JACK THE RIPPER FROM ST. JAMES LONDON

The Juwes are the men that will not be blamed for nothing.” Jacks of Upper West End St. James [ JUWES anagram] clubland  FREEMASONS cleared perhaps. Jack the Ripper a gentlemen’s club socialite member from the upper west end st. james london area. Obscure News from Hell.

Jack [J] Upper [U] West[w] End [E] St. James [S] = {Juwes} Ranville Code breaker

CSI; History of London Clubs, Jack the ripper hideously hid in one of the hundreds of gentleman’s club in the st james london area, the london 1888 murderer taken the name Jack the newspaper media gave him so he took the name and went by it. The writings on the wall in anagram code. The writing on the wall at one of jack the rippers murder site suggests to me that the writer was not referring to the people he was referring to men as in distinguish men or gentlemens club according to answers.com link there 400 hundred of them mens club in the upper west end london back in the 1800’s?  so I would start the search for the notorious jack the ripper at the mens clubs that closed around when rippers murders ended or during?

Researcher,

Keith Ranville

keith_ranville@hotmail.com

Answer.com info

The original clubs were established in the West End of London. Even today, the area of St James’s is still sometimes referred to as “clubland”.  The first clubs, such as White’s, Brooks’s and Boodle’s, were highly aristocratic in flavour, and provided a private environment in which to carry out gambling, which was still illegal outside members-only establishments.

The 19th century brought an explosion in the popularity of clubs, particularly around the decade of the 1880s. At their height, London had over 400 such establishments. This expansion can be explained in part by the large extensions of the franchise in the Reform Acts of 1832, 1867, and 1885. Each time, hundreds of thousands more men were qualified to vote, and it was common for them to feel that they had been elevated to the status of a gentleman – thus they sought out a club. The existing clubs, with strict limits on membership numbers and long waiting lists, were generally wary of such newly-enfranchised potential members, and so these people set about forming their own clubs. Read more:

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