Monday, December 24, 2007

Priory of Sion Plotting to Put Justin St-Clair TrueDoh on the Throne of Canada

This Just In: On December 22, in a secret conclave at the University Club in Toronto, a group of Priory of Sion and Torostar Cult officials met to fete Justin TrueDoh and set in motion their plot to install him on the Throne of Canada, replacing the Windsors.

I'm not lying when I tell you we are seriously concerned by this new development, and several of our crack Tory historians have been assembling a dossier on the case. New facts on the Priory's role in Canadian history are just now beginning to emerge.

1. The Sinclair Factor

On October 13, 1307, a bankrupt King Philippe le Bel of France (right), backed by Pope Clement in Avignon, went after the Order of the Knights Templar and their treasure to prop up his ailing monarchy and destroy the St-Clair family, pretenders to the Throne of France, who claimed to be descendants of Jesus and Mary Magdalene and holders of the Holy Grail. On March 19th, 1314, the last Grand Master of the Knights Templar, Jacques de Molay, was roasted at the stake and his ashes thrown into the Seine.

But Philip failed to find the treasure of the Templars, for most of it had been well hidden in the Alps. As for the family and the Grail, they had been spirited away to Scotland, where Robert the Bruce, son of the Templar Crusader Robert de Brus, had secured Scottish independence from England at the Battle of Bannockburn in 1314. Rosslyn Castle near Edinburgh became home of the "Sinclair" Family.

In 1393, fearing the French had discovered the secret, Henry Sinclair, Prince of the Orkney Islands, sent a Venetian admiral, Nicolo Zeno, to carry out a survey of Greenland, in preparation for their journey to the New World.

Before embarking on what was considered a risky endeavor, Sinclair made provisions for transferring some of his lands to his brothers and eldest daughter. He then packed the Templar treasure in 12 vessels and took to sea, with Zeno navigating, and 200-300 fellow monks and fugitive Templars. They landed in Cape Breton on June 2, 1398, and Guysborough, Nova Scotia on June 12, 1398. Over that summer a special crew buried the treasure and the Holy Grail on Oak Island (above), in a booby trapped money pit.

Henry Sinclair returned home, and was cruelly killed by English invaders in 1401. But the Grail and the treasure were safe in Canada.

2. The Mont-Réal Connection

In 1534, over 100 years later, with growing Medici threats against the Templars, and a looming religious war, the order engaged St-Malo navigator Jacques Cartier, who had already crossed the Atlantic with the Portuguese Templars, and sent him west to scout for a save haven for the Order and its treasures. Cartier named the river he discovered after Saint Lawrence, the Roman martyr who was entrusted with the Holy Grail or Holy Chalice, the cup from which Jesus and the Apostles drank at the Last Supper. Cartier found the perfect location up the St. Lawrence River at a place he called "Mont-Réal", after the crusader fort in Syria (below) where the Grail was originally found by the Crusaders.

In the early 1600s, when the religious wars ended, Samuel de Champlain, a grand master of Templar cartography, sailed to Canada with his Huguenot associates, some of whom were members of the French St. Clair Family, guardians of the secret of the Holy Blood. They founded a new settlement for the family at "Acadia." But the site soon came under attack from American pirates, and in the 1630s, they dug up the Oak Island treasure and the Grail and secretly moved it to Quebec with the family.

With Canada secure, Jean de Maisonneuve, Jeanne Mance (a direct descendant of the last leader of the Knights Templar) founded the Company of Ville-Marie, then took the family, the Grail and the treasure to "Mont-Réal" where they founded a new holy city. The family were placed under the guardianship of the Order of St-Sulpice, seigneurs of Montréal, until the time was ripe to install a descendant of Jesus and Mary Magdalene, a St-Clair son, on the throne of Canada. A Jesuit takeover may have scotched that plan for several hundred years.

So Montreal in fact originated as a Templar Colony, to be the New Jerusalem, and Quebec’s motto, “Je me souviens” (I remember), bears testimony to this secret history. It's clear to some of our historians that the Holy Grail is indeed hidden somewhere in Montréal. (Our researchers' best guess - in the Chapelle Notre-Dame-de-Bon-Secours, where rest the remains of Ste. Marguerite Bourgeoys, founder of the chapel in 1657)

3. The Rose in His Lapel

The family and their descendants thrived, and genealogical research has shown that over 350,000 Holy Blood descendants today make their home in Montreal. Young Justin TrueDoh is just one of them, both on the French and English side, and of course the mother that gave birth to him on Christmas Day 1971 - Margaret Sinclair (left) - is a direct descendant of the Scottish Templar family and the French St-Clairs.

One of our historians suggests she may have divorced Pierre TrueDoh - not the other way around - when he confessed he was a life-long Jesuit/Marxist, and hostile to the Templar cause.

Be that as it may, the symbolism should be a star-crossed slam dunk, right? And the case should rest there, right? Not so fast - Stéphane Dion, Jack Layton and Gilles Duceppe are also Templar heirs, with a right to the Throne. I myself, through my Calvinist French and Scottish ancestors, am another, but so are a lot of people. I don't make a big deal about it like some people do. And really this whole Justin effort smacks of pure desperation.
Anyway, Dear Diary, that's your Christmas story for 2007. Merry Christmas to all and God Bless Canada.