Mystery Spot

You never know what’s coming – thus the mystery. Copyright  © Jim Jesson & Pete Jesson – All rights reserved. All names, places, objects and things are works of fiction. Full disclaimer on home page.       


Beyond This Point

      Q & A: We do try to run fuel efficient vehicles here at the estate. Even our vans get 20 + mpg no matter what the price of gas. I’ve made it a point to turn green and think green and the Richenbach’s are right there. – Why did Dr. Higgenbottom give up his quest for ion drive propulsion to go the Xevatron project? I’m not sure he ever gave up on ion propulsion for interplanetary adventures. Remember when he told Peter, “I can do so much more down here than up there.” There are 2 areas here in the lab that are used for ion research. I have permission to tell you about an exciting test I watched. – What am I getting for Xmas? Hopefully a PhD. – Am I still treated like a kid from the establishment down here in the lab? No but I think Dr. H and Quimby have kind of adopted me. I even get to sit in on some of their high level meetings. – Am I on social media? I tried and they suspended the account before I could even say, hello. I took that as my que to stay away. – Is this website still staying up for 2015? At least through the winter. DN

Review of 2014 -

Some readers have called the story of Dr. Higgenbottom “mumbo-jumbo.” Another called the physics mentioned here, “hocus-pocus.” I think they may have short memories or reading every other line.  “This year, debates in physics circles took a worrying turn. Faced with difficulties in applying fundamental theories to the observed Universe, some researchers called for a change in how theoretical physics is done.” Story  -  Accepted theories are going up in smoke? Why blame me? Who’s really in the hocus-pocus business? Even some of the “craziest” claims are now coming true. You haven’t let me forget Dr.H’s and Spencers’ predictions about Mars? Where could you find predictions like that a year ago?

How many readers have reminded me about Dr. Higgenbottom’s and Spencer’s claim about announcing artifacts found on Mars? About a year ago, when Peter wrote for this blog, he mentioned what both scientists said. Dr. H. said the announcement would come by end of 2014. Dr. Spencer believed the announcement would come in late 2015. Both are sure of their claims and after meeting them, I’m sure they know that artifacts have been found on Mars many years ago. Here’s the newest story about methane gas being picked up by sensors. Do we finally have proof of life on Mars? Isn’t it amazing that an obscure website like this forecasts future events with accuracy.

Let’s go further back in time when JJ & PJ set up this site. Readers remember the comet ISON. As predicted more than a year ago, the comet made it around the sun and left town. Here’s an article about ISON. I’m mentioning it here because the research and prediction was made by Merle Rollins in the story, The Missing Math Man. Merle had declared the trajectory of the comet back in 2002 in notes found by JJ, who searched his rented storage locker, hoping to find some clues in Merle’s disappearance. Instead, he found the notes about the comet and diagrams of Merles LNR device. Merle was way ahead of his time and that is another story in itself.

JJ found Merle and then he got “lost” again only to show up at Higgenbottom’s laboratory. The funny thing about all of this is that after Peter first met Dr. H. and handed him his card, Dr. H. ended up reading, The Next Act, found out about Merle’s unusual scientific achievements and asked the Agent in Charge of the Xevatron, Jen, to send someone to find Merle and invite him to the lab. When Jim and Peter come to the lab for their initial interview, they meet Merle again. I overheard them both agree that ISON was no ordinary comet. Why did Merle write about this comet in 2002? How did he even know about it back then? What is its significance? More to come on these questions…


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The Next Act

The Next Act

                                     The Next Act   

Comments from Editorial Reviewers: “The drama here is in the nuts and bolts of ferreting out the mystery in some off-beat cases.” –  -  “A highly entertaining mystery and crime book containing 20 short stories.” TBR-  -  The story, and its placement, indicates right away that this isn’t your typical detective book… Comments from Amazon Reviews:   “I found them to be the most unusual and unique cases, that you normally don’t hear about. Like an office building full of employees who keep getting sick, even after returning from recovering from the illness.” – Amazon review  -  “Many of the stories have a humorous side to them as well.” - Amazon review   “Jim is often accompanied by his family, primarily his techno-wiz son. I liked this angle, as it shows his family life as well as progresses the current case.” - Amazon review  -  “Each curious story I read before bed leaves me with a smile.” – Amazon review   -  “Many of Jim’s cases discussed were sort of off the wall, and it was in that aspect that I really found this book interesting.” – Amazon review Comments from Friends (whom I’ve not asked to give us an Amazon review): “Should be a text book.” – Cathy. “A teaching book.” – Ann  “Should be a movie.” – Roy. “I’ve had to put down 4 best seller’s recently, they were boring! I’ve read some stories in, The Next Act, three times already. You won’t be bored, I promise – Davia” –  “What funny and odd detective stories” – Brenda.  “Better than the book I’m reading now that’s on the best seller list.” – Johnny The Case Book of Detective Jim Jesson. This was our first small book with 10 stories we wrote in 2012. We decided to publish it and is available for .99 cents on Amazon. We’re on –  BOOKBUZZ    BROADWAY    PR.COM    NEWBOOKJOURNAL     GOODREADS    PORTSMOUTH HERALD              

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