Mark Micloskey ~ 12/29/19 ~ Stargate to the Cosmos ~ Hosts Janet Kira Lessin & Dr. Sasha Alex Lessin

Mark Micloskey ~ 12/29/19 ~ Stargate to the Cosmos, Revolution Radio, Studio B ~ Hosts Janet Kira Lessin & Dr. Sasha Alex Lessin ~ Producer Thomas Becker ~ 8 PM Eastern, 7 Central, 6 Mountain, 5 Pacific, 3 PM Hawaii time. – live or in the archives later.
Today we plan to talk about: Disclosure, alliances, social engineering including Tavistak & Paul is Dead, military tribunals including QAnon, the Secret Space Force and Trump’s imaginary space force, Illuminati
Mark Micloskey was born in Waterbury CT and after several moves now resides in Missouri.  At age 17 he was heavily influenced by a chance encounter at “The Cafe’ Wha’?” in Greenwich Village where he got to “pre-discover” the legendary Jimi Hendrix as “Jimmy James and The Blue Flame”.  This was 13 months before Jimi’s first U.S. LP release.
Suffering the loss of his brother in Vietnam  in 1969 sealed his resolve for Peace. After returning home from his Army assignment in The Canal Zone he began his hobby of writing rock and blues songs, playing drums and building his own electric guitars.  When he arrived in Missouri he noticed the town’s lack of a used record store so he opened “Mr. Vinyl’s Record Exchange” in order to “bring music to the people”.

In 1992 he participated in a group UFO sighting which spurred his interest in researching a variety of topics including Ufology, Ancient Mysteries, Spirituality/Religion, Conspiracy Theories, Secret Societies and Metaphysics.
He has written one book (“Miranda’s Shadow” – see link)  about “perhaps the most abused girl in America” in which he discovers her four alternate personalities who surface to assist the host in remembering her tragic history.
He retired after 23 years of being “Mr. Vinyl” to spend time on his songs and his research.
On this show we begin the first in a series of discussions around the following topics:
  • How the Establishment seems to run this planet for the benefit of the hidden ET Overlords.
  • This includes ancient events, origin of the species, ET gods, cosmic wars, the interference of Secret Societies since the founding of America as a colony owned by the British Crown’s Virginia Trading Company;
  • The Illuminati’s backing of the French, American and Russian Revolution;
  • The control of the air, water, food, medicine, finance, entertainment, news in the world;
  • The Shadow Government/unelected overlords who control the secret/Dark Programs including underground bases
  • Space Force, cloning, soul recycling, time travel, human trafficking
  • Music industry which includes Tavistock / Beatles / Grateful Dead/ Tim Leary/ rap music, subliminal messages chanting over master tapes.
  • The battle between the Illuminati branches known as the Fourth Reich vs the Zionists.
  • The Q-anon rumors of the “Military Tribunals” in which a group of Right Wing self-labelled “patriots” support Trump’s battle with the so called “Bad Actors”/ Dark State and propose that JFK Jr. is the hidden figure “Q”.
  • The various visitors to the planet and who sides with who.
  • The hidden science that is rumored to be hoarded by the Elites
  • Free energy, space travel, reversing ageing.
  • The Nazi scientists who built the V-12 Flying Disk
  • Nazi alleged moon base and base on Antarctica
  • Sighting of Dr. Mengele in New York
  • Infusion of the scientists and leaders into America in Project Paperclip
  • The need for the International Child Sex Ring for occult ceremonies/blood-drinking / pedo-blackmailing
  • “The Alliance” = the united enemies of the Cabal
  • “Disclosure” = government issued information/disinformation to admit “aliens” have been to this planet
  • “The Big Secret” = fake alien invasion planned for 40 years to unite nations into one-world-government
  • “Ascension” = the raising of humanity to the next “dimension” (density)
  • “The Big Event” – the fear of a global catastrophe to keep humans thinking negatively
  • And a long list

Miranda’s Shadow Kindle Edition

After I began my interview with a 36-yr.-old Northeastern U.S. housewife about her child abuse, it soon became evident that this case may be about “the most abused girl in America”. Suddenly, the story changed direction, as Randie’s DID (multiple personalities) sent the time spinning backwards – stopping in 1977 with her now an adorable but damaged 5-yr.-old victim! A second personality fragment soon arrived to torment Little Miranda, as she had all her life. Two adult versions of the host joined in to answer all my questions and fill in the abuses that PTSD had repressed over the years.
Miranda’s Shadow is a shocking and graphic bombshell of horrific treatment that you’d expect in a third-world POW camp – only it happened to one of America’s kindergarteners – and didn’t end for five long years.
If you love the hero and hate the villian you will get satisfaction from your time spent with Miranda. As unspeakable as it is unforgettable, this heartbreaking tale covers the sexual-sadism and brainwashing that caused a lifetime of shame, self-hatred, PTSD, OCD, MPD (DID) and suicidal tendencies.
Whether you care about the safety of our children and wish to raise the awareness needed to prevent this tragedy from recurring or you are interested in psychology and therapy and want to study multiple personalities, you will not be disappointed in the time you spend with Miranda Windham.
This book is not suitable for children or extremely sensitive adults.

About Mark Micloskey (Author Profile)

I am known as “Mr. Vinyl” in Sedalia, MO because I own Mr. Vinyl’s Record Exchange. This used-record and CD store opened in 1991. Feel free to stop by to see my Wall O’ Fame autograph collection.

While I restricted myself to writing blues and rock songs for my own amusement, it was not until I heard of Miranda Windham’s tragic story that I decided to write my book. She was not able to remember it in chronological order let alone write it objectively.
People ask why I haven’t written any other books and I tell them I have not heard another important story that needed telling.
I’m still a bachelor, and was born in Waterbury, CT in 1949. My mother and brother live in CT still, but my older brother has been killed in action in Viet Nam and my father is now deceased.

I moved to California for seven years before settling in MO in 1991. My main interests are music and reading. I made my electric guitar from 500-yr.-old red birch wood. The topics I enjoy reading about are Ufology, Ancient Mysteries, Metaphysics, Conspiracies and Spiritually.

People are surprised to learn my book is about the psychology of child abuse – since it was never an interest. But I think it came easily to me and I’ll keep my eye out for another story that needs to be told.

If any publishers wish to contact me about Miranda’s Shadow, I have a Face Book profile.

The ‘Paul is dead’ myth

The ‘Paul is dead’ myth

The ‘Paul Is Dead’ myth began in 1969, and alleged that Paul McCartney died in 1966. The Beatles are said to have covered up the death, despite inserting a series of clues into their songs and artwork.

The story goes that at 5am on Wednesday 9 November 1966, McCartney stormed out of a session for the Sgt Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band album, got in to his Austin Healey car, and subsequently crashed and died.

Somewhat improbably, McCartney was said to have been replaced by a lookalike, called variously William Shears Campbell or William Sheppard. William Campbell allegedly became Billy Shears on Sgt Pepper, while William Sheppard was supposedly the inspiration behind The Continuing Story Of Bungalow Bill (actually an American named Richard Cooke III).

In fact, the crash never happened. Between 6 and 19 November 1966, McCartney and his girlfriend Jane Asher were on holiday, travelling through France and Kenya.

Life magazine with 'Paul is dead' coverHowever, a couple of relevant incidents did take place. On 26 December 1965 McCartney crashed his moped, resulting in a chipped tooth (seen in the videos for Paperback Writer and Rain) and a scar on his top lip, which he hid by growing a moustache.

Additionally, on 7 January 1967 McCartney’s Mini Cooper was involved in an accident on the M1 motorway outside London, as a result of which it was written off. However, the car was being driven by a Moroccan student named Mohammed Hadjij, and McCartney was not present.

Hadjij was an assistant to London art gallery owner Robert Fraser. The pair turned up at McCartney’s house on the evening of 7 January, and were later joined by Mick Jagger, Keith Richards, Brian Jones and antiques dealer Christopher Gibbs.

The party decided to head to Jagger’s home in Hertfordshire, before moving on to Redlands, Richards’ Sussex mansion (and scene of his later drugs bust). McCartney travelled with Jagger in the latter’s Mini Cooper, while Hadjij drove in McCartney’s Mini.

The two cars became separated during the journey. Hadjij crashed McCartney’s Mini and was hospitalised with injuries. The heavily customised car was highly recognisable, so rumours began circulating that McCartney had been killed in the incident.

The following month a paragraph appeared in the February 1967 edition of the Beatles Book Monthly magazine, headed “FALSE RUMOUR”:

Stories about the Beatles are always flying around Fleet Street. The 7th January was very icy, with dangerous conditions on the M1 motorway, linking London with the Midlands, and towards the end of the day, a rumour swept London that Paul McCartney had been killed in a car crash on the M1. But, of course, there was absolutely no truth in it at all, as the Beatles’ Press Officer found out when he telephoned Paul’s St John’s Wood home and was answered by Paul himself who had been at home all day with his black Mini Cooper safely locked up in the garage.
Beatles Book Monthly

Although the magazine downplayed the incident, and claimed the car was in McCartney’s possession

The origins of the myth

Belief that Paul McCartney may have died in the mid 1960s began in 1969. The first known print reference was in an article written by Tim Harper which appeared in the 17 September edition of the Times-Delphic, the newspaper of the Drake University in Des Moines, Iowa.

Harper later claimed that he wasn’t the original source for any of the claims in his articles. He said he was writing for entertainment purposes only, and said he got the information from a fellow student, Dartanyan Brown. Mr Brown is said to have got the story from a musician who had heard it on the Californian west coast, and that he also read the story in an underground newspaper.

The rumours gained momentum on 12 October 1969, after an on-air phone call to radio presenter Russ Gibb, a DJ on WKNR-FM in Michigan. The caller, identified only as ‘Tom’, claimed that McCartney was dead, and instructed Gibb to play Revolution 9 backwards, where the repeated “number nine” phrase was heard as “turn me on, dead man”.

Listening to the show was Fred LaBour, an arts reviewer for student newspaper The Michigan Daily. LaBour used clues from Gibb’s programme along with others he had invented himself – including the name of William Campbell, the alleged replacement for McCartney.

I made the guy up. It was originally going to be Glenn Campbell, with two Ns, and then I said ‘that’s too close, nobody’ll buy that’. So I made it William Campbell.
Fred LaBour

The Michigan Daily published it on 14 October, under the title McCartney Dead; New Evidence Brought To Light. Although clearly intended as a joke, it had an impact far wider than the writer and his editor expected.

Shortly afterwards, Russ Gibb co-produced a one-hour special called The Beatle Plot, giving the rumour greater prominence; by then it was well on its way to become a national, then international, talking point, inspiring fans to pore over their albums for further clues.

A British version of the rumour is believed to have existed prior to the American one, with fewer details. The sources are unknown, but the notion of McCartney dying in a road accident appears to have originated there.

The Beatles’ responses

Although The Beatles and their press office at Apple were initially bewildered and somewhat annoyed by the story’s refusal to die away, there is evidence that the group members themselves found it amusing.

Paul McCartney travelled to his Scottish farm on 22 October, and Peter Brown called him to ask for a statement that could be given to the press. McCartney gave a line borrowed from Mark Twain: “Rumours of my death have been greatly exaggerated.”

The statement did little to quell the intrigue, and Apple continued to be bombarded with calls from reporters. WKNR’s Russ Gibb spoke to Derek Taylor, and to someone else who claimed to be McCartney but was in fact Tony Bramwell. The station’s John Small also spoke to John Lennon, who sounded bewildered and amused by the story: “What did we do, stuff him and shave him? How could we do it? I don’t understand what it’s all about.”

A reporter from New York’s WMCA, Alex Bennett, arrived in London on 22 October. The following day he interviewed Ringo Starr, Derek Taylor, Neil Aspinall, photographer Iain Macmillan, McCartney’s tailor and barber, and members of Apple group White Trash. Starr told the Bennett: “If people are gonna believe it, they’re gonna believe it. I can only say it’s not true.”

On 24 October McCartney agreed to speak to the BBC’s Chris Drake. The interview took place at McCartney’s High Park Farm in Campbeltown, Scotland.

McCartney suggested that the stories had begun as he had adopted a lower public profile recently. He said that he once did “an interview a week” to keep in the headlines, but since getting married and becoming a father he preferred to live a more private life.

He was firm in denying he had died, saying: “If the conclusion you reach is that I’m dead, then you’re wrong, because I’m alive and living in Scotland.” Linda McCartney said their holiday was being ruined by the press speculation, adding that “everybody knows he’s alive”.

Talk then turned to the subject of McCartney’s farm, which he admitted was scruffy. He said he had been dubbed “the new Laird” when he first met his Scottish neighbours, but didn’t want to be considered the “squire of the district”. He concluded the interview by saying that The Beatles had no plans to reconvene in the near future, having recently completed an album and film, and that he may not return to London until 1970.

A one-minute extract from Chris Drake’s interview was broadcast on BBC Radio 4’s The World This Weekend on 26 October from 1pm. A longer recording lasting 3’30” was included on The World At One the following day, and 3’20” was included on Late Night Extra on Radio 2 from 10pm later that night.

In an edition of Life magazine dated 7 November 1969, McCartney reassured fans that “Rumours of my death have been greatly exaggerated,” paraphrasing Mark Twain. “However,” he continued, “if I was dead, I’m sure I’d be the last to know.”

The magazine’s cover featured Paul and Linda with their children, in a picture taken on their Scottish farm. The cover featured the words “The case of the ‘missing’ Beatle – Paul is still with us”. Shortly after the issue went on sale the rumours started to decline.

In his revealing Rolling Stone interview in 1970, John Lennon was asked about the death story. He responded in a typically forthright fashion:

I don’t know where that started, that was barmy. I don’t know, you know as much about it as me… No, that was bullshit, the whole thing was made up. We never went for anything like that. We put tit-tit-tit in Girl. It would be things like a beat missing or something like that, see if anyone noticed – I know we used to have a few things, but nothing that could be interpreted like that.

Lennon referred to the myth in 1971’s How Do You Sleep?, his vitriolic attack on McCartney from the Imagine album. The song contains the lines: “Those freaks was right when they said you was dead, the one mistake you made was in your head”.

McCartney parodied the rumours with the title and cover or his 1993 album Paul Is Live. The artwork was based on the Abbey Road cover photograph; instead of the 28IF number plate, a car shows 51 IS instead. To reinforce the cycle of life, he is pictured being dragged across the famous zebra crossing by one of the offspring of his sheepdog Martha.

References in song

The Beatles were said to have been referred to the death a number of times in song.

The list below is just a taster. Particularly in the case of Revolution 9, there have been a huge number of interpretations, hidden meanings and fanciful explanations, many of which deserve to remain in the minds of the beholders. In short, any mention of death or cars in Beatles songs (Eleanor Rigby and Good Morning Good Morning proved particularly fruitful) can be shoehorned into the myth.

  • The opening words of Got To Get You Into My Life: “I was alone, I took a ride, I didn’t know what I would find there”.
  • The line “He didn’t notice that the lights had changed” from A Day in the Life.
  • The opening line of She’s Leaving Home, which highlighted the moment of the accident: “Wednesday morning at 5 o’clock as the day begins”.
  • The suppression of the story in the news found its way into Lady Madonna: “Wednesday morning papers didn’t come”.
  • At the end of Strawberry Fields Forever, Lennon can be heard muttering “cranberry sauce”. This was misheard as “I buried Paul”.
  • “Bury my body” and “Oh untimely death” appeared in the radio feed towards the end of I Am The Walrus, taken from a BBC production of King Lear.
  • At the end of I’m So Tired, John Lennon mutters “Monsieur, monsieur, monsieur, how about another one?” When played backwards, this was interpreted by some as “Paul is dead, man, miss him, miss him”.
  • “I’m sorry that I doubted you, I was so unfair/You were in a car crash and you lost your hair” – from Ringo’s Don’t Pass Me By.
  • The line “Find me in my field of grass” in Mother Nature’s Son was taken as a reference to a cemetery.
  • There is the sound of a car crash, followed by an explosion, in Revolution 9.
  • The same song, when played backwards, is said to contain the repeated phrase “Turn me on, dead man”.
  • “And so I quit the police department”, a line from She Came In Through The Bathroom Window, supposedly referred to William Campbell’s alleged former career in Ontario, Canada (see the Sgt Pepper visual clues on the next page).

A number of visual clues were also said to be found in the group’s record releases.

Sgt Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band

Sgt Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band album artwork

  • The front cover spells the word ‘Beatles’ in flowers. Some, however, took this to say ‘Be at Leso’, a reference to the Greek island the group were considering buying (actually called Leslo).
  • An arrangement of yellow flowers below this is of a left-handed bass guitar, the instrument most associated with Paul McCartney. Some saw the flowers as spelling out the name ‘Paul’.
  • A toy Aston Martin car sits atop the rag doll on the right hand side of the cover.
  • If a mirror is placed horizontally across the middle of the Sgt Pepper bass drum, so it bisects the words ‘Lonely hearts’, the phrase “I ONE IX HE DIE” can be seen. This was taken to mean “11 9 HE DIE”, a reference to the supposed date of death, 9 November. Another interpretation of this is that “1 ONE 1” represents the three other Beatles, and the X represents the dead McCartney. A diamond symbol between HE and DIE points upwards to McCartney.
  • The album cover shows an open hand above McCartney’s head, which in some religions is a symbol of death, signifying that someone will die or has recently died.
  • At the bottom of the image is a statue of the Hindu god Shiva, the destroyer. His hand is pointing directly at McCartney.
  • The gatefold sleeve shows McCartney wearing a badge on his arm appearing to say OPD. This actually said OPP, and stood for Ontario Provincial Police, though some people took it to mean “officially pronounced dead”.
  • Original pressings of the album had the lyrics of the songs along with a photo of The Beatles. In the photo George Harrison‘s thumb points to the line “Wednesday morning at five o’clock,” the alleged time of Paul’s death.
  • On the rear cover McCartney has his back to the camera, suggesting that he is hiding his identity. Turning one’s back is said to be a symbol of death in certain cultures.

Magical Mystery Tour

The original Magical Mystery Tour double EP (and LP in the US) was released with a booklet. This contained a number of cartoons, song lyrics and photos from the film.

Magical Mystery Tour album artwork

  • The front cover spelt the word ‘Beatles’ in stars. Held up to a mirror, this reveals a telephone number, 2317438, said to have belonged to a London mortuary.
  • A number of photos in the booklet show McCartney without shoes, said to signify death: people tend to be buried without them.
  • McCartney is shown in military uniform in one picture, behind a desk on which sits a sign saying “I was”.
  • Ringo’s drum head, in a still from the I Am The Walrus sequence, appears to say “Love the 3 Beatles”. Next to the kit are McCartney’s boots (as on Abbey Road, he is barefoot), covered in what appear to be blood stains.
  • A still from the Your Mother Should Know sequence shows all four Beatles in white suits, dancing. McCartney is the only one to have a black carnation in his lapel; the others all have red ones.
  • A cartoon of Paul labelled ‘The Fool on the Hill‘ shows him with a crack in his head.

Abbey Road

Abbey Road album artwork

  • The cover of Abbey Road is said to make reference to a funeral procession, with John Lennon dressed all in white as a priest; Ringo Starr in a black suit as an undertaker; McCartney being barefoot, as many corpses would have been buried; and George Harrison following as a gravedigger. McCartney was also out of step with the others, with his eyes closed.
  • In the same picture, McCartney is holding a cigarette with his right hand. However, it was well known that he was left-handed, suggesting that an impostor was in his place.
  • A Volkswagen Beetle car in the background has the numberplate LMW 28IF. LMW was taken to mean ‘Linda McCartney weeps’, and 28IF was interpreted as referring to Paul’s age if he had lived. However, at the time of Abbey Road’s release in 1969 he would have been 27, rather than 28.

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