Secrets of the Boston Tea Party

The ‘Royal Prince’ and other vessels at the Four Days Battle, 1–4 June 1666, during the second Anglo-Dutch War.

England and the Netherlands were at war. The oligarchies of both nations had pooled their resources to create immense operations to capture monopolies on trade. The Dutch had recently created the first republic in Europe, and thus drawn the intense ire of the intermingled European royal families. The purpose of the Enlightenment was to topple royalty and religion, but wouldn’t you know it, the secret agents of royalty and religion penetrated deep into the Enlightenment. The English created Freemasonry out of the ruins of the Templars, and the Jesuits created the Illuminati as a secret take-over of Freemasonry.

The Dutch had captured a virtual monopoly on tea because they were able to move it from harvest to market faster than anyone, and the fresher the tea, the more desirable it was. Meanwhile, the English East India Company had been sending all its merchant ships back to England, where tax was collected on the cargo, and then distributing the cargo to its final destination. The English sought to capture the Dutch monopoly on tea by buying an enormous amount of tea. But the Dutch had outfoxed the English and had plenty of tea to satiate the market. The East India company was on the brink of financial ruin, and had this happened, the Dutch would have won the trade war.

In order to compete, the English decided to ship tea direct to the Colonies. They put a very low price on the tea, and added a justifiable and legal tax to cover the costs of maintaining a fleet of warships to protect their merchant fleet while in transit. The tax was insignificant. But even so, they had trouble getting merchants to buy the tea because the illegal Dutch tea was preferred by smugglers who profited from the trade, and by the consumers.

What could be done? Late one night, a group of Freemasons dressed as natives emerged from the St. Andrews Lodge in Boston, boarded the East India Company ships, and tossed the tea overboard.

This was not some disaster, but actually saved the East India Company from financial ruin, as the insurance company back in London was forced to cover the loss. Even after the revolution, that insurance company had investigators and lawyers in Boston working on the case, but they never were able to unravel the truth of what had happened.

John Hancock was a smuggler and richest man in New England, although still young. He largely instigated the Revolution, and his operations flowed largely through Freemason lodges. You will notice his signature dominants the Declaration of Independence indicating his self-importance in fomenting the split.
John Hancock, tea smuggler.


By dumping all the tea, the East India Company was able to collect the full value from Lloyds of London and Hancock collected the full value of his store of Dutch tea.

Obviously, it was Hancock who dumped the tea, but his agents in Boston remained loyal and no one ever dropped a dime, although significant rewards may have been offered.

The best analysis of our revolution was provided by Charles Beard in An Economic Interpretation of the Constitution, which detailed how the biggest bond holders and bankers constructed the document to protect their interests. Most of these insiders were also Freemasons, especially the ring-leader in Virginia, George Washington.

The Greatest 4 minutes in college sports history

One of the greatest ceremonies of my youth was going to Memorial stadium in Champaign, IL on Saturdays, not to see football (the team was terrible and didn’t start winning until Jim Grabowski and Dick Butkus showed up a few years later) but to see Chief Illiniwek. The Chief had first appeared at a football game against Penn State, Oct. 30, 1926, standing next to the Penn State mascot, ‘William Penn.’
This was not some corny, disrespectful culture rip-off. The tribe who inspired the name of our state resided in Oklahoma, and they had been contacted and given permission. A native company in South Dakota produced the costume.
I remember talking to my dad and him saying, “the first time I saw the Chief perform, I broke out in tears.” That was many people’s reaction because the ceremony touched some very deep spiritual nerves.
In the late sixties, a campaign to kill the Chief was launched and eventually succeeded. The campaign got national attention and was pushed by AIM, although much more corny (Kansas City Chiefs, Cleveland Indians, Washington Redskins) remained untouched (though the last two got new names last year).
First appearance of Chief Illiniwek.

Many years ago, I spent a few days hanging with Alex Whiteplume and he’d asked where I’d gone to college, and when I said University of Illinois, he replied: “The Chief.” Alex didn’t know anything about the history. He had backed the anti-Chief campaign, and had applauded his demise. The biggest problem was wearing the headdress.

The Chief was never a “mascot.” He did not stand on the sidelines and cheer. He never sang nor spoke nor showed the slightest interest in the game. He only appeared for a few minutes at every home game perform a solemn ceremony, something he always did with great dignity.

After performing the halftime show, the band would march to the north endzone, with the snare drummers keeping the beat and the band singing “Pride of the Illini” by Karl King.

“We are marching for dear old Illini. For the men who are fighting for you. Here’s a cheer for our dear Alma Mater. May our love for her ever be true! While we’re marching along life’s pathway. May the spirit of old Illinois. Keep us marching and singing, with true Illini spirit, for our dear old Illinois.”

The band crowded into a mass inside the endzone, and the Chief slipped into that mass and disappeared. Suddenly, the band did an about face and marched towards the opposite endzone while forming the letters “I-L-L-I-N-I” and playing “March of the Illini,”. At a crescendo moment in the song, the Chief burst into view, arms and legs pumping, whirling and twirling across the field and eventually ending with his signature air split at the far endzone as the song ended.
He then crossed his arms and walked resolutely back to mid-field, where he stood like a statue with open arms in a benediction while the entire stadium sang “Hail to the Orange” with great fervor, swaying with arms across each other’s shoulders.
“Hail to the Orange, Hail to the Blue, Hail Alma Mater, Ever so true (so true). We love no other, so let our motto be, vic-tor-y, Il-li-nois, Var-si-ty.”
He concluded with a reprise of his dance. I can’t remember if he ended that with another signature air split, but both dances picked up tempo and volume as they went on. Every three or four years a new move could be added by the new Chief, sometimes the new move resembling something John Travalota might have done in Saturday Night Fever.
The three-in-one was always introduced as “the most exciting four minutes in college athletics.” It was one of the most powerful ceremonies I ever experienced.
After the Chief was banned, the band continued to perform the three-in-one. But it was completely flat and meaningless without the Chief. I started a campaign online to bring the Chief back in the form of Chef Ra dressed in a Jamaican-style outfit, but got no traction.
We will need a marching band to perform at the softball tournament at Camp Fun over the Summer Solstice in Bethel, NY. You don’t even need musical ability, just bring a kazoo or a percussion instrument. It’s my dream to re-enact the three-in-one with new lyrics and without native references. And I need a dred to play the Chief part.
For information go here:

Coming summer 2024: Camp Fun

Whee! ceremony for world peace.

Camp Fun Ceremony June 14-23, 2024, somewhere near Bethel, New York, site of first Woodstock festival.

Bring your useful junk to the Free Store. We will build a pop-up eco-village out of recycled and repurposed material that runs mostly on solar power.
Bring camping equipment and building supplies and especially bikes, even broken ones. We will paint them white in honor of the Provos and they will be free to all and there will be bike trails through the woods lit up with fairy lights at night. All the junk goes into the Free Store where it can be claimed by anyone.
Chef RA’s Psychedelic Kitchen will serve free food, 24-7. There will be a jar for donations, and donations buy most of the supplies for the kitchen. Anyone can volunteer and work on any of the crews, including the kitchen crew. If there is no crew to run the kitchen, help yourself snacks will be left out for anyone to forage.
There will be a solar-powered open mic stage. All attendees will be able to vend at the Barter Circle. There will be a peace pole erected during the event.
On Thursday, June 20, a 4:20 ceremony will be held at the pole. Anyone can volunteer to be in the ceremony. The script will be very basic but will have lots of action. There will be a confrontation between a group of monks dressed in white and a group of bikers dressed in black. It will result in the burning down of the monk’s paper temple and the death of everyone on both sides.
At exactly 4:50 (when the sun is closest to the earth), a giant phoenix bird puppet will appear in the distance and will come to circle the pole. A parade from kid village of only kids will enter with the phoenix. The kids will be singing: “All we are saying, is give peace a chance.”
The kids form a circle around the pole and hold hands. The adults form a circle or two around the kids and hold hands. When the circles are complete, the OM begins.

John Brown and the Weather Underground are the same

John Brown’s body lies mouldering in the grave.

On this date in 1859, terrorist John Brown was hanged.

Brown had taken hostages and seized an armory with the intention of sparking a slave revolt.

His terror campaign was financed by William Huntington Russell, recently graduated from Yale, who had founded a secret society called “The Order” at Yale University based on a fraternity he had joined during a summer in Bavaria. This likely would not have happened except that Phi Betta Kappa went aboveground, which greatly annoyed Russell, who was a member and valedictorian of his class. Due to the secret fraternity’s bizarre rituals involving human remains, the group soon became known as Skull & Bones.

Without Brown, there might never have been a Civil War. The rush into war was orchestrated on several fronts, but the most important was creating fear in the hearts and minds of Southern slave owners.

Strange the Russell family had benefited greatly from slavery, although their emphasis had shifted to opium after England banned slavery. The family was close with the East India Company, the world’s most powerful corporation at the time.

Aside from funding Brown’s terror campaign, Russell had also founded an officer training academy in New Haven to provide officers for the coming conflagration.

If you know there is going to be a war, you can make a lot of money by getting out in front on the profit schemes.

The possibility The Order is actually the Illuminati is very real, which would explain the deluge of tin foil hat material involving the group.

Strange a similar pattern would play out in my time. The Weather Underground launched a terror campaign against straight people. They targeted blacks either recently released from prison or returned from Vietnam, and gave them weapons and explosives, and filled their heads with Communist propaganda.

Bill Ayers, leader of the Weather Underground, after being arrested for provoking a window-smashing riot in Chicago, does not appear the least bit worried and shares a smirk similar to Brown’s.

One of their ops was the SLA that kidnapped Patti Hearst.

The Weather Underground put enough fear of hippies in the hearts and minds of middle America to keep Richard Nixon and the war continue far beyond what was necessary, resulting in the death of millions, mostly through the sideshow in Cambodia, also fomented by Communists.

Charles Manson was the major player in sheep-dipping the hippies as psychopathic serial killers.

Not only was the Civil War (which permanently divided the nation in two) an Illuminati operation, but so was the creation of Communism.

See, when you buy up all the best horses in the race, it doesn’t matter which one wins.

Brown manipulated white fear of blacks to start a war, while the Weather Underground deployed the same fears in order to keep a war going. The dialectical nature of the op is obvious if you consider John Kerry and W. Bush, who ran against each other for president, were both boners.

But the most telling detail is that after over a decade on the run while fomenting terror ops, the Weather Underground leaders came out of the cold and stepped into cushy university gigs with pensions. Not a fate that typically awaits real social revolutionaries.