… let’s look at Leaf:

“Monolith (Mono-Leaf?), Californi-a. Next to Eric. This means: Whitehead X-ing’s Monolith is dedicated to Leaf Erik’son’s visit to The Crossing, perhaps on the same spot he had a house or sum’tin. In same state, Erickson near Leaf obviously points to Leaf Erik’son. Nearby is Grass Lake and Weed. Grass Lake is the same as Reed Lake in The Crossing’s Mall area. More stories there — perhaps Leaf fished out a monster there. Perhaps this monster was Strange — probably was, don’t you guess? Then this Strange monster was moved over to The Weed or just Weed.


So Hucka D, I’m thinking Leaf saw a Big Foot monster. The same Calif. county is home to many Big Foot sightings in the country, especially Route 89 between Happy Valley and Willow Creek.



Then of course we have this bizarre blog found several years back concerning Stranger Creek, Kansas…


Hucka D.:

Hitchcock and Number Nine. Small advances past level 1… heading slowly but surely to level 2. You know I like these synchs.


Back to Siskiyou County…


The name comes from the Shasta language /wáik’a/, for which Mount Shasta is named.[2] The word means “north mountain” or “white mountain”.[3][4] Mark Twain tells a different story:

Harte had arrived in California in the [eighteen-]fifties, twenty-three or twenty-four years old, and had wandered up into the surface diggings of the camp at Yreka, a place which had acquired its mysterious name — when in its first days it much needed a name — through an accident. There was a bakeshop with a canvas sign which had not yet been put up but had been painted and stretched to dry in such a way that the word BAKERY, all but the B, showed through and was reversed. A stranger read it wrong end first, YREKA, and supposed that that was the name of the camp. The campers were satisfied with it and adopted it.[5]

“Yreka Bakery” is a palindrome. The loss of the “B” in a bakery sign read from the reverse is mentioned as a possible source of the name Yreka in Mark Twain’s autobiography.[5][55] The original Yreka Bakery was founded in 1856 by baker Frederick Deng.[56] The palindrome was recognized early on: “spell Yreka Bakery backwards and you will know where to get a good loaf of bread” is quoted as an ad in the Yreka Semi-Weekly Journal May 23, 1863 and states that twelve loaves sold for $1.[56] The Yreka Bakery moved eventually to its long-time location, 322 West Miner Street, where it remained under several ownerships until it closed in 1965 on retirement of the baker “Martin”, and clerk Alta Hudson. Another Yreka Bakery reopened in a different location in 1974,[56] but is no longer in business.[57] Author Martin Gardner mentioned that Yreka Bakery was in business on West Miner Street in Yreka,[58]:246 but it was pointed out by readers “the Yreka Bakery no longer existed. In 1970 the original premises were occupied by the art store Yrella Gallery, also a palindrome”,[58]:251 which was owned and operated by Yreka resident B’Ann Dunlap. The historic building, the Brown-Nickell-Authenrieth Building, 322–324 West Miner Street, currently houses a restaurant.[59]

Also here:


“Yreka” which is supposedly an Indian word meaning “White Mountain”. This story is false. Yreka is an ancient Greek word meaning the opposite of Eureka, which of course means, “I found it”. Yreka actually means, “I haven’t found it”.

With names like “Thompson’s Dry Diggings” which would obviously deter any traveling miner from setting up claim and “Yreka” which is the opposite of Eureka…something is amiss here. Much like the Vikings named Iceland and Greenland the opposite of their true nature, the same has been done with Yreka. But, why?

Truth is, Yreka is one of the richest areas in the world in terms of natural resources and development in the Siskiyou County region has been systematically oppressed since California was first inhabited by pioneers in the 1800’s. Some even say that Yreka is a spiritual epicenter for occultist activity.

Interesting that Greenland and Iceland, Lief Erickson’s stomping grounds, comes up here again. So the names Greenland, Iceland and Yreka are united in this way.

The Freemasons have had a longstanding power structure set up in Yreka since its founding in 1851, one year after California entered the union. The large majority of the land in Siskiyou County is owned by clandestine private land owners that vow to stifle all industry in the region. These clandestine owners are known to locals as “The 40 Thieves”.

A trip down Miner Street will take you to the Franco American Hotel. A hotel that once housed US President and Freemason, Rutherford B. Hayes. Directly next door to the historic hotel is the Masonic Temple that is now a hardware store. Masonic symbols can still be found on the frieze of the building and are a hidden reminder of the men that built the city and their occultist allegiance. What was the meaning of Rutherford B. Hayes’ visit to Yreka and what was being discussed? Underneath the buildings on Miner Street lies tunnels used in the past for occultist ceremonies done by Freemasons and the Illuminati.rutherford b hayes illuminati


Maybe they fished a giant statue of the Tin man or Ten man out of Grass Lake, Hucka D. It’s a sort of swampy, grassy lake, then. Tennant near Tin Shop, Alabama gives a possible clue. Tennant near Leaf-Erickson, Grass Lake, Weed Calif. balanced. Tennant, Iowa, 3rd and last, may point to Billfork via Harlan co. seat and an Irwin nearby. Harlan equals God, perhaps Whitehead (?) Tennant of course is Dr. Who, Time Traveler.

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