First Nation’s Man Who Named Queen of England in Abduction Dies

This man was to testify as a main witness to the abductions of children at the Kamloops and Mission Indian residential schools in October, 1964.  He says that Queen Elizabeth and her husband showed up at the school without fanfare and that there was a picnic to which some of the children including himself went to, with the Queen and her husband Philip.  He says that the Queen and her husband left with some of the children and that he never saw those children again.

The schools were run by the Roman Catholic Church at which Combes alleged that many of the children were tortured and abused and described his own abuse of being put on a rack and having several bones broken.  He witnessed a little girl being thrown off a roof to fall to her death and he saw two of the priests burying a child in an orchard on one occasion.  Here is his testimony:

"I am an Interior Salish spirit dancer and am 58 years old. I live in Vancouver, Canada. I am a survivor of the Kamloops and Mission Indian residential schools, both run by the Roman Catholic church. I suffered terrible tortures there at the hands especially of Brother Murphy, who killed at least two children. I witnessed him throw a child off a three story balcony to her death. He put me on a rack and broke some of my bones, in the Kamloop school basement, after I tried running away. I also saw him and another priest burying a child in the school orchard one night.

In October, 1964 when I was 12 years old, I was an inmate at the Kamloops school and we were visited by the Queen of England and Prince Phillip. I remember it was strange because they came by themselves, no big fanfare or nothing. But I recognized them and the school principal told us it was the Queen and we all got given new clothes and good food for the first time in months the day before she arrived.

The day the Queen got to the school, I was part of a group of kids that went on a picnic with her and her husband and some of the priests, down to a meadow near Dead Man’s Creek. I remember it was weird because we all had to bend down and kiss her foot, a white laced boot. After awhile, I saw the Queen leave the picnic with ten children from the school, and those kids never returned. We never heard anything more about them and never met them again even when we were older. They were all from around there but they all vanished.

The group that disappeared was seven boys and three girls, in age from six to fourteen years old. They were all from the smart group in class. Two of the boys were brothers and they were Metis from Quesnel. Their last name was Arnuse or Arnold. I don’t remember the others, just an occasional first name like Cecilia and there was an Edward. What happened was also witnessed by my friend George Adolph, who was 11 years old at the time and a student there too. But he's dead now."

William Combes was the sole survivor of a group of three aboriginal witnesses to the royal abductions.  The Rev. Kevin Annett, Human Rights activist and writer, had seen William about 10 days before he died and said he looked very healthy, in fact better than ever, he said.  Combes mate, Mae, said he'd just been assigned a new doctor who wanted him to check-in and stay at the hospital for some tests.  There at the hospital, his health began to immediately deteriorate. He died suddenly of a still-undisclosed cause.  The coroner will not disclose what William Combes died of.

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  1. Except for the differences in muscle and skin texture in a couple of different images of Queen Elizabeth, I have yet to run across an image of her showing clear anomalies.  Not so with her son, William, and his soon-to-be wife, Kate Middleton.

    Smooth, tight, and muscled

    Not so in this image


    Williams scalp reveals anomalies when filtered


    A user from another group posted this image saying their eyes looked strange and "too pointy".  I magnified, filtered, and cropped what I found:


    Pointy pupils indeed.




    Kissing Cousins

    According to this Kate and William are 12th cousins once removed and they share an ancestor by the name of Leighton who was "a murderous despot whose bloody deeds have been deliberately forgotten by history."

    So hated was Leighton, that on his death in 1610, the official report on his demise was defaced by angry Guernsey residents. And uniquely for such an important figure in the Elizabethan court – his wife was the Queen's cousin – no portrait of him survives. All were destroyed or lost.

    So what makes this gruesome fellow, whose blood courses through the veins of our future king and queen, into such a figure of hatred? Why do historians prefer to ignore his existence?

    In the above image, it looked to me like Kate was covering a bulge.  I'd previously similar bulges on images of Donald Rumsfield and Michelle Obama.  I wanted to inspect more closely and do a photo analysis.

    I cropped, ran it through some filters, and magnified the image:

    See more at:

  2. The real first English settlement in the New World: the lost colony of Roanoke

    In 1584, more than twenty years before Jamestown, Sir Walter Raleigh planted a hundred or so men on Roanoke Island, off the North Carolina coast. Raleigh's men toughed it out for a year before all but fifteen of them caught a ride back to England with Sir Francis Drake. A return expedition in 1587 brought more colonists, this time with women and children, led by the artist John White. (Soon after arrival, White's daughter delivered the first English child born in the Americas.) White himself returned to England for still more settlers and supplies, but a certain Spanish Armada interfered with his return trip, and when English ships finally returned to Roanoke in 1590, the colony's ninety men, seventeen women, and eleven children had vanished without a trace. Or almost without a trace: the word "CROATOAN" was famously carved into the bark of a tree near the lost colony's gate.

    Less reputable historians have pushed the Roanoke story further. For my man Kenneth Hite (writing in jest) and Peter Lamborn Wilson (writing in earnest), Roanoke was a magickal working by the occult imperialists of the School of Nght, an alleged circle of Elizabethan atheists and adepts said to include Raleigh, poet Christopher Marlowe, magus John Dee, and how great is this one Lord Fernando Strange. Shakespeare's The Tempest, Wilson says, was propaganda for their imperial aims. The lost colony, Hite proposes, represented an "alchemical marriage" between the "Red King" Powhatan and the "White Queen" Elizabeth to establish a Golden Empire. "The Old World can keep its maternally-inclined wolves and its giant-killing Trojan refugees," Hite writes. "Occult conspirators built the United States on a foundation of High Weirdness indeed."

    Fictional literature

    The novel and TV miniseries Storm of the Century, written by Stephen King, alludes to the mystery of the Lost Colony, claiming that the Demon in the story, Andre Linoge, had demanded a child from the Roanoke colonists to raise as his heir. The colonists refused, and the demon forced them to walk into the Atlantic Ocean and commit suicide. In the novel IT, also written by King, the colony is referenced in relation to a similar, fictional mystery of a missing settlement occurring in the novel's main setting, Derry, Maine.

    Harlan Ellison's 1975 short story "Croatoan" describes a subterranean colony of aborted fetuses.

    The Dean Koontz novel Phantoms makes reference to the Lost Colony, insomuch as the ancient evil in the novel was credited with the massive disapperance of the people in Roanoke and other such mysteries.

    The series "Blue Bloods" by Marissa de la Cruz blames the Roanoke disappearance on rampant vampires.

    Graphic novels

    In DC Comics, Roanoke was visited by Melmoth, a future king, who had been exiled in the past. Using inherent magic, he trapped the entire town and impregnated all the women. Believing they had been cursed by the Devil, the women and their half-human children burrowed underground and founded Limbo Town, based on their original society and their preconceptions of witchcraft.

    In the Marvel Comics 1602 Universe (see Marvel 1602#New World), the Roanoke Colony serves as the location for the entire New World miniseries.

    In the DC Comics/Image Comics crossover event Batman/Spawn: War Devil, the colony's disappearance is attributed to a demon named Croatoan who sacrificed one hundred colonists of Roanoke in an effort to appease hell.

    DC Comics point out Mind Control?

    In the DC Comics/Vertigo series 100 Bullets, the mysterious carving "croatoan" found at the site of the lost colony is used to activate dormant Minute Men. The Minute Men are a group, led by Agent Graves, who police the families of The Trust, which was responsible for the destruction of the Roanoke Colony. The plan was carried out by the first group of Minute Men formed by The Trust to punish Queen Elizabeth I for not accepting their offer of peace with the monarchies of Europe. In exchange for this The Trust would receive control of the Americas thus ensuring their own empire beyond anything a crown could achieve. In issue #50 of 100 Bullets, Minute Man Victor Ray recounts the story of Lost Colony's fate and the hidden significance of the word "Croatoan" to The Trust and its agents.

    Virginia Dare

    Manteo Wanchese REGION

    The granddaughter of Governor John White, Virginia Dare was the first child born of English parents in the new world. The child's mother was White's daughter Eleanor. Her father, Ananias Dare, served as one of the Governor's assistants. Virginia was born on August 18, 1587, days after the colonists arrival on Roanoke Island. Her baptism on Sunday following her birth was the second recorded Christian sacrament administered in North America. The first baptism had been administered a few days earlier to Manteo, an Indian chief who was rewarded for his service by being christened and named ''Lord''.

    When Governor White was forced to return to England for supplies, Virginia Dare was less than a month old, and he left with heavy heart, never realizing that he would never see her or any of the other colonists who remained behind again. Leaving the new world and his family behind must have been difficult for White. A secret code had been worked out, that should they leave Roanoke Island, they were to carve their new location on a conspicuous tree or post. If the move had to be made because of an attack, either by Indians or Spaniards, they were to carve over the letters or name a distress signal in the form of a Maltese cross.

    Three years to the month later, White returned to find the word ''Croatoan'' without any cross or other sign of distress. To this day, no one is certain were the lost colony went, or what happened to them.

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