Monday, June 16, 2014

33 | House of the Temple and the Death of Robert Burns

The House of the Temple, Washington D.C.
The House of the Temple is located in Washington D.C. and serves as the headquarters for Scottish Rite Freemasonry in the United States. It is located at 1733 16th Street Northwest. Notice the "33" even within the building address.  On May 31, 1911, 110 years after the founding of the Supreme Council, Grand Commander James D. Richardson broke ground on the spot where the House of the Temple now stands in Washington, D.C. Grand Master J. Claude Keiper, of the Grand Lodge of the District of Colombia, laid the cornerstone in the northeast corner on October 18, 1911.

Notice the months May and October, and the year 1911.
  • May = 13+1+25 = 39
  • October = 6+3+2+6+2+5+9 = 33
  • 5/31/1911 = 5+3+1+1+9+1+1 = 21
  • 10/18/1911 = 1+0+1+8+1+9+1+1 = 22
Also notice the names, first James D. Richardson.
  • James = 1+1+4+5+1 = 12
  • D. = 4
  • Richardson = 9+9+3+8+1+9+4+1+6+5 = 55
Also J. Claude Keiper.
  • J. = 1
  • Claude = 3+3+1+3+4+5 = 19
  • Keiper = 11+5+9+7+5+9 = 46
  • J. Claude Keiper = 1+19+46 = 66
At present the House of the Temple houses the remains of 33rd Degree Freemasons Albert Pike, and John Henry Cowles.  Here is an excerpt from Wikipedia in regards to these two former Masons.
Confederate general and former Sovereign Grand Commander Albert Pike was the author of an 1871 book called Morals and Dogma of the Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite of Freemasonry, a book that describes in detail the 33 ranks of Freemasonry, the stories and teachings associated with each rank, the rituals connected to each rank, and other lodge proceedings. In 1944, the remains of Albert Pike were removed from Oak Hill Cemetery in the Georgetown section of Washington, DC and placed in the House of the Temple. The remains of Past Grand Commander John Henry Cowles were entombed in the temple in 1952, after his 31 year reign as Grand Commander. The Temple also holds one of the largest collections of materials related to Scottish poet and Freemason Robert Burns in its library, the first public library in Washington, D.C.[2]
Notice how Albert Pike's remains were placed at the House of the Temple in the year '44, a multiple of eleven, and an important number to the Occult elite.  1944 was also "33-years" after the construction year, 1911.   Albert Pike and the other men mentioned in the history all have "master numerology", or multiples of eleven.
  • Albert 1+3+2+5+9+2 = 22
  • Pike = 7+9+2+5 = 23
  • John Henry Cowles = 1+6+8+5+8+5+5+9+7+3+6+5+3+5+1 = 77
  • Robert = 9+6+2+5+9+2 = 33
  • Burns = 2+3+9+5+1 = 20
  • Burns = 2+21+18+14+19 = 74
Also notice the 31-year reign as Grand Commander.  In Scottish Rite Freemasonry, 31 is the foundational, or bottom degree.  The number 31 has numerology of 4, which is the "foundational" number in numerology.

With regards to Robert Burns, he has the "most Masonic name of all" in Robert, at least as far as I can tell from my research.  I believe this is the case of because it sums to "33" and has the first two letters which also sum to "33" with the Simple Method, and also represent "96" with the Pythagorean Method.  Let us examine what I mean with regards to "RO" in Robert.
  • RO = 18+15 = 33
  • RO = 96
  • Notice that Oregon is the 33rd State
  • The abbreviation for Oregon is OR
  • OR = 15+18 = 33
  • Oregon = Burns
  • Oregon = 15+18+5+7+15+14 = 74
Robert Burns is regarded as the "Poet of Scotland" and is recognized worldwide for his literary achievements.  He was born January 25, 1759 and died July 21, 1796 and the age of 37.  Notice he died in the year '96, and with a date numerology of "33".
  • 1/25/1759 = 1+2+5+1+7+5+9 = 30
  • 7/21/1796 = 7+2+1+1+7+9+6 = 33
I do not believe Robert Burns died of "natural causes".  Courtesy of Wikipedia, they have this excerpt on his legacy.
He is regarded as a pioneer of the Romantic movement, and after his death he became a great source of inspiration to the founders of both liberalism and socialism, and a cultural icon in Scotland and among the Scottish Diaspora around the world. Celebration of his life and work became almost a national charismatic cult during the 19th and 20th centuries, and his influence has long been strong on Scottish literature. In 2009 he was chosen as the greatest Scot by the Scottish public in a vote run by Scottish television channel STV.

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