Thursday, March 31, 2011

Oh Canada

We Stand On Guard For Thee


Elizabeth May/ Bev Oda

Bing, Being, Boeing, Beijing, Bang

TELEPHONE: 1 … 613 … 258 … 2893

Glen Kealey, National President

Canadian Institute for Political Integrity (CIPI)

Tuesday, March 29, 2011

Jack Layton and Gilles Duceppe

(or, Sonnets for The Cradle Will Rock)

Jack and Gilles went up Parliament Hill
To fetch a pail of water.
Jack fell down and broke his crown,
And Gilles came tumbling after.

Up Jack got and home did trot
As fast as he could caper;
And went to bed to mend his head
With vinegar and brown paper.

Gilles came in and he did grin
To see his paper plaster;
Mother Superior vexed did whip him next
For causing Jack's disaster.

Now Jack did laugh and Gilles did cry
But his tears did soon abate;
Then Gilles did say that they should play
At sesame see-saw across the gate

Berte, ma mEre l'Oye


Sunday, March 27, 2011

Jennifer (Arizona Wilder/ Penfield) Nagel-Greene-Kealey


Search for the meadow key…the grassland leading to the Fifth and Sixth dimensions

Dr. Wilder Penfield, of the Montreal Neurological Institute which he founded on behalf of our world controllers, made some very interesting discoveries there, not the least of which was….that each individual’s recombinant DNA has a distinct “telephone number”.

By using the proper “timing benchmarks”, specialized computers that “speak the scientific language of DNA” can be programmed to activate contact with a person’s specific memories, and when necessary retrieve them, much as one retrieves a specific scene located on a video tape or disk.

Unfortunately for scientists, most people alive on the planet today are descendants of the original gypsy ROMA wanderers who were “engineered” after the last ice age, and therefore, have no recorded memories prior to that time. Yet, a very few people alive on Earth today, however, are descendants of the Cro-Magnons whose recorded memories do extend beyond the last ice age, to approximately 40,000 B.C..

Jennifer Kealey is one of these, along with her current husband, Glen Kealey.

This is why she, like he, was “re-animated” from a coprolite base (her in 1955), by Dr. Penfield and his associates.

Her DNA was then “programmed”, through a process styled RITUAL Social Engineering known only to Ecclesiastic Freemasonry, with the real life BENCHMARKS that allow for an easy retrieval of some of her very ancient memories.

Jennifer Kealey is a very special lady, with very special “connections”.

Glen Kealey

Saturday, March 26, 2011

Mary Dna~Virgin Birth

Maryland is a major center for life sciences research and development. With more than 350 biotechnology companies located there, Maryland is the third-largest nexus in this field in the United States.

The black and gold design on the flag is the coat of arms of the Calvert family. It was granted to George Calvert as a reward for his storming a fortification during a battle (the vertical bars approximate the bars of the palisade). The red and white design is the coat of arms of the Crossland family, the family of Calvert's mother, and features a cross bottony. Since George Calvert's mother was an heiress, he was entitled to use both coats of arms in his banner.Institutions and government agencies with an interest in research and development located in Maryland include the WELL EQUIPPED Johns Hopkins University, the Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Laboratory, more than one campus of the University System of Maryland, Goddard Space Flight Center, the United States Census Bureau, the National Institutes of Health (NIH), the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST), the National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH), the federal Food and Drug Administration (FDA), the Howard Hughes Medical Institute, the Celera Genomics company, Human Genome Sciences (HGS),the J. Craig Venter Institute (JCVI), and MedImmune - recently purchased by AstraZeneca.

  • The marble used in building the White House came from Maryland.
  • The first American telegraph line was built from Baltimore to Washington in 1844
  • The capital is Annapolis, the seat of the United States Naval Academy.

Since before the Civil War, Maryland's politics have been largely controlled by the Democrats, even as the party's platform has changed considerably in that time. State politics are dominated by Baltimore and the populous suburban counties bordering Washington, D.C.: Montgomery and Prince George's. The county was named for Prince George of Denmark (1653–1708), husband of Queen Anne of Great Britain and brother of King Christian V of Denmark and Norway. It is frequently referred to as 'P.G.' or 'P.G. County,' an abbreviation which is viewed as pejorative by some residents.

Spiro Theodore Agnew was born in Baltimore, Maryland. His parents were Theodore Spiros Agnew, a Greek immigrant who shortened his name from Anagnostopoulos (Αναγνωστόπουλος) when he moved to the USA, and Margaret (Carter) Akers, a native of Virginia. Ms. Akers was a widow, with two children from her first marriage, when she married Mr. Agnew. Agnew attended Forest Park Senior High School in Baltimore, before enrolling in the Johns Hopkins University in 1937. He studied chemistry at Hopkins for three years, before joining the U.S. Army and serving in Europe during World War II. He was awarded the Bronze Star Medal for his service in France and Germany.

Before leaving for Europe, Agnew worked at an insurance company where he met Elinor Judefind, known as Judy. Agnew married her on May 27, 1942. They eventually had four children: Pamela, James Rand, Susan and Kimberly. Upon his return from the war, Agnew transferred to the evening program at the University of Baltimore School of Law. He studied law at night, while working as a grocer and as an insurance salesman. In 1947, Agnew received his LL.B. (later amended to Juris Doctor) and moved to the suburbs to begin practicing law. He passed the Maryland bar exam in June 1949. During his fifth year as Vice President, in the late summer of 1973, Agnew was under investigation by the United States Attorney's office in Baltimore, Maryland, on charges of extortion, tax fraud, bribery and conspiracy. In October, he was formally charged with having accepted bribes totaling more than $100,000, while holding office as Baltimore County Executive, Governor of Maryland, and Vice President of the United States. On October 10, 1973, Agnew was allowed to plead no contest to a single charge that he had failed to report $29,500 of income received in 1967, with the condition that he resign the office of Vice President. Agnew is the only Vice President in U.S. history to resign because of criminal charges. Ten years after leaving office, in January 1983, Agnew paid the state of Maryland nearly $270,000 as a result of a civil suit that stemmed from the bribery allegations.

Baltimore the chief city of Maryland, was laid out in 1729 and named for Lord Baltimore. In 1780 the harbor was made a Port Of Entry with a custom house, which largely increased its commerce. Peabody Institute is one of the most prominent of literary institutions of the city. It was founded by George Peabody, a wealthy banker, with a fund of over $1,000,000 and contains a library of over 80,000 volumes, an art gallery etc. The Grecian-Italian building housing the Institute, was designed by Edmund George Lind. Under the direction of well-known musicians, composers, conductors, and Peabody alumni, the Institute grew from a local academy into an internationally-renowned cultural center through the late 19th and the 20th centuries. Since 1977, the institute has operated as a division of the Johns Hopkins University, consistently ranked as one of America's top universities. Because of this affiliation, Peabody students are exposed to a liberal arts curriculum that is notably more extensive than those typically available in other leading conservatories; similarly, Hopkins students have access to a world-class musical education and experience that they might not have access to at another university of such stature.

The Enoch Pratt Free Circulating library was donated and named after, Enoch Pratt who was an American businessman in Baltimore, Maryland, a Unitarian, and a philanthropist. He founded the House of Reformation and Instruction for Colored Children at Cheltenham, and the Maryland School for the Deaf and Dumb at Frederick. In 1865, he donated a free school and public library to his hometown in Massachusetts. He was a contemporary and associate of philanthropist Thomas Kelso. They served together on the board of the Philadelphia, Wilmington and Baltimore Railroad company. In 1851 Pratt and his partner invested in western Maryland coal mines and iron yards in the Baltimore neighborhood of Canton. he was the president of the National Farmers' and Planters' Bank of Baltimore. Pratt also became president of the Baltimore Clearing House and the Maryland Bankers' Association, in addition to establishing a role in several transportation companies.

There is also Loyola (TROY) University Maryland, which is a Roman Catholic, Jesuit private university. Established as Loyola College in Maryland by John Early and eight other members of the Society of Jesus in 1852, it is one of 28 member institutions of the Association of Jesuit Colleges and Universities, the ninth-oldest Jesuit college in the United States, and the first college in the United States to bear the name of St. Ignatius of Loyola, the founder of the Society of Jesus.

The College of Notre Dame of Maryland is a Catholic, liberal arts college committed to educating weemin as leaders. The college was founded in 1873 by the School Sisters of Notre Dame and was established as a four-year college in 1895. It was the first Catholic college for women in the United States to award the four-year baccalaureate degree. School Sisters of Notre Dame is a worldwide order of Roman Catholic nuns devoted to primary, secondary, and post-secondary education. The order was founded in Bavaria in 1833 during a time of poverty and illiteracy. Its founder, Caroline Gerhardinger, known by the religious name of Mary Theresa of Jesus, formed a community with two other women in Neunburg vorm Wald to teach the poor.

In 1847, Blessed Theresa and five companion sisters traveled to the United States to aid German immigrants, especially girls and women. That same year, the sisters staffed schools in three German parishes in Baltimore, Maryland: St. James, St. Michael, and St. Alphonsus, as well as opening the Institute of Notre Dame, a private school for German girls. Eventually the Congregation spread across the United States and into Canada, ultimately forming 8 North American Provinces. More than 3,500 School Sisters of Notre Dame work in thirty-six countries in Europe, North America, Latin America, Asia, Africa and Oceania.

678 members of the order in the U.S. are participating in the Nun Study, a longitudinal study of aging and Alzheimer's disease initiated in 1986. The homogeneous life style of the nuns makes them an ideal study population. Convent archives have been made available to investigators as a resource on the history of participants. Of the 677 nuns which include Sister Kathleen Treanor, 93 and Sister Antoine Daniel, 96, only 61 surviving nuns recently completed their last rounds of intellectual and physical tests for the Nun Study. The nuns decided to donate their brains to science. They acknowledged the success to Dr. David Snowdon, epidemiology professor of University of Minnesota in 1986. In 1992, he administered annual memory and cognitive tests to 678 nuns ranging in age from 75 to 102 Belt

Ballet is a formalized kind of performance dance, which originated in the Italian Renaissance courts of the 15th century, and which was further developed in France, England, and Russia as a concert dance form. The early portions preceded the invention of the proscenium stage and were presented in large chambers with most of the audience seated on tiers or galleries on three sides of the dancing floor. It has since become a highly technical form of dance with its own vocabulary. It is primarily performed with the accompaniment of classical music and has been influential as a form of dance globally. Ballet has been taught in ballet schools around the world, which use their own cultures and societies to inform the art. Ballet dance works (ballets) are choreographed and performed by trained artists, include mime and acting, and are set to music (usually orchestral but occasionally vocal). It is a poised style of dance that incorporates the foundational techniques for many other dance forms.

Classical ballet is the most methodical of the ballet styles; it adheres to traditional ballet technique. There are variations relating to area of origin, such as Russian ballet, French ballet, Danish Bournonville ballet and Italian ballet, although most ballet of the last two centuries is ultimately founded on the teachings of Blasis. The most well-known styles of ballet are the Russian Method, the Italian Method, the Danish Method, the Balanchine Method or New York City Ballet Method, and the Royal Academy of Dance and Royal Ballet School methods, derived from the Cecchetti method, created in England. The first pointe shoes were actually regular ballet slippers that were heavily darned at the tip. It would allow the girl to briefly stand on her toes to appear weightless. It was later converted to the hard box that is used today.

Classical ballet adheres to these rules:

  • A postiton called 'plie' is used in almost every exercise
  • Everything is turned out.
  • When the feet are not on the floor, they're pointed.
  • When the leg is not bent, it's stretched completely.
  • Posture, alignment, and placement are vital.

This genre of dance is very hard to master and requires much practice. It is best known in the form of Late Romantic Ballet or Ballet Blanc, which preoccupies itself with the female dancer to the exclusion of almost all else, focusing on pointe work, flowing, precise acrobatic movements, and often presenting the dancers in the conventional short white French tutu. Later developments include expressionist ballet, Neoclassical ballet, and elements of Modern dance.

In Slavic folklore, the Firebird (Russian: жар-пти́ца, zhar-ptitsa, literally ember bird from птица bird Old Russian жар ember) is a magical glowing bird from a faraway land, which is both a blessing and a bringer of doom to its captor.

The Firebird is described as a large bird with majestic plumage that glows brightly emitting red, orange, and yellow light, like a bonfire that is just past the turbulent flame. The feathers do not cease glowing if removed, and one feather can light a large room if not concealed. In later iconography, the form of the Firebird is usually that of a smallish fire-colored peacock, complete with a crest on its head and tail feathers with glowing "eyes".

A typical role of the Firebird in fairy tales is as an object of a difficult quest. The quest is usually initiated by finding a lost tail feather, at which point the hero sets out to find and capture the live bird, sometimes of his own accord, but usually on the bidding of a father or king. The Firebird is a marvel, highly coveted, but the hero, initially charmed by the wonder of the feather, eventually blames it for his troubles.

The Firebird tales follow the classical scheme of fairy tale, with the feather serving as a premonition of a hard journey, with magical helpers met on the way who help in travel and capture of the Bird, and returning from the faraway land with the prize. The most popular version is found in the tale of Ivan Tsarevich and the Grey Wolf.

The story of the Firebird quest has inspired literary works, including "The Little Humpback Horse" by Pyotr Yershov. Composer Igor Stravinsky achieved early success with a large-scale ballet score called The Firebird.

The Firebird concept has parallels in Iranian legends of magical birds, in the Brothers Grimm fairy tale about The Golden Bird, and related Russian magical birds like the Sirin. The story of the quest itself is closely paralleled by Armenian Hazaran Blbul. In the Armenian tale, however, the bird does not glow, but rather makes the land bloom through its song. In Czech folklore, it is called Pták Ohnivák (Fire-like Bird) and appears, for example, in a Karel Jaromír Erben fairy tale, also as an object of a difficult quest. Moreover, in the beginning of this fairy tale, the bird steals magical golden apples belonging to a king and is therefore pursued by the king's servants in order to protect the precious apples.

The story of the firebird comes in many different forms. Some folk tales say that the Firebird is a mystical bird that flies around a king’s castle and at night swoops down and eats all the king's golden apples. Others say that the firebird is just a bird that flies around giving hope to those who need it. Some additions to that legend say that when the firebird flies around, his eyes sparkle and pearls fall from his beak. The pearls would then fall to the peasants, giving them something to trade for goods or services. In the most common version of the legend, a Tsar commands his three sons to capture the firebird that keeps flying down from above and eating his apples. The golden apples are in the Tsar’s orchard and give youth and strength to all who eat them. The sons end up barely missing the bird, but they catch one of his feathers that glows in the night. They take it to a dark room and it lights the room completely.

The Firebird by IGOR Stravinsky

The Baltimore Oriole (Icterus galbula) is a small icterid blackbird that averages 18 cm long and weighs 34 g. This bird received its name from the fact that the male's colors resemble those on the coat-of-arms of Lord Baltimore.

Baltimore Coat of Arms

Baltimore Coat of Arms, Ferryland.
This coat of arms belonged to Sir George Calvert, Lord Baltimore, who arrived in 1627 and founded a colony of English Catholics at Ferryland. However this was a short-lived endeavour, as Baltimore quickly abandoned his colony SUPPOSEDLY due to the harsh winter climate. Sir George and his son Cecil were British subjects rewarded with land in the new world. George was a Secretary of State to King James I. He was at first rewarded with a title to land in Newfoundland. He later asked James I's son, Charles I, for title to land north of Virginia that would become Mar.y.'l'and. This land was not signed over until after his death and was given to his son Cecil. The Cal.verts were Roman Catholic, a religion which most inhabitants of the New World were prejudiced against. When Cecil Calvert, second Lord Baltimore, created the colony of Maryland, he formed it based on the ideas of freedom of religion and separation of church and state. Maryland, in fact, became known as a haven for Roman Catholics in the New World. Cecil governed Maryland for forty-two years. In heraldry, vert is the name of a tincture roughly equivalent to the colour "green". The English term comes from the French word vert for green.

The colour vert has been adopted as a symbol of the Muslim faith and is one of the Pan-Arab colors. As a result, many Islamic countries have a national flag containing a green stripe or have a flag with a green background. Vert is also common among the national flags of African countries; green is one of the Pan-African colours. Other countries have used the colour vert in their flags to represent the "greenness" of their lands and abundance of their nation.

The shortest blazon in the English language is "Vert", which is the blazon of the arms of Pupellin and the flag of Libya.

Vert is said to represent the following:

Monday, March 21, 2011

Its In The Bag

BaGHdad sometimes spelled is the capital of the providence of the same name in the south east of Asiatic Turkey. The population is made of Turks, Arabs, Christians, Jews, Armenians, Hindus, Afghans, and Persians. It lies on both sides of the Ti.G.ris. The city is surrounded by a brick wall five miles around and forty feet high, with four gates. The place looks pictUResque from the outside, but a closer view shows dirty, narrow streets, and houses without windows in front. The inside of the buildings however, are often very gorgeous, with vaulted ceilings, rich moldings, inlaid mirrors and massive gildings. The mosQUEs and bazaars are the most noticeable of the buildings. Though the former great traffic of Bagdad has been greatly cut off since Persia began to trade with Europe through Trebizond on the north and by the Persian gulf on the south, the bazaars are still filled with the produce of both Turkish and European markets, and many European houses keep agents in the town.

Rain does not fall more than twenty or thirty days during the year, but when the snow melts on the hills of Armenia, the Tigris is filled and floods often lay waste the country. In 1831 a flood destroyed half the town and several thousand people. Bagdad is also subject to the cholera, from which disease 4,000 people perished daily for several days in 1830. Discoveries around Bagdad have shown that it dates back to the time of NEBuchadnezzar. About 754 it became the seat of the Islamic empire, and was long famous as the home of the Califs. The Calif Haroun-al-Raschid (See Harness~Rash~Chid)and his son, in the ninth century, greatly improved the city and made it the seat of Arabic learning and literature. Housing several key academic institutions (e.g. House of Wisdom) garnered the city a worldwide reputation as the "Center of Learning". The House of Wisdom was a key institution in the Translation Movement and considered to have been a major intellectual center of the Islamic Golden Age. His son Mamun is credited with bringing most of the well known scholars from around the globe to share information ideas and culture in the House of Wisdom Based in Baghdad from the 9th to 13th centuries, many of the most learned Muslim scholars were part of this excellent research and educational institute. It was modeled on that of the Sassanians, had the purpose of translating books from Persian to Arabic, and also of preservation of translated books.

In the reign of al-Ma'mun, observatories were set up, and The House was an unrivalled center for the study of humanities and for Islamic science, including Islamic mathematics, Islamic astronomy, Islamic medicine, Islamic alchemy and chemistry, zoology and Islamic geography. Drawing on Persian, Indian and Greek texts—including those of Pythagoras, Plato, Aristotle, Hippocrates, Euclid, Plotinus, Galen, Sushruta, Charaka, Aryabhata and Brahmagupta—the scholars accumulated a great collection of world knowledge, and built on it through their own discoveries. Baghdad was known as the world's richest city and centre for intellectual development of the time. The great scholars of the House of Wisdom included Al-Khawarizmi, the "father" of algebra, which takes its name from his book Kitab al-Jabr. Along with all other libraries in Baghdad, the House of Wisdom was destroyed during the Mongol invasion of Baghdad in 1258.

Suppose that we want to create a lot of objects all different, but only dispose of small balls all identical. Our sole option is to form groups of balls: first, one lone ball, then a group of two, another of three, and so forth. We can create in this fashion an infinite number of different objects, but before long they will be quite cumbersome to manipulate. The situation is different if we have bags in which to enclose our balls. For instance, always using five balls, we can either form a bag of five, or a bag of one plus a bag of four, or a bag of two plus a bag of three. Bags give us the possibility to create three different objects where we only had one before.

In the atomic world of Eternons, balls are protons, and bags are orbiting electrons. With these two basic components, Eternons are able to assemble a wide assortment of building blocks. A bag of eleven protons, for example, is an atom of chlorine. A bag of seventeen protons, is an atom of sodium. Together, they add up to twenty-eight protons, the very number found in an atom of nickel. But, because they are in separate bags, the atom of chlorine plus the atom of sodium do not produce an atom of nickel. Instead, they form a molecule of sodium chloride that we can use to temper our food; it is table salt.

Solely according to the way they are wrapped in electrons, twenty-eight protons will be an atom of nickel or a molecule of salt. Similarly, ten protons will be a molecule of water, a molecule of methane, or an atom of neon gas. True, atoms are more than bags and balls. Not to mention a few additional ingredients, like neutrons, which they use to create even more variety. Yet, our illustration shows the cleverness of the whole process. Although they materialize in a minute number of particles, Eternons are able to make up all the substances of the universe.

A bagpipe is a wind instrument still common in the highlands of Scotland, and in use in some other countries. At different times it has used in all parts of Europe. It is a large bag made of leather usually covered with cloth, having a mouth tube by which the player fills the bag with his breath. There is a pipe with finger holes upon which the tune is played, and also three other pipes called "dr.ones," each of which constantly sounds a single low tone. The bagpipe is a very ancient instrument. It is spoken of in the Old Testament, and was used by the Egyptians, Greeks and Romans. It is the national instrument of the Scottish Highlanders, pipers being attched to all their regiments and present at all their festivities.

Sunday, March 20, 2011

Jennifer (Arizona Wilder/Penfield) Nagel-Greene-Kealey


Bereitschaftspotential (1965) – Readiness Potential


Bing, Being, Boeing, Beijing, Bang

TELEPHONE: 1 … 613 … 258 … 2893

Glen E. P. Kealey, National President (Muffin Man, Drury Lane)

Canadian Institute for Political Integrity

Saturday, March 19, 2011




Oxford on Rideau

TELEPHONE: 1 …. 613 …. 258 …. 2893

Bing, Being, Boeing, Beijing, Bang

Wednesday, March 16, 2011

Order Of Sea Coral Leafs (COOL’S COOL)


Not going along with Frieda’s “Final Viking War”

Cain’s clay soldier me? Never, never more;

I’ve contracted to Creation’s “Criminal Court of Last Recombination”

Sworn to Observe – ANALYSE – Conclude, eternally

I will go AFT….with the FLOW….down the SHAFTS,

Past the funeral pyre knees

‘till I stand hard on Vic’s ten toes.

Bing, Being, Boeing, Beijing, Bang

TELEPHONE: 1 … 613 … 258 … 2893

Glen Kealey, National President

Canadian Institute for Political Integrity

Sunday, March 13, 2011

Shinmoedake Volcano Erupts in Japan

By Jessica Aston

After 52 years, the Shinmoedake Volcano unleashes its second eruption of 2011.

On March 13th, 2011 in south-west Japan, the Shinmoedake volcano in the Kirishima range erupts after two weeks of no activity.

In January 2011, the Shinmoedake volcano erupted for the first time in 52 years - sending ash and rock flying for miles. Thousands were told to temporarily evacuate the area, but the volcano seemed to settle and there was only mild activity until the 1st of March, where it ceased any activity.

However, the volcano erupted again - sending ash and rock 4 kilometres into the air, creating a giant ash cloud against the blue sky of the south-west. The Shinmoedake volcano is 4,689-feet tall, and towers over many communities.

An official from the Kirishima range has said it is not immediately known if the volcano is a direct result of the 8.9 earthquake and the following aftershocks on the 11th of March that has triggered the volcano to burst into life again, however most fear that if the shifting tectonic plates are the cause, the volcano situation could worsen very quickly.

January Shinmoedake Eruption

In January, the eruption of ash and cloud triggered an ash warning for places above 25,000 feet, and the areas 2km around the volcano were evacuated.

The eruption also led to the cancellation of international flights, and also of nearby highways and railways. A Level 3 warning was issued for the areas around the Shinmoedake volcano, which remained until its second eruption in March.

Shinmoedake Volcano - BreakingNews

Future Dangers

When the volcano in question first erupted, it was reported that there was no magma movement beneath the surface, and that means it is unlikely to lead to a full-scale eruption. However, volcanologists are now worried that the moving tectonic plates have forced magma to build in Shinmoedake and will cause a premature eruption that was unpredicted. Out of all the volcanoes in the Kirishima range, the Shinmoedake volcano is the most active.

The History of the Kirishima Range

The Kirishima Range has had numerous eruptions for hundreds of years, the first ones can be traced back to 742. More recently, in 1959 there was a phreatic explosion, and then a mild eruption in 1991 after a series of earthquakes in the area. Also in August 2008, there was another minor eruption - however, this was not from Shinmoedake.

From this information it seems the range has been affected previously from earthquakes - whether the 8.9 earthquake diaster will lead to a chain reaction, it is yet to be discovered.


The Jarkarta Globe

Breaking News @

Saturday, March 12, 2011

Methuselah's Children

Methuselah's Children is a science fiction novel by Robert A. Heinlein, originally serialized in Astounding Science Fiction in the July, August, and September 1941 issues. It was expanded into a full-length novel in 1958.

Methuselahs Children 1 - download

Methuselahs Children 2 - download

Methuselahs Children 3 - download

Methuselahs Children 4 - download

Methuselahs Children 5 - download

Methuselahs Children 6 - download


Chocky - download

Observe and Analyze the characteristics of the character from the future.

Goodnight Mr Zero

'Goodnight Mr Zero' - download

Imagine your thought process entailed the understanding of fourth dimension, fifth dimension possibly even sixth. You would be cursed with the knowledge of how and when you were going to die. I suspect a certain legion had(s) that problem.


Friday, March 11, 2011


Japan Earthquake Today Generates Global Warnings

LOS ANGELES (LALATE) – Japan’s earthquake today has generated U.S. and global warnings. Japan’s earthquake has registered a 8.9 magnitude, caused massive damage, been followed by hundreds of major earthquake aftershocks, and created a national state of emergency. At the same time, the Japan earthquake has generated global warnings across the U.S., Taiwan, and Canada.

As many as twenty countries were under initial alerts after the Japan earthquake struck. Those alerts have passed without any significant occurrences. The Philippines, Indonesia and Chile were warned of possible tsunami attacks. But in Taiwan, for example, the tsunami surges only generated waves of 12 centimeters or shorter.

Indonesia, Russia, New Zealand and Australia were also the subject of alerts Friday. But updates from the Pacific Tsunami Warning Center appear to suggest those alerts have passed without concern.

The U.S. is expecting the arrival of its first surges within moments in Hawaii. The NOAA’s National Weather Service issued the following statement to news moments ago. “A tsunami has been generated that could cause damage along coastlines of all islands in the state of Hawaii” reads the statement.

Tsunami Arrival Times Map
Tsunami Arrival Times Map 1

“Urgent action should be taken to protect lives and property.” The NOAA explains to news that “a tsunami is a series of long ocean waves, each individual wave crest can last five to fifteen minutes or more and [cause] extensively flood[ing in] coast areas.”

And while Hawaii is under alert for 8 am EST today, the “danger can continue for many hours after the initial wave as subsequent waves arrive” says NOAA in its news statement.

Japan Earthquake Maps
Japan Earthquake Map 1

Japan Earthquake Map 2

Japan Earthquake Map 3

Japan Earthquake Map 4

Moreover “tsunami wave heights cannot be predicted and the first wave may not be the largest. Tsunami waves efficiently wrap around islands.”

Despite erroneous claims that one side of an island is less at danger than another, NOAA tells news that “all shores are at risk no matter which direction they face.” And as depicted in news footage out of Japan, “debris picked up and carried by a tsunami amplifies its destructive power.”

NOAA says the estimated arrival time in Hawaii of the first tsunami wave is 0307 AM HST.

Wednesday, March 9, 2011

We're Only Free To Choose Who We Serve

Untitled from JERD GUILLAUME-SAM on Vimeo.


Hibbut-Hakkeber or Beating of the sepulchre, is a Islamic belief as to the state of the soul after death. The form and mode of judgment is explained in Al Koran. The sarCOPhagus of an orthodox Muslim is so constructed that the deceased can sit upright when notified by his ANGEL of the approach, who question him as to his faith in the unity of the Moho Gods and the mission of Satisfactory answers insure peas; but if to the contrary, he is beaten on the temples with iron maces until he roars with anguish. The two angels MONKER and NAKU, then press the earth upon the body, which is gnawed and stung by ninety-nine seven-headed dragon until the day of RESURRECTION. The Hibbut-Hakkeber is found in the Jewish, which taught that the angel of death would sit on a new-made grave, the soul would return to the body, which would stand up, the angel striking it three times with a chain, half iron and half fire; at the first blow all the limbs were loosened, at the second the bones were dispersed, but gathered again by angels, and the third stroke reduces it to dust.
[See the Whirling of the Soul]

We don't choose our language. We don't choose to be born.
We don't choose the time period we're born in.
But we choose where it goes.

How Long is Forever? Who ever Really Has it?

I Choose To Serve Creation

That Hideous Strength

That Hideous Strength Part 1 of 4 - download

That Hideous Strength Part 2 of 4 - download

That Hideous Strength Part 3 of 4 - download

That Hideous Strength Part 4 of 4 - download

A very telling and interesting story.

Friday, March 4, 2011

Pink Cow From The Land of Mu

mcc – ucc – moo, I want to croon and to my Jenny I’ll swoon


a three breasted wu by the light of a silvery moon

o! say (San Jose) can’t you see sea VIATOR HOPE

club in the Order Of Merchants house?

You’ll find them in Providence, R.I.

Bing, Being, Boeing, Beijing, Bang

TELEPHONE: 1 … 613 …258 … 2893

Glen Kealey, National President

Canadian Institute for Political Integrity

Thursday, March 3, 2011


Ma Bell Management Be Denied Everlasting Life By CCLR Court Of First Appearance.

Bing, Being, Boeing, Beijing, Bang

TELEPHONE: 1 ... 613 ... 258 ... 2893

Glen Kealey, National President
Canadian Institute for Political Integrity

Wednesday, March 2, 2011


The leaves of color in the trees of night
And the blue-green vine joining the sky to the trees,
The great-bodied wind
Spares them. Avalanche, through its transparent head
The light, a swarm of insects, vibrates and dies out.

Miracle unclothed, crumbling, rupture
For a single being.

The loveliest unknown
Is always dying.

Stars of her heart in the eyes of everyone.

-Capital of Pain

Mothers are nature's promise that you will have a friend for life!(Thanks for that one Gabriel)

She knows it, she can feel birth and death, truth and untruth of everything.

Tuesday, March 1, 2011

Victor – Victoria


St. Viator, lector of the cathedral at Lyons, France, lived in the fourth century and is the earliest type of teacher of the cathedral schools. In the exercise of the then important functions of the lectorate, namely in reading and expounding the Scriptures to the people and in catechizing the children, he displayed that zeal and ability for which he was held in such high esteem by his bishop, Saint Just, and by the Christian flock of Lyons. After the council of Aquileia (381) St. Just decided to spend the remainder of his life in the penitential solitudes of Thebais, and selected young Viator as the companion of his voluntary exile. Both the aged bishop and his youthful lector died in the odour of sanctity in an austere monastery of Scete (present day Wadi El Natrun) in the year 389 AD.

Because St. Viator had sanctified himself in teaching the young, he was selected as the patron of a community of parochial clerics or catechists, who are priests and teaching brothers living on a footing of religious equality known as the Clerics of St. Viator.

With the assistance of the Roman Jesuits, Father Louis-Joseph Querbes, pastor of the village of Vourles in the Archdiocese of Lyons obtained the approbation of the statutes of his new community from Gregory XVI in 1838, which then spread to Canada.

In 1847 Bishop Bourget, of Montreal, obtained from Father Querbes, teachers for a small college recently founded in Joliette, Quebec, Canada. Father S. Champagneur, C.S.V., who was appointed president of the college, opened a novitiate in Joliette in 1848, and became provincial superior of the new obedience of Canada, which developed rapidly in membership and efficiency and soon Bourget College arose in Rigaud. The Institution won the patronage of the public and the favour of the ecclesiastical authorities.

Having now three hundred priests and brothers, the Provencial administration was able to accept the large Ecole St. Jean Baptiste, Montreal, and to open colleges in St. Joseph de Levis, Berthier, Terrebonne, Boucherville, St. Remi, and to take charge of a large number of primary schools.

In the United States the Clerics of St.Viator, sometimes called Viatorians, have since 1865 established important parochial schools in states through which Lewis and Clark had much earlier explored and traveled (the Oregon Trail), as well as in the cathedral parish of Ogdensburg, New York, and ending in McMinnville, Oregon, located at the confluence of the North and South forks of the Yamhill River in the Willamette Valley, and Baker city, Oregon.

Seated on Trojan VIA Rail Root from See to Sea

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 OP8 POEts (2 in 1 Port OF Entry)