Prophetic Works of Ingersoll Lockwood

Baron Trump’s Marvelous Underground Journey’
'1900: or the last President



In 1726 Jonathan Swift in Gulliver's Travels [1726], makes reference to two moons of Mars. The number of moons is correct. He places them in close proximity to the planet, which they are. The moons of Mars, Phobos and Deimos, were discovered in 1877 over 100 years after Swift predicted them.




In 1883 Edgar Allen Poe published a novel, The Arthur Gordon Pym of Naugatuck, at one point in this novel 4 men are adrift in a boat. To survive, they kill and eat the cabin boy Richard Parker. 40 years later four men are adrift in a boat and they kill and eat the cabin boy Richard Parker to survive.

In 1898, an Author named Morgan Robertson wrote Futility, It described the infamous maiden voyage of a transatlantic luxury liner named the Titan and foretold with awe inspiring accuracy the tragedy of the Titanic.

In his 1972 novel, James Rusk published a pornographic work titled Black abductor, the story was incredibly similar in intricate detail to the abduction of heiress Patricia Hearst in 1974.

And getting to the heart of this article, In 1893, Ingersoll Lockwood [political writer, lawyer and novelist] published a book entitled ‘Baron Trump’s Marvelous Underground Journey’. We could let pass the fact that Donald Trumps youngest son is also named Baron Trump if it were not for all the other eery coincidences within this work of 'fiction'. The character of the novel was actually a real person named Wilhelm Heinrich Sebastian Von Troomp, he was a baron, that was his title not his actual name.

The sequel to ‘Baron Trump’s Marvelous Underground Journey’ is '1900: or the last President'

Both of the books are archived and can be read on Archive.org, reprints are available on Amazon and similar sites. A third book 'The Travels and Adventures of Little Baron Trump and His Wonderful Dog Bulgar' was published in 1890, prior to 1900 or the last president, and is available as part of the 3 book set under Collected Works of Ingersoll Lockwood. Baron Trump’s Marvelous Underground Journey, has the young Baron embark on a journey underground to explore the theory that the earth is hollow and inhabited by descendants of people who fled underground millenia ago.

Little Baron learned of this hollow Earth theory from a Centuries old manuscript given to him by his father called World within a World, which was written by a celebrated thinker and philosopher named Don Fum. As Baron goes on a search for the portal to the 'World within a World' or Hollow Earth Don is his guide and takes him to the Ural mountains in Russia.

The novel is set in "Russia" .... somebody better tell Mueller, I think we found his holy grail - the Russia Connection. A pivotal character within the novel is named "Don", and like the Baron name/title shift between the current and past Baron Trumps, 'Don' in the novel is a title such as Don Corleone or in English Mr., he is billed as 'the master of all masters'.

In Lockwoods '1900: or the last President' the coincidences mount

It begins with New York City in an uproar and many outraged [Trump Derangement Syndrome ?] after the election of an outsider candidate. “Mobs of vast size are organizing under the lead of anarchists and socialists, and threaten to plunder and despoil the houses of the rich who have wronged and oppressed them for so many years.”

“The Fifth Avenue Hotel will be the first to feel the fury of the mob,” the novel continues, citing the location of Trump Tower. “Would the troops be in time to save it?”

In The Last President, the president’s hometown is New York City where the masses are fearing the collapse of the republic. Some Americans begin forming a resistance in response to what was seen as an unfair electoral process.


New Yorker Illustration Odd Trump

Another interesting Victorian Novel by a different Author is The Odd Trump [1875] the two main characters are an American named Clinton and an Englishman named Trump who become friends as well as competitors. The storyline includes money, real estate transactions, and Clintonian villainy, culminating in Clinton's involvement in a sword duel.

"The Odd Trump once again holds some peculiar pleasures. Both its time and ours have a Trump whose fortune depends in part on a casino and whose finances are a point of contention. But only one has Clinton calling Trump a 'deceitful old humbug' and 'an obstinate, mule-headed sucker'" Paul Collins New Yorker