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Clues people have sent in:
From koen:
"scio enim cui credidi" is Latin and means "because I know (in) who I have
In case nobody noticed  W.S. stands for William Shakespeare and Coriolanus
is one of his plays and T.S Eliot alludes to it in The Waste Land poem.

From Chris Ashton:

"Behold, I make all things new." is Rev 21:5 (KJV)

The Pelagians have been mentioned a few times.  They are an early 
Christian heresy.  See

From Koen:
What are they saying? The modern computers have become too powerful, so
"pigs" (the theory is that these are non-members wanting to become members) can
easily crack their encryption codes by force?

All the boldface quotes are obviously meant to refer to numbers.

Hotel Gadsden
1046 G Ave.
Douglas, AZ 85607
(520) 364-2457

Webmaster: This is mentioned elsewhere, as is the zip code, if I'm not mistaken. The place is supposedly haunted, and also some legend about Emiliano Zapata riding his horse up the stairwell..let me do some digging, but I swear this is posted on another page.
From a Freak/Pimp
Ref: Lia's last words, "Foucault's Pendulum" chapt 106

Some info found here.

From carlos:

Assuming NIKA is greek, it means "winning" or also "win!"

clue=May 1,1996 is exactly 120 years from the founding of the Bavarian Illuminati by Adam 
Weishaupt (A.W.) on May 1, 1776.

The Shakespeare plays are thought by many scholars to have been written by Sir Francis Bacon, 
known by initiates of the Hermetic Mysteries to have been instrumental in the developement 
of Rosicrucian and Freemasonic doctrines. He also put forth a plan for a 
spiritual utopia in his "New Atlantis" (1620) which was partially realized in the formation
of America, and many believe this to be the secret destiny of America.

The personalities on this page are not only known protestants, but Luther helped make 
possible the spread of Rosicrucian philosophy. 
Cromwell is said to have formed the first Freemason's Lodge in England in 1654 
(though there are references to Freemasony in 1598 and supposed activities in 1640).

The 1,2,3, and 4 stars on the cross seem to indicate a process of emanation. From the 
one (absolute, All-ness) to four (physical manifestation). For a clearer understanding
of the mystical emanings of the numbers 1,2,3, and 4, research the Pythagorean Tetracts 
and "Codex Rosae Crucis" by Manly P. Hall which contains 16th and 17th century 
Rosicrucian texts.

Lord Byron: Known mystic

I've just discovered this site, so I'm not sure quite what's going on here, but I thoght I'd throw my twenty three cents in...
name=Reggie Freeman
hance:Time and time again people have pointed out to me that this looks very much like a Freemason/Rosicrucian sort of thing, (esp. after reading Foucault's Pendulum). If you've got a good grasp of those groups, please keep helping out. I'll try and find those references.

clue=More on the names, another reference to ADW 12/1/93 and the list of names/hebrew alphabet.  This time the Little Orphan
Children are listed in connection, possibly  a group within a group made up of these individuals.  I'm still going on the
basis that these names are representative of members.

Norman 07.17.01
clue:  I won't beat this point to death but here is another example of 
triangulating by way of the quotations.  St. Augustine was from Hippo, 
York is
York England and the British Museum is in none other than London.  Even if 
enemies already knew that it works this way it would still be a secret as 
to the
location.  You'd have to be an insider to know which of the infinite 
number of
bisections of the triangle's sides gives the exact location.  That would 
explain tons of complicated math.  They needed it to pin down the street 
or the
building but it looks like filler to us.

Anonymous: 09.05.01
clue:  The line quoted from Everyman may be from some modern rendition of the play, but not the John Skot version. It's online 
in the Renascence Editions at the University of Oregon:

Everyman has just offered Death a bribe, to which comes the response:
124    Eueryman, it may not be by no waye.
125    I set not by golde, syluer, nor rychesse,
126    Ne by pope  emperour  kynge duke, ne prynces;
127    For, and I wolde receyue gyftes grete,
128    All the worlde I myght gete;

The next line of Moby Dick after the Starbuck quote:

"By this, he seemed to mean, not only that the most reliable and useful courage was that which arises from the fair estimation 
of the encountered peril, but that an utterly fearless man is a far more dangerous comrade than a coward."

Montini: 11.02.01
clue:  The cross in this one is a variety of "Huguenot" cross.  That may not be the correct English spelling but that's what 
it is.

john: 01.04.02
name:  John Whitson

clue:  The IC XC (with the bar) are Greek contractions for Iesus Xristos, the NIKA is Greek for Conquers.  This 
in many, many (Christian) Orthodox (note, big O) icons as:
Lit:  Jesus Christ Conquers.  This fits in with the marks found elsewhere on this site (c.f. and 
of Zoe ek Nekron (Greek:  Life out of Death).  You probably have this info elsewhere, but I thought I'd restate it 

JB318: 05.07.02

clue:  First, "pigs" was a commonly-used epithet applied to police by American protestors in the 1960's.  So my first
thought, instead of wanna-be members, is that (the authors suspect that) police, FBI, CIA, etc. are attempting to
crack this as well.

Secondly, since nobody else mentioned it, the curly braces are a common element on the page, but the "backwards" pair
between the Roman numerals reminds me of an hourglass, time being the other motif on the page.

Eri 08.26.2003
clue:  "Glory Never Guesses" - K. Patchen

You can look at an image of Kenneth Patchen's original broadside here: 

I guess I have time to transcribe it:
Ah! cherish the Smiling Moose
who heaps basketsful of forgetmenots 
Upon the blushing little beavers 
And gaily dons gay-checkered knickers 
To cycle off to cozify his Loveley Ella 
With a rupple-dupple-dobbie-o
With a sneggle-keggle-owego
So you get with it too, dad
Love's worth all the sad

Eri: 08.06.2003
The NIST time phone number under the Jim Croce song title is the same one found in the 
Sept. 1, 1992 ad ("Calibrate the optical aperture as per: 1-(303)-499-7111") The number can be 
found on this page: 
under "NIST Broadcasts of Time and Frequency Signals"

Dan C. 06.28.2004
in relation to the anniversary of the Confessio Augustana taken from Wikipedia "The Augsburg Confession, in Latin Confessio
Augustana, is the central document of the Lutheran reformation, which was a reaction against the Roman Catholic Church.

It was presented at the Diet of Augsburg in 1530. The Holy Roman Emperor Charles V had called upon the Princes and Free Territories
of Lutheran confession in Germany to explain their religious convictions with order to resolve the question of reformation, and
rally support against the Turkish invasion.

The first official publication Editio princeps was edited by Philipp Melanchthon, a professor at the University of Wittenberg and
close friend of Martin Luther. The resulting document, the Augsburg Confession was presented to the Emperor on June 25, 1530"

Melanchthon is mentioned in numerous other texts with numbers/coordinates after his name.

joshua b. 11.26.2006
Mr. J. Croce Jim Croce bad bad leroy brown song

Andy B. 01.10.2007
about the texts in the background:

top left: Greek, I think. Possibly a Bible, based on the shortness of the paragraphs.
top right: a list of sets of ten numbers, separated by commas.
bottom left: a map of Washington, DC (!)
bottom right: Tibetan.

this should probably be taken into account when deciphering what's inside each quadrant. Also, the stars between the panels
may indicate an order? go from Greece to... somewhere... to Washington DC to Tibet? more likely coordinates, I'd imagine.

Man, this site is addicting!

A few notes on the geographic coordinates so far not mentioned:

51.53°N 12.40°E is in the middle of a field, but 51°53' 12°40' is Wittenberg, Germany, where Martin Luther (and
Melanchthon) hailed from. One must assume that the writers of this message knew this, as the limits of a standard computer
keyboard are obviously irrelevant to them (ie all the formulae, etc.), and perhaps this important distinction means something.

Also, the corner of Pan-American  and 5th in Douglas, AZ (btw, it's on the Mexican border Southeast of Phoenix and Tucson, and
across the border from Agua Prieta, Sonora, Mex.) is a few blocks away (maybe a half mile) from the Gadsen Hotel. From Google
Earth, it looks like there's a gas station or a carwash on that corner, and nearby looks like something possibly related to
the nearby border crossing? Maybe just a truck stop.

Finally, the coordinates 46.13N and 6.11E are a field somewhere, but 46°13'N 6°11'E is just outside Geneva, Switzerland.
There is a Gutenberg Bible nearby (thank you again Google Earth). Again, perhaps the notation is important. Now, what does
this have to do with the Tibetan in the background?

Oh, and the "NIKA" thing. This is a stretch, but "Nike" is the goddess of victory, and is the name for both a shoe company and
a potentially-nuclear-payload-carrying missile.... Probably not related.

Alan 05.25.2007
The phrase "a 64-bit cipher with a variable-length key of up to 448 bits"
describes Blowfish ( although there may
be other ciphers fitting the same description. Blowfish was pretty new at the
time of this announcement.

A little bit earlier, "a 32-bit microprocessor at a rate of 26 clock cycles
per byte, to be run on less than 5K memory (XORs, +, table lookups on 32-bit
operands)" also sounds like a fragment of a description of Blowfish. For
example, this excerpt from contains
almost the same words:

"Blowfish is a block-encryption algorithm designed to be fast (it encrypts
data on large 32-bit microprocessors at a rate of 26 clock cycles per byte),
compact (it can run in less than 5K of memory), simple (the only operations
it uses are addition, XOR, and table lookup on 32-bit operands), secure
(Blowfish's key length is variable and can be as long as 448 bits), and
robust (unlike DES, Blowfish's security is not diminished by simple
programming errors)."

Perkins 09.22.2008
Corner of Pan American and 5th in Douglas, AZ seems to be a Burger King now. Could have 
been then too,or perhaps some other restaurant.