5(af)

Strike at the forehead with the poniard ~

ELECTED KNIGHTS OF NINE. […] The following method of giving the sign, is considered by well instructed Masons, as more correct than the above.

Strike at the forehead with the poniard—the brother will answer by carrying his hands to his forehead, as if to examine the supposed wound, plunge the poniard at the breast, crying ‘Nekum,‘ (i.e. vengeance)—the brother replies by carrying his hand to his heart, saying, ‘Necar.’

Virtual sector 5(ag)

~ Nekum!

ELECTED KNIGHTS OF NINE. […] The following method of giving the sign, is considered by well instructed Masons, as more correct than the above.

Strike at the forehead with the poniard—the brother will answer by carrying his hands to his forehead, as if to examine the supposed wound, plunge the poniard at the breast, crying ‘Nekum,‘ (i.e. vengeance)—the brother replies by carrying his hand to his heart, saying, ‘Necar.’

Virtual sector 5(ah)

Grand elect, perfect and sublime

GRAND ELECT, PERFECT, AND SUBLIME MASON. The following signs, words, &c. are more generally used by perfect Masons, in North America.
First sign.—Same as the due-guard of a master Mason.
Second sign.—Bring your right hand to your left cheek, extending it as though to guard that side of the face; your left is to support the right elbow; apply the left hand in the same manner to the right cheek, supporting the left elbow with the right hand. It is pretended that Moses placed himself in these attitudes when he saw the burning bush.
Third sign.—Give the sign of admiration, and then place three fingers of the right hand on the lips.

Virtual sector 5(ai)

fingers at the lips

GRAND ELECT, PERFECT, AND SUBLIME MASON. The following signs, words, &c. are more generally used by perfect Masons, in North America.
[…]
Third sign.—Give the sign of admiration, and then place three fingers of the right hand on the lips.

Virtual sector 5(aj)

Mahak-makar-a-bak

First pass-word. “Shibboleth,” repeated thrice.
Second pass-word. “Heleniham.”
Third pass-word. “Mahak-makar-a-bak.” This is translated Masonically, “God be praised, we have finished it.”
First covered word. “Gibulum.”
Second covered word. “Mahabin.”
Third covered word. “Adonai.”
Grand word. “Jehovah.” This word is given by repeating alternately the names of the Hebrew letters used in the word Jehovah, “Jod,” “He,” “Vau,” “Ha,”

Virtual sector 5(ak)

[END]