Lyndon Johnson [knew] it as well as Nixon...
Las Cruces, NM (PRWEB) June 28, 2013
The newly released book series, The Gold House trilogy, contains secret documents that reveal a complex money-laundering scheme to convert stolen gold into cash.
Authors John Clarence and Tom Whittle allege that a paper trail of agreements, warehouse receipts, and other supporting document show that nearly $1.8 billion in gold bullion was stolen from a military installation in New Mexico. These documents, which were handed over to the authors by a confidential source provide a picture window view into an apparent scheme to transform the gold into cash. The first of nine agreements was struck at an Albuquerque, New Mexico bank and when the eighth agreement was struck it allowed a Washington D.C. bank to serve as escrowee for the funds and certain documents. The bank in question was directly across the street from The White House.
The book series presents an official December 13, 1973 FBI AIRTEL report that names a Washington D.C. attorney as a “tipster” who phoned the Office of the Assistant Secretary of the Army and reported 37 tons of gold had been taken from the military installation in question. A Department of the Army Memorandum For Record on March 11, 1974 claimed the names of those involved were given to the FBI; but because they were bare allegations they were not interviewed. On January 9, 1974 a Las Cruces Resident FBI Agent's report described trucks hauling 37 tons of gold ingots and artifacts. The report named: a New Mexico smelting and refining company, an Albuquerque bank and two of its officers, and a California refinery that was alleged to be handling the sale of the gold overseas.
On December 13, 1973, the then FBI Director received an Albuquerque Airtel report that requested Department of the Army to identify the tipster.Two weeks later the commanding general of the military base in question learned the name of the tipster, but nothing was done.
The Gold House trilogy exposé unveils decades of criminal activity the U.S. Government has imposed upon the true discoverers of a vast treasure trove they had uncovered in 1937, a discovery the government claimed was a myth. Until these records were obtained, Terry Delonas, 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.