Tim Martin, Wetherspoons Following the Agenda.

J.D Witherspoon pub chain here in the UK is owned by one Tim Martin, He recently had an article in his local wrag. Tim is apparently self made and is above first from right, standing with some masonic puppet types. Coincidentally they are standing outside ‘The Diamond’, appropriate for this year from a jubilee perspective.

Occulted in ‘Diamond’ is Pi and the  Sun, DIA ( diameter) MON ( 13, 15, 14 ) Pi = 3.1415, and D again ( D laid on it’s side represents the sun on the horizon), The English language has been crafted to hide esoteric truths for those who wish to see it, Mr Martin, in his article, appears to claim enlightenment, but does that mean he’s an all round good guy as he’d have us think? He’s made a point of quoting Shakespeare in his Article among other coincidences.

Here’s the piece, take a peak and see what you see.

TIM Martin carries a little red book. In it he keeps notes from the dozen or so visits he pays each week to JD Wetherspoon pubs around the country, recording his observations on everything from the quality of service to the cleanliness of the toilets.

“It’s all quite prosaic stuff,” he said. “Earlier today I had a complaint from a customer that a jacket potato she had in Barnstaple two years ago was poor.”

Many chairmen of companies turning over more than £1bn a year might consider such fieldwork beneath them, but Tim is in no doubt that keeping in tune with what customers experience on a daily basis is vital to the company’s success.

It all started when he took over the lease on a tiny pub in Muswell Hill in 1979. Today Wetherspoon has 841 pubs across the UK and plans to keep growing – none of which would have happened without giving the customers what they want.

“The people who work on the frontline of the  business know more than I do about almost everything,” said Tim. “The big danger for pub companies, and other companies, is if you don’t know what you don’t know.

“So we’ve tried to get ideas in from people who work in the pubs. I’ve got a notebook full of them from today’s calls.

“I go to the office one day a week and half a dozen pub managers come in to the meetings I go to, so that if we make decisions we’ve got a better chance of being right.”

In his early 20s, Tim qualified as a barrister but never practised law.

“I discovered I could read law books at half the pace of the second worst student, so I could eventually get there but it would have been no fun,” he said.

Instead he made his first tentative step into the pub industry after shelving his dream of opening a squash club.

“When I left uni I took a year off to try to become the greatest British squash player since Jonah Barrington,” he said. “I didn’t even get into league one at my club, so I’d seen failure, over reaching myself – as Shakespeare called it, ‘vaulting ambition’.”

The early days of JD Wetherspoon were also fairly inauspicious.

“The first three or four years were really tough,” said Tim. “I really didn’t know what I was doing at all and nearly everything that could go wrong did go wrong. I had a justified reputation for incompetence.”

But even at an early stage, the vision for a company with hundreds of pubs across the country was beginning to take shape.

“The pub I took over was really good, so I knew there was a demand there, and the big brewery-run pubs which dominated London at the time weren’t very good,” said Tim. “So I always thought that if we were good enough there was a market potential for 800 pubs. Fairly early on I was mad enough, arrogant enough almost, to think that I could do it.”

Tim, 57, identifies the American entrepreneur Sam Walton – founder of Walmart, the world’s biggest retailer – as a major influence on him.

“I remember watching a programme about 25 years ago on the BBC about Peugeot taking over Chrysler in the UK for £1 and a few years later making substantial profits,” he said. “London Business School, I think it was, tried to boil down what was the difference between Chrysler running it, when it was a disaster, and Peugeot running it, when it worked very well. And in the end they boiled it down to one word: listen.

“But what gets in the way of listening is ego. So what Sam Walton says is: ‘You don’t have to have a small ego to work here, but you’d better pretend you have’.

“But a lot of people running companies don’t have small egos and they don’t pretend to have. I may not have a small ego but I do understand that I’m doomed if I and my colleagues don’t absorb information from customers and people who work in the business, because we’re only as good as our next pint. We are not geniuses.”

He added: “A lot of pub companies got into real trouble and they used to talk about brand. I’ve always said we don’t have a brand, we’ve got a reputation.

“Shakespeare called it ‘seeking the bubble reputation’ – and it’s much more fragile than a brand. So hence that spurs you to go out on Christmas Day and Good Friday to do a few calls.

“It’s actually by far the hardest part of the job.”

The father-of-four, who moved to Devon 20 years ago, cuts a laid-back figure as a succession of regulars at the Imperial stop to shake his hand while he poses for the Echo’s photographer.

As the sun beats down outside, he is eager to know if they would be more comfortable with the windows open. His down-to-earth attitude is perhaps shaped by having done a variety of jobs in his time, from working in a pork pie factory to labouring on building sites.

“I spent two or three years working on building sites, in pubs and so on before I qualified as a barrister and it’s a good part of your education,” he said. “I think this is where some modern day politicians are a bit exposed because they have lived in too narrow a bubble.

“Eton-and-Oxford is good, but I think you haven’t had a full education unless you’ve done the types of jobs most people do.”


We see Sun symbolism from the start, in fact It’s what drew me to the article whilst peeing in my local pub of 25+ years, and a Wetherspoon for the last 10 or so years. A blurry halo surrounding Martin but definately sun symbolism , coincidence?

You’ll see he has 841 pubs ( 13) at the time of writing, at the age of 57 (12), and with the Shakespeare quotes it was  too much for me to pass up, never mind throwing in his inspiration from good ol’ Walmart.

13 is the letter M and encodes many esoteric truths,

Divide the Letter M into its constituent glyphs to form

M = I V I

Reorder the glyphs to show

M = I V I = V I I

This then creates the number of VII, or SEVEN. The “II” of the VII is a cipher of the Greek Letter Pi, or 1314. When reversed, it forms 1413, which, when set back against letters reveals:

M = I V I = V I I = “V” and “II”

1413 set against the letters reveals the word ADM, or 1413, or Pi in reverse, which then becomes ADM as male, while the V reversed is phonetically ciphered from

V(ee) = EEV(e)

Hence the Letter M is an acroamatic cipher for the words ADM and EVE, or Male and Female.

M =

V = Female = EVE = 666
II = Male = ADM = 1413 = 3.141 = Pi

Source ; http://illuminatusobservor.blogspot.co.uk/2008/06/7-13-and-enigma-of-year.html

Tim Martin is 57 (12) at the time of writing,    Odin, the Hanged man is the 12th tarot, Don’t dismiss as mumbo jumbo, The elites have always used and indeed the construct is built around the ‘mumbo jumbo’ , and the BBC, who Timmy likes to have on in most of his pubs, if not all, are very much part of the illusion, nowadays just a shitty propaganda unit guilty of Treason and war crimes .       

Well-being I won
And wisdom, too.
From a word to a word
I was led to a word.
From a deed to another deed.

Has Mr Martin spied the runes, been initiated?

He claims a major inspiration was Sam Walton of Walmart infamy, Third largest corporation on the planet in 2012 and the biggest employer with over 2 million employees, I f you’re here in England you’ll know it as ASDA,  (1,3,4,1) 3.141 Pi, coincidence of course.

”And the Wal-Mart sign,
Keeps on glowing,
And the winds of change keep on blowing.”

Coincidence of course that the article is written 33 years since his first pub in 1979.

If you’re going anywhere as a business , you need to show your loyalty, Walmart use the Sun and Pentagram.

Walton joined the Zeta Phi chapter of Beta Theta Phi fraternity. He was also tapped by QEBH, the well-known secret society on campus honoring the top senior men. The primary symbol of QEBH is winged sphere.


A winged sphere you say

Timothy’s quotes from the Hog, Francis Bacon, better known as Shakespeare to the masses who believe the shite that Martin and his ilk spill, puts two more coincidences into the mix.

”as Shakespeare called it, ‘vaulting ambition’.”

Macbeth Act 7 Scene 1 25-28

I have no spur
To prick the sides of my intent, but only
Vaulting ambition, which o’erleaps itself,
And falls on th’other. . . .

I see Act 7 with the quote Timmy refers being the 27th line of the scene, 2*7=14, two 7’s , giving us three 7’s, Crowleys Occult perfection, and the date chosen by our spooks for the London Bombings on 7th July 2005.

All this argues against so bloody a deed, which will appear unjustifiable to mortal and divine eyes alike. Therefore, Macbeth has no “spur” to prick on his intent, which is likened to a wild steed—no motivation to inspire the murder. Continuing the horse metaphor, he can only draw on “vaulting ambition”: an intense desire for power.


a wish to achieve an important and powerful position and a belief that this is more important than anything else.


”Shakespeare called it Seeking the bubble reputation”

As you Like It Act 2 Scene 7

All the world’s a stage,
And all the men and women merely players;
They have their exits and their entrances,
And one man in his time plays many parts,
His acts being seven ages.

Again, Act 2 Scene 7 gives us two 7’s,  the quote Tim refers is the 14th line of the play, two more 7’s giving us the required 777 , coincidence of course that the line ‘His acts being seven ages’ throws in another 7. Both quotes that Mr Martin referred totals seven 7’s……..7/7 ,coincidence again that gives us 49, 4+9 =13 = M=Pi & Adam & Eve.

To most reading the Article, it’s just another piece in the pub magazine, for those who even bother to pick it up, to those who can see it, it’s a communique from Mr Martin that he’s on board, he’s on the square and it would be naive of any to assume the success of a business of this scale, or any relatively big business, is a potential for anyone, it is not. The destruction of Britain is blindingly visible to all but the totally dumbed down, as is the privatisation of our Police, NHS and Schools, the dissection of our armed forces. People need to pass the first veil and see Politicians are merely placed pawns, putting on a show to give the dumbed masses the illusion they have a say, the medias now just reinforce the rhetoric and Lies, Mr Martins local rag is no different,

“Signs and symbols rule the world, not words nor laws.” -Confucius

look who is ‘behind’ Martin, To assume Tim isn’t in with the big boys is laughable,


Other investors with JD Wetherspoon in their portfolio
Also have Recently added
Lloyds Banking Grp 56.37% Barclays 50.00%
Vodafone Group 54.43% Vodafone Group 50.00%
Tesco 49.72% Marks & Spencer 40.00%
BT Group 47.26% Great Portland Estates 30.00%
Marks & Spencer 46.98% National Grid 30.00%
BP 46.06% Britvic 30.00%
Barclays 43.63% British American Tobacco 30.00%
GlaxoSmithKline 34.65% United Utilities 30.00%
Sainsbury (J) 31.40% Pace 30.00%
HSBC Holdings 30.43% Lloyds Banking Grp 30.00%
Morrison (WM) Supermarkets 30.16% GKN 30.00%
Centrica 29.60% AstraZeneca 30.00%
Aviva 28.69% National Express Group 20.00%
ARM Holdings 27.52% SIG 20.00%
BAE Systems 26.64% Promethean World 20.00%
Banco Santander 26.47% Close Brothers 20.00%
Rolls-Royce 25.61% BG Group 20.00%
Northern Rock 24.11% Avocet Mining 20.00%
United Utilities 23.81% Manganese Bronze 20.00%
BG Group 23.28% Hays 20.00%

Some of the the above investors are on the International Business Leader Forum, The corporate trillionaires club formerly called the Prince of Wales Business Leader Forum.


Some other globalists on the forum;


Then look at the board of  J.D.Wetherspoon, some interesting types who I doubt worked in pork pie factories, pubs or building sites


Tim Martin Non-Executive Chairman

Tim founded the business in 1979, having previously studied law at Nottingham University and qualified as a barrister. He became chairman in 1983.

John Hutson Chief Executive

John joined the company in 1991 and was appointed to the board in 1996. He is a graduate of Exeter University and previously worked with Allied Domecq.

Kirk Davis Finance Director & Company Secretary

Kirk joined the company in 2008 as deputy finance director and was appointed as Company Secretary in October 2010 and became Finance Director in March 2011. He previously worked for Tesco plc and qualified as a chartered management accountant in 2004.

Su Cacioppo Personnel & Legal Director

Su joined the company in 1991 and was appointed to the board in 2008. She is a graduate of South Bank University and London Guildhall University and previously worked for Courage Ltd and Allied Leisure.

She worked in several operational roles in J D Wetherspoon, before being appointed as personnel director in 1999 and personnel and legal director in 2006.

Elizabeth McMeikan Non-Executive Director

Elizabeth was appointed to the board in 2005 and is a member of the audit, remuneration and nomination committees. She is a graduate of Cambridge University. She is a non-executive director of several privately owned companies and chairs the Membership Selection Panel for Network Rail. She also holds several independent positions in government and Whitehall.

She previously worked for Tesco plc for 12 years, in a wide variety of commercial and operational roles, both in the UK and overseas.

Debra van Gene Non-Executive Director

Debra was appointed to the board in 2006 and is the remuneration committee chair and a member of the audit and nomination committees. She is a graduate of Oxford University. She spent 17 years in the advertising industry, ending as deputy managing director of Butterfield Day Devito Hockney. Since then, she has worked in the executive search industry. She was a partner at Heidrick and Struggles and now runs her own company, Debra van Gene Associates Ltd, of which she is managing director.

Sir Richard Beckett Non-Executive Director

Sir Richard was appointed to the board in 2009 and is a member of the audit, remuneration and nomination committees.

He was called to the bar in 1965 and took silk in 1987. He was one of the pre-eminent practitioners in regulatory and licensing matters. He is also a non-executive director of Mercantile Investment Trust plc.

Mark Reckitt Non-Executive Director

Mark Reckitt was appointed to the board in May 2012 and is a member of the audit, remuneration and nomination committees.

He has been Group Strategy Director at Smiths Group plc since February 2011. Prior to joining Smiths, he was Chief Strategy Officer at Cadbury plc from 2004 to 2010 and held a range of Strategy and Finance roles at Cadbury since joining in 1989, including UK Finance Director. Prior to joining Cadbury, he spent six years in Investment Banking and Retailing, after qualifying as a Chartered Accountant in 1983.


If you think there isn’t an agenda to destroy our pubs, the hub of British community since the very first ale house or even earlier, sipping meads round the fire, then just look, it’s right infront of your eyes.

Since the start of the financial crisis in 2008, 4500 pubs have closed down. We are currently losing 50 a week.

Men would talk and joke after a hard day’s work. Those in crisis would receive aid from their neighbours. Young men would have the odd fight (rather than sitting indoors playing sadistic video games). Boy and girls from local families fell in love there. Pubs are being taxed to extinction. Brits cannot take part in their communities.  Clearly they want us sitting at home in front of the TV, rather than talking to people,
The War on Pubs is intended to weaken political resistance.  Pubs are the last places in Britain where men get together and talk. In times of social turmoil, they act as dens of revolt.



Earlier today David Cameron announced new plans to tackle the “scandal” of the UK’s binge drinking problem.

A valiant move, but a little amusing given Cameron’s own dalliance with the world of binge drinking.

You see, during his time at Oxford University Cameron was a member of the exclusive and aristocratic Burlingdon Club.

The club is thought to have been founded in the 18th century and has a wild reputation (check this headline from a 1913 New York Times article: “Bullingdon Club Too Lively For Prince Of Wales”).

It’s most notable social events involved renting a room at a restaurant or bar (under an assumed name to avoid suspicion), turning up in extremely formal dress and then drinking as much as possible and wrecking the establishment.


So Mr Martin, if you’re genuinely unaware of the agenda to destroy Britain, you may be forgiven for your greed and ambition, nothing wrong at all for wanting to be successful or even rich if doesn’t cause others harm, loss or injury, you’d know that being a Law student wouldn’t you? The difference between legal and lawful? How many millions do you need in your bank at the expense of British culture? When will your ambition cease the need to vault over the closing pubs essential to the British way of life?

You say you’re a Eurosceptic and I’d agree, you paint more of a globalist portrait with Masonic hues, but your ilk appear to be taking a bit of a pounding on the global stage and even locally, Ironic you own the Queen of Iceni in Norwich and the Norfolk (Iceni) appear to be rising.

Mike Benner, Camra Chief Executive, who will open the City of Ale event in Norwich later this month, said: “Whether situated in a small village, city high street, or on the edge of a housing estate, pubs are so central to our society that whole communities can grow around a particular pub.

“A threat to the future of traditional pubs is therefore also a threat to countless social groups within Britain that thrive because of their local.”

The Evening News has been urging people to return to pubs in our Love your Local campaign.


Norwich pub landlady Dawn Hopkins attended a business reception in London yesterday. Photo: Bill Smith Norwich pub landlady Dawn Hopkins attended a business reception in London yesterday. Photo: Bill Smith


Rik Roberts and Michaela Fry at the Kings Arms: Photo: Adrian Judd Copy: Rik Roberts and Michaela Fry at the Kings Arms: Photo: Adrian Judd Copy:


If the reader chooses to ignore or even ridicule the esoteric in Martins Article, that’s fine. If the reader doesn’t think there’s an agenda, That’s also fine. Ignorance is not knowing, stupidity is knowing and still ignoring, unfortunately, most fit the latter, and Agenda 21 is 20 years old now and implemented globally, in Britain too our children are indoctrinated, taught what to think, not how to think, bull shit? set your child some mental tasks and see how they perform on their own, without your help, watch the trance like state as they stare at the TV, or heads down on their mobile phone while they tweet or pass crap around facebook, GCHQ Cheltenham recording all of it, We’re losing this country to an agenda and they’re using our children for the long term leap frog over sovereignty and freedom, your children included Tim, irrelevant if you think they’ll be safe and set for life in private property that you’ll leave them, tenants only Tim, tenants only, check your deeds, but you have being lawyer trained havn’t you?

Agenda 21 for Dummies,

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