But wait, there’s more…on the Tuesday Weld Psychedelic Illuminati Conspiracy!


The Tiffany Files

By Gary Singh

THIS WEEK, a wholesome local-boy-makes-good tale. Since not many Homestead High School graduates find themselves the subject of a documentary, I just had to go yak with Jeffrey Deane Turner, one of the heroes depicted in the new independent film, I Think We’re Alone Now, which premieres at the Slam Dance Festival in Park City, Utah, this week. If you’ve never heard of him, Turner rose to glory two decades ago for allegedly stalking teenage pop star Tiffany. In my opinion, he’s totally harmless, but due to the turbulent details surrounding the whole scenario, she originally had to put a restraining order on him and I can see why he would give some folks the creeps. But that was then, and now he is one of two die-hard Tiffany fans profiled in this movie.

I recently breakfasted with Mr. Turner and, believe me, his poetic allegiance to all things Tiffany is merely a smidgen of the congested smorgasbord of realities that he operates in. Throughout what could only be called a mind-blowing sensory-overload conversation, Turner offered his take on a vast cosmology of crimes, cons and conspiracy theory in just 20 freaking minutes. My already convoluted brain was stuffed to the gills after ingesting it all.

We hooked up for brunch at the Attic in Santa Cruz, where Turner now lives. I had eggs Benedict and he had an omelette with chicken apple sausage. While a flute and piano duo performed a few Bach sonatas, Turner told me his dad was part of the original P.O.B.O.B, the Pissed Off Bastards of Bloomington, the late ’40s biker gang that morphed into the Hell’s Angels. He met Charles Manson in the late ’60s but refused to be indoctrinated into his family, and he also met David Berkowitz, the “Son of Sam” serial killer, when he used to hang out here in the South Bay in the ’70s.

Turner then weaved a brutally staggering conspiracy tale about a triangle of secret societies. Drum roll, please: The ’60s sexpot Tuesday Weld is the descendent of a bloodline of Druidic witches who indoctrinated her into the Illuminati at a young age in order to secretly unleash drug culture throughout that decade. In the Illuminati, he says, Bob Hope was the entertainment director and the Rosicrucians are now currently the society’s branch of research and development. And this particular Illuminati society is currently battling it out behind the scenes against what Turner calls the “old secular right/international fascism,” which is now revamped vis-à-vis a worldwide underground expansion of the infamous Process Church of the Final Judgement and spearheaded by a person Turner says is another Homestead High School graduate. During our breakfast, he gave every single detail about this other Homestead grad’s life.

As I finished my eggs Benedict, Turner told me that Tiffany herself is the founder and leader of a third secret society, the All Nations Group, and that she was initiated into the Sufi tradition but is also a Pentacostal Christian. Now, admittedly, Adam Gorightly in Steamshovel Press beat me to this story a while ago, but whoa, man. I’m into it. I almost wish I had gone to Homestead and not Leigh High instead.

“Everything I say is documented in some way or other,” Turner told me as our breakfast came to an end. “Here’s something: there’s no conspiracy for the simple reason that everything is out in the open and you can verify and find information on almost everyone and everything. Some people think there’s conspiracies, but it’s all out in the open.”

~ by gorightly on February 22, 2008.

2 Responses to “But wait, there’s more…on the Tuesday Weld Psychedelic Illuminati Conspiracy!”

  1. This just in from Doug Hawes…


    A letter to the editor I wrote to the Metro of San Jose got published today. I wrote the letter weeks ago – – in response to Gary Singh’s “Silicon Alleys” column on Jeffrey Turner and the documentary…

    The letter is below, pasted directly from the Metro website.

    Cult Research
    I read with interest the “Silicon Alleys” column by Metro writer Gary Singh, titled “The Tiffany Files” (Jan. 23). While Jeffrey Deane Turner’s assertions will seem bizarre and even outright zany to many, I actually looked into some of his striking assertions. Circa 1996-1997, I made copies of the Homestead High School yearbook photos of the alleged Process Church “cult priestess,” and also inquired (without success) with detectives with the Santa Clara County Sheriff’s Department and with the office of the County Grand Jury. An important assertion Turner makes is that the Grand Jury and the District Attorney’s office conducted an ongoing investigation into the criminal activities of the “cult priestess” in the seventies.

    In the wake of my research, my roommates received a number of anonymous phone calls in which menacing death threats were directed at me. I was soon evicted from the house at the insistence of the landlord, who cited the dangers posed to her family by my undisclosed research into a satanic cult.
    Douglas Hawes
    San Jose

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