Sunday, October 07, 2012

The Strange Syncs of the Church Bomb Suspect

by Loren Coleman ©2012

“Mr. President, you can't say Dallas doesn't love you!”
~ Nellie Connally's last words to JFK.

Wait until you read of the swirls of syncs and conspiracies linked to a story that is breaking this weekend from Illinois, Missouri, Oklahoma, and Texas. 

On Friday, October 5, 2012, police charged an Illinois man named Gregory Arthur Weiler II, after they discovered bomb-making materials and notes about destroying 48 churches in the Miami, Oklahoma, area, according to media accounts:
Miami police found detailed maps and torn-up pieces of paper in Weiler's motel room, according to an arrest affidavit filed in Ottawa County District Court.
The pieces of paper, when reassembled, were handwritten notes detailing a recipe for making Molotov cocktails and a list of 48 churches, the affidavit states.
The notes also included a hand-drawn map of the churches with a key detailing how many nights the congregations meet and how many people attend.
The Legacy Motel in Miami (pronounced My-AM-uh), Oklahoma, 
where the evidence was discovered, is advertised to be "on the historical Route 66." (KOTV Video)

If you ever plan to motor west
Travel my way, take the highway that's the best
A-get your kicks on Route sixty-six

It winds from Chicago to LA
More than two thousand miles all the way
Get your kicks on Route sixty-six
~ Bob Troup

A journal found in Weiler’s motel room contained this entry:
Self Promote for the next 4 years while beginning list of goals written out in Oklahoma having to do with destroying and removing church buildings from U.S. a tiny bit at a time — setting foundation for the years to follow.
Literally mirroring the motel name, this man's legacy appears to be a disturbed one.

According to the Chicago Tribune,
Both his mother and father had committed suicide before he was 16, and Weiler had also tried to kill himself in 8th grade. He had been hospitalized for mental illness at least six times. In between, he had become addicted to heroin and alcohol.
When Weiler, 23, left several years ago to join a religious group in Missouri, his family knew they’d eventually hear that “Greg” had again gotten into trouble.
Why did both parents die by suicide about seven years ago? What is their story? What "religious group"? Where in Missouri? Oklahoma? Missouri? Illinois? Why all the different locales? Due to his mental illness? It probably, of course, is just a coincidence that his last name is Weiler, which means "village" or "small hamlet." This man's journey has been one of several small towns, and apparently personal hells.

Where in Illinois was Weiler from?

Most of the mass media articles say merely "Illinois." A few tell a bit more.

The Chicago Tribue noted, "Weiler checked into the [Oklahoma] motel on Sept. 20 using an Illinois driver’s license with an address in Washington, Ill., just east of Peoria."

Washington, Illinois, has an intriguing history. It was the location of a German POW subcamp beginning in 1943, during World War II, when a group of 50 prisons were moved from Camp Ellis in Fulton County, Illinois to Washington. The Germans were used in a canning factory (making K-ratios), a hospital, and even in local farms for the pumpkin harvest.

Some media, including a local Illinois newspaper the Daily Herald, point out that Weiler was "a former Elk Grove Village man."  Elk Grove Village is 145 miles away from Washington, Illinois. We are not talking about neighboring towns.

What do we know about Elk Grove Village?

Elk Grove Village? First, let's notice an area near here is heavily influenced and visually remembered as the land of Frank Lloyd Wright. Ten miles southeast of Elk Grove Village is the #1 tourist attraction in Oak Park, Illinois, Frank Lloyd Wright Home and Studio. Eleven miles southeast of Elk Grove Village is one of the most historical significant buildings that Wright ever built, the Unity Temple, a Unitarian Universalist church in Oak Park, Illinois, and the home of the Unity Temple Unitarian Universalist Congregation.

The Unity Temple has resulted in classic replicas of the structure, here from Edifice Models (above) and InFocusTech (below).

Who grows up in Elk Grove Village? I'll mention two musicians you may have heard of, Billy Corgan, lead singer and guitarist, and James Iha, guitarist, both of the The Smashing Pumpkins. (That's an intriguing sync to the harvesting of pumpkins by German POWs in Washington, Illinois.)

The Smashing Pumpkins's song "The End Is the Beginning Is the End," which won the 1998 Grammy Award for Best Hard Rock Performance, was played during the Batman & Robin movie's closing credits.

One of the more well-known former residents of Elk Grove Village is Dave Cullen, the author of the nonfiction bestseller Columbine, which, of course, is about the infamous school shooting in Littleton, Colorado, of April 20, 1999. (Aurora has replaced Columbine in American consciousness for the dishonor of the mostly recently recalled pivotal Colorado mass shooting; lessons are to be learned from Cullen's book.)

Elk Grove Village, a planned hamlet

By contrast to the nearby Oak Park area of architectural prowess, Elk Grove Village may be an extreme example of the other end of the spectrum. Elk Grove Village, incorporated in 1956 in Elk Grove Township, was originally founded as a planned suburban community. The majority of homes were constructed by Centex Corporation.
Centex "planned suburban communities" exist throughout the USA.

Now you go through Saint Looey
Joplin, Missouri
And Oklahoma City looks mi-ighty pretty
You'll see Amarillo
Gallup, New Mexico
Flagstaff, Arizona
Don't forget Winona
Kingman, Barstow, San Bernandino
~ Bob Troup

What is Centex?

Noting to the side that it was founded in 1950, here is the total entry for Centex at Wikipedia: "Centex Corporation was a home builder headquartered in Dallas, Texas. The company was acquired by rival Pulte Homes in 2009 for 1.6 billion dollars."

Who do you think owned and developed the programmed concepts behind Centex in the 1950s?

Centex was owned by Clinton Murchison. Clinton Williams Murchison, Sr. (April 11, 1895 – June 20, 1969), was a noted Texas-based oil magnate and political operative. 

Murchison? Murchison? Where have I heard that name before?

“Mr. President, you can't say Dallas doesn't love you!”
~ Nellie Connally's last words to JFK.

Oh yes, Clinton Williams Murchison, Sr. is one of the names one hears in conspiracy circles as being linked to a possible Texas oilman-generated circle of friends, allegedly behind the assassination of John F. Kennedy. In Dallas. On November 22, 1963.
Clint W. Murchison Sr. was married twice—first to Anne Morris (b. 1898, d. 1926). They had three children: John Murchison (b. 9-21-1921, d. 6-14-1979 ), Clint Murchison, Jr. (b. 9-12-1923, d. 3-30-1987), and Burk Yarbrough Murchison (b. 1-25-1925, d.1936). Murchison married again in 1943 to Virginia Long. They had no children. 
In the late 1940s, Murchison and another Texas oil mogul, Sid Richardson, met FBI chief J. Edgar Hoover. It was the start of a long friendship. In 1952 the two worked together to mount a smear campaign against Democratic presidential candidate Adlai Stevenson. Hoover and his close friend and companion, Clyde Tolson, also invested heavily in Murchison's oil business. 
November 21, 1963
Murchison was friends with Madeleine Duncan Brown, an advertising agent who would later claim to have had an extended love affair and a son with President Lyndon B[aines] Johnson.
In an appearance on the television program A Current Affair, Brown asserted that on November 21, 1963 — the night before the assassination of President John F. Kennedy — she attended a social gathering at Murchison's home in Dallas that she described as "one of the most significant gatherings in American history." The gathering included guest of honor J. Edgar Hoover, Clyde Tolson, oil magnate H. L. Hunt, John J. McCloy, Richard Nixon, George R. Brown, Robert L. Thornton, and others from the Suite 8F Group, a network of right-wing businessmen. At the end the evening, the sitting Vice President of the United States Lyndon [Baines] Johnson also arrived. Sources 1, 2, 3.

According to Brown:
Tension filled the room upon [Johnson's] arrival. The group immediately went behind closed doors. A short time later Lyndon, anxious and red-faced, reappeared. I knew how secretly Lyndon operated. Therefore I said nothing ... not even that I was happy to see him. Squeezing my hand so hard, it felt crushed from the pressure, he spoke with a grating whisper, a quiet growl, into my ear, not a love message, but one I'll always remember: "After tomorrow those goddamn Kennedys will never embarrass me again — that's no threat — that's a promise." Sources 1, 2, 3.

A fictionalized meeting, modeled on the one that was suppose to have occurred involving Texas oil barons, is shown in the docudrama film, Executive Action (1973).

Clint Sr. was the father of Dallas Cowboys founding owner Clint Murchison, Jr. (September 12, 1923-March 30, 1987), for which Jr. is mostly known. He owned it from 1960-1984. But look at some of the other connections in the son's life, thanks, in part, to his father. Jr's inherited interests included the Daisy Manufacturing Company (manufacturing a BB gun); the Centex Corporation; Field and Stream magazine; Henry Holt and Company (later known as Holt, Rinehart, and Winston); Delhi Oil and a marine construction company known as Tecon Corporation. In 1952, Murchison joined a syndicate that included Everette Lee DeGolyer and Jack Crichton, both of Dallas, to use connections in the government of General Francisco Franco to obtain drilling rights in Spain.

From an arrest for planning to bomb almost 50 churches in Oklahoma in 2012, back to the 1963 Kennedy assassination in Texas, and General Francisco Franco in 1952. Syncs are fascinating, and, yes, sometimes unbelievable. But they were there, like a map of dots connected to this young 23-year-old.

Many questions remain about the life of Gregory Arthur Weiler II, especially concerning the "religious group" in Missouri, and the death of his parents. What we do know is that from his origins in the programmed community of Elk Grove Village, which was created by Murchison's Centex, his journey allegedly has taken some strange sidetreks. What he was thinking and how he got to that motel in Miami remains a mystery.

Maybe everything is connected, but sometimes it gets messy. And does look like the inside of Arkham Asylum.


Huffington Post added the following details about the church that Weiler with which he associated in recent months:
A pastor at a homeless shelter operated by a church in suburban Kansas City, Mo., said Weiler lived there for about six months within the past year.
Doug Perry said Weiler showed no violent tendencies and was active in the group's food pantry and various ministries, but he was clearly troubled. Among other things, he blamed himself for his parents' deaths, Perry said.
"I knew he was in a bad place," the minister said. He said he last saw Weiler about three months ago, when he left to take a roofing job in Houston.
"We really, really tried hard to love Greg and put up with his sort of sullen detachment," said Perry, pastor of The Church of Liberty in Liberty, Mo. "We poured a whole lot of love, a whole lot of time, a whole lot of prayer into trying to help him. I grieve because I really do love the kid."
Perry's church opposes denominational divisions and advocates for one Christian church in each community.
"We're supposed to be ONE Body and we're supposed to be about JESUS," its website says. "We're not supposed to split off and let theologies and philosophies of Man and personal grudges divide us into little pieces."
Perry said his beliefs are based on Christian teachings and his church does not advocate physical violence or the destruction of buildings. He said it would not support any plan Weiler had to harm churches.
"We've never advocated any kind of violence at all," he said. "This has nothing to do with physical violence."
Won't you get hip to this timely tip 
When you make that California trip 
A-get your kicks on Route sixty-six 

Won't you get hip to this ti-imely tip 
When you make a-that California trip 
A-get your kicks on Route sixty-six 
A-get your kicks on Route sixty-six 
Get your kicks on Route sixty-six
~ Bob Troup

Minor update that reveals a great deal: As Red Dirt Report Editor Andrew Griffin points out, family members note in the Chicago Sun-Times, “I don’t think any of us think he could do this on his own without the help of somebody else. How did he do the travel, pay the hotels and buy the material?”

For more about this case, the Red Dirt Report will be following any new developments in the coming days. However, it seems to be a story that is disappearing a bit too quickly. Humm.


Mark said...

>Wait until you read of the swirls of syncs and conspiracies linked to a story that is breaking this weekend from Illinois...

As a life-long Chicagoan, let me point out that the first word in Illinois is "ill".

Anonymous said...

He looks like James Holmes, in both build and facial structure and expression.

Anonymous said...

Sometimes syncs seem to simply rest on areas of high governmental/corporate/military entity structures...

These are usually rich kids, no?
Even if they don't exist they've got rich-stories.

Ann said...

This looks to me like a failed psychodrama plot by the Cryptocracy. There's a lot of key twilight language in the synchs, beginning with Route 66, then the Legacy Motel in Oklahoma, and Gregory Arthur Weiler II has the ideal background for a Manchurian candidate, and what religious group he joined would be interesting to know. All the elements remind me of Hoffman's King-Kill 33, the placement for the shooting of JFK.

This 'planned hamlet' by the mysterious developers, Centex Corportion, and their Elk Grove Village where Weiler grew up: the fact that it's an 'incorporated' village (I'm not sure what that even the Village in fact a business?), gives me the willies, especially considering the synchs of the Centrex owner to the JFK assassination, and not to mention the disconcerting additional link to Frank Lloyd Wright and some developers wanting to raze the FLW 1952 house in Arcadia, Arizona. Wouldn't it be something if these developers turned out to be Centrex Corporation?

The only thing is that if the Cryptocracy had in fact planned out this potential psychodrama, they did a poor job in planning. I doubt if Weiler would have gotten past the first molotov cocktail before he was caught. A molotov cocktail doesn't strike me as a very efficient bomb. Doesn't seem to me it would do much damage. But of course that might depend on other factors too. But overall the entire plan seemed unworkable. I wonder why Weiler targeted this unheard of place called Miami(My-AM-uh), Oklahoma? Doesn't sound to me it could even boast having 48 churches of any denomination.

Red Dirt Reporter said...

Hi Ann - and all. As a reporter covering Oklahoma, this story has oddly begun to disappear. Normally, this sort of story would attract more attention - and alarm. Yet, the information on this is very minimal. Up the road from My-AM-uh is Springfield, Mo., now home of mind-control subject Jared Lee Loughner. And between here (OKC) and Miami, Ok. is the town of Arcadia, Okla. home of the famous Route 66 red "Round Barn."

Ann said...

@ Red Dirt Reporter -

That's interesting. I imagine that with some stories the editors decide not to play it up due to copycats. On the other hand, the editors could have been told by the police chief not to play it up. The chief might have gotten his orders further up. In the Weiler case it's certainly odd that everyone is left with so many holes and unanswered questions right from the start. It's like Weiler's a 'Will o' the Wisp' -- hardly exists.

Yes, I believe Loughner is a mind control subject too. Now that's interesting that he's just 'up the road' from My-AM-uh. Very interesting.

And you mean to say there's an Arcadia, OK along Route 66 within that Oklahoma triangulation also??

I don't care what anybody says: When it comes to the synchromystic toponomy -- like with "Arcadia" -- my instinct tells me they got their place names originally due to secret societies operating in a specific area, and that these societies named those places. This includes all the planetary place names in Florida also. My feeling is these places are strongholds of these hidden societies, inter-generational kind of thing. Stands to reason they would be, if they originally settled in an area and were dominant enough to name that area. And their descendents would still be living there, with the network of a given society still intact. Where in the New Age community they believe certain places on earth are centers of earth power. I wonder if these secret societies chose their towns and cities on a similar criteria (earth grid power currents), or create an 'artificial' power area of their own simply by their being there and naming the place with a synchromystic name?

I really wish when I was younger that I would have thought to take a trip along Route 66.

Anonymous said...

As someone who grew up in Illinois (between Washington and Elk Grove) I thought the most interesting aspect of the "name game" not addressed was that of tribal names (and tribes) that populated both that area of Illinois and Oklahoma.

Having grown up near Ottawa, IL my interest began when I read he was being held in the Ottawa County (OK) jail.

Washington (IL) is near Peoria; Ottawa county was where the Peoria tribe was relocated to. Of course this was after the tribe migrated to the Missouri territory. Near Ottawa (IL) is the town of Seneca. The Seneca tribe was also relocated to Ottawa Co. (OK).

It is also interesting to note that the Miami tribe (also relocated to the area, and who the town is named after) were also in parts of modern day Illinois.

Also, another former Illinewek member tribe in the Ottawa county area are the Kaskaskia. The modern town of Kaskaskia is on an island on the Illinois/Missouri border. And the Kaskaskia River empties into the Mississippi nearby.

Anyway, just some more food for thought.

Oh, and Ann a quick Google search turned up 51 names of churches in the Miami, OK area.