Boom! Or should I hire someone to start my truck? My .02


This is Racine. Anything can happen. Lets look at oh lets say Phoenix AZ and two men

Brian Downing Quig

Conspiracy theories a big part of man’s life and death

Dennis Wagner
The Arizona Republic
Sept. 5, 2003 12:00 AM

If Brian Downing Quig hadn’t been killed this summer, he’d probably be investigating the traffic accident that took his life.

Like Mel Gibson in the Hollywood movie Conspiracy Theory, Quig devoted his life to connecting dots and exposing plots. A voracious reader with an IBM memory and a Disney imagination, the 54-year-old Phoenix resident reveled in CIA black operations, mob hits and political skullduggery.

More than anything, he was obsessed with the theory that secret power barons are manipulating America, and that he must stop them.

“His main job in life was he wanted to make America better,” explained a sister, Phyllis Beninati of Long Island, N.Y.

Quig died earlier this summer after being struck in an accident with none of the intrigue that gave meaning to his life.

According to a Phoenix police report released Aug. 21, he was pushing a shopping cart down 75th Avenue near his west Phoenix home on June 16.

Eighteen-year-old Andy Martinez of Glendale was behind the wheel of a Toyota, listening to music and talking with two friends.

Martinez told detectives a man loomed in his windshield. He hit his brakes and swerved, to no avail. A plywood board in the shopping cart smashed through the windshield, injuring passenger Eric Colon, 18. Quig died a short while later at St. Joseph’s Hospital and Medical Center.

Martinez was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of marijuana, but investigators determined that was not what caused the accident.

Quig had been remodeling a home in the neighborhood, trading work for a place to stay. But why he was hauling wood at that hour is a puzzle that might have driven him crazy, and still troubles admirers.

It didn’t take long for some to talk of a cover-up.

“These ‘accidents’ do not occur in a vacuum,” noted one, Virginia Lee McCullough, in a commentary on a Web site. “They are made to happen to silence the speech that used to be free in this country.”

In another Internet posting, Stew Webb listed the “known facts” about his friend’s death. Among them: Quig’s body was cremated and “never identified by anyone who knew him.”

Detective Alan Pfohl, who investigated the traffic fatality, said more than a dozen Quig acquaintances contacted him to insist it was no accident.

“But it’s kind of a cut-and-dried deal,” Pfohl added. “Mr. Quig was found responsible for his own death, for walking in the roadway.”

Days before his death, Quig fretted to The Arizona Republic about a libel suit filed against him by a Phoenix developer and ranted about police investigators who mistook him for a burglar, prompting an enraged letter of complaint.

Longtime friend Paul Rademacher of Phoenix did some snooping about the accident without finding any funny business.

However, Rademacher noted, Quig was more adept at identifying cover-ups.

“He could jump from one thing way over the moon to something else. He used to say, ‘I see the big picture.’ I’d laugh, but he believed it. And he was a bright cookie.”

Quig was especially proud of his Internet site (still active at, created to expose the lords of darkness and show how they operate through the CIA, White House and international corporations.

The premise: “It was human folly for the UNITED STATES to empower an agency of government to specifically break its own laws.”

Even acquaintances concede that Quig, unfettered by rules of evidence, embraced rumors as fact and leaped from dubious assumptions to bullheaded conclusions.

Pointing out those flaws often proved futile because of his capacity to overwhelm critics with details.

When confronted with facts that appeared to disprove his theories, Quig would smile and explain that the conspirators were so clever they had covered up the truth by manufacturing false evidence.

Born into a Quaker family, Quig served as a congressional researcher investigating organized crime, a headhunter for business executives and a reporter for The Grapevine, a Phoenix tabloid distributed by the homeless. He did public relations for the nuclear power industry.

He helped out with Joe Arpaio’s first campaign for Maricopa County sheriff and worked on a book with right-wing presidential candidate Bo Gritz.

He ran a speakers bureau, worked as a busboy and promoted Omega 3 fatty acid from seafood as a medicinal panacea.

Marian Quig of Sun City said she never understood her son’s politics: “I didn’t see where it was going to get him. I said, ‘Brian, get a real job.’

“He never spoke ill of anybody,” she added. “He was just a good fellow.”

Rademacher and Schoen said they accepted Quig’s hyperbole and his financial shenanigans, such as a habit of forgetting his wallet, as benign eccentricities.

Quig always lived hand-to-mouth, they said. And he never got anything out of his Quixotic adventures except the righteous joy of a crusader for goodness.

Said Schoen: “He didn’t accomplish much. He never wrote a book or was on TV that I know of.

“But I feel very good about Brian Quig’s life.”

Reach the reporter at or (602) 444-8874.

Don Bolles

A frightening incident that took place on the morning of June 2, 1976 changed the lives of many living in Phoenix. Don Bolles, an investigative reporter for the Arizona Republic had received a phone call that morning from an individual who said he had some important information about “The Organized Mob”  in Arizona. Don Bolles had been working on other stories regarding the proof of specific individuals that had been suspected to be part of a mobster group based in Phoenix, and the caller said he had some strong proof.

A meeting was set-up for that day in June between the two men. Don couldn’t resist the opportunity and went to the Clarendon Hotel in central Phoenix to meet the caller, John Harvey Adamson, to learn more about what had become Don’s  passion – to expose the “Arizona Mob“.

Don entered the hotel in search of Adamson but never found him. After a half hour or so, he gave up and proceeded back to his car in the hotel parking lot. When Don Bolles turned the ignition key, six sticks of dynamite exploded underneath the driver’s seat, leaving reporter Bolles mortally wounded. First responders to the scene noted that Don had muttered a few words before loosing consciousness: “They finally got me, The Mafia. Find John Adamson.”



Quig may have been killed well from his looking to the CIA games to OK City Bombing or it could have been  a Hit and Run . Don Bolles was killed for his reporting on as Bolles called the Mob see above out take   Link to story

Now I am no Don Bolles nor Mr. Quig but I and others fro Racine Uncovered, Racine Exposed, Racine Communicator and others IMHO have shown the light of day on the Good Old Boys and their fun and games with money.

Things like How much the City Hall Bathrooms cost, CAR 25 and is Mayor Dickert’s pals getting bank from Bid Rigging, I understand that the Zoo maybe getting looked at, Team Porters.

How bad is the nonpayment of property taxes are in Downtown Racine, whats happening at Delta Hawk?  Stories/questions the Good Old Boys rather not see asked. Perhaps they fear the money being cut off?

We also have read where Greg Helding wants to carry a Firearm in City Buildings as I understand it, he (Helding) Feels he has been threaten:   I would hope that  RPD would stop that IF  it was being done IF a big if.

Back to My truck getting bombed. Could the evil bloggers caused a slowdown in fun and games by exposing how much money has been spent? if so how much money may not be going into  the hands of the Good Old Boys? How upset might they be?

Is Helding acting on his own paranoia or being told to be paranoid?

Will my truck go boom? Will I as I have been told be put in my place for speaking out?


Ah Racine!


11/25/12 Report

This one is not pretty.