Jon Presco | 16 Jan 17:11 2005

Perillos Fight

There is a battle raging over who has credibility in regards to the 
Rosemont Templar Treasure. It would have been nice to have had at 
least ONE family member on my side. Instead, they all backed the 
fraud of Tom Snyder who stole the program of the living and applied 
it to the dead so as to own a credible vehicle to besmirch members 
of our family. 

On a Templar group there exists an exchange of e-mails between 
myself and Timothy Carmain. Crookshank Hilton piped in as well.

"Finally, we should add that it is not the first time that Timothy 
Carmain has made wild accusations against our organisation. Last 
year, he made a complaint with the local authorities that André 
Douzet was planning to steal the "treasure of Perillos" (nature 
unspecified) and "disturb the dead". He added that he alone could 
lay claim to that treasure, this because of his title of count de 
Perillos! The mind boggles…"
Did Timonty Perillos attack me lest I make some ancestral claim on 
the Perillos treasure like he has? That he turned against Andre 
Douzet who wrote about the Rosemonts at Arginy, suggests the idea 
that only a relative of the Rosemonts may approach this templar 
treasure and not be attacked by spirits of some kind.
JON: >Did I "create" such myth, or, did it already exist? Yes it 
does! >Indeed, it existed in the published work of the expert you 
called upon >to further impeach my OPEN study - YOU YOURSELF 
enhancing my so called "self-serving myth."
TIMOTHY: That would be Andre Douzet, who has written not about 
these "du Temple de Rougemont" ancestors who you now seem to have 
(Continue reading)

Jon Presco | 16 Jan 18:09 2005

Sleeping Beauty

This is from an article by Andre Douzet who appears to have once 
been an ally of Timothy Carmain. This article says only one special 
person may approach the treasure. 

"One of the Duke's descendants claims to have excellent evidence 
concluding that Pierre de Rosemont was able to gain access to the 
tomb of Camus said to be very close to the secret treasure of the 
Knights Templars. Apparently, though, having almost reached his 
goal, the Duke was struck by violent blows and cries emanating from 
below, balls of mauve fire encircling the room and strange odours 
and visions."

"Since 1959, many people have attempted to fathom this enigmatic 
secret. Having lived around the castle of Arginy, I am aware that 
many curious, painful and sometimes dangerous things happen every 
time someone tries to grasp the terrible secret. Local folklore has 
it that only one person is designated and recognised by the deceased 
Templars to have access to them without risk to his or her life. The 
tradition thus reactivated, it is claimed that the Order shall rise 
from its ashes towards a higher and more certain glory.

Perhaps the French author Robert Charroux found the key when he 
deciphered this passage from Breyer's book: "Think hard: the great 
art is Knowledge."

In William Ainsworth's 'Auriol' the Rosicrucian tomb of Cipriani de 
Rougemont is opened after hundreds of years by his kin. There exist 
legends about the White Lady of Rosemont/Rougemont. I have 
correspondence from a relative of Pierre Rosemont who sent me a 
(Continue reading)

Jon Presco | 25 Jan 16:16 2005

The noble Brotherhood of Saint-Georges

The noble Brotherhood of Saint-Georges met at Rougemont Chatteau.


ORIGINS AND BASES Of the ORDER The noble Brotherhood of Saint-
Georges was created in 1390 by two gentlemen frank-comtois, to
honour the relics of Mégalomartyr, brought back Holy Land. Philibert
de Mollans, rider of the duke of Burgundy, was ankle worker; its
second, Jehan d' Andelot, were the son of Jean, lord d' Andelot-lès-
Sallins, and of Marie d' Usier, injury of Vaudrey and Rougemont,
where the precursors resided and where was held the annual chapter.
When, January 10, 1430, Philippe the Good instituted the Order of
the Golden Fleece, twenty-four holders formed the first promotion:
after the large Master, came immediately by precedence Guillaume III
from Vienna. It is with its request that in 1485, the magpie Union
was set up in equestrian Order, all approved at once by the pope
Innocent VIII. The 1st vault of the knights in the church of
Rougemont the house of Philibert de Mollans with Rougemont the door
of the 2nd vault in the convent of Cordeliers in Besancon Already
enriched by prerogatives by Philippe Asseuré, then by all the kings
of France of Louis XIV in Charles X, the Order profited from special
spiritual favours conceded as well by the Roman pontiffs as by the
hiérarques Eastern ones. These indults all was confirmed in 1929 by
Its Bliss Ignace Gabriel Ier Tappouni, patriarch of Antioche and all
East; then in 1930 by Its Eminence the cardinal Lorenzo Lauri,
titular archbishop of Éphèse, large penitentiary and camerlingue of
the holy Roman Church. It is by bubble of October 11 1929 that the
(Continue reading)

Jon Presco | 25 Jan 17:40 2005

Rougemonts, Huguenots, Orangemen, Masons

Rougemonts, Huguenots, Orangemen, Masons

"Michael John de Rougemont Richardson was born in London on April 9
1925. His father was a City insurance broker and his mother's
family, who were of Huguenot descent, were associated with Lloyd's
of London.

Richardson was often named as a senior Freemason, though he said
that he had "never combined Masonry with business in any way". For
some years he was chairman of the Royal Masonic Hospital in

The following year, he accepted an invitation from Evelyn de
Rothschild to join N M Rothschild, filling the considerable gap left
by the departure of Evelyn's cousin Jacob (now Lord) Rothschild."

He was knighted in 1990. 

"In Ireland, the Rosemonds
were, so far as the writer has heard or read, Protestants and
Orangemen. That fact had much to do, according to tradition, with
the emigration of both Philip, the elder, and Canada Ed. A
descendant of a brother of Philip, the elder, has told the writer 
that a lodge of Orangemen regularly met in the home of the former in 
Leitrim. The recognition of the family name in Ireland as a Huguenot 
name carries with it the weight of contemporary knowledge and 
(Continue reading)