Previous Update: June 12 - 13

Updates Index

June 14 - 15

The Stumps of Rodham and Other Witches

See June 15

June 14

It's official:

"'I have been in love with the Palestinian people for many years,' {Jimmy Carter] said [yesterday], adding that this is a feeling shared by members of his family."

I'm not going to criticize that. I think Obama feels the same. I think Carter, Obama and their families should build a little Palestinian DC on the outskirts of Washington DC, and share the capital city together. That would be just so wonderful. I love Palestinians too. I love their faces, and I love the way they talk, and I love their guns too, and their bombs. They are such lovely bombs. They kind of look like big peanuts. Everything should just be rosy with a little bit of love, so go ahead and share Washington DC with them. What's to be afraid of? Israel would go for a two state solution like that, and the problem would be solved. You know what I mean? I'm pretty cool with that, you know? Yeah, as long as it's not in my home town, great idea.

I don't know what's going on at Carter headquarters. Last I heard he was building houses for the poor, and now he's getting money from Arabs all over the world. He's gone from a peanut-farmer Christian to a nut. Arutz Sheva (where have I heard that term before?) says:

"Carter's Atlanta-based research center is funded by Arab and anti-Semitic elements. The center has received a one million dollar donation from the Bin Laden family, among others."

Could that be true? Wouldn't the American media make a story out of that? No, because the media knows where to draw the line with the Obama team. There is a sacred area around this team that no one amongst the liberals will violate. They must be afraid of getting shot down by the Obama machine.

The boss of Europe is leaving Obama in the dust:

"The European Union's foreign affairs chief has held unprecedented talks with a Hezbollah legislator in Beirut, the first ever meeting between a senior EU diplomat and a member of Hezbollah.

Javier Solana met with Hussein Hajj Hassan, a member of parliament, whose movement is considered a terrorist group by the United States and Israel.

The meeting was part of an attempt by European members to reach out to Hezbollah."

One thing is certain. Israel is center stage in all the world's greatest powers. This is a nation that not long ago was not a nation. Israel is now center stage while the world seems to be on a hopeless collision course, amid potential for total global destruction. Not long ago, people scoffed at that Biblical scenario. HERE WE ARE. People are scoffing at God just when the scenario is looming more than ever. It's mind boggling. What's the solution? To love Palestinians? To be extra nice to HezBlowUp? To send Mitchell to Syria? I laugh. Now it's me that's scoffing because the world rulers are so daft, so utterly stupid.

Why don't you world leaders read your Bibles? The answer is simple, so simple. Make the world the way God wants it; shun Muslims, urge Israel to honor its God, and get rid of leaders who scoff at God. Make God number one. How hard is that? He's not asking you jump over the moon.

Netanyahu gives his world-addressing speech today. He will not be able to please the world. He's being forced to say as much as he can of what they want to hear, but he's just trying to waste their time. Like wolves circling, they are circling around him, making the circle ever smaller until it's as wide as his neck.

Look at the message that iron-Rodham Hillary gave to Iran: "'We are monitoring the [post-election] situation as it unfolds in Iran, but we, like the rest of the world, are waiting and watching to see what the Iranian people decide.'" She's asking the losers of the election to arise and commit anarchy against Ahmadinejad. What kind of a way is that to prepare the ground for reaching a hand?


I'm not checking the news right away this morning because I'm spending the time bringing to your the possibility that John Darby, the preacher who popularized the pre-tribulation rapture after 1830, was a Traby. Modern pre-tribulation pushers like to trace pre-tribulationism to John Darby rather than the cultic "Irvingite Church" (Catholic Apostolic Church) founded by Henry Drummond (London banker) in 1830. A trace of "Darby" to "Traby" or Traby elements would go far to link pre-tribulation leaders to the Illuminati within the Christian churches. I cannot believe that Illuminatists have not infiltrated evangelical Christianity. Even if the Darby surname links to Traby, it doesn't necessarily mean that John Darby was linked to an Illuminati-related group; but the possibility is there.

Before getting into that topic, I want to share, since I'm fresh (i.e. previous update) from the Hanover Arms link to the Treby Coat, what my Pollock friend emailed me, and what I glossed over in yesterday's update because I was so caught up in the Stubb/Stauff-branch Stewarts:

"Remember that Hanover is the family line of the present monarchs of Great Britain, challenged by the Stuart Jacobins...

...There were several Stuart monarchs between James I and William and Mary of Hanover. One of these was Queen Anne, whose porph was so bad when she married a probably porphy Danish prince that none of her eleven children survived to reproduce.

James I/VI is definitely dx'd by medical historians with Porph, from his mother Mary Queen of Scots (Stuart, Tudor) and probably from his father Lord Darnley (also Stuart, Tudor, Mary's cousin...

...[Queen] Victoria descended from the Hanovers through her father the Duke of Kent, who was one of the many sons of George III, the notorious porphyric king....There is a whole cadre of people descended from the notoriously porph-ridden George III and his twelve children. These people in the royal family should own up to having polluted the common people with their disease; this might start their redemption...."

She and Robin both believe that there are porphyry-related powers in the world seeking to disguise the bloodlines through which the disease flows. I wrote back:

"Your reminding me of what I knew, that crazy George III was a Hanoverian, must be added to the updates, of course, and it's about the perfect time to do so today. Does all my tracing of Traby to both Hanover and Stewarts not tend to prove in your mind that porphyry is from the Traby bloodline? Your email came yesterday about the time that I published the Treby link to Hanover Arms, so I don't know if you've read that part."

A short summary of the Stewart transition to the so-called "Hanoverian" royals of Britain is like so:

"Jacobitism was a response to the deposition of James II [the last Stewart royal] 1688 when he was replaced by his daughter Mary II jointly with her [House of Hanover] husband and first cousin William of Orange."

Remember, too, that Thomas Jefferson was linked to an American cult that honored Mary and William, and moreover that Jefferson honored Weishaupt, founder of the Bavarian Illuminati, whose surname may connect to Wassa=Washington. I didn't think much of the English Jefferson Coat before, but as I look at it again this morning, what do I find but gold roundels (!!), the symbol of the Treby Coat. Is that too much or what? The Welsh Jefferson Coat uses one ugly dragon, seen also in the crest of the English surname. Note the blue all over that Jefferson Coat, which I think refers to the Stewarts of Scotland. The article above shows a female-like James II "wearing the Scottish blue bonnet and Jacobite White Cockade."

The Jefferson roundels are on blue, but that Coat was seen this morning AFTER I had come across gold roundels on blue in relation to the Darby investigation. The English Darby Coat page tells of surname's origins in, and fundamental links to, Derbyshire. This is great because it may so easily trace the Trabys to Derbyshire. By the way, it was an email from FE (opened last night) that tipped me off to the Darby surname. She said:

"I hate to write this but Crowley and Darby (famous preacher of pre-tribulation) came from the same place and share quite a bit of the same coat of arm! Gore too."

Bless your soul, FE, this is NOT a disappointment whatsoever, and you are proving to be the door into many important insights. My only fear for you is that it will be hard to keep pace with such a super track record!

It could be a great key to both the Traby investigation and the roots of pre-tribulationism within the Traby family. What she meant by include the Gore surname is that the Irish Darby, the Gores, and the Crowleys all use the same three-fingered cross (that might trace to the Rangabe Cross; see previous update for details).

At first, I had a problem linking the blue boar of the Irish Darby surname to the blue boar of the Irish Crowley Coat, for there are no Darby-like variations given, and furthermore the variations are all Dermot-like. I know that an 'm' and a 'b' are interchangeable, but that's not enough evidence for linking the Dermots to the Darbys of Derbyshire. But then I found evidence for a link.

During the investigation into Derbyshire, I looked into its Derwent river that should be related to "Derby." I found a Bamford location that I clicked to read more in case of ties to Bamburgh Bernicians. When I read, "Further up the [Bamford] valley are the Ladybower, Derwent and Howden dams," I checked for a Howden Coat to see what story it might tell, and Bingo! It uses the same crosses, in the same colors, as the Irish Dermot surname with "Darby" registered in its databank. I wondered whether "Howden" was from "Odin."

For the Darby surname to be linked to the blue boar of Crowely and Vere is not a bad attestation to Traby links. Then, at the article above, I read: "The flag [of Derbyshire] consists of a St. George cross encompassing a golden Tudor Rose, which is a historical symbol of the county." Golly polly, not only did I trace the gold rose just yesterday from Ostrava -- which I think was ground zero for the Traby family in Moravia -- but the Tudors have for some weeks been found to link to the Traby family as per their common ostrich feathers, and as per the Tudor Trevor from which Tudors (roughly, anyway) sprung forth.

Could "Derwent," therefore, derive from "(Os)trava" (also "Ostrawa") or one of its variations in the migration across western Europe? The Drevani Polabians come to mind, to the east of Hanover but probably having members in royal Hanover. The colors of the Ostrava Arms are gold and red, the colors of the Darby/Howden crosses. I had found Scandinavian evidence of an Ostrava link to the Washington surname, which is said to trace to Odin, and now that I look at "Howden" more closely, we see a "Woden" (a common alternative of "Odin"). Odin is a god of the Goths, but I had traced him to the Sitones in particular, and/or their Svione tribe, who lived in Gotland (Sweden).

The curiosity is that the Sviones trace to Savona, and from that Ligurian location back to the Sabines and Curetes (of Crete)...who used the goat horn as symbol, the Traby Coat symbol. Thst is what I view as the blue-peacock line. Yet, on the other hand, I traced Goths (years ago) back to the Getae goat symbol (symbol was assumed to be linked to the Guti>Getae evolution)...who I assumed transferred their gost symbol to the Satrys. I later found the very line of Odin going from those Sitten Sithones to the Sitones of Gotland. What I'm trying to say is that two goat lines, the Getae and the Curetes, appear as two migratory routes to the sase place, Gotland.

In the last-published chapter of the Laden book, I shared:

"Then I came across this: "Der Ring des Nibelungen (The Ring of the Nibelung) is a cycle of four epic music dramas by the German composer Richard Wagner...The plot revolves around a magic ring that grants the power to rule the world, forged by the Nibelung dwarf Alberich from gold stolen from the river Rhine. Several mythic figures struggle for possession of the Ring, including Wotan (Odin)..."

Why did the myth writer use "Alberich" as the ring-maker. I had traced Fulbert, the first-known Pollock, to "Fulbright," a surname registered at under the Albrech surname. In any case, after sharing that quote, I thought to re-check the Nobel Coat because I suspect that this illustrious surname was from the Nibelungs. Gold roundels! In the colors of Albrech!!

Derbyshire was beside Nottingham, the place where the Sturd/Sturt variation of "Stewart" was first found. So I decided to go check for a Notting surname and found the term registered under the Notting Coat: three gold roundels on blue!!! The Jefferson colors.

By the way, when one searches "Strut," the Sturt Coat above does not show, but rather the Scottish Stewart Coat comes up. This indicates that Stewarts did not want us to know that they are from the Nottingham Sturts/Sturds. Again, I would not have found the Sturt Coat had I not lived on a road called Stiver, for it was when I tried that term that the Sturt Coat popped up. "Stiver" is not a bad look-alike with "Ostrava."

Yesterday's update ended like so:

"Since the German Goring Coat uses a gold lion as does the Gara Coat, and since these ring-using families connect to the ring-using Garland surname and the garland-derived Stevenson family also using a ring, and since the Stevensons lead to Moray, see the gold lion in the Crest of the Amerike Coat with blue bars...that was also the Babel Coat! So, indeed, it is the Great Babel-on dragon cult."

When one searches "Sturt," another Scottish Stewart Coat comes up that doesn't include either "Stewart" but does include "Stuart, Stuard, and Sturt." I've never seen this one before. It's as if the family doesn't want us to know about the Sturt variation. This other Coat uses a gold lion (!) in the crest while it's blue and white checks should link to Moray and therefore to Amerike stock.

There is a gold lion also in the Chief of the Ermine/Armine-surname Coat...which uses ermines in the shield. They were lords of the manor in Lincolnshire, and the Coat uses a Sinclair-like red saltire on white. This could be yet another Stewart branch.

It was suggested yesterday that the Sturtevant variations of the Stiver/Sturt surname might be understood as Stur-Tevant/Stur-Devont, perhaps pertaining to Stewarts of Devonshire. I don't think I knew of any Stewarts in Devonshire, at least not consciously. But this morning I think I have found the holy-grail Stewarts in Devonshire. Before getting to that, I need to consider traces of the Wassa/Washington surname to the east side of Derbyshire, called "Erewash":

"The approximate meaning of the [Erewash] name is not in doubt, but there is room for debate about the precise derivation and its connotations. Brewer gives the commonly accepted explanation that it comes from the Old English words irre ("wandering") and wisce ("wet meadow"). This is accepted by Cameron...She conjectures that there is an element, waesse, perhaps Old English, that signifies very specifically 'land by a meandering river which floods and drains quickly'" (italics mine).

I say forget the meadow definition and look to the Wassa surname. Why is Brewer looking into the roots of Erewash; the Brewer Crest uses Melusine (who was linked to magic rings in myth) holding what I can't make out, and the Brewer shield evokes the Jewish Pollock Coat!!!

The Brewer write-up: "The Brewer family lived in Devonshire. The name comes from the Norman area of Brovera or Brueria, now Breviare, near Caen, in Normandy." Note that British Brewers were first in Devonshire, and that Pollocks lived among Stewarts of Renfrew. This is a clue that Pollock ancestry in the Brewers may link to the proposed Sturts of Devon (i.e. that have yet to be discovered).

Why was the Cameron surname looking into Erewash roots? The Cameron Crest uses the Rothschild symbol, and moreover Pollocks of Rothes are traced (by me) to proto-Rothschilds.

Now BEHOLD (a capital-letter BEHOLD is BIG). We read: "The [Erewash] river continues south between Sandiacre and Stapleford until, at Toton, it turns east..."

I saw "Staple" as a possible Stubb/Stubbing variation, a name that was traced to Stewarts yesterday. So I checked: the Staple/Stapell Coat uses ermines, a common Stewart symbol, and the Crest is same crowned dog as in the English Roth/Rothe Crest (surname first found in Shropshire). As Pollocks were of Rothes, consider that the Staple surname was first found in Devon! That's where the Brewer line of Pollocks were first found.

Clearly, now that we've seen the crowned dog on both the Rothe and Staple Crests, it would appear that Pollocks were involved with a Rothes line of Stewarts almost as early as Fulbert. In all this, the proposed Stewarts of Devon seem discovered already. But the greater importance may be if the similarity between "Staple/Stapell" and "Staufen." The write-up says that Staples were named as per Staple Hill in Devon.

As I assumed the Staple surname to be of the Stubb/Stubbing-branch Stewarts, I see that the backward-looking white lion in the Stubbing Crest is identical to the white lion in the Rothes Coat (except that the latter one is crowned). This is all the more interesting because a white lion is the symbol on the Sturt/Sturtevant surname that I am in the midst of tracing to the proposed Devonshire Stewarts i.e. the Staples.

The gold roundels in the Stubbing Coat indicate the Stewart's Traby links at Hanover. The definition of "Stubbing" is given as "stump," evoking the stump in the ermine-decorated Rodham Coat">Rodham Coat...making a Rothes > Rodham link possible. In fact, a variation at the Roth Coat page is "Rotham/Rootham," which is refelcted well by the Roddam variation at the Rodham Coat page. I'm convinced: Rodhams trace back to proto-Rothschilds...and the main Traby branch of Pollock. Keep in mind that the Rodham surname traces to Liecester, which is beside Derbyshire.

I think the Rodham stump is therefore a link to the Stubbing-branch Stewarts...and likely also to the Stubbs. In that case, the stump symbol in the Crest may not link to the stump at Buchenwald's concentration camp (south of Hanover, and near Ohrdruf). Yet again, that Buchenwald stump may have become important in the first place because stumps were symbols of the Traby-related Stewarts...that may have been the guts of the Thule-Rosicrucian Nazis at Ohrdruf. Again, Stewarts of Brittany were in Dol, a term possibly related to Thule.

We see that the white lions in the Rothe/Rotham Coat are on a black diagonal bar, even as the Stubbing roundels are on a black diagonal bar slanted in the same direction. There is a diagonal bar (in the same direction) on black shield in the Stubb Coat... first found in Staffordshire." What do we see in "Stafford"? How timely to stumble across this just now, just as I'm seeking a "Staufen/Staufer" term related to the Devonshire Staples! One could get the impression that Stubb/Stybb, is from "Stafford" elements.

There is a Stafford-surname Coat using a swan in the Crest, but as much as I want to compare it's specific design to the regular Scottish Stewart Crest which I am sure also uses a swan, my browser loads the page but not the Coat design. It's the only houseofnames page that has done this to me today.

Staffordshire is beside Derbyshire too, but also beside Shropshire, perhaps explaining why the Dol (proto-)Stewarts lived at Shropshire. In other words, the Dol Alans may not have been the Stewart bloodline except by linkage to the Sturtevants of Nottingham and/or the Stubbs of Stafford. The Nottingham Arms uses deer (seen in the English Stewart Coat), a white crescent and a gold Zionist star.

Sometimes I get confused, but if I'm not mistaken, the red and white Hohen checks trace to the HohenStaufens in particular. If so, then, now that Stubbings are found out to be Staffords, the red and white checks should link to the white lion on red of the Stubbing Coat (and the red lion on white of the English Stewart Coat). More than ever, Stewarts are looking like the genetic trunk of the Hohens.

The Arms of Erewash uses rings, for one, which may be a symbol of the Odin-related rings since I'm tracing Erewash to the Wassa surname that traces to Odin. Don't give up on me here. Recall what I said above:

"I say forget the meadow definition [of 'Erewash"] and look to the Wassa surname. Why is Brewer looking into the roots of Erewash; the Brewer Crest uses Melusine (who was linked to magic rings in myth) holding what I can't make out, and the Brewer shield evokes the Jewish Pollock Coat."

When I had written that, I had never seen the Arms of Erewash. I was pointing out that both the Brewer and Jewish Pollock Coat share the wavy diagonal bars. See now the wavy diagonal bars in the Arms of Erewash!! It was a stroke of luck that the Google page with link to the Nottingham Arms was immediately above the link to the Erewash Arms, or I may never have seen the Erewash Arms (not displayed at Wikipedia).

The crest of the Erewash Arms is a red deer, and since Erewash is in Derbyshire, I figure that the red deer-like crest of the English Darby Coat links to it. The horns of the latter are not antlers, however, and the animal looks exactly like a gazelle. Is it a coincidence that a Wassa variation was "Gace/Gaze"?

The write-up at the Derby page says that the surname is derived from "doer-by," meaning "deer enclosure. I doubt that very much. Since I we saw evidence above that the Irish Derby surname is registered under the Dermot Coat page, and also because the Dermot Coat uses symbols also found in a Howden surname of Derbyshire, I have an interesting theory developing. Since Henry Drummond was either the founder or the first "pusher" of the pre-tribulation theory, to be supported soon after by John Darby, I'd say "Darby" was a "Drum" variation akin to "Dermot." Darbys were Drumbys/Drummonds, in other words. If true, the deer symbol goes back to Hungarian Arpads all the more certain.

Consider the colors of the Irish Dermot Coat: gold and red on the one hand, and blue and white on the other. These are the colors of the Scott Drummonds and German Drummonds respectively. You recall that a Cameron surname was also looking into the roots of Erewash. The Scottish Cameron Coat is a near copy of the Scottish Drummond Coat. The waves in the Drummond bars can now be linked to the waves in the bars of the Erewash Arms! The bars ion the Erewash Arms are blue on white, the reverse colors of the German Drummond Coat!! And the Erewash Arms has three bars, as does the Drummond Coat!!!

Wikipedia's article of the Stewart clan says the name was also "Stiubhard," reflecting Stubb very well. Why, in a painting shared by this article, does James I (also VI) appear to be wearing lipstick; or, why does he appear feminine? Scroll down and see a few Stewart Coats, with blue and white on the one hand, and red and gold on the other. Note the border in the Arms of the Stewarts of Rothesay, studded with fleur de lys, for it reflects the Fleming border, called a "double tressure."

Note the Rosicrucian cross on the Stewarts of Ardvorlich, and the white star (also a Vere star) on the Stewarts of Rothesay. Then recall the Flamme Coat, using gold roundels on black, the symbol of the Stubbing Coat...which also uses what should be a red and gold quartered Vere shield (with colors in reverse positioning). The Rothes were Veres were Stewarts.

Taking a look at the origins of the German Fleming surname, having some Flam variations shown, they come from the Hartz/Harz mountains and the Elbe/Labe river...where the Polabians also lived. In the article on the Harz mountains, I find a curious thing:

"The suffix -rode (from German: roden, to stub) denotes a place where woodland had been cleared to develop a settlement."

Roden? Stub? How well does the two terms (meaning the same thing: tree stumps) line up with Rothes/Rod and Stubb(ing) surnames!

We then find a Bode river in the Harz mountains that could link to the re-naming of Rothesay to Bute. In the Arms of the Stewarts of Bute (article above), we see a red lion on white, the reverse of the Sturtevant Cost. We read that the Bode river was named after a mythical giant. Then we see that the source of the Bode was in "The Brocken," and when I checked the Brock-surname Coat (English, a red lion on white!! In fact, the red lion in the Brock crest is a perfect match with the one seen in the Stewarts of Bute Arms.

Apparently, the Stewart line from the Flemings and/or the Polabians was from the Brocken mountain area in particular. And zowie!!! BEHOLD. You are not going to believe this. I was just "celebrating" the amazing trace of British Stewarts to the German region of Brocken, and meanwhile waiting for the German Brock-Coat page to load as I was writing the sentence above. When the sentence was done, I clicked to the browser to see the German Brock Coat: tree stumps...


And, the Harz mountains are in Thuringia, where Buchenwald and the "sacred" Buchenwald stump is located...


At this point, I didn't know how close Brocken was to Buchenwald, but in the Broken article (below) we find some poetry from Goethe...which is freaking my nerves out again to the point that I can't type well, because the stump at Buchenwald is called "Goethe's Stump" after him! Before 1808 he wrote:

"Now to the Brocken the witches ride;
The stubble is gold and the corn is green;
There is the carnival crew to be seen,
And Squire Urianus will come to preside.
So over the valleys our company floats,
With witches a-farting on stinking old goats."

Witches. No surprise. But why do they ride goats? Isn't that the Traby symbol? Isn't it a bit like the mythology of the Maenad witches of Dionysus, who were loved/ravished in the woods by the Satyrs? The article speaks on more witchy topics related to the Brocken. The mountain is outside of Thuringia (to it's north) in Saxony-Anhalt. As far as I've been able to gather, the Drevani lived in the northern areas of Saxony-Anhalt. I`m assuming it was in the Harz district (shown in the article below) on Thuringia's border.

The Thuringia article shows the Arms of the Landgraves of Thuringia (the design belonged specifically to an Albrecht). It used for a Crest the elephant trunks that double as buffalo horns. LG suggested that elephant trunks are horns in the sense that elephants make their horn-like sound through the trunks. I didn't know that. But then trunks of trees may have been the symbol of this family, which then converted to elephant trunks out of creativity, or due to a link to an elephant symbol. Note that these Arms have, on the elephant trunks, many linden leaves.

At the Kamenz-district page where we see the Kamenz Arms with rings evoking the witchy rings in the Erewash Arms, we read: "The linden leaf in the top of the left half stands for the Sorbian minority" Then, in the Kamenz-city page, we see the Arms of Kamenz (the city) with two men coming out of what appears to be the two Masonic pillars, each blowing bugle horns and holding a white lion on red, the colors of the lion of Brock, Stewart, etc. In total, that's not a bad link between Kamenz and the Stewart line from Brock/Brocken, but it's a decent link between Traby and Kamenz.

Finally, I was done for the day except one more thing. The red diamond symbol in the Springer Coat. I was wondering if it linked to the Ladislaus red diamond (or is it purple?) to which I recently traced porphyry (isn't that a purple spear he holds in one hand?). I thought that I'd skip the Springer point for now and mention it some other time, and checking one last time for any loose ends in today's topic, I got to the Derbyshire Crest -- a black dragon holding a pick representing the coal industry of Derbyshire -- and remembered that I wanted to trace it back to Ostrava's coal industry (mentioned yesterday)...since after all I had found faint links of Derby/Derwent to Ostrava/Ostrawa earlier today.

I now see that the Ostrava Arms uses a gold rose on red, the Derbyshire Armsuses a red rose on gold.

I figure that the coal miners of Ostrava moved to Derbyshire to use their skills there, but in light of the diamonds of Springer, it seems conspicuous that I had written yesterday: "When I read that Ostrava was a coal mining region with 'high quality black coal deposits,' I recalled that the Kyle family webpage said that the diamond symbol represented coal." What does this mean, that the Springer surname is somehow connected to the Traby elements of Ostrava/Derby?

Last I talked about the Springer surname (owner of Hurriyet news media) was the third week of April, when I connected Springer (conjecturally) to the Harz/Hartz mountains mentioned above. I also saw links to Haaretz (Israeli news media) and to the Aar river in Switzerland. Aar links to Ayrshire (Scotland) were found too. So what do you think about the black-candle Kyles -- who also used diamonds, deer, (and a gold lion, I believe) -- being first found in Ayrshire?

Okay, Im done for the day.

Oh, one last thing. The entire topic on Stewarts roots today and yesterday was started when I found that the Swastika symbol linked to the surname of Goring. This may be yet another reason to suspect Stewarts in the Nazi leadership.

June 15

I found another stump that proves the Rodham stump was from the Stewarts. I was looking into the Staple Hill region of Devonshire and found one in Somerset (near the Devonshire border). I re-read the write-up at the Staple Coat page: "First found in Devon where they were Lords of the manor of Staples, previously known as Staple Hill, and at the time of the taking of the Domesday Book survey in 1086 was held by Nicholas the Bowman." To my surprise, the Bowman/Boyman Crest used the stump in the Rodham/Roddam Crest!! This proves that Rodhams were linked to Staple-branch Stewarts, the ones that use the same crowned dog as the Roth/Rothe Crest!

The Rodhams therefore trace to the very Rothes, probably of Rothsay, that the Pollocks were linked to, and since the Pollocks were found previously linked to the Bower surname (= proto-Rothschilds), the Mr. Bowman at Staple Hill should apply top the Bower surname somehow. The write-up for the Bowman and Rodham Coats are identical (!!): "First found in Northumberland where they were seated from very ancient times, some say well before the Norman Conquest..."

We also note that the Staple Coat uses a diagonal band in the same direction as diagonal bands of the Stewarts shown yesterday, and that the Rodham Coat uses the diagonal band as well! Now recall that the Harz-mountain article had the following to say: "The suffix -rode (from German: roden, to stub) denotes a place where woodland had been cleared to develop a settlement." Clearly, whether this explanation is correct or a deliberate mis-lead, the Roden term is connected to the stub term, what evokes the Roddam surname (especially as it uses Rodan and Rodden variations) and the Stubb and Stubbing branches of the Stewarts.

The statement above was made because there are place names in the Harz region using a rode suffix. But in the sentence above it, we read: "The Harz was first mentioned as Hartingowe in a 814 deed by the Carolingian King Louis the Pious." I looked up the Harting surname and found a diagonal band, in the same direction, in the Harding/Harting Coat (!); surname first found in Derbyshire). And, it uses the horizontal birds that I have seen plenty but have no idea to what family it roots. In the May 3 update, I talked about these horizontal birds:

"I tried the Cobbs surname to see if it relates to Coff-using names, and found these three horizontal birds that I often see in what I suspect are C/Hohen-related surnames; I think they are pigeons. The point is, the same birds (both on red shields) are used in the English Covert Coat; Kate had said that her Koffert surname was "Covert" in Britain. Both the Cobbs and Coverts were first found in Sussex."

That update ended up linking the Cobbs, Copps, etc., surnames to Goppingen mountain, the place where the HohenStaufens had their castle! Excellent, for in these days I'm in the throes of tracing the HohenStaufens to the Stubb, Stubbing, and Staple surnames. I might not have made this link if not for Kate sharing with me that her bloodlines go back to the Kofferts of the HohenStaufens. It seems as though several readers are there by Design to reveal these things to the bare bones. I think God wants you to know, not that I'm brilliant, but that he's the Revealer here of things never told to the world by these families.

The Irish Cohen Coat uses the same blue diagonal bar is the Harding Coat, with a bird that looks quite like the Harding birds. The shield behind the blue bar is ermine-studded! The green seahorse in the Crest, which may link to the green seahorse in the Welsh Merik Crest, is holding what I can't make out with certainty, but looks like a white diamond with a fleur de lys. Both the Merik and Cohen Coats are blue and white (probably the Moray colors). The Merik Coat uses the Bauer symbol: gold pentagrams on blue.

One of the rode-ending locations is Wernigerode, smack beside Brocken mountain, and to the immediate south of where the Warnabi lived. As Veres and Stewarts are known to be related within the dragon/witchcraft cult honored by Nicholas de Vere, I would suggest that Veres and Stewarts trace to Wernigerode. "Wernigerode contains several interesting Gothic buildings..." There is also the nearby city of Gernrode-Harz that may apply, where emperor Barbarossa, a Hohenstaufen, stayed one winter.

The Bode rover of the Harz region should trace to Bute. I had traced Bute to a Cornwall locality of Bude. So, compare the blue-shielded German Bode Coat (with three gold roses) to the blue-shielded Dutch Bode Coat (with three gold diamonds), and then see the bow and Rothschild-like arrows in the blue and gold Bude Coat of Cornwall (that smacks a bit of the Randolph Coat).

Then, because Bude was previously Rothesay, note that the English Bude Coat is gold (lion) on green shield, the colors of the Pollocks...who were traced to the green-shielded Bowers/Bowyers (!) also using the Rothschild-like bunched arrows. Apparently, the Budes of Rothesay merged with the Bowers. Since this bow topic started off today with Mr. Bowman of Staple Hill in Cornwall (the Staple Crest uses the crowned dog of Rothe), note that the Staple Coat's blue diagonal bar uses gold symbols (the colors of the Budes of Cornwall and of the German Bauers). The red dog and red fleur de lys in the Staple Coat could represent Roth = "red."

One could get the impression that Rothschilds trace back to the Bode river in the Brocken region of Harz. One could get the impression that the Bode river was ground zero for a major cult of witchcraft that has remained the world's top power structure into modern times.

Staple Hill is the highest point in the Blackdown hill; the Blackdown Coat uses gold roundels (!), the Treby symbol. The roundels are on red, which thus far have been found only in the Scottish Nobel Coat (was the Nobel prize created by Stewarts/Trabys, and do they usually win?). The blue lion in the Nobel Coat could be the blue lion of Bute associated with the Rory branch of the otherwise red and gold (i.e. Blackdown/Nobel colors) MacDonalds...yes the colors of Ronald Macdonald too, and not by coincidence.

I had traced Rory (years ago) to the O'Rourke rulers of Ireland, and I figured that their black lion on gold (seen in the Irish Rourke Coat) was from the black lion on gold of the Hohens...yes, the HohenStaufens! This should all explain why the alternative Scottish Stewart Coat uses the Macdonald ship as one symbol.

MacDonalds (name from "Domhnull") trace to the Irish Domnann branch of the Dumnoni-Celt founders of Devon; not only are the Blackdown mountains precisely on the Devon-Somerset border, but the MacDonalds "descended through Somerled, Lord of the Isles..." (see Macdonald Coat write-up). Rory of Bute was from the Somerled bloodline. For details, see my chapter, Was the Zionist Lion in Ireland. I traced the Drummond-Coat waves in that chapter to the Leitrim Arms; O'rourke ruled at Leitram; there are Drumreilly, Drumhaire, Drumlease place-names at Leitrim, and found that "in Gaelic Leitrim is Liath Druim." In Irish, "Leitrim" is "Liatroim," what could have been Lia-Drom.

The red cross in the MacDonald Crest should link to the Gore Coat (didn't Al Gore win a Nobel prize?), but it's also the symbol of the Irish Darby Coat...with Dermot variations (!!) that I think are n-less variations of "Drummond." The Darby Crest uses a blue lion, suggesting links to Rory of Bute and/or the Nobels (blue lion in it's crest too).

Both the Irish Darbys and the Irish Crowleys (latter uses the Darby three-fingered cross but in red, and both use blue boars) were first found in Roscommon, Irish = "Ros Comain." The colors of Roscommon are gold on green shield, the colors of the Welsh/Corwall Budes, and County Roscommon borders County Leitrim! Since the Budes were related to the Rothes/Rothesays, Ros-common could also be linked to "Rothesay." There is even a possibility that "Ros Comain" links to the Kamenz term (and the porphyry line of Komnenos and Lacy) back in Lusatia, for I ventured to trace Lietrim to the Leslie clan. Roscommon has the location of Drum, also "Droma." Remember, the theory is the red and gold Byzantines of Komnenos linked porphyry to the blue and white (using three-fingered cross!) of the Rangabe-Khazar Byzantines that were in Polabia among the Warnabi/Varangians.

The Dutch Nobel Coat uses one huge white Rose (on red), which was also the symbol of the Stewart-supporting Jacobites of Scotland. I thought to try for a Nibbs Coat just now and the Nibbs surname to be found first in Somerset! It's a blue and white shield with ermines and red deer, fundamental Stewart symbols (what symbols don't the Stewarts use?). This gets us closer to "Nibel(ung)."

The Neville Coat is red (saltire) on white, the Wassa/Washington colors, mentioned because Nevill "is a reference to Neuville, Sur Touques of Orne in the canton of Gacey, NOrmandy." Gace is a Wassa variation. This now explains what I couldn't previously, why the Wassa surname was first found in Cornwall! "First found in Cornwall where they were anciently seated. The name, taking many forms, predominated in Cornwall before the Conquest, dating back to 1000 A,D, as Wasso, Wasce, Wazo, Gazo, Gasche, (all pronounced approximately the same [as "wace"])." It would appear that the proto-Washington clan was linked to the Nibbs of Cornwall. That is, the Nevills of Gacey moved to Cornwall, or vice versa.

We see that a variation of the Scottish Bowers is "Bowyer" and "Boyer," and because the term smacks of the Boii founders of Bohemia, is it a coincidence that Bowers were "First found in Peeblesshire, where they were anciently seated in the old manor of Bower in the parish of Drummelzier"? George Drummond, though his surname was not likely "Drummond," married a woman of Podebrady of Bohemia. Might "Drummelzier" be understood as Drum-Milouziana?

The only Coat to show when searching "Brady" is the Irish Brady Coat (using a sun, in the colors of O'Rourke), first found in Galway, a county beside Roscommon. The Galway Arms is a ship (Maurice Drummond symbol, I think) on three white waves on blue water, the symbol of the German Drummonds Is this going to be click-click-click week!

When we try for a Brody Coat (since "PodeBrady" was also "PodeBrody/Brodie"), we get the Bower-like bunched arrows in the crest!! I've never seen this before, or, if I have, I either don't recall, or it wasn't meaningful then. The Coat uses the Moray stars because the surname was first found in Moray (!!!)...which jibes with my belief that George Drummond was in Moray...because his wife was from Moravia and/or the Marots of the Mures river. Those Marots were Khazars, and I tend to trace the sun symbol of Cohen-related families to Khazar branches.

The Brodys are said to have been in Moray from times before the Conqueror, but as George arrived not much sooner than the Conqueror, I'd say PodeBrady elements were ruling Scotland before George arrived. The Brody arrows are three in number, unlike the five used by the Bowers and Rothschilds; the other family using three bunched arrows is the Welsh Bude surname...this opening up a possibility on what I had suspected yesterday, that "Pode" leads to Bude of Cornwall (linked to Bute), and may trace back to the Bode river in the Harz mountains since Stewarts were of Bute as well as the Harz mountains. Look at what I wrote yesterday:

In the Arms of the Stewarts of Bute, we see a red lion on white...We read that the Bode river was named after a mythical giant. Then we see that the source of the Bode was in "The Brocken," and when I checked the Brock-surname Coat (English, a red lion on white!!

The Brocken mountain is in Harz, and the Bode has it's source at the Brocken! I am convinced: Bute traces back to the Bode river. But was that river linked to "Pode(Brady)"? I don't know yet, but it's on my radar. Podebrady uses red and gold (and what appears to be the Hohen eagle), and is situated on the Elbe/Labe river. Remember, Trebic is not far from PodeBrady. In the district of Trebic is Moravian Budwitz (also "Budejovice"), using a gold and black flag, the colors of the Brady Coat.

BEHOLD! I was just about to leave Wikipedia's Podebrady page, when in the Arms of Podebrady I noticed a small Coat of Arms above the gate; it's the Trebizond Arms of Komnenos!!!!!!!!!!! Three black bars with two white bars. See how close ancient Trabzon was to the Bats (e.g Batumi) of Georgia.

At this point, as I was writing "Trebic," Alex Trebek came to mind, leading to a Coat search: the English Trevick Coat uses a goat with large horns (white on black, Trebizond colors), the symbol of the Traby Coat. "First found in Cornwall where they were anciently seated as Lords of the Manor of Trevethick." Reminds me of Tudor Trevor of Wales (beside Cornwall). Cornwall may have been named after the goat-horn symbol of the Trabys, I suddenly realize.

The English Trebek Coat uses three trout fish arranged in a manor evocative of the Traby Coat. The Trebek name has "Troutback" and similar variations (e.g. Trobeck), and while this would seem to be outside the Traby family of terms, the Coat's similarity to the Traby Arms suggests that the Troutback variation came later, as a creative offshoot of "Trevick."


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