How does it happen that a citizen, if they find gold, cannot own it or trade it? The Gold Reserve Act makes it illegal. This is where I began lending credibility to my sources.
Las Cruces, New Mexico (PRWEB) September 30, 2013
A treasure hunt or another conspiracy theory? Authors John Clarence and Tom Whittle teamed up to track down a New Mexico treasure worth billions of dollars. The series, a dazzling take on New Mexico's legendary treasure, presents a tale of of where gold goes, blood flows. However, the authors believe through their research they have found where the gold went.
The Spanish conquistadores went west to look for treasure as they heard from tribes of gold cities. All though never found, the west was abundant with the precious mineral. "Doc and Ova Noss found the treasure in 1937," says John Clarence, "but they could never do much with it because the Gold Reserve Act had just been signed in 1934." As the couple tried to look for a way to legally be rewarded for the gold, a story of murder and lies unravels. Eventually, since no private citizen could own the gold, many tried seeking a way to keep the government out or at least bribe it.
John Clarence said, "How does it happen that a citizen, if they find gold, cannot own it or trade it? The Gold Reserve Act makes it illegal. This is where I began lending credibility to my sources." According to the author, he conducted several interviews with White Sands Missile Range personnel who allegedly were involved in a gold removal program. In this series, John Clarence mentions, "we see several key figures in American history visit the military outpost and even a Watergate testimony that mentions gold."
What happened to the treasure? What happened to the Noss family? Those are questions answered in the Gold House Trilogy.