The second volume in the investigation of strange esoteric circumstances surrounding seven curious and questionable deaths in 1915 San Bernardino Valley. This book explores the unexpected fingerprints of a group of aviators who allegedly built secret airships in California before the Civil War and may have been responsible for the widely reported but mostly forgotten GreatThe second volume in the investigation of strange esoteric circumstances surrounding seven curious and questionable deaths in 1915 San Bernardino Valley. This book explores the unexpected fingerprints of a group of aviators who allegedly built secret airships in California before the Civil War and may have been responsible for the widely reported but mostly forgotten Great Airship Mystery of 1897. Along with bizarre circumstances linking two of the victims to the airship milieu, the possible identity of one of the victims also appears to bring the legendary outlaws Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid into the mystery. Now footnoted!...
|Title||:||empire of the wheel ii friends from sonora|
|Format Type||:||Kindle Edition|
|Number of Pages||:||169 Pages|
|Status||:||Available For Download|
|Last checked||:||21 Minutes ago!|
empire of the wheel ii friends from sonora Reviews
Empire Of The Wheel II – Friends From Sonora, by Walter Bosley is the second installment in the Empire Of The Wheel [E.O.T.W.] series.In Empire Of The Wheel – An Investigation Of Occult Espionage & Murder, authors Bosley and Spence laid the foundation for this next book.E.O.T.W. Part Two is penned with the reasonable assumption that the reader has read part one, for much of book two, builds upon book one. This makes his case that much stronger in my opinion.With what little information available is left from times past, Bosley builds his case into what some of the machinations of the players behind the scenes were, and how those dovetail with many of the extremely meaningful, and yet quite unknown events that this nation, and the world has had.One of these unknown instances, is the case of the airship mysteries that plagued sections of America in the late 19th, and early 20th century. Much of this information is overlooked by mainstream researchers, and it seems like to them to even entertain the idea would mean having to open one’s mind, and possibly shatter conventional history in ways most aren’t prepared to accept. This book is the complete opposite – an open minded, reasonable analysis of mysterious events that took place in the not too distant past.Bosley holds nothing back, inquiring with question after question, pondering about this case extensively, and ruminating with about every sliver of evidence that you could imagine given such an abstruse subject. His thought process can be followed rather well.One way Bosley buttresses his book is by arguably solving the case of who is Cora Stanton. For those who don’t know, Cora Stanton is one of the seven victims that was murdered in the latter half of 1915. Of all the victims, she’s the most notable, and plays quite a role within the confines of E.O.T.W. Part 2, as she serves to connect some really big dots that the author has found.Coupled with that is the fact that Bosley analyses many of the power players that played pivotal roles within the machinations of this book, as well as how they connect with the two separate groups he names Team NYMZA & Team Sonora.Both of the above groups are “Breakaway Civilization” outgrowths of the technological prowess that was achieved by the secrecy and knowledge of those groups, although for very different reasons.Who, and what NYMZA is, is also covered by Bosley quite well, as it’s a portion of the riddle that sheds much light. This cascades into other portions of the books in many ways.Bosley covered NYMZA part in his previous Secret Space Program presentation and for good reason. The events that took place in the 18th/19th century were at least the most verifiable aspects of a rudimentary “Breakaway Civilization” program.One unexpected, and yet, extremely fascinating part that was covered by Bosley were the undertakings of Butch Cassidy & the Sundance Kid and how those ran parallel to what some of the machinations were. Who would have known…In any case, along with the information mentioned above, this particular book covers quite a bit more data which is quite helpful, especially given the lack of information provided about these subjects within mainstream circles.This book really helps shed light to some important instances in history that were very likely to turn the tide of history in certain ways.If you enjoy espionage, hidden history, secret technologies and high octane speculation coupled with incisive and methodical reasoning, then this book is definitely for you.
File this along with it's predecessor Empire of the Wheel as "interesting if true". To my eyes this reads as a lot of forced correlations between some admittedly strange events (an alleged suicide of a stranger that gains the attention of both mainstream and esoteric congregations; a gifted student who suffers an apparent nervous breakdown, found with a woman's purse carrying a lot of money; a collection of murders that seem to fall along a pattern of ley lines; connections between ley lines and Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid), but the author makes a clear division between fact and speculation.The most interesting possibility suggested is that a group (or groups) of engineers working in the American West during the 19th century developed flying machines before the Wright brothers, and that this work might explain the "airship" sightings of the 1890s. Plausible, if I consider the reality of balloons and dirigibles, and as I wrote in the other review, a great basis for fiction.
In “Empire of the Wheel,” the author investigated a series of inexplicable murders and apparent suicides in San Bernardino back in 1915, deriving from them a web of intrigue that included magical ceremonies, ley lines, spiritualism and mysticism, spies from India and Germany, and the Zodiac Killer. In this second volume, he delves even deeper into the mystery behind the deaths, this time bringing in Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid, the U.S. Secret Service, Harry Houdini, and a earnest, perhaps deadly, rivalry between two Nineteenth Century “aero clubs,” each using advanced anti-gravity technology and both working toward very different fates for the human race. Once again, the starting point is the deaths in 1915, but a closer look at some of the details and the personalities involved lead us father afield into unknown history and fringe science.As the author admits throughout the book, there is a danger in investigating anything that happened in the past—memories fade, witnesses die, documents are lost, and, at times, cover-ups are conducted. Since the events he addresses in this book occurred a century or more in the past, the investigatory problems rise to such a level that there are few demonstrable facts, and conjectures become harder to both prove or deny. Sometimes he seems to go pretty far out on a limb to make a connection, but in each case he shows that the connection is not impossible, and a few even seem highly probable.Anyone who enjoys real-life historical mysteries will be fascinated by “Empire of the Wheel II,” but trying to read it without tackling the first book could easily lead to confusion and frustration. Quite often, the author makes references to events discussed in “Empire of the Wheel,” or tells the reader to consult that book for information that provides the basis for conjectures here. Although it is common for a follow-up book to reference previous events, it’s always best if it’s kept to a minimum—a one-time synopsis of “Empire of the Wheel” would have been quite helpful to any reader who found his way to “Empire of the Wheel II” by a different path, which is quite possible since two of the mysteries that loom large in this book are the Great Airship Mystery of 1897 and the enigmatic Sonora Aero Club, where men and women flew aircraft far in advance of what was possible then, and perhaps now as well. Although the author does not absolutely prove his theories, at least not beyond a reasonable doubt, he does raise issues that will cause the reader to doubt the accepted historical record.
I'm not sure why I'm still reading these. Bosley weaves an unbelievable tale from thinly supported and plainly false facts. He claims he is using his training from being an intelligence officer. I hope he's making that part up. If this is how our intelligence officers work, we are well and truly fucked. Unless his job was to dream up paranoid scenarios to get more funding out of congress. That might make sense.