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rooms far the meeting of the faithful. In our struggle for independence, our effort to throw off the British yoke in the days of the revolution, Masons were among the bravest patriots, and fought nobly the bloody field. Of the fifty-six signers of the Declaration of Independence all were Masons but four. "The immortal Washington, tho father of his country" was a Mason, initiated, passed and raised in the Lodge of Fredericksburg, Virginia. All the officers were Masons, except the pertidious traitor Arnold, and he probably would not have been a traitor had he been a Mason as he would have met in Council in lodge tents, as was the custom of Washington and other officers. In view of past history, and present facts, can any one offer, with any show of reason, the objections to Masonry, that it is dangerous to the liberties of the country?
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