Friday, February 1, 2013

MariNoia, Vol. VII: What to do if you suspect your MMJ grower might be a Satanist

STEP 1:  Tell your friends!  Call as many people as you can, and explain to them why specifically you think your medical marijuana grower might be a Satanist.

STEP 2:  Write an article about it!  (Feel the fear, and do it anyway!)

[under construction]

Around three months ago, I met a grower in Corvallis (let us call him Jimmy Dean for the purposes of this article, though that is not his real name) and reimbursed him for a bag of bud.  I met him again about two weeks later, for the second time, and he had a strain for me to try called "Sunshine Sweet Sativa".

When I got home, I looked at the bag of Sunshine Sweet Sativa, and noticed that he had spelled it "Sun Shine Sweet Sativa" - four words.  Personally, if I had written that strain name on the bag, I would have written 'Sunshine' as one word.  I thought this was peculiar, and so I took notice of it at the time.  I thought to myself, If he had written it out as three words, it would have been Sunshine Sweet Sativa, or SSS.

At that time I thought, "SSS is like 666 - the number of the Devil," and thought maybe I should be on the lookout for such things, since I had very recently become aware that many people in high governmental positions practice strange mystery-religion rituals including Satanism.

At the same time, however, I thought, No, I must be a little paranoid or something.  I'm probably reading into it too much.  But the fact that my evil twin Kenan G. Heppe had implied in a conversation that about 1 in 100 were Satanists made me consider that my gut feeling should be remembered for later, even though I thought it was unlikely that it was rooted in reality at that time.

I noticed immediately that the Sunshine Sweet Sativa smelled almost exactly like Shishkaberry/Snow Trek, my favorite strain and the one that helps my migraines the most.

In fact, I would have to try them side-by-side in order to determine which I like best.

They could be the same strain by a different name.

For more about Shishkaberry/Snow Trek,

[see post "MariNoia, Vol. I: Personal account"].

Johnny D. told me that Sunshine Sweet Sativa was an old strain that went back to the sixties - and that it was mentioned in a Beatles song.  I didn't recall any Beatles songs by that name or with lyrics of that sort at all.  I looked online for Beatles songs, and any songs, with lyrics like that and was unable to find anything.

About two weeks ago, Johnny texted me,

     "I'm making brownies today.  U want some?  How is that, sss?"

I thought it was very strange that he would refer to Sun Shine Sweet Sativa as "sss," since he had spelled it with four words.

Since he had recently given a sample of some hashish made from Sunshine Sweet Sativa, I told him that I can't have chocolate or sugar because of my migraines, but that the hash was good.

I told him that I could find no song, Beatles or otherwise, that mentioned Sunshine Sweet Sativa at all.

So he texted me,

     "Try daydream believers"

I "Googled" that and found that there was a song called "Daydream Believer" by the Monkees.

CTRL+click to listen in a new tab:

"Daydream Believer" - The Monkees 


Chip: 7A
Davy: What number is this Chip?
Chip & Other 3 Monkees: 7A!
Davy: Ok, don't mean to tell me excited man, cause I'm sure I know.

[Music starts]

Oh, I could hide 'neath the wings
Of the bluebird as she sings.
The six o'clock alarm would never ring.
But six rings and I rise,
Wipe the sleep out of my eyes.
My shavin' razor's cold and it stings.

Cheer up, Sleepy Jean.
Oh, what can it mean.
To a daydream believer
And a homecoming queen.

You once thought of me
As a white knight on a steed.
Now you know how happy I can be.
Oh, and our good times starts and end
Without dollar one to spend.
But how much, baby, do we really need.

Cheer up, Sleepy Jean.
Oh, what can it mean.
To a daydream believer
And a homecoming queen.
Cheer up, Sleepy Jean.
Oh, what can it mean.
To a daydream believer
And a homecoming queen.

[Instrumental interlude]

Cheer up, Sleepy Jean.
Oh, what can it mean.
To a daydream believer
And a homecoming queen.

[Repeat and fade]

Notice the diction that is used in "Daydream Believer" - they pronounce "six o'clock" very specifically.


Definition of DICTION

obsolete : verbal description
: choice of words especially with regard to correctness, clearness, or effectiveness
a : vocal expression : enunciation
b : pronunciation and enunciation of words in singing 


Why did the Monkees make such a big deal of the NUMBER before the song started?
Because it is a clue to folks like me who do lyric interpretations:
It was a clue to listen to the numbers in the song.  What number is mentioned in the song, and how many times?  
The only number that is mentioned in the song is the number six, and it is mentioned three times.  
The number six is mentioned twice explicitly in the lyrics, and once implicitly.  The third six is found in the diction - in the precise way the Monkees pronounce the phrase "six o'clock" from "the six-o-clock alarm would never ring."

They don't prounounce it "six-uh-clock".

The pronounce it "six-sih-clock".

The only connection between Daydream Believer and Sunshine Sweet Sativa is the number 666 and the letters SSS.

Also take note that Davy Jones (one of the Monkees) is a name for the Sailor's Devil.

There are other reasons to suspect Johnny of being a Satanist.

When I went out to dinner with him perhaps three weeks ago, he seemed to know that I was starting urine therapy and having trouble looping it, though I had not mentioned it.

When I asked him if he knew of any good books about growing marijuana, he told me at the table,

"You don't need to do any more reading.  You've done enough reading!  I learned about the money system from the Jewish money lenders.  They told me that book learning isn't helpful - it takes experience to know the ropes."

(this is paraphrasing - I don't remember the exact wording)

And he kept raising his eyebrows and giving me a funny look as if making a double entendre, repeating over and over again,

"You just have to jump into the water."

[see post "Water Of Love"].

He also told me that he basically knew that I have a terrible relationship with my father, even though I had not mentioned it, and gave advice.

Johnny also seemed to "know" about my one romantic relationship.  The lyrics to "Daydream Believer"  are highly synchronistic. 


Here is an anonymous interpretation of "Daydream Believer" from

I think this song is about a pair of newlyweds who are just starting to deal with everyday life together.

The husband, the narrator of the song, is a "daydream believer," which means he's a starry eyed romantic, while his bride is a wholesome, beautiful girl-next-door type (the kind of girl who gets elected "homecoming queen" at American high schools").

As the alarm clock goes off, he and his bride are waking up on an ordinary morning. He gets out of bed, gets washed and starts to shave.

He's telling his bride, "We used to idealize each other. You thought of me as your knight in shining armor, and I thought of you as Miss Perfect. But now that we're living together every day, you're seeing the real, ordinary, everyday me and I'm seeing the real ordinary you. And you know what? That's okay with me! The real me and the real you are going to be happy together... even though the honeymoon is now over, and we don't have two cents to our name!" 

My first soulmate (here I say 'first' because I'm trying to humor those of you that haven't ever had a soulmate relationship yet claim there is more than one for each person) married another man last July, and this "standard" lyrical interpretation of "Daydream Believer" fits perfectly with their current life situation.  No need to go into more detail than that.


My grower, Johnny D., also mentioned that he has been an activist all of his life, and that he has grown marijuana for thirty years and never been busted.  He is also black.  These three things do not usually coexist.

Whoever heard of a black, life-long activist that has never been busted for growing pot in thirty years?!!!  The New World Order doesn't allow that!  Our government seems to hate black people, pot growers and activists!  But all three in one guy?

He also told me that he was one of the young children sprayed with firehoses back in the sixties when there was segregation, and that he was also thrown in jail at age eight for protesting!  He said that he could show me an article with his picture to prove it.

My experience with the song "Daydream Believer" by the Monkees is not pleasant.  I woke up with this song looping in my head at exactly six o'clock one morning about two weeks ago, and had to throw up right away, projectile-style.  I have had thousands of migraines in my life, but have only thrown up from them about half a dozen times.

The funny thing is that I was taking puffs off my vaporizer to combat the nausea as soon as I was out of bed, but that didn't keep me from throwing up (it usually does)!

Also, that morning, my roommate's alarm clock did not go off at 6:00 AM as he had programmed it to do:

"The six o'clock alarm would never ring."

So if you're about to ask, "Why'd you puke that morning, John?" my answer might be,

"The Devil made me do it."

STEP 3:  Make jokes!  Comic relief is important.

Please watch this highly relevant sketch:

"In Search of Pot" - Kids In The Hall

For those of you that are too deaf to hear the dialogue and too blind to read it (I'm spoon-feeding you):

Open your eyes and ears!

Numbers are significant.  That's why they call them significant digits.

("I vote with my dollars - they're called dollar votes." - Bruce McCulloch, Kids in the Hall: "The Bill" - watch here)

333 is one half of 666.  That's significant, and that's why it was in the sketch:

BAUER:  I was just wondering if you know where I could get some ulcer medicine...

COP:  "Well, I, uh, hear there's a pharmacy (winking) at 333 River Rd. Don't tell anyone I told you here."

I don't want to trade my lucky jacket - whatever that may be - to the Devil, so it looks like I'll have to find a different grower who it not involved with 666.


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