Saturday, February 19, 2011

Bev Oda’s Little Coprolite Green Man Inside Made Her Do IT

I am NOT a 2011 lb. TON


Much ADO about a tiny old man, a Moho ring fairy, with a cocked hat and leather apron who makes “hoes and rogues”. The sound of hammering betrays his presence and crock of gold.

A leprechaun is one of a race of the little green elves in Irish folklore (IRS) who first revealed his Trojan hiding place in another “ODA” to the Kealeys last July, as the “she/he” border guard doctored an illegal visitor’s exclusion order in Jennifer’s name, when Jenny attempted without success to cross the Canada/ USA border at the Ralph Waldo Emerson (emersion) Man-it-OBA crossing, to visit her husband Glen, in Ontario, before obtaining a spouse’s permanent visitor’s VISA. Unbelievably, Jennifer was banned (infected) for ONE YEAR by this Trojan Horse ruse.

The Minister of Public Safety, Vic Toews, admitted as much when, in a letter written to Jenny, he quoted from a passage that does not appear in print within the illegal “doctored” exclusion order that Jenny had refused to sign.

As Jennifer expected, all “small bodies” in this ASIAN TOLLGATING/TAXING “AGENCY” are now covering for each other’s medulla and donkey.

WORD HISTORY (MOT is TROY): Nothing seems more Irish than the leprechaun; yet hiding within the word leprechaun is a word from another language entirely. “LUCHORPAN” is a compound of Old Irish “lu”, meaning “small” and “corp”, “body”. Corp is borrowed from the Latin “corpus” ( which we know from “habeas corpus” as well as from the “Marine Corps” or, “Corps of Engineers”), and was first recorded in English in 1604.

Important derivatives are:

1 – midriff, corporal, corporate, corps, corpse, corpuscle, corsage, corset, corporeal, corposant, corpulence, corse, and leprechaun.

2 – light, leaven, lever, levity, alleviate, carnival, elevate, relieve, legerdemain, ( mezzo-relievo), levis and lung. Levare means to lighten or raise. Latin oblivisci, “to forget”, is also attributed by some to this root.

PS; The Harper And The Baird

The Harp is an ancient musical instrument used in Ireland for centuries. It is also a symbol of Ireland. Harpists, who were often blind, occupied an honored place in Irish society. Harpists and bards (or POEts) played an important role in the social structure of Ireland. They were supported financially by the chieftans and kings.

Although it is not as recognizable as the shamrock, the harp is a widely used symbal; appearing on Irish coins, the presidential flag, state seals, uniforms, official documents, and Parliment.

Bing, Being, Boeing, Beijing, Bang

TELEPHONE: 1 … 613 … 258 … 2893

Glen Kealey, National President

Canadian Institute for Political Integrity

Jennifer Kealey, Wife and Partner

Kept out of Canada by illegal exclusion order written by 0P8 POEts ( 2 in 1 Port Of Entry)