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Portions of this have been copied from Wikipedia.

In 1880 there was a series of murders in Whitechapel called the Jack the Ripper murders because of a number of Dear Boss letter written to the police and to the newspapers.

The key to the investigation allegedly centred around the words "the jeus are the men who will not be blamed for nothing", written in blood on a wall near to one of the murders, but erased by the police investigation team, allegedly again, because it may inspire the public to panic. Called the Goulston Street grafitto, it is a statement which directly linked the murderer to Freemasonry, and a rereference to the three "Jues"; "Jubela, Jubelo and Jubelum, the three killers of Hiram Abiff, a semi-legendary figure in Freemasonry."

"Police Superintendent Thomas Arnold visited the scene and saw the writing. Later, in his report of 6 November to the Home Office, he claimed, that with the strong feeling against the Jews that already existed, the message might have become the means of causing a riot:

I beg to report that on the morning of the 30th Sept. last my attention was called to some writing on the wall of the entrance to some dwellings No. 108 Goulston Street, Whitechapel which consisted of the following words: "The Juews are not [the word 'not' being deleted] the men that will not be blamed for nothing", and knowing in consequence of suspicion having fallen upon a Jew named 'John Pizer' alias 'Leather Apron' having committed a murder in Hanbury Street a short time previously, a strong feeling existed against the Jews generally, and as the Building upon which the writing was found was situated in the midst of a locality inhabited principally by that Sect, I was apprehensive that if the writing were left it would be the means of causing a riot and therefore considered it desirable that it should be removed having in view the fact that it was in such a position that it would have been rubbed by persons passing in & out of the Building."[7]"
According to the police officer supervising the Whitechapel murders investigation, the writing on the wall did not match the handwriting of the notorious "Dear Boss" letter, which claimed responsibility for the killings and used the signature "Jack the Ripper".


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Walter Dew, a detective constable in Whitechapel, tended to think that the writing was irrelevant and unconnected to the murder.[13] Whereas Chief Inspector Henry Moore and Sir Robert Anderson, both from Scotland Yard, thought that the graffito was the work of the murderer.[
Author Martin Fido notes that the writing included a double negative, a common feature of Cockney speech. He suggests that the writing might be translated into standard English as "Jews will not take responsibility for anything" and that the message was written by someone who believed he or she had been wronged by one of the many Jewish merchants or tradesmen in the area.[15]

A contemporaneous explanation was offered by Robert D'Onston Stephenson, a journalist and writer interested in the occult and black magic. In an article (signed "One Who Thinks He Knows") in the Pall Mall Gazette of 1 December 1888, Stephenson concluded from the overall sentence construction, the double negative, the double definite article "the Juwes are the men", and the unusual misspelling that the Ripper was most probably French. Stephenson claimed that an "uneducated Englishman" or "ignorant Jew" was unlikely to misspell "Jew", whereas it was similar to the French juives. He excluded French-speaking Swiss and Belgians from his suspicions because "the idiosyncrasy of both those nationalities is adverse to this class of crime. On the contrary, in France, the murdering of prostitutes has long been practised, and has been considered to be almost peculiarly a French crime."[16] This claim was disputed by a native French speaker in a letter to the editor of that same publication that ran on 6 December.[17]
Author Stephen Knight suggested that "Juwes" referred not to "Jews," but to Jubela, Jubelo and Jubelum, the three killers of Hiram Abiff, a semi-legendary figure in Freemasonry, and furthermore, that the message was written by the killer (or killers) as part of a Masonic plot.[18] There is, however, no evidence that anyone prior to Knight had ever referred to those three figures by the term "Juwes".[19] Knight's suggestion was used in fictional treatments of the murders, such as the film Murder by Decree, and the graphic novel From Hell by Alan Moore and Eddie Campbell.
In addition to the confusion over the exact wording and meaning of the phrase, and whether it was written by the murderer or not, author and former homicide detective Trevor Marriott raised another possibility: the piece of apron may not necessarily have been dropped by the murderer on his way back to the East End from Mitre Square. It could have been used as a sanitary towel and toilet wipe by the victim who dropped it on her way from the East End to Mitre Square.[20] In Marriott's own words, however, it is an explanation that "many experts will regard as unbelievable".[21]

The murders were planned to fulfil two functions at the same time; the murder and removal of what "Jack" considered an unwanted pregnancy when his "whore" (who was actually a soldier- yours truly) became pregnant, after his wife refused to have sex with him, leading him to fear an illegitimate child outside his control, and cover the fact with a number of similar murders. It also fulfilled his psychopathic needs and lusts. Because of the way Masons acted and shared responsibility, covering each other's crimes to gain promotion in the gang, with the knowledge of God and Jesus, at least one of the letters was written by me, although the actual murde was committed by the ripper. Later I wrote another letter, to myself, and had Dr Rees, who still lives in Te Puke deliver it to me on the date on it. It is in his handwriting.

The Rh (Rhesus) blood group system (including the Rh factor) is one of the currently 30 human blood group systems. It is clinically the most important blood group system after ABO. The Rh blood group system currently consists of 50 defined blood-group antigens, among which the 5 antigens D, C, c, E, and e are the most important ones. The commonly-used terms Rh factor, Rh positive and Rh negative refer to the D antigen only. Besides its role in blood transfusion, the Rh blood group system, in particular the D antigen, is a relevant cause of the hemolytic disease of the newborn or erythroblastosis fetalis for which prevention is key.
The ABO blood group system is widely credited to have been discovered by the Austrian scientist Karl Landsteiner, who found three different blood types in 1900;[2] he was awarded the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine in 1930 for his work. Due to inadequate communication at the time it was subsequently found that Czech serologist Jan Janský had independently pioneered the classification of human blood into four groups,[3] but Landsteiner's independent discovery had been accepted by the scientific world while Janský remained in relative obscurity. Janský's classification is however still used in Russia and states of former USSR (see below). In America, Moss published his own (very similar) work in 1910.[4]

The H antigen is an essential precursor to the ABO blood group antigens. The H locus is located on chromosome 19. It contains 3 exons that span more than 5 kb of genomic DNA, and it encodes a fucosyltransferase that produces the H antigen on RBCs. The H antigen is a carbohydrate sequence with carbohydrates linked mainly to protein (with a minor fraction attached to ceramide moiety). It consists of a chain of β-D-galactose, β-D-N-acetylglucosamine, β-D-galactose, and 2-linked, α-L-fucose, the chain being attached to the protein or ceramide.

The ABO locus is located on chromosome 9. It contains 7 exons that span more than 18 kb of genomic DNA. Exon 7 is the largest and contains most of the coding sequence. The ABO locus has three main alleleic forms: A, B, and O. The A allele encodes a glycosyltransferase that bonds α-N-acetylgalactosamine to D-galactose end of H antigen, producing the A antigen. The B allele encodes a glycosyltransferase that joins α-D-galactose bonded to D-galactose end of H antigen, creating the B antigen.

In case of O allele, the exon 6 contains a deletion that results in a loss of enzymatic activity. The O allele differs from the A allele by deletion of only one nucleotide – guanine at position 261. The deletion causes a frameshift, and results in premature termination of translation, and thus, degradation of the mRNA. This results in H antigen remaining unchanged in case of O groups.

The majority of the ABO antigens are expressed on the ends of long polylactosamine chains attached mainly to band 3 protein, the anion exchange protein of the RBC membrane, and a minority of the epitopes are expressed on neutral [[glycosphingolipid].

Since then I have written several times to the Minister of Police informing them that I have made a citizen's arrest of both Dr Rees, who I consider responsible for the death of both my parents, and  my Uncle Buster, a Grandmaster in the Freemason's Lodge, and organiser of the local Mongrel Mob gang, who also admitted rape and murder to me but who the Deputy Police Commissioner decided not to question, before his death last year at the age of 93. Whether the police will arrest and question the doctor who claims to be senile and wanders when he is not in a hospital, before his death, and gain a confession and a conviction, is something we shall have to wait and see.



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