Las Cruces, New Mexico (PRWEB) June 30, 2013
In the newly released book series, The Gold House trilogy, authors John Clarence and Tom Whittle allege that in the summer of 1961 the U.S. Attorney General, Secretary of the Interior, and high-ranking army officers reportedly met at a private residence in Alamogordo, New Mexico. Their purpose, according to an eyewitness: to gather information about a vast hoard of gold bars and ancient artifacts at a remote site named Victorio Peak situated on a nearby military installation. In July that summer the treasure was placed under the control of the U.S. Attorney General. In book two of the trilogy, authors Clarence and Whittle present an official July 31, 1961 transcribed phone conversation between the commanding general at the nearby installation and the Director of Silver & Gold Operations at the U.S. Mint that exposed an approved army operation to search for and remove the gold.
The Gold House trilogy books recounts how in the summer of 1963 President Kennedy and Vice President Lyndon Johnson traveled to White Sands, supposedly to witness a series of missile firings. But according to an article in the Hobbs Daily News-Sun (AP) that day, they also inspected a proposed landing site for future space missions. From there the authors allege the president and vice president secretly flew to Victorio Peak to examine its treasure.
Authors Clarence and Whittle allege in The Gold House trilogy books that sources reported the president later made arrangements to meet with the co-discoverer of the treasure in Denver to resolve the question of its ownership. The meeting was to take place after the president’s November 1963 trip to Dallas, Texas. Before that meeting occurred, 35th President of the United States was assassinated. Clarence and Whittle allege the assassination may well have stemmed from a conflict concerning the disposition of the treasure, a conversation overheard by an onsite witness who was nearby when the president and vice president inspected the treasure.
As recounted in The Gold House trilogy, other political and military individuals played a major role in the illegal removal of a large portion of the treasure. The Gold House books also allege that a remote ranch east of Camargo in Chihuahua, Mexico, was purchased from the former president of New Mexico. The ranch, Las Pampas, contained an airstrip reportedly used to facilitate the theft of Victorio Peak gold and its further transport out of Mexico. According to sources the flights began in 1969 and continued for about one year, transporting more than 100 tons of gold. Until these records were obtained, Terry Delonas, the grandson of Doc and Ova Noss, had no proof of what he had long-suspected: “The research Mr. Clarence has done explains exactly why the government was afraid of a full excavation of the chambers beneath Victorio Peak," he states in the video.
“The thefts did not stop with LBJ; in 1973 Nixon sent a recovery team to White Sands Missile Range...soon, 37 tons of gold disappeared. The value of the gold extracted is overwhelming, exceeded only by the evidence presented in The Gold House–The Lies, The Thefts. Clarence and Whittle present well-documented paper trails including: bank records, warehouse receipts and much more, enough to take to a jury––and win.”––Barr McClellan, attorney and ¬New York Times best-selling author
“The Gold House trilogy is a tour de force of research and reporting. Meticulously researched and explosive in the revelations it uncovers. Clarence and Whittle have uncovered information that will require scholars and commentators of modern U.S. political history to reevaluate the presidencies of Lyndon B. Johnson and Richard M. Nixon.” —Gerald D. McKnight, professor emeritus of history at Hood College and author of Breach of Trust: How the Warren Commission Failed the Nation and Why
“The Gold House is a jaw-dropping, mountainous achievement and exposé that usurps all other conspiracy stories of our time.”––Colonel Gerald Schumacher, U.S. Army Special Forces (Ret.) and author of A Bloody Business