Researcher Steve McMurray located the identity of the Sydney Grande Dame I knew as ‘Veronica’ or ‘Ronnie’. The Grande Dame sat with MK-ULTRA psychologist John Gittinger on the 1974 selection panel in Nazi doctor Leonas Petrauskas’ Engadine lounge room. What is a Grande Dame? Fritz Springmeier explained:
‘As a child of the Illuminati progressed through its programming, three people had oversight over its programming: its Grande Mother, its GRANDE DAME, and the Programmer… The Illuminati method for killing a GRANDE DAME and passing her spiritual power on is done with reverence. No blood is to be spilled out of respect for the elderly woman who gives up her life willingly. At death, the last breath is inhaled by the replacement to transfer the power… the Grande Dames, are often veiled in ritual and would wear robes with different colored lining. The different colors of linings show the different grades.’
These are the memories of the Grande Dame that I shared with Steve:
- Tall, attractive, slender, with red hair and white skin
- Extremely intelligent and academic
- Private school educated, upper class
- Kind with moral integrity
- Good at music and languages
- Associated with Sancta Sophia College
- Graduated Sydney University
- Her parents owned a property and horses out west
- I couldn’t decide whether she was a school teacher, Sydney university lecturer, or supervised the students at a girls’ student college
- She died during a ritual at St Mary’s Cathedral when she was 45 and I was 14 years old.
Steve had this information and the following abuse drawings to guide his search:
Grande Dame’s Sancta Sophia College room
Steve located Patricia Anne Conlon (nee Carden) as the most likely candidate. She went by her middle name ‘Anne’ because she shared her mother’s name Patricia Anne.
It is difficult to locate a photo of Anne Conlon, but we eventually found these:
Her biography reads:
Patricia Anne Conlon (1939-1979), feminist, labour movement activist and public servant, was born on 2 November 1939 at Neutral Bay, Sydney, eldest of five children of Sydney-born parents John Hoare Carden, woolclasser, and his wife Patricia Anne, née de Coque. Young Anne was educated at St Joseph’s Convent School, Neutral Bay, Monte Sant’ Angelo College, North Sydney (dux 1956), and—on a teacher’s scholarship—at the University of Sydney (BA, 1961; MA, 1973) where she became senior student at Sancta Sophia College. Renowned for her soprano voice, she competed in the City of Sydney Eisteddfod, and performed in choral and musical productions at school and university.
Disappointed at missing first-class honours in history, Carden taught in public high schools (which she found unrewarding) before and after spending 1964-65 on a postgraduate scholarship at the University of Saskatchewan, Canada. At St John’s College, Sydney, on 29 September 1967 she married Telford James Conlon, a physicist belonging to a Labor-connected family. In 1968 she became research assistant to John Manning Ward, professor of history at the University of Sydney, and in 1973 completed her master’s thesis, Eyewitness Accounts of Australia—1815-1850. Her son was born in 1971 and her daughter in 1974.
A founding member (1972) of the Women’s Electoral Lobby, Conlon stood unsuccessfully as the Australian Labor Party candidate for Mosman at a by-election for the Legislative Assembly in July 1972. Next year she was a convener of W.E.L.’s first national conference in Canberra. She helped to produce submissions on conciliation and arbitration legislation to the Federal government, on the disadvantaged position of single mothers to R. F. Henderson’s commission of inquiry into poverty, and—with Edna Ryan—on the minimum wage for women to the 1974 national wage case.
Awarded a grant by the Australian National Advisory Committee of International Women’s Year 1975, Conlon and Ryan expanded their research into a book, Gentle Invaders (1975), which was notable both for the depth and quality of its evidence, and for its pioneering work on the history of women and labour in Australia. Conlon published articles on issues involving women in the Electrical Trades Union’s E.T.U. News, Catholic Weekly and Australian Quarterly. An article based on her thesis had appeared in 1970 in the Journal of the Royal Australian Historical Society. In 1976 she was appointed lecturer at the Australian Trade Union Training Authority.
A founding member (1977) of the New South Wales Women’s Advisory Council, Conlon became special projects officer with the government’s Women’s Co-ordination Unit in February 1978. She worked on the Anti-Discrimination Act (1977), on an amendment to the maternity-leave provision and on the welfare of women prisoners. Her achievements impressed the premier Neville Wran [who was a rampant pedophile involved in the Sydney VIP network].
Tall and striking, auburn haired and freckled, Conlon was witty, energetic, compassionate and extremely loyal. At Sancta Sophia she had been volatile and chronically unpunctual. Although she retained her Catholic faith, she broke for a time with the institutional Church because, she believed, it had failed to respond to the women’s cause. She was a good debater, and had presence and authority, but did not seek the limelight, preferring to be a ‘backroom operator’ and to rely on an impressive network of friends and supporters. Politically astute, she was one of the few women in W.E.L. who belonged to the A.L.P.; she disavowed the prevailing philosophy that women should remain lobbyists and not join political parties.
To her profound grief, her marriage collapsed and in January 1979 she was divorced. Six months later she was diagnosed as suffering from cancer. Survived by her children, she died on 13 December 1979 at Mater Misericordiae Hospital,https://pedophilesdownunder.wordpress.com/wp-admin/post-new.php North Sydney. Hundreds of people packed a requiem Mass at nearby St Mary’s Church; typically, she had meticulously arranged her own funeral, even the hymns sung by the choir of her old school. She is commemorated by an annual memorial lecture sponsored by the W.A.C. and by a building at Mulawa Training and Detention Centre for Women which bears her name.
(Elizabeth Windschuttle, Australian Dictionary of Biography, Volume 13, 1993.)
Here are some details about Anne which her biography didn’t mention:
- Anne’s husband Telford Conlon was close friends / co-authored articles / in music / theater scene with, my abuser Antony Kidman.
- Telford reveals his occult interests in this interview – http://www.abc.net.au/radionational/programs/scienceshow/was-shakespeare-also-a-scientist/8753492)
- Anne’s 1979 funeral was held in the same church as Antony Kidman’s funeral.
- Anne grew up in Greenwich where the Kidman family lived.
- Antony Kidman was born in 1938, a year before Anne, making them contemporaries.
- Anne performed in the July 1960 production of The Fairy Queen at Sydney University Great Hall, with my abuser John Bell.
- MK-ULTRA was rampant at the University of Seskatchewan when Anne was on a social sciences scholarship there, with Professors Humphrey Osmond and Abraham Hoffer being the two biggest perpetrator names after Aldous Huxley.
- Her in-laws were associated with ASIO.
- The Carden family has a history of being in the Golden Dawn, the group before the Illuminati went mainstream with Aliester Crowley (http://www.wrightanddavis.co.uk/GD/CARDENS.htm). An Anne Rule Carden was a member of the Golden Dawn and the Theosophical Society, and her son James came to Australia.
- Anne’s father John went by ‘Jack’ Carden and he worked for Grazco’s Pty Ltd in Bourke, where Anne lived for a time.
- Anne’s father strangled her mother to death. John Hoare Carden of Raymond Street, Neutral Bay, appeared before Mrs Margaret Sleeman, charged with murdering his wife Patricia Anne Carden on January 5 at Neutral Bay, on or before January 5, 1984. He said, ‘I have been blamed and abused for everything – I could not do anything right… I just could not take it anymore.’ (https://www.newspapers.com/newspage/122688813/)
Was Anne a communist spy who faked her own death? Former Labour minister turned communist spy John Stonehouse did just that (http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-1218373/Former-Labour-minister-faked-death-Communist-spy.html). To my memory, Anne Conlon did not die in 1979. She died when I was 14 years old, around October 1983, during a Grande Dame transferal ritual in St Marys Cathedral, Sydney. During her final four years, she lived alone at Sancta Sophia College under the pseudonym Veronica or ‘Ronnie’. She had fallen out of favour with The Order and consequently her children and identity were taken from her. I find it difficult to recognise her mouth in the above photos because she never smiled like that around me. I know she didn’t like hurting children, which she had to do in her life-long role as Grande Dame. I think her reluctance played a part in her demise. She was extremely sad during those final four years, eventually opting for death to escape her misery and pain.