When the Philistines stole the Ark of the Covenant from the Israelites, JEHOVAH plagued them with tumors and mice:

Then they said, “what shall be the trespass offering which we shall return to him?” They answered, “five golden tumors (Heb. techorim), and five golden mice (Heb. akbarim), according to the number of the lords of the Philistines: for one plague was on you all, and on your lords” (I Samuel 6:4).

The Spanish word for the mouse is EL ratón. EL is one of the 2 Hebrew words for God found in the Holy Bible. His other name is JEHOVAH. EL Shaddai: El is Almighty. Israel: Prince of El. Samuel: His name is EL. Ishmael: El hears me. Immanuel: El is with us, etc., etc.

Incredible as it may seem, there were 2 Walt Disneys: One was born in Spain in 1891; and the other was born in Chicago, Illinois, in 1901.

The Spanish Walt Disney
The Spanish Walt Disney

The first Disney's real name was José Guirao and he was born in Mojácar, Spain, in 1891.

Baby José was adoped by Elias and Flora Disney in California and his name was changed to Walter Elias.

Soon after his adoption, the couple moved to Chicago, Illinois.


The U.S. Walt Disney
The U.S. Walt Disney

You can tell a lot about a person by knowing his/her real name. That is why JEHOVAH was adamant that His name not be changed. The person known to the world as Walt Disney was born in Spain in 1891. Here is an excerpt from an unauthorized biography of Walt Disney:

"The story is told that at the end of the past century there lived here (Mojácar) a very attractive washerwoman called Isabelle Zamora Ascensio, known to the villagers as La Bicha. She was very popular with the men of the village and became pregnant by one.
"It is believed that the father of Señora Zamora's baby was the already married Dr. José Guirao, who conducted the boy's christening himself, naming him José Guirao as well. Dr. Guirao died shortly after the birth of his son, after which Señora Zamora decided to leave Spain and journey by boat to America."
Barcelonan historian Carlos Almendros spent ten years researching the family origins of Walt Disney, his work underwritten by the Spanish government. According to Almendros, Señora Zamora left Spain because she and Dr. Guirao were devout Catholics and wished to protect both their families. When Señora Zamora, according to Almendros, arrived on the east coast of the United States she began another journey, this one overland, heading west to California, where she was eventually taken in by Franciscan missionaries.
(Eliot, Walt Disney: Hollywood's Dark Prince, pp. 153-154).

This history is so similar to the story of Salvador Fernandes Zarco who stayed at the Franciscan monastery in Spain and changed his name to Christopher Columbus.

José Guirao was adopted by an Anglo-Irish couple named Disney!!

The Disneys were originally French who joined William the Conqueror's invasion of England in 1066. 1066 was the year when England was finally subdued and brought into subjection to the Latin Papacy:

Walt Disney descended from a long line of crusaders, expert in the art of self-preservation. In 1066, from the French village of Isigny off the Normandy coast, a small band of peasants joined the army of William the Conqueror to claim the throne of England, among them Jean-Christophe d'Isigny, named for the village of his birth. After the wars, D'Isigny remained in England, anglicized his name, and established two northern villages, Norton Disney and Disney, near Coventry.
The Disneys quietly prospered as farmers until the seventeenth century, when they once more took up arms, this time to support the Duke of Monmouth's attempted overthrow of King James II. When that rebellion failed, the Disneys' land was confiscated, and a price was put on their heads. In desperation, they retreated to Ireland to find shelter within the hermetic safety of the devout Roman Catholic society of County Kilkenny. (Eliot, Walt Disney: Hollywood's Dark Prince, p. 3).

One of the County Kilkenny Disneys, Arundel Elias, sailed for the New World in 1834. Arundel originally settled on the Canadian shores of Lake Huron. Arundel had a son named Kepple, and he was the father of Elias Disney.

Flora Disney (1868 - 1938).
Flora Disney (1868–1938).
Elias Disney (1859–1941).

The peripatetic Elias and Flora arrived in Chicago in the spring of 1890.

The couple adopted baby José in 1891, and changed his name to Walter Elias. José, alias Walt, had a brother named Roy, who was born in 1893.

The trouble began for Walt when he applied for a birth certificate to join the Army in 1917.

Elias and Flora at the 1934
Elias and Flora at the 1934
Chicago World's Fair.

President Wilson declared war on Germany in 1917. Walt's younger stepbrother Roy joined the Navy, and he encouraged Walt to enlist. Roy had 2 older natural brothers, Herbert (1888 - 1961), and Raymond (1890 - 1989). Both brothers ran away from the Disney nuthouse in 1907 and vanished into obscurity.

Roy Disney (1893 - 1971)
Roy Disney (1893–1971)
as a Navy cadet.

Roy Disney was the younger stepbrother of Walt.

Roy enlisted in the U.S. Navy in 1917.

In 1917, Walt was officially 16 and the oldest looking teenager in the world.

Cadet Roy and "teenage"
Cadet Roy and "teenager"
Walt in 1917.

Naturally, the U.S. Navy required a birth certificate for every enlistee:

In 1917, America entered World War I, and Roy, twenty-four, enlisted in the Navy, eager to join the fighting overseas. That July he was sent for training to the Great Lakes Naval Station just outside Chicago's city limits. As soon as he finished his senior year in high school, Walt packed his bag and visited his brother. Ever the romantic, Roy fueled Walt's curiosity with tales of overseas war stories picked up secondhand from returning vets.
The day he returned to Chicago, Walt made up his mind that he too would enlist. When the local recruiter, skeptical of Walt's age, asked to see his birth certificate, Walt wrote to Chicago's Cook County Hall of Records requesting a copy. A week later, by return mail, he received an official-looking document stating that the Hall of Records had no birth certificate for any Walt Disney born on or around December 5, 1901. (Eliot, Walt Disney: Hollywood's Dark Prince, pp. 153-154).

Walt could not enlist in the Navy because of the lack of a birth certificate so he enlisted in the Ambulance Corps instead.

17-year-old Walt in 1918.
17-year-old Walt in 1918.

The authorized biographies of Walt say that he was "too young" to join the U.S. Navy so he settled for the Ambulance Corps.

This is the oldest looking 17-year-old in the world.

Of course, Walt looks about 26, which was his real age in 1917.

17-year-old Walt in front of his ambulance in France in 1918.
In 1918, the "17-year-old" Walt
drove an ambulance in France.

In 1925, Walt Disney married Lillian Bounds—a 26-year-old girl from Idaho—who worked at the Disney studios in Burbank as an inker.

The wedding photo of
The wedding photo of
Walt and Lillian.

The wedding of Walt and Lillian took place on July 13, 1925, at Lewiston, Idaho.

The U.S. Walt was a balding 24-years-old, while the bride was 26-years-old.

Walt forgot to wear his wig on his wedding day!!

Walt married 26-year-old Lillian Bounds
Walt Disney married 26-year-old Lillian Bounds
on July 13, 1925, in Lewiston, Idaho.

By using a toupée, Walt really did find the fountain of youth that his ancestors were looking for in Florida.

Walt Disney and MI6
Walt Disney and MI6 spy
Charlie Chaplin in 1939.

Walt always wore a hat when he was not wearing his trademark toupée.

Like President Roosevelt in the wheelchair, nobody was allowed to photograph him without his trademark toupée or hat.

Walt in front of the Disney Studio in 1930.
Walt in front of the Disney Studio in 1930.

Behind every legend there is a real talent so the man who brought the Disney legend to life was named Ubbe Iwerks. Ubbe's ancestors came from Germany, and in 1926 he changed his first name to Ub.

Ub Iwerks (1901 - 1971).
Ub Iwerks (1901–1971).

Ub Iwerks (pronounced eye-works) was born in Kansas City in 1901.

Ub was the creative genius behind Walt Disney Studios and he created the Mickey Mouse cartoon character.

In May of 1924, Ub joined Walt and Roy in California, and from that time onward Walt quit drawing cartoons.


Walt Disney and Ub Iwerks in 1928.
Walt Disney and Ub Iwerks in 1928.

Walt knew that he was a terrible artist so he left the technical part of running the studios to Ub Iwerks:

From the outset, Ubbe was the highest-paid artist on the staff (including Walt) and became the top animator. From this point on, Walt would no longer animate. A short time later, fellow Laugh-O-gram animators Hugh Harman and Rudy Ising closed down their Arabian Nights Studio to make the trek to join Walt, Roy, and Ubbe.(Leslie Iwerks, The Hand Behind the Mouse, p. 30).

In order to succeed in business without really trying, all Walt had to do was smile; capitalize on the Disney name, and the fact that he had the full backing of the Jesuits and the Spanish Inquisition!!

Walt Disney and MI6 spy Roald Dahl

Roald Dahl was a ruthless British RAF officer who headed the British spy ring in Washington City. Anybody who refused to join the British in their phony war with Germany was targeted for elimination by Dahl.

Dahl also worked with the Pentagon in coordinating the assassination of President Roosevelt. In 1942, Dahl traveled to Hollywood to meet Walt and Roy Disney. Dahl wanted Disney to turn his book The Gremlins into a movie:

While he was there (Hollywood),Dahl succeeded in thoroughly charming both Walt and Roy Disney, particularly Walt, who, upon discovering their shared fondness for Kipling, nicknamed the lanky airman Stalky, after a British schoolboy featured in a story by the same name. Dahl persuaded both Disney brothers that it made sense to bring out an illustrated book version of the gremlins in advance of the planned movie. Following the success of an article in the December Cosmopolitan featuring Dahl's gremlins, accompanied by Disney's colorful illustrations, he wrote Walt urging him not to delay the book any longer, as he had already been approached by a big publishing house in England and felt certain there would be other competitors entering the field, given how "the whole subject is gaining way to such an extent now." He signed the letter, "Yours, Stalky."(Conant, The Irregulars: Roald Dahl and the British Spy Ring in Wartime Washington, p. 45).

Dahl had absolutely no talents as a writer; his book were ghostwritten by MI6 employees in London. The deal fell through on the movie due to copyright issues but Dahl's "book" was produced by Walt Disney Studio:

Walt Disney and MI6 spy
Walt Disney and MI6 spy
Roald Dahl in 1942.

RAF officer Roald Dahl headed the British spy ring in Washington City.

His cover was "author of childrens' books," but all his books were ghost written by MI6 employees in London.

The Gremlins was published by the Walt Disney Companythe same company that did the moon landing.

The Gremlins by Roald Dahl
The Gremlins by Roald Dahl was published in 1943.

The deal fell through on the movie due to copyright issues but Dahl's "book" was produced by Walt Disney Studios.

To use children as a cover for spying and assassination is the unkindest cut of all and the worst kind of child abuse.

The Mickey Mouse moon landing in 1969!!

According to Roald Dahl, the British Secret Service predicted in 1944 that the U.S. was going to plant the flag on the moon:

In July 1969, just a few days after Neil Armstrong took his first steps on the moon, Dahl received a cable from his old boss, like a bolt out of the blue. It was in reference to an intelligence report he had filed in late 1944, stating that a government source had revealed a U.S. plan to plant the American flag on the surface of the moon. "It was a proper and accurate piece of information that I'd gotten," recalled Dahl, but he had been told at the time that when his message was read in the New York office, it was greeted with hoots of laughter. "Then I got the telegram from Bermuda [where Stephenson ultimately retired] saying 'Congratulations, you were right.' You think of all the messages he got through the war years," marveled Dahl, "and he remembered." (Conant, The Irregulars: Roald Dahl and the British Spy Ring in Wartime Washington, p. 347).

Another man that Roald Dahl constantly spied upon was pioneer aviator Juan Tripp, Father of modern aviation....His company opened up China to air travel and he was a pioneer of every advancement in air travel.

Juan named his planes clippers, after the fast 19th century U.S. ships. He called the pilot, captain, and the copilot was called first officer:

By this time (1931) Trippe had settled on a name for the giant plane. The walls of the den of his Long Island weekend home bore prints of the American clipper ships that had once crossed the oceans at the fastest speeds of the day. Trippe determined that henceforth all Pan Am airliners would be called Clippers, and the first of them would be called the American Clipper. Aboard, all would be as nautical as Trippe's men could make it. The pilot henceforth would be called captain, and the copilot would be called first officer. Speed would be reckoned in knots, and time according to bells. Walls and ceilings would be finished in walnut painted in a dark stain, and the fifty passengers would sit in Queen Anne chairs upholstered in blue and orange. The carpet would be blue, and the windows equipped with rope blinds. As aboard any ship, life rings would hang from the walls of the lounge.(Daley, An American Saga: Juan Trippe and His Pan Am Empire, p. 95).

When Juan tried to start an airmail service between the U.S., Australia, and New Zealand, MI6 spies sabotaged his planes. The British government also refused him landing rights in England.

Juan Trippe (1899 - 1981) on the cover of Time magazine in 1949.
Juan Trippe (1899–1981) on the cover of Time magazine in 1949.

After WWII, Britannia wanted to misrule the skies as she misruled the waves before the war.

Pioneer aviator Juan Trippe was the only man who stood in her way.

MI6 saw a moon landing as a good distraction while their spies worked feverishly to ground Pan Am.


Pan Am (1927 - 1991). The World Most
Pan Am (1927–1991). The World Most
Experienced Airline
was grounded in 1991.

Juan Trippe was not Spanish like Walt Disney because he was a good patriotic U.S. citizen. His only goal in life was to make air travel safe and inexpensive for every person in the world.

On May 7, 1968, Juan Trippe retired as chairman of Pan Am, and Pan Am filed for bankruptcy in 1991. It was the most successful case of industrial espionage in the entire history of the world.

To prepare for the moon landing, Walt Disney made 2 TV movies with Werner von Braun as technical director: Man in Space, and Man and the Moon.

Walt Disney and Werner von Braun in 1955.
Walt Disney and Werner
von Braun
in 1955.

To prepare for the moon landing, Walt Disney produced 2 TV movies in 1955 entitled Man in Space, and Man and the Moon,

Walt's technical advisor was MI6 spy Werner von Braun.

Walt Disney and Werner Von Braun discussing the moon landing with NASA officials in 1965.
Walt Disney and Werner Von Braun discussing the moon landing with NASA officials in 1965.

The shows looked so realistic that many people believed that they were actually real. In the Magic Kingdom, anything is possible.

Neil Armstrong (1930 - 2012).
Neil Armstrong

On July 20, 1969, Neil Armstrong stepped on the Disney Studios moon.

This was:


Neil Armstrong landing on the Walt Disney Studios moon.
Neil Armstrong landing on the
Walt Disney Studios moon.

Astronot Neil Armstrong was assisted in the Disney Studios by astronots Buzz Aldrin and Michael Collins. The vast savings realized by the Disney Studios landing went for the purchase of spy satellites to make NSA and GCQH spying truly catholic and universal.

Buzz Aldrin (b. 1930).
Buzz Aldrin (b. 1930).

Buzz Aldrin accompanied Neil Armstrong to the Walt Disney Studios moon.

Fenian Michael Collins circled the studio in Disney's Command Module.

In the Magic Kingdom . . . everything is possible.

Michael Collins (b. 1930).
Michael Collins (b. 1930).

After their heroic odyssey, the 3 astronots spoke with President Nixon while they were in "quarantine" aboard the aircraft carrier U.S.S. Hornet.

President Nixon meeting with the
President Nixon meeting with the
astronots on July 24, 1969.

President Nixon spoke with the astronots from Apollo 11 on July 24, 1969.

After the moon landing, the astronots were quickly moved to the U.S.S. Hornet in the Pacific where they spoke with the President from an isolation chamber.

Disney Studios made a monkey
Disney Studios made a monkey
of the President of the U.S.

On August 13, New York City was seized with lunacy as the returning heroes were given a ticker tape parade on Broadway.

Millions greeted the returning
Millions greeted the returning
astronots in New York City.

Millions greeted the moonwalkers in New York City.

Mickey Mouse was not featured in the parade and he got no credit for the moon landing!!

The astronots were given a ticker
The returning heroes were given a ticker
tape parade in New York City.

The moon landings did a lot to create the myth of the rotating ball earth. Many people even believed that the TV series called Star Trek was actually real

Walt Disney went to meet his Maker at 76

Walt Disney passed away at 76 . . . and not 66....Naturally, the media said that his premature death was caused by lung cancer and other ailments. Disney exceeded our allotted three score and ten years (70) by 6 years.

Walt in old age.

Walt Disney went to meet his Maker at 76 and not 66.

Walt exceeded our allotted 70 years by 6 years (Psalm 90:10).

He was cremated, and his ashes interred in Forest Lawn Cemetery, Glendale, California.

His wife, Lillian, went to meet her Maker in 1997, and was also cremated and interred with her husband.

Walt Disney's ashes are interred at
Forest Lawn Cemetery, Glendale.

Walt did live long enough to see Mickey Mouse land on the moon in 1969. It would have been a historic moment to see the astronots visit Disneyland and meet their mentor.

Vital utuble links


Conant, Jennet. The Irregulars: Roald Dahl and the British Spy Ring in Wartime Washington. Simon & Schuster, New York, 2008.

Daley, Robert. An American Saga: Juan Trippe and His Pan Am Empire. Random House, New York, 1980.

Eliot, Marc. Walt Disney: Hollywood's Dark Prince. Carol Publishing Group. New York, 1993.

Gabler, Neal. Walt Disney: The Triumph of the American Imagination. Alfred A. Knopf, New York, 2006.

Gandt. Robert. Skygods: The Fall of Pan Am. William Morrow & Co., New York. 1995.

Green, Katherine & Richard. The Man Behind the Magic: The Story of Walt Disney. Viking Press, New York, 1991.

Thomas, Bob. Walt Disney: An American Original. Simon & Schuster, New York, 1976.

Thomas, Bob. Building A Company: Roy O. Disney and the Creation of an Entertainment Empire. Hyperion, New York, 1998.

Iwerks, Leslie, & Kenworthy, John. The Hand Behind the Mouse. Disney Editions, New York, 2001.

Copyright © 2017 by Patrick Scrivener

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