In 1894 Emilio Aguinaldo pledged himself to satanic rule, submitting to Freemason Bonifacio (the luciderian "El Supremo") in the KKK/Katipunan.

On 1 January 1895, Aguinaldo became a Freemason, joining Pilar Lodge No. 203, Imus, Cavite.

Aguinaldo: "The Successful Revolution of 1896 was masonically inspired, masonically led, and masonically executed, and I venture to say that the first Philippine Republic of which I was its humble President, was an achievement we owe largely, to Masonry and the Masons."

Rizal was also a Freemason, joining Acacia Lodge No. 9 during his time in Spain and becoming a Master Mason in 1884.

The masonic co-conspirators' deceptive anti-Christian promises of "freedom" only delivered the Philippines into American domination. In the 1930s the US masters tried to make Mindanao into "The Jewish Homeland".

How did Aguinaldo later feel about the lies he had helped perpetuate, and the failure of "the successful revolution"? Did he realize how he had enslaved Filipinos to Satanic domination, but lacked the courage to repent? Is that we he sided with the Japanese liberators, and urged his fellow citizens to do the same? Or was it just because of his personal ambitions and his anger after his masonic "brother" Quezon was chosen to win the (s)election of 1935, because Quezon was a more submissive slave to the Philippines' US/Masonic/Kike masters, and because Quezon collaborated in the plan (which never came to fruition) of putting Mindanao directly under talmudic law? I believe it was just the latter, egotistical, motivation.

The masonic co-conspirators and slaves of Satan also introduced almost ubiquitous circumcision fro nominal Christians throughout the islands, by enforcing the social stigma of being labeled as "pisot"/"supot" (uncircumcised), and by introducing the talmudic commandment, "Patuli gyud aron dili surahon!" (Get circumcised so you won't get mocked.)

Passage to manhood

By Rommel G. Rebollido

Sun Star, General Santos, P. I., March 21, 2005.

WITH eyes focused, an old man positions a "pinute" (knife) under my stretched foreskin while extending his other hand holding a wooden club.

In a blink of an eye, the man delivers a quick blow.

"Whack" goes the club as it hit the back of the blade and fresh blood dripped from between the legs of a boy as peers waited for their turn, anxiety painted on their face.

The boy, smiling yet visibly shaken, quickly jumped into a nearby stream.

That scene was in a rustic town in Cotabato City some 38 or so summers ago when I got my "rite of passage" to manhood.

Summer is again here and similar scenes will once more take the rural areas in this country where "tule" or male circumcision is widely practiced.

Interestingly, it is usually during these hot summer days when school is off that boys gather near a river or a stream to take on the tradition of entering manhood.

A "manunule" (experienced circumciser) normally performs the manhood rite using an extremely sharp knife or a labaja (barber's knife) and a "pukpok" (club).

A boy being circumcised is asked to chew guava leaves which extract he will spit on the cut as a means of medication.

Going through the entire process means mainstreaming into the vast majority of circumcised Filipinos and escape from that potential social stigma of being tagged "pisot" or "supot" (uncircumcised).

"Patuli gyud aron dili surahon (Get circumcised so you won't get mocked)," said office worker Jaime Lim.

The practice of circumcision seemingly started during the stone age as suggested by tools and artifacts that were recovered in Egypt.

In the Philippines, where it has been a tradition for over a century now, there is nothing definite as to how and when it really began.

But, common belief has it that the practice was introduced by western colonizers.

There have been talks that colonizers used circumcision to identify groups supportive to them, even as history books appear to have failed mentioning it.

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