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Wrong Wyatt Martin?

Wyatt C. Martin

President

friend and Granite City Bank

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Web References(107 Total References)


Van's Hardware Journal

vanshardware.com [cached]

In his interview with us for this article, retired banker Wyatt C. Martin, the one man who knows the true, secret identity of the initiator of the Georgia Guidestones, lamented about all of the attention he has gotten over the years from witches, pagans and "nutcases.
Mr. Martin, a devout Christian man who is now nearly 80-years old, nevertheless remains proud of his contributions to the Guidestones. As soon as Christian walked out of his office, Fendley telephoned his friend and Granite City Bank president Wyatt C. Martin and warned him of a "kook who wants to build some kind of crazy monument. After introductory pleasantries, Christian recounted his mission to Martin and explained that "Robert C. Christian" was a pseudonym that he chose because he was a Christian. As a banker, Martin insisted on knowing Christian's real name so that he could investigate his finances before the project could begin. Martin agreed to never disclose Robert C. Christian's true identity. According to the Guidestones' official story, Joe Fendley, who died recently, and Wyatt Martin were the only people to have met Christian. By that same story, Martin is the only person who ever knew Christian's true identity. When we spoke with Mr. Martin several days ago, he remained committed to his vow of secrecy taken more than thirty years ago. However, we have made discoveries that shed light on who might really be behind the Georgia Guidestones and we will discuss our findings later in this article. Christian asked Martin to find him five acres of land for the monument. However, Martin argued against that location and said Elbert County would be cheaper and easier to accommodate. Christian agreed and, at a later date, settled on a five-acre plot on the Mullenix farm, a spot Martin favored. "Over the years, I've begun to suspect the same thing, that the whole thing came from only one man or at most one man and his family," Martin told us recently. In the Elberton Granite Museum's extensive guidebook on the Georgia Guidestones, Christian is said to have vanished for so long after his initial visit that Fendley and Martin came to believe Christian's appearance was simply a prank pulled off by Fendley's Shrine Club buddies. Also, the museum guidebook reported that "upon completion of the project Martin said that all material concerning the project was shredded," but in his recent Wired interview, Martin admitted that, in fact, he still has all of the Georgia Guidestone records along with all of the letters from Christian. Every last document related to the monument are packed inside a 1983, hard-sided, plastic, IBM computer case sitting in the back of Wyatt Martin's garage. Fendley meticulously documented the quarrying and building of the Georgia Guidestones monument, a tactic that backfired on him because his deliberate preplanning for a media blitz gave fuel to the critics who saw the Guidestones as nothing but a big publicity stunt Fendley and Wyatt concocted. Christian has ever even visited the monument to this day," Mr. Martin confided to us. However, Wyatt Martin, the banker who handled all of the funds for the Guidestones, says that figure is much too high but did not provide a cost estimate.


Georgia - Van's Hardware Journal

vanshardware.com [cached]

Christian, Robert C. Christian, Ted Turner, United Nations, Wyatt C. Martin
Christian, Robert C. Christian, Ted Turner, Wyatt C. Martin In his interview with us for this article, retired banker Wyatt C. Martin, the one man who knows the true, secret identity of the initiator of the Georgia Guidestones, lamented about all of the attention he has gotten over the years from witches, pagans and "nutcases. Mr. Martin, a devout Christian man who is now nearly 80-years old, nevertheless remains proud of his contributions to the Guidestones. As soon as Christian walked out of his office, Fendley telephoned his friend and Granite City Bank president Wyatt C. Martin and warned him of a "kook who wants to build some kind of crazy monument. After introductory pleasantries, Christian recounted his mission to Martin and explained that "Robert C. Christian" was a pseudonym that he chose because he was a Christian. As a banker, Martin insisted on knowing Christian's real name so that he could investigate his finances before the project could begin. Martin agreed to never disclose Robert C. Christian's true identity. According to the Guidestones' official story, Joe Fendley, who died recently, and Wyatt Martin were the only people to have met Christian. By that same story, Martin is the only person who ever knew Christian's true identity. When we spoke with Mr. Martin several days ago, he remained committed to his vow of secrecy taken more than thirty years ago. However, we have made discoveries that shed light on who might really be behind the Georgia Guidestones and we will discuss our findings later in this article. Christian asked Martin to find him five acres of land for the monument. However, Martin argued against that location and said Elbert County would be cheaper and easier to accommodate. Christian agreed and, at a later date, settled on a five-acre plot on the Mullenix farm, a spot Martin favored. "Over the years, I've begun to suspect the same thing, that the whole thing came from only one man or at most one man and his family," Martin told us recently. In the Elberton Granite Museum's extensive guidebook on the Georgia Guidestones, Christian is said to have vanished for so long after his initial visit that Fendley and Martin came to believe Christian's appearance was simply a prank pulled off by Fendley's Shrine Club buddies. Also, the museum guidebook reported that "upon completion of the project Martin said that all material concerning the project was shredded," but in his recent Wired interview, Martin admitted that, in fact, he still has all of the Georgia Guidestone records along with all of the letters from Christian. Every last document related to the monument are packed inside a 1983, hard-sided, plastic, IBM computer case sitting in the back of Wyatt Martin's garage. Fendley meticulously documented the quarrying and building of the Georgia Guidestones monument, a tactic that backfired on him because his deliberate preplanning for a media blitz gave fuel to the critics who saw the Guidestones as nothing but a big publicity stunt Fendley and Wyatt concocted. Christian has ever even visited the monument to this day," Mr. Martin confided to us. However, Wyatt Martin, the banker who handled all of the funds for the Guidestones, says that figure is much too high but did not provide a cost estimate. Wyatt Martin confirmed that the time capsule was never buried and that the monument is, in fact, incomplete. "R.C. Christian had hoped that the centerpiece he erected would inspire people to build twelve more Guidestones based on the lunar calendar and inscribed with more languages," Mr. Martin explained, "There was a Guidestones Foundation set up to collect money for this, but it has since been shut down after the couple died who were running it." Wyatt C. Martin is a warm, friendly, gregarious Christian man. A genealogy buff, Mr. Martin asks me about my ancestry. I tell him that one of my father's relatives traced my family tree back to the 1100's showing that I am a direct descendant of Geoffrey Plantagenet, father of the House of Plantagenet. Martin finds this interesting and talks with me at length about his family's rich history. Most condemning is Wyatt Martin's testimony. "I made a vow never to reveal R.C. Christian's true identity," Martin reaffirmed, "however, I can tell you that Joe Fendley was not R.C. Christian." For the record, when we asked him about it, Wyatt Martin denied that Ted Turner was Robert Christian.


Van's Hardware Journal: Decoding the Georgia Guidestones

www.vanshardware.com [cached]

In his interview with us for this article, retired banker Wyatt C. Martin, the one man who knows the true, secret identity of the initiator of the Georgia Guidestones, lamented about all of the attention he has gotten over the years from witches, pagans and "nutcases.
Mr. Martin, a devout Christian man who is now nearly 80-years old, nevertheless remains proud of his contributions to the Guidestones. As soon as Christian walked out of his office, Fendley telephoned his friend and Granite City Bank president Wyatt C. Martin and warned him of a "kook who wants to build some kind of crazy monument. After introductory pleasantries, Christian recounted his mission to Martin and explained that "Robert C. Christian" was a pseudonym that he chose because he was a Christian. As a banker, Martin insisted on knowing Christian's real name so that he could investigate his finances before the project could begin. Martin agreed to never disclose Robert C. Christian's true identity. According to the Guidestones' official story, Joe Fendley, who died recently, and Wyatt Martin were the only people to have met Christian. By that same story, Martin is the only person who ever knew Christian's true identity. When we spoke with Mr. Martin several days ago, he remained committed to his vow of secrecy taken more than thirty years ago. However, we have made discoveries that shed light on who might really be behind the Georgia Guidestones and we will discuss our findings later in this article. Christian asked Martin to find him five acres of land for the monument. However, Martin argued against that location and said Elbert County would be cheaper and easier to accommodate. Christian agreed and, at a later date, settled on a five-acre plot on the Mullenix farm, a spot Martin favored. "Over the years, I've begun to suspect the same thing, that the whole thing came from only one man or at most one man and his family," Martin told us recently. In the Elberton Granite Museum's extensive guidebook on the Georgia Guidestones, Christian is said to have vanished for so long after his initial visit that Fendley and Martin came to believe Christian's appearance was simply a prank pulled off by Fendley's Shrine Club buddies. Also, the museum guidebook reported that "upon completion of the project Martin said that all material concerning the project was shredded," but in his recent Wired interview, Martin admitted that, in fact, he still has all of the Georgia Guidestone records along with all of the letters from Christian. Every last document related to the monument are packed inside a 1983, hard-sided, plastic, IBM computer case sitting in the back of Wyatt Martin's garage. Fendley meticulously documented the quarrying and building of the Georgia Guidestones monument, a tactic that backfired on him because his deliberate preplanning for a media blitz gave fuel to the critics who saw the Guidestones as nothing but a big publicity stunt Fendley and Wyatt concocted. Christian has ever even visited the monument to this day," Mr. Martin confided to us. However, Wyatt Martin, the banker who handled all of the funds for the Guidestones, says that figure is much too high but did not provide a cost estimate. Wyatt Martin confirmed that the time capsule was never buried and that the monument is, in fact, incomplete. "R.C. Christian had hoped that the centerpiece he erected would inspire people to build twelve more Guidestones based on the lunar calendar and inscribed with more languages," Mr. Martin explained, "There was a Guidestones Foundation set up to collect money for this, but it has since been shut down after the couple died who were running it." Wyatt C. Martin is a warm, friendly, gregarious Christian man. A genealogy buff, Mr. Martin asks me about my ancestry. Wyatt Martin is important to this article because he is the only person who knows the true identity of Robert C. Christian. Most condemning is Wyatt Martin's testimony. "I made a vow never to reveal R.C. Christian's true identity," Martin reaffirmed, "however, I can tell you that Joe Fendley was not R.C. Christian." For the record, when we asked him about it, Wyatt Martin denied that Ted Turner was Robert Christian. From Mart Clamp whose father, a master sandblaster, etched the 4" letters into the eight faces of the Georgia Guidestones, to the gracious Dr. Gloria Bader Merchant whose late husband contributed his significant writing skills for production of the monument's guidebook, to Elberton Star publisher Gary Jones who, like most Elbertonians, keeps a protective eye on the Georgia Guidestones, to psychic Naunie Batchelder who was married underneath the Guidestones and who long ago predicted that the secrets of that strange edifice would be revealed within 30 years, to, of course, Wyatt C. Martin, a proud, gentlemanly, devout Christian who is the only person who knows Robert C. Christian's real identity, all of these and more are wonderful, salt-of-the-earth people. Christian, Robert C. Christian, Ted Turner, Wyatt C. Martin


Decoding the Georgia Guidestones - Van's Hardware Journal

vanshardware.com [cached]

In his interview with us for this article, retired banker Wyatt C. Martin, the one man who knows the true, secret identity of the initiator of the Georgia Guidestones, lamented about all of the attention he has gotten over the years from witches, pagans and "nutcases.
Mr. Martin, a devout Christian man who is now nearly 80-years old, nevertheless remains proud of his contributions to the Guidestones. As soon as Christian walked out of his office, Fendley telephoned his friend and Granite City Bank president Wyatt C. Martin and warned him of a "kook who wants to build some kind of crazy monument. After introductory pleasantries, Christian recounted his mission to Martin and explained that "Robert C. Christian" was a pseudonym that he chose because he was a Christian. As a banker, Martin insisted on knowing Christian's real name so that he could investigate his finances before the project could begin. Martin agreed to never disclose Robert C. Christian's true identity. According to the Guidestones' official story, Joe Fendley, who died recently, and Wyatt Martin were the only people to have met Christian. By that same story, Martin is the only person who ever knew Christian's true identity. When we spoke with Mr. Martin several days ago, he remained committed to his vow of secrecy taken more than thirty years ago. However, we have made discoveries that shed light on who might really be behind the Georgia Guidestones and we will discuss our findings later in this article. Christian asked Martin to find him five acres of land for the monument. However, Martin argued against that location and said Elbert County would be cheaper and easier to accommodate. Christian agreed and, at a later date, settled on a five-acre plot on the Mullenix farm, a spot Martin favored. "Over the years, I've begun to suspect the same thing, that the whole thing came from only one man or at most one man and his family," Martin told us recently. In the Elberton Granite Museum's extensive guidebook on the Georgia Guidestones, Christian is said to have vanished for so long after his initial visit that Fendley and Martin came to believe Christian's appearance was simply a prank pulled off by Fendley's Shrine Club buddies. Also, the museum guidebook reported that "upon completion of the project Martin said that all material concerning the project was shredded," but in his recent Wired interview, Martin admitted that, in fact, he still has all of the Georgia Guidestone records along with all of the letters from Christian. Every last document related to the monument are packed inside a 1983, hard-sided, plastic, IBM computer case sitting in the back of Wyatt Martin's garage. Fendley meticulously documented the quarrying and building of the Georgia Guidestones monument, a tactic that backfired on him because his deliberate preplanning for a media blitz gave fuel to the critics who saw the Guidestones as nothing but a big publicity stunt Fendley and Wyatt concocted. Christian has ever even visited the monument to this day," Mr. Martin confided to us. However, Wyatt Martin, the banker who handled all of the funds for the Guidestones, says that figure is much too high but did not provide a cost estimate. Wyatt Martin confirmed that the time capsule was never buried and that the monument is, in fact, incomplete. "R.C. Christian had hoped that the centerpiece he erected would inspire people to build twelve more Guidestones based on the lunar calendar and inscribed with more languages," Mr. Martin explained, "There was a Guidestones Foundation set up to collect money for this, but it has since been shut down after the couple died who were running it." Wyatt C. Martin is a warm, friendly, gregarious Christian man. A genealogy buff, Mr. Martin asks me about my ancestry. I tell him that one of my father's relatives traced my family tree back to the 1100's showing that I am a direct descendant of Geoffrey Plantagenet, father of the House of Plantagenet. Martin finds this interesting and talks with me at length about his family's rich history. Most condemning is Wyatt Martin's testimony. "I made a vow never to reveal R.C. Christian's true identity," Martin reaffirmed, "however, I can tell you that Joe Fendley was not R.C. Christian." For the record, when we asked him about it, Wyatt Martin denied that Ted Turner was Robert Christian. From Mart Clamp whose father, a master sandblaster, etched the 4" letters into the eight faces of the Georgia Guidestones, to the gracious Dr. Gloria Bader Merchant whose late husband contributed his significant writing skills for production of the monument's guidebook, to Elberton Star publisher Gary Jones who, like most Elbertonians, keeps a protective eye on the Georgia Guidestones, to psychic Naunie Batchelder who was married underneath the Guidestones and who long ago predicted that the secrets of that strange edifice would be revealed within 30 years, to, of course, Wyatt C. Martin, a proud, gentlemanly, devout Christian who is the only person who knows Robert C. Christian's real identity, all of these and more are wonderful, salt-of-the-earth people. Christian, Robert C. Christian, Ted Turner, Wyatt C. Martin


Burj Dubai – Van's Hardware Journal

vanshardware.com [cached]

Christian, Robert C. Christian, Ted Turner, Wyatt C. Martin
Christian, Robert C. Christian, Ted Turner, United Nations, war, Wyatt C. Martin Christian, Robert C. Christian, Ted Turner, weird, Wyatt C. Martin Christian, Robert C. Christian, Ted Turner, United Nations, weird, Wyatt C. Martin Christian, Robert C. Christian, Ted Turner, United Nations, Wyatt C. Martin Christian, Robert C. Christian, Ted Turner, United Nations, Wyatt C. Martin Christian, Robert C. Christian, Ted Turner, Wyatt C. Martin Christian, Robert C. Christian, Ted Turner, weird, Wyatt C. Martin Christian, Robert C. Christian, Ted Turner, Wyatt C. Martin Christian, Robert C. Christian, Ted Turner, Wyatt C. Martin In his interview with us for this article, retired banker Wyatt C. Martin, the one man who knows the true, secret identity of the initiator of the Georgia Guidestones, lamented about all of the attention he has gotten over the years from witches, pagans and "nutcases. Mr. Martin, a devout Christian man who is now nearly 80-years old, nevertheless remains proud of his contributions to the Guidestones. As soon as Christian walked out of his office, Fendley telephoned his friend and Granite City Bank president Wyatt C. Martin and warned him of a "kook who wants to build some kind of crazy monument. After introductory pleasantries, Christian recounted his mission to Martin and explained that "Robert C. Christian" was a pseudonym that he chose because he was a Christian. As a banker, Martin insisted on knowing Christian's real name so that he could investigate his finances before the project could begin. Martin agreed to never disclose Robert C. Christian's true identity. According to the Guidestones' official story, Joe Fendley, who died recently, and Wyatt Martin were the only people to have met Christian. By that same story, Martin is the only person who ever knew Christian's true identity. When we spoke with Mr. Martin several days ago, he remained committed to his vow of secrecy taken more than thirty years ago. However, we have made discoveries that shed light on who might really be behind the Georgia Guidestones and we will discuss our findings later in this article. Christian asked Martin to find him five acres of land for the monument. However, Martin argued against that location and said Elbert County would be cheaper and easier to accommodate. Christian agreed and, at a later date, settled on a five-acre plot on the Mullenix farm, a spot Martin favored. "Over the years, I've begun to suspect the same thing, that the whole thing came from only one man or at most one man and his family," Martin told us recently. In the Elberton Granite Museum's extensive guidebook on the Georgia Guidestones, Christian is said to have vanished for so long after his initial visit that Fendley and Martin came to believe Christian's appearance was simply a prank pulled off by Fendley's Shrine Club buddies. Also, the museum guidebook reported that "upon completion of the project Martin said that all material concerning the project was shredded," but in his recent Wired interview, Martin admitted that, in fact, he still has all of the Georgia Guidestone records along with all of the letters from Christian. Every last document related to the monument are packed inside a 1983, hard-sided, plastic, IBM computer case sitting in the back of Wyatt Martin's garage. Fendley meticulously documented the quarrying and building of the Georgia Guidestones monument, a tactic that backfired on him because his deliberate preplanning for a media blitz gave fuel to the critics who saw the Guidestones as nothing but a big publicity stunt Fendley and Wyatt concocted. Christian has ever even visited the monument to this day," Mr. Martin confided to us. However, Wyatt Martin, the banker who handled all of the funds for the Guidestones, says that figure is much too high but did not provide a cost estimate. Wyatt Martin confirmed that the time capsule was never buried and that the monument is, in fact, incomplete. "R.C. Christian had hoped that the centerpiece he erected would inspire people to build twelve more Guidestones based on the lunar calendar and inscribed with more languages," Mr. Martin explained, "There was a Guidestones Foundation set up to collect money for this, but it has since been shut down after the couple died who were running it." Wyatt C. Martin is a warm, friendly, gregarious Christian man. A genealogy buff, Mr. Martin asks me about my ancestry. I tell him that one of my father's relatives traced my family tree back to the 1100's showing that I am a direct descendant of Geoffrey Plantagenet, father of the House of Plantagenet. Martin finds this interesting and talks with me at length about his family's rich history. Most condemning is Wyatt Martin's testimony. "I made a vow never to reveal R.C. Christian's true identity," Martin reaffirmed, "however, I can tell you that Joe Fendley was not R.C. Christian." For the record, when we asked him about it, Wyatt Martin denied that Ted Turner was Robert Christian. From Mart Clamp whose father, a master sandblaster, etched the 4" letters into the eight faces of the Georgia Guidestones, to the gracious Dr. Gloria Bader Merchant whose late husband contributed his significant writing skills for production of the monument's guidebook, to Elberton Star publisher Gary Jones who, like most Elbertonians, keeps a protective eye on the Georgia Guidestones, to psychic Naunie Batchelder who was married underneath the Guidestones and who long ago predicted that the secrets of that strange edifice would be revealed within 30 years, to, of course, Wyatt C. Martin, a proud, gentlemanly, devout Christian who is the only person who knows Robert C. Christian's real identity, all of these and more are wonderful, salt-of-the-earth people. Christian, Robert C. Christian, Ted Turner, Wyatt C. Martin Karen on Wyatt C. Martin of Georgia Guidestones fame suffers stroke


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