The Crucifixion of Mary Magdalene Rosamond

crucifix4 crucifix5 crucifix7 crucifix8 crucifix9 crucifix12 crucifix13 crucifix15

I just talked to two morons at the

California State University Channel Islands,_Channel_Islands

Here is my friend’s grandfather.


The first male was the head of the library. He did not know who Erl Stanley Gardner was, or, Dashiell Hammet. I was appalled, but not surprised. I then talked to the head of donations. He never heard of Henry Lewis, or the Lewis family. I felt sick to my soul. Who are these pretenders who got their beady little eyes on the dollar sign, these parasites who put young people in debt, and shit them out into their clean dizzy world devoid of culture. How dare they take anyone’s money in exchange for Knowledge!

Here are the lies of a ghost writer who is now trying to sell a T.V. series.

I told the last pretender I was outraged for not receiving a Thank You after I sent Succubus U my mother’s home movie taken by one of the Lewis family members. Suc U was supposed to get back to me about donating Royal Rosamond’s letters and books, and, one Succer offered to drive and pick these things up – until I informed him I was in Oregon. Was this dude going to head to a rare book store – and not give me a receipt? I told him I was dying!

I told the Head Succer I am going to demonize his University for this great snub. I told him I am going to do several paintings on the Crucifixion of my grandmother, Mary Magdalene Rosamond. I demanded a letter informing me why my families history was REFUSED, was denied access. I suspect it is because I told the archivist my mother, Rosemary Rosamond, was asked to be a patient at Camarillo State Hospital just after it was built.

Christie Rosamond Benton suffered from mental illness, as did her best friend, Sue Villianni who was given many shock treatments at Camarillo. She was crucified and destroyed. We might have gotten married if her insane mother had not put her in this Coo-Coo’s Nest and kept her there in an illegal manner. I got a Civil Liberties Attorney to help me get her out, to no avail.  I believe my grandmother suffered from mental illness, but, no one did anything because she raised four beautiful daughters on her own in Ventura.

I told the Succer I am going to use the grounds of the Scary Dairy to simulate the crucifixion of my grandmother and her four daughters.

Why is Mary Magdalene wearing red in most paintings of her. Tommorow I will raid the Rougemont Knight Templars from the dead, and walk you through the errors of Jesus’ death and resurrection. I believe Suc U does not want any insane history that would keep parents from sending their kids there – to get in debt! The Bankers and Deans have a beautiful relationship. Every month they meet and take turns getting down on one knee as they pass the Debt Bundle tied with a rouge string. I will declare a Student Jubilee! I will show that Jesus started to rip up the scrolls in the debt archives located on the temple grounds. What do you think was the penalty for doing this?

Why didn’t the High Priest have Mary Magdalene crucified alongside her husband? This was done. Paul said he tortured women he shut up in prison in order to get them to denounce “their Lord”.

I suspect the Heads of Suc U googled me and found my contrary conclusions. I told the moron my mother dated Errol Flynn and I kin to Elizabeth Rosemond Taylor. Over sixty movies were made at Suc U and is a great source of income. My mother’s home movie was the first film. Are they using it for their own purposes, to get more producers to come there and hand them money? I forbid them to use anything related to my family. The Ring was made there. I post this because it shows a woman jumping into the sea to her death.

I told Suc U my sister was a world famous artist who married into the historic Benton Family where we find famous muralists. Here as some murals his student were allowed to render. Peter Sellers was not recognized in ghost hunt video, or the midget that spots a plane. This is an expensive kindergarten where no child is discouraged or challenged. They do not want the history of self-taught artists and drop-outs creating an artistic dynasty.

Did Suc U realize students didn’t need to fork over $30,000 dollars, they able  to get everything they need from my blog – including Local Tradition. Do they reach under the table and produce ‘The Rose Package’ in order to grab the stubborn ones by the short hairs? The College of Mary Magdalene Rosamond – is now open!

“I am going to do a couple of paintings to go with. This will be an art piece!”

P.S. I just did a forty minute collage for Good Friday.

Jon Presco

Copyright 2016


Rosamonds 1939 Mary, Rosemary, Lilian, Bonnie & Juneherman4 herman9

In Josephus’ Antiquities (18.79f), we hear of “the freedwoman of a Roman eques who, in league with the priests of a temple of Isis in Rome, had helped him to deceive the woman he longed for, was crucified under Tiberius along with the priests of the Egyptian goddess, who were not Roman citizens but only peregrini” (Hengel, Crucifixion, 1977, pp. 60).

And we know of a certain Blandina, who, during the persecutions of Christians in Lyons (ca. 177) was crucified upside-down, and scourged naked (though this is might be a pious embellishment or invention, there is no reason to disbelieve the essence of it), this is found in Eusebius (H.E. V.1.55.)

Relatedly, Herodotus recounts (4.202.1 and 9.120.4) the female relations/spouses of crucified victims being killed before them in their sight, as part of the punishment.


Gardner died on March 11, 1970, at his ranch in Temecula.[2][16] He was cremated and his ashes scattered over his beloved Baja California peninsula.[5]:305 The ranch, known as Rancho del Paisano at the time, was sold after his death, then resold in 2001 to the Pechanga Indians, renamed Great Oak Ranch, and eventually absorbed into the Pechanga reservation.

Gardner was the best-selling American writer of the 20th century at the time of his death

The fledgling university, a mothballed mental hospital turned state college, has been home to more than 50 productions — ranging from feature films to music videos — since 1999.

It served as the induction center for the epic “Pearl Harbor” and as a dark psychiatric hospital in the eerie psychological thriller “The Ring.” One building doubled as a college dorm in the raunchy comedy “Say It Isn’t So,” while a dining hall became a courthouse anteroom for the HBO movie “Path to War.” The campus also has served as a backdrop for television shows, from “Buffy the Vampire Slayer” to the “The X-Files,” and has provided the setting for nearly 20 television commercials. The new HBO series “Carnivale” is set to start filming on campus next week.

The Scary Dairy

crucifix35 crucifix77elizart4crucifix45 crucifix97crucifix46 crucifix66 crucifix98

Rosemary Rosamond Rides Again

Rosemary 1935 Margaret Manchester (left), Barbara Meeks(cntr

Rosemary 1939 & __ on Horseback

Rosemary 1939 & Friend

Rosemary 1939 on Horseback 1A year ago I sent the video ‘Rosemary Rides and Shoots’ to the Ventura Museum. In this home movie that was shot by one of the grandsons of Henry Lewis, we see my late mother riding and shooting with the Lewis boys whose father owned the lima bean fields in Carpenetria and Camarillo.

Rosemary told her children she almost married the young man who is seen diving from a platform. We have forgotten his name. The dream that we could have grown up on a ranch riding horse, stayed with us, and was carried over to the dreams I applied to Rena Easton, my Muse. In her letter, Rena says her husband has a small ranch and farm in Montana.

On his 109 acre farm in Carpenteria, Henry Lewis planted the beans and raised the first crop of the species ever grown in the United States.

The ranch is almost 10,000 acres in size and was one of the last remaining Mexican land grants. Adolfo Camarillo had a love of fiestas, horses, rodeos and barbecues. Adolfo kept a stable of a dozen pure white horses of Arabian and Morgan descent. His horses often participated in parades in California.

I will be sending Royal Rosamond’s letters and books to the Ventura Museum along with the information I gather in my coming trip to Montana, where my grandfather was born. Rosamond wrote several stories that took place in Montana ‘No Bull Fight’ and ‘The Legend of the Rhyming Miner’.

Jon Presco

Copyright 2014

Santa Barbara County Biographies


Submitted by Peggy Hooper

This file is part of the California Genealogy & History Archives

HENRY LEWIS, one of the early pioneers in the Carpenteria Valley, was born near
Manassas Junction, Virginia, in 1830. His father was a farmer, and Henry followed
a like occupation, although a part of his boyhood was passed in a store in Washington,
District of Columbia. Mr. Lewis was married at the age of twenty years to Miss Chat-
tin, of Virginia, and he then bought a farm and began what has proven his life work.

He sold out all interests and came to California in 1857. The next year he went into
the mines in Tuolumne County, and after six months’ experience he came out “with
rheumatism and little else,” which has remained with him through life. In December, 1858,
he moved to Half Moon Bay, and there farmed for three years. In the spring of
1862 he come to Carpenteria Valley, purchased eighty-eight acres of land and pitched
his tent near where his house now stands. He bought this property from the city of
Santa Barbara at $1.25 per acre, the land being wild and uncultivated and covered with
brush and live-oak trees. He drove down from Half Moon Bay, looking along for a desirable
situation, and the Carpenteria Valley was the first location which seemed practicable. He
immediately began cutting and clearing, and now has one of the most complete ranch
properties in the place. The only white people then in the valley were Colonel Rus-
sell Heath and Mr. Lowrie. As rapidly as land was cleared he began the cultivation of
Lima beans, corn and barley. In 1864 they had a very dry year, no crops maturing and
horses and cattle dying for want of sustenance. Mr. Lewis has since added twenty acres to
his ranch, which now numbers 110 acres, ninety acres of which he plants to Lima beans,
with an average crop of 2,000 pounds to the acre. The thirty-five-aere field in front of
his residence has produced an annual crop of beans since 1865, and yearly becomes more

Mr. Lewis lost his first wife in February, 1863, and in 1879 he was married to Mrs.
Bebecca Mullin, of Carpenteria. He has seven children by his first wife and three by
his second, all living. His handsome two-story residence, fine barns and suitable out-
buildings all go to show the thrifty and successful fanner, and his well kept ranch is
significant of the prosperity which has attended Mr. Lewis.

History of Santa Barbara, San Luis Obispo and Ventura Counties, California – by
C.M. Gidney, Benjamin Brooks, Edwin M. Sheridan, Vol I, II. -Lewis Publ. Co.,
Chicago, 1917.

Rosemary was in the Waves, and left this world in 1997. Her four children are Mark, John, Christine, and Vicki. Rosemary’s movie can not be used for commercial purpouses without my permission. Historians, feel free to use this movie that is a window into a world, and a valley, that is no more. This is………….the last of the West.

Jon Presco

Copyright 2011

Mark 1950 Tex RitterCamarillo State Mental Hospital, also known as Camarillo State Hospital, was a psychiatric hospital for both developmentally disabled and mentally ill patients in Camarillo, California. The hospital closed in 1997. The site has been redeveloped as the California State University, Channel Islands. The university has retained the distinctive Mission Revival Style architecture, and the bell tower in the South quad has been adopted as the symbol of the university.

[edit] History
In 1932, the State of California purchased 1,760 acres (7.1 km2) of the Lewis ranch, located three miles south of the city of Camarillo, and established the Camarillo State Mental Hospital. Camarillo State Hospital was in use from 1936 to 1997. During the 1950s and 1960s, especially, the hospital was at the forefront of treating illnesses previously thought to be untreatable, for instance, developing drug and therapy procedures for schizophrenia. Programs initiated at Camarillo helped patients formerly relegated to institutions to leave the hospital and move to less restrictive group homes or become (at least nearly) independent. The hospital continued to be a leader in the research of drugs and therapies in subsequent years. They also had one of the first units of any hospital to deal with autism.


Here is what I know about the origin and species of lima beans grown along the California coast and formerly in Mar Vista.

The lima bean, phaseolus limensis, is a member of the pulse family, leguminosae. Both the small ‘baby lima’ and the larger thick ‘potatoe’ type are of tropical origin. Although grown in warmer areas throughout the United States, commercial production is generally confined to the coast of California.

Lima beans take peculiar climatic and soil conditions. They con not tolerate frost. The optimum growing temperature range is from 60 to 77 degrees. The plant is nourished by dew, fog and moisture from the sea. Lima beans are planted in May, as they need no rain. Rain only makes weeds and work for the gardener. The plant gathers its sustenance from the atmosphere in the way of nitrates. No fertilizer is ever required.

According to Gidney, Brook and Sheridan in The History of Santa Barbara, San Louis Obispo and Ventura Counties California, (published in 1917), in 1868, Henry Lewis planted the first lima beans ever put in the soil of the United States. At that time a vessel happened to be anchored at Santa Barbara after a recent voyage from Lima, Peru. A friend of Henry Lewis became acquainted with one of the sailors, from whom he procured some beans being used on the table of the boat. The beans are indigenous to the country around Lima, and that geographical source has given this bean its special name.

On his 109 acre farm in Carpenteria, Henry Lewis planted the beans and raised the first crop of the species ever grown in the United States. He preserved and improved his seed from year to year. For many years his crop of limas was regarded as the finest on the market. As of 1917, the highest grade of lima bean was known as the ‘Lewis bean’.

A legacy of the Lewis family is Lewis Road in Camarillo. In the l930’s, lima beans were King of the crops of Southern California. Mar Vista was known for being in the lima bean belt of the nation.

Lima Bean Recipes

Adolfo Camarillo, (October 28, 1864 – December 10, 1958) was a prominent land owner, horse breeder, rancher, and philanthropist in the late 19th and early 20th centuries in Ventura County area of California, U.S.A. Adolfo, along with his brother Juan, Jr., owned much of what would later become the town known by their family name, Camarillo.[1] Adolfo also donated the land for Adolfo Camarillo High School.[2] The horse breed Camarillo White Horse was named for Camarillo. He began breeding them in 1921 and the line continues today. In addition because of Adolfo’s philanthropy in 1950, Pope Pius XII named Adolfo a Knight of St. Gregory the Great.[3]

[edit] Biography
Adolfo was born to Juan Camarillo (1812–1880) and Martina Camarillo (1826–1898) He had four sisters and one brother.[1]When Juan Camarillo died in 1880, One of the last remaining Mexican Land Grants, Rancho Calleguas, was purchased from the Ruiz family in 1875,and was later willed to his wife. Upon Juan’s death, Adolfo took over operations of the family ranch at age 16. His brother Juan was more interested in religion.

The ranch is almost 10,000 acres in size and was one of the last remaining Mexican land grants.[4] In 1865 Adolfo graduated from International Business College at (Woodbury University). After that he took over full-time management of the ranch at age 21. In 1888 Adolfo married Isabella Menchaca (1861–1936). Adolfo and Isabel raised seven children. Frank, Isabel, Minerva, Rosa, Carmen, Ave Marie, and Martina.[4]Upon the death of Martina Camarillo, she bequeathed Rancho Calleguas to her sons, Adolfo and Juan, Jr.[1]This would later go on to become Camarillo Ranch and later the city of Camarillo. Adolfo would go on to run the Camarillo Ranch; until his death in 1958. The Ranch would grow from a mostly cattle operation to both cattle and crops. Adolfo focused mainly in developing crops and became a leading innovator bringing in lima beans, plus barley, corn, alfalfa, walnuts, and citrus.[4]

Adolfo Camarillo had a love of fiestas, horses, rodeos and barbecues. Adolfo kept a stable of a dozen pure white horses of Arabian and Morgan descent. His horses often participated in parades in California. Adolfo died of pneumonia December 10, 1958, and is interred in the family crypt beneath St. Mary Magdalen Church in Camarillo, alongside his parents, his wife, sisters and brothers.[5]
[edit] Camarillo’s White Horses

The Camarillo White Horseis a relatively modern breed known for its pure white color. This legendary breed dates back to 1921, when Adolfo Camarillo purchased 9-year-old Sultan from Miller and Lux cattle ranch at the California State Fair in Sacramento.[6] Sultan, over the next few years, won many stock championships throughout California. Adolfo would go on to breed Sultan to Morgan maresat the Camarillo Ranch. This would go on for the next 65 years as the family privately owned and bred the Camarillo White Horses. Since the 1930s these horses have become famous by being featured up and down the California coast at various parades and events. Once a year Adolfo would ride one of his white Arabians in the Fiesta of Santa Barbara while dressed up in a colorful Spanish costume.[citation needed]The Camarillo White Horses were privately owned and bred by the Camarillo family until the death of Adolfo Camarillo’s daughter Carmen, in 1987.[3]
Many people of note have ridden on Camarillo White Horses including Governor Ronald Reagan, president Harding, 1946 Nobel Peace Prize recipient John Mott, as well as movie stars Leo Carrillo and Steven Ford(son of President Gerald Ford).[3]
As of 2010 there are only 20 Camarillo White Horses.Three stallions, five mares, three geldings, two young colts, and 7 white foals.[7]

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
This entry was posted in Uncategorized. Bookmark the permalink.

1 Response to The Crucifixion of Mary Magdalene Rosamond

  1. Reblogged this on Rosamond Press and commented:

    Joaquin Miller wrote ‘The Illustrated History of Montana’,

Leave a Reply to Royal Rosamond Press Cancel reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.