From the article i mentioned below, is another interesting snippet:
"I was also able to learn that in 1946, a civil servant employed by the City of Paris to inspect buildings damaged during World War II entered a partially hidden basement of a large structure within the city. He had to struggle through rubble to gain entrance, but once inside he spied a vast collection of golden objects. Some of the [items] he was able to recreate by drawings. They appeared much like the seven-branched candelabrum of the Jews. He asked the city for permission to re-enter and examine further or to have the assistance of the city in that effort. His request was not answered until 1963. When he re-entered the building with other employees, the vast underground room was empty".
Does any French researcher know about this? Have you further information? Please let me know if you do via the contacts page. Simply fascinating.
I wonder why Plantard chose the Gisor's story with stolen coffers from a later empty basement when he could have had this one of a later empty basement room in Paris which may have held the Temple treasure of the Jews?
Welcome to the blog of Rhedesium
My name is Sandy Hamblett, inspired and passionate researcher of the mysteries at Rennes-les-Bains.