Here is my guess.
Mr. Dean Martin
Mr. Hugh Hefner
Ralph M. Parsons Company
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Firestone
The Beverly Hilton Hotel
Garth Benton was the proverbial ‘Fly on the Wall’ as he worked in the homes of the Rich & Famous. Surely he overheard things – that he shared with Christine? Did some of these people invest in Rosamond? Did they get a tax write-off?
The Fluor family had to know Frank H. Buck. Robert Brevoort Buck had to know Sande Greene and her husband who flew into MILLION AIR. They would have gotten the full treatment. Was business discussed at Del Monte? Did Robert suggest the Greenes rent the house at Rocky Point, that was owned by the millionaire, Alan Fox, who may have known Robert Buck? The Rich&Powerful take care of one another which is causing a Constitutional Crisis. Von Trump HATES the press, and THE LAW looking in his book and his BUSINESS DEALS. The BENTON ARTISTS owned secrets, and thus – POWER!
Buck know I was AN ARTIST, too, before Christine died? Had my sister told me their secrets – now that she was sober? Her book may not have been about art? Her brother worked for Hughes Aircraft and designed the computer system on the F-16. He had top secret clearance.
Think AIR PIRATE SHIPS. Think.Captain Buck………..OIL PIRATE…..whose kindred came to Oregon an robbed us of our trees! Bastards! And, now they want the biggest TAX CUT of all time. Millions of POOR PEOPLE will be hurt. Perhaps the Big Brains at the Buck Institute should look into this DANGEROUS IDEA, because, the poor may not take this sitting down.
It appears the Mysterious Mr. Greene, met Christine, purchased some Rosamonds, and, hired Garth to render a mural for him – before he met Sande! I surmise this mural is not in his home.
Fluor is the largest construction and engineering company in the Fortune 500 and the 149th largest company in the ranking company in the ranking overall. It has offices in 25 countries. Many of Fluor’s operations are located near natural resources, such as uranium in Canada, oil reserves in the Middle East and mines in Australia. About 30 percent of Fluor’s revenues are based in the United States as of 2011. The Fluor family owns a 3.5 percent interest in the company, while employees own six percent through its profit-sharing program.
Fluor’s Board of Directors has 12 “Independent Directors” and the CEO. The Independent Directors elect a Lead Independent Director every three years that acts as a liaison to the CEO. Each Independent Director is on two or more of four committees: audit, executive, governance, and organization & compensation. Directors serve a three-year term and are elected by shareholders. Corporate officers, such as the CEO, are elected each year by a vote of the board.
Fluor’s first projects were in constructing and grading roads, but by the 1920s it was known for building public facilities, industrial complexes and serving a growing California oil and gas industry. It started building office and meter manufacturing facilities for the Southern California Gas Company in 1915, as well as a compressor station for the Industrial Fuel Supply Company in 1919. Fluor built the first “Buddha Tower” in 1921 in Signal Hill, California, for the Industrial Fuel Supply Company. The Buddha Tower was a design of water-cooling tower named after the Buddha temples they resemble. The following year Fluor was awarded a contract by Richfield Oil to build a 10,000-gallon-per-day gasoline plant.
Against his father’s wishes, Peter Fluor expanded Fluor’s business outside of California in the 1930s. It built refineries in Texas, as well as oil pipelines and compressor stations from Panhandle, Texas, to Indianapolis, Indiana, for the Panhandle Eastern Pipeline Company. Fluor constructed the Escondida in Chile, which is the second-largest copper mine in the world. In 1942, Fluor constructed cooling towers and other facilities in Hanford, Washington, for the Manhattan Project. It built an expansion of the Dhahran Aire Force Base in Saudi Arabia for the United States Army in the 1950s and accepted its first international project for ARAMCO in the Middle East.
In the 1960s and 1970s, Fluor built the first all-hydrogen refinery in Kuwait and the first exclusively offshore power plant for the Atlantic Richfield Company. It also constructed pumps and ports for the Trans-Alaska Pipeline System, which traversed 800 miles from northern Alaska to Valdez, Alaska, and the world’s largest offshore facility for natural gas on the island of Java in Indonesia. In 1976, it was awarded a $5 billion project for ARAMCO in Saudi Arabia, to design facilities that capture sour gas, which is expelled from oil wells as waste, in order to refine it into fuel. That same year a partially completed copper and cobalt mine in Africa was cancelled due to a war in the neighboring region of Angola and declining copper prices. In 1979, Fluor had 13 projects for building United States power plants and had served more than half of the world’s government-owned oil companies.
Fluor has been working on the cleanup and shutdown of atomic energy plants in Ohio and Washington since the 1990s. In 1992, Fluor won a contract with the United States Energy Department to clean up nuclear waste. By 1996 Hanford was the most contaminated nuclear site in the US and the US Department of Energy was conducting a $50 billion to $60 billion cleanup of the site. Fluor Hanford Inc. replaced Westinghouse Hanford Co. on the project. After a chemical explosion in 1997, 11 workers filed a lawsuit alleging they were denied appropriate medical attention and protective gear. Fluor and the workers disagreed on whether the explosion resulted in any injuries. In 2005 the US Department of Energy fined Fluor for safety violations and that same year a jury awarded $4.7 million in damages to 11 pipe fitters that claimed they were fired after complaining that a valve rated for 1,975 pounds-per-inch was being used where 2,235 were needed.
Fluor built the Aladdin Hotel & Casino in Las Vegas in 2001 for $1.4 billion. In 2004, the company was awarded a $1.1 billion project with AMEC to help rebuild the water, power and civic infrastructure of Iraq after the Iraq War. Fluor has also built a rail line in Europe and missile sites in Arizona. The company provided disaster recovery services in Louisiana after Hurricane Katrina. In 2010 Fluor provided workers to clean up oil tar on beaches in Florida and Alabama after the Deepwater Horizon oil spill. In December 2012, Fluor was awarded a $3.14 billion contract to build a new Tappan Zee Bridge over the Hudson River. Fluor recently took over as the primary contractor at Plant Vogtle, Units 3 & 4, and V.C. Summer, Units 2 & 3. CB&I previously had the contract.