Download Phi Beta Kappa as a Secret Society with Its Relation to Freemasonry and Antimasonry by by Hastings, William T pdf

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  • by: by Hastings, William T
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  • Tag book: EDUCATION / General;
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  • Publisher by: United Chapters of Phi Beta Kappa
  • Add by: admin
  • Add date: 14.04.2016
  • Time add:12:20

Synopsis: Phi Beta Kappa as a Secret Society with Its Relation to Freemasonry and Antimasonry

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" Now his clothes were worth a thousand dinars, and when he put them off she clad him in a patched gown, worth at the very most ten dirhams, and fell to talking and jesting with him, all this while the folk in the cabinet hearing everything that passed, but not daring to say a word.

Presently the King put his hand to her neck and sought to do his design of her, when she said, "This thing shall not fail us, but I had first promised myself to entertain thee in this sitting chamber, and I have that which shall content thee.

" Now as they were speaking, someone knocked at the door and he asked her, "Who is that?" "My husband," answered she, and he, "Make him go away of his own goodwill, or I will fare forth to him and send him away perforce.

" Replied she, "Nay, O my lord, have patience Phi Beta Kappa as a Secret Society with Its Relation to Freemasonry and Antimasonry I send him away by my skillful contrivance. " "And I, how shall I do!" inquired the King. Whereupon she took him by the hand and making him enter the fourth compartment of the cabinet, locked it upon him.

Then she went out and opened the house door, when behold, the carpenter entered and saluted her. Quoth she, "What manner of thing is this cabinet thou hast made me?" "What aileth it, O my lady?" asked he, and she answered, "The top compartment is too strait.

" Rejoined he, "Not so," and she, "Go in thyself and see. It is not wide enough for thee. " Quoth he, "It is wide enough for four. " and Phi Beta Kappa as a Secret Society with Its Relation to Freemasonry and Antimasonry the fifth compartment, whereupon she locked the door on him. Then she took the letter of the Chief of Police and carried it to the Treasurer, who, having read and understood it, kissed it and delivered her lover to her.

She told him Phi Beta Kappa as a Secret Society with Its Relation to Freemasonry and Antimasonry she had done and he said, "And how shall we act now?" She answered, "We will remove hence to another city, for after this work there is no tarrying for us here.

" So the twain packed up what goods they had and, loading them on camels, set out forthright for another city. Meanwhile, the five abode each in his compartment of the cabinet without eating or drinking three whole days, during which time they held their water until at last the carpenter could retain his no longer, so he staled on the King's head, and the King urined on the Wazir's head, and the Wazir piddled Phi Beta Kappa as a Secret Society with Its Relation to Freemasonry and Antimasonry the Wall, and the Wali pissed on the head of the Kazi.

Whereupon the Judge cried out and said: "What nastiness is this. Doth not what strait we are in suffice us, but you must make water upon us?" The Chief of Police recognized the Kazi's voice and answered, saying aloud, "Allah increase thy reward, O Kazi!" And when the Kazi heard him he knew him for the Wali.

Then the Chief of Police lifted up his voice and said, "What means this nastiness?" and the Wazir answered, saying, "Allah increase thy reward, O Wali!" whereupon he knew him to be the Minister.

Then the Wazir lifted up his voice and said, "What means this nastiness?" But when the King heard and recognized his Minister's voice, he held his peace and concealed his affair. Then said the Wazir: "May Allah damn this woman for her dealing with us. She hath brought hither all the chief officers of the state, except the King.

Quoth the King, "Hold your peace, for I was the first to fall into the toils of this lewd strumpet. " Whereat cried the carpenter: "And I, what have I done. I made her a cabinet for four gold pieces, and when I came to seek my hire, she tricked me into entering this compartment and locked the door on me. " And they fell to talking with one another, diverting the King and doing away his chagrin.

Presently the neighbors came up to the house and, seeing it deserted, said one to other: "But yesterday our neighbor, the wife of Such-a-one, was in it, but now no sound is to be heard therein nor is soul to be seen.

Let us break open the doors and see how the case stands, lest it come to the ears of the Wali or the King and we be cast into prison and regret not doing this thing before. " So they broke open the doors and entered the saloon, where they saw a large wooden cabinet and heard men within groaning for hunger and thirst.

Then said one of them, "Is there a Jinni in this cabinet?-and his fellow, "Let us heap fuel about it and burn it with fire. " When the Kazi heard this, he bawled out to them, "Do it not!" And they said to one another, " Verily the Jinn make believe to be mortals and speak with men's voices. " Thereupon the Kazi repeated somewhat of the Sublime Koran and said to the neighbors, "Draw near to the cabinet wherein we are. " So they drew near, and he said, "I am So-and-so the Kazi, and ye are Such-a-one and Such-a-one, and we are here a company.

" Quoth the neighbors, "Who brought you here?" And he told them the whole case from beginning to end. Then they fetched a carpenter, who opened the five doors and let out Kazi, Wazir, Wali, King, and carpenter in their queer disguises; and each, when he saw how the others were accoutered, fell a-laughing at them. Now she had taken away all their clothes, so every one of them sent to his people for fresh clothes and put them on and went out, covering himself therewith from the sight of the folk.

Consider, therefore, what a trick this woman played off upon the folk. And I have heard tell also a tale of KHALIFAH THE FISHERMAN OF BAGHDAD THERE was once in tides of yore and in ages and times long gone before in the city of Baghdad a fisherman, Khalifah hight, a pauper wight, who had never once been married in all his days.

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