The Patsy


In the movies the patsy is a Jew in real life the patsy is played by  the Jew.

Thought this was quite interesting. I knew of one of James Earl Rays brothers, the one who attempted to murder Don Black of Stormfront, but I had not heard of the older patsy ehhhhh brother. Looks like they wanted him to talk. You want me to die? No Mr Ray we want you to talk (or make your brother talk).

I often hear David Duke and Don Black say we shouldn’t ever do stupid things that will only get us in trouble like actually make a final stand on what is being done to us, which I believe is perfectly justifiable, but what in the world were they doing hanging around these characters? Odd how we never heard about any of this from our Stormfront crew. A little break from “word study” this week.

The assassin’s brother(s)
John Larry Ray marks time in Quincy, still trying to set the record straight
By C. D. Stelzer
Untitled Document

For pictures and article go here
John Larry Ray
The lone robber entered the Farmers Bank of Liberty at 9:10 a.m. on Friday May 30, 1980. He didn’t bark any demands, and he didn’t hand the teller a note. The gun in his left hand spoke for itself. He placed a crumpled plastic bag on the counter. As the teller stuffed cash from four tills into the bag, the bandit walked directly to the office of the executive vice president, as if he had cased the bank in advance. He motioned for the bank officer to go to the vault. “Two minutes,” he said, aiming the pistol at the officer and another bank employee. Informed that the vault had a time-delayed lock, the bandit grabbed the loot from behind the counter and fled. The robbery took three minutes and netted $15,122. Eyewitnesses pegged the stickup man as about 50 years old, 5 feet 8 inches tall, 180 pounds, gray-haired and potbellied. He was dressed in baggy slacks, a tan jacket, and a floppy fisherman’s hat. Though a nylon-stocking mask concealed the robber’s facial features, the traumatized teller noted his “farmer’s tan.”
Three weeks later, John Larry Ray, the brother of the late James Earl Ray, was arrested for the heist. In the town of Liberty, Ill., Ray’s name still strikes terror in the former bank teller, though a jury ultimately acquitted Ray of that crime in a federal trial in Springfield more than a quarter-century ago. These days, the notorious bank robber lives quietly on College Avenue in Quincy in a small brick house with a rickety front porch. Vacant lots dot the neighborhood. Around the corner, on Martin Luther King Memorial Drive, African-American children play on the sidewalk in the autumn dusk. John Larry Ray moved here from St. Louis three years ago to care for his sister, Melba, who died last November. The 74-year-old brother of the convicted assassin of the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. has survived a heart attack and a stroke in recent years. He is also hobbled by diabetes. Complications from the disease forced the partial amputation of both of his feet more than a decade ago. In the spring, he hopes to erect tombstones at a local cemetery for himself and his kin.
He is counting on royalties from a book due out in March to help pay the bills. The forthcoming biography chronicles his criminal career and life in prison. It also purportedly reveals his late brother’s alleged ties to the CIA [see “His last score,” page 15]. Because of contractual obligations, he is currently not speaking to the press.
John Larry Ray’s own story, however, has little to do with international intrigue or espionage. His is a cops-and-robbers tale rooted in western Illinois.
Illinois law-enforcement authorities charged John Larry Ray with the May 30, 1980 robbery of the Farmers Bank of Liberty in Liberty, Ill.
He was born in Alton on St. Valentine’s Day 1933, the second son of Lucille and George “Speedy” Ray, a small-time hoodlum. During his youth, the family hightailed it from town to town, his father adopting aliases to stay one step ahead of the law. By 1944, the “Rayns” family had moved north to Knox County, where, Ray says, he applied for his first Social Security number to earn money delivering the Galesburg Register-Mail. James Earl Ray borrowed that number in 1967 to get a job as a dishwasher in Chicago after John Larry Ray helped him escape from the Missouri State Penitentiary. Those acts would bind the two brothers’ fates. But John Larry Ray had already made more than one wrong turn by then. His first serious scrape with the law came in 1953, when a joyride through the streets of Quincy in a stolen Hudson earned him five to 10. After his release in 1960 from the Menard State Penitentiary, in Chester, Ill, he worked as a bartender and Greyhound bus-depot employee. He dreamed of being a seaman but ended up tending greens at a golf course near Chicago. In 1964 and 1965, he knocked around Florida and the Catskill Mountains, in upstate New York, and collected unemployment benefits in New York City. By October 1966 he had landed in St. Louis, where, he says, he worked as a painter. In January 1968 he opened the Grapevine tavern on Arsenal Street in South St. Louis with one of his sisters. Months later, the FBI showed up at the Grapevine to question John Larry Ray on the whereabouts of his brother, who was by then wanted for the murder of King. He lied, telling the agents that he hadn’t had any contact with his brother for years. The FBI couldn’t prove his participation in the prison break the previous year, but the bureau had John Larry Ray in its crosshairs, and he would remain a target. In 1970, federal agents nabbed him for serving as the getaway driver in a bank robbery in St. Peters, Mo. That charge resulted in his only bank-robbery conviction and an 18-year sentence.
John Ray, in a videotaped interview, taken in 2001.
In 1978, however, a congressional panel investigating King’s murder — the House Select Committee on Assassinations — accused Ray of four other bank heists, including an October 1969 stickup in rural Illinois. In an odd twist, Ray would be busted for robbing the same financial institution — the Farmers Bank of Liberty — in 1980, a year-and-a-half after the conclusion of the congressional hearings.
The crime stunned the town of Liberty, population 524. Rumors that the robber was camped in a pasture at the edge of town hiked fears. Police-band chatter crackled with mounting reports of suspicious characters in the vicinity. The robbery garnered banner headlines in the Quincy Herald-Whig, and the Liberty Bee-Times, the town’s weekly newspaper, devoted its entire front page to the story. Less than a week later, Liberty would be jolted again. At 8:30 p.m. on Wednesday, June 4, 1980, a farmer reported a suspicious vehicle west of town, according to the Bee-Times. When Liberty Police Chief Albert “Ab” Viar responded to the call, he found a blue 1969 Pontiac Tempest abandoned beside a gravel road, its engine compartment still warm. The car didn’t have license plates, but a registration application in the lower right-hand corner of the windshield bore the signature of James R. LaRue. Viar drove back to the house of the farmer. As she and her husband talked to the chief, the farmer’s wife saw a light come on inside the Tempest, which was parked about a quarter-mile away. By the time the police chief got back to that location, the car was heading in his direction. Viar flipped on his squad car’s emergency lights to signal the driver to stop. Instead the driver sped away, and Viar pursued him. The chase ended a half-mile later, when the Tempest spun out on a curve and crashed into a ditch. The driver jumped from the car and escaped on foot into a cornfield. As darkness fell, the police chief radioed for backup. After his deputy arrived, they conducted a search. About 300 feet from where the Tempest had first been spotted, Viar found a yellow satchel containing $10,803 from the bank robbery. At 8 o’clock the next morning, a county deputy and state police officer reported being fired upon near the bank, prompting another manhunt. Heavily armed local and state cops swarmed the fields and woodlands surrounding the town. That afternoon, authorities discovered an abandoned encampment about a mile from the scene of the car chase. At the site, police found a hole under a tree, leading them to believe that the robber had unearthed the loot, only to have his plans thwarted by the vigilant police chief. Meanwhile, the Adams County Sheriff’s Department issued a warrant for James R. LaRue, and the Illinois State Police arrested a man with that name in Cicero, Ill., on June 9, 1980. They released the suspect within hours, however, after he informed officers that a wallet containing his identification had been stolen a month earlier. The investigation appeared to have reached a dead end. But a week later the sheriff’s department charged Ray with the bank robbery on the basis of a left thumbprint found on one of the Tempest’s side-view mirrors. Ray, who matched the general description of the suspect, had vanished months earlier after being released on parole. Within days the FBI entered the case and, weirdly enough, so did an investigator for the defunct congressional committee. At 5:45 p.m. on June 23, 1980, Sgt. Conrad “Pete” Baetz of the Madison County (Ill.) Sheriff’s Department spotted Ray walking along Illinois Route 140 near Alton. “As I remember it, he was wearing a dark-blue leisure suit,” says Baetz, who now lives in Two Rivers, Wis. “It was also hotter than hell that day.” Baetz, on a shopping trip with his wife, turned his car around and passed the sweaty pedestrian again to confirm his identity. He then called the sheriff’s department from a nearby roadhouse. An on-duty officer arrived promptly to assist Baetz in the arrest. The two deputies frisked Ray and found nothing. Later, a Madison County jailer discovered a .38-caliber revolver among the personal items that Ray was toting in a shopping bag when he was arrested. The bag reportedly also contained women’s nylon hosiery and coin-roll wrappers from the Farmers Bank of Liberty. Baetz recognized the suspect so readily because they had crossed paths before. He had interviewed Ray in his capacity as a congressional investigator for the HSCA two years earlier. The Madison County officer had taken a leave of absence from his local law-enforcement duties in 1978 to work for the committee, but the career move turned bad when Baetz came under investigation himself. Former FBI informant Oliver Patterson alleged that the then-congressional investigator had directed him to spy on Jerry Ray, the youngest of the three Ray brothers. The informant also said that he gave false testimony, provided to him by Baetz, to the committee. Patterson revealed his illegal activities at a St. Louis press conference organized by attorney Mark Lane, who then represented James Earl Ray. Though the committee denied any wrongdoing, the press coverage tarnished the reputations of both the HSCA and Baetz. If Baetz feared that his latest brush with fame would stir up questions about his checkered Capitol Hill tenure, he needn’t have worried. The arrest of John Larry Ray grabbed front-page headlines in newspapers in St. Louis, Alton, and Quincy, but none of the accompanying stories mentioned Baetz’s central role in the HSCA scandal two years earlier. The Adams County sheriff arrived in Alton the next morning by chartered plane and flew Ray back to Quincy, where FBI agents dispatched from Indianapolis waited to interrogate him about the shooting of National Urban League president Vernon Jordan in Fort Wayne, Ind., on May 29, 1980 — the day before the Farmers Bank of Liberty robbery. Though the agents publicly discounted Ray as a suspect in the civil-rights leader’s shooting, their boss took a different tack. In a front-page story that appeared in the St. Louis Post-Dispatch, FBI director William H. Webster emphasized the similarities between the Jordan shooting and the murder of King — including the possibility that money from bank robberies financed the plots. The FBI chief’s accusations may have been sparked by memories of his early days on the bench. Like Baetz, the nation’s top cop had encountered John Larry Ray previously. As a fledgling federal district judge in St. Louis, Webster had sentenced John Larry Ray to prison for being the wheelman in the 1970 robbery of the Bank of St. Peters (Mo.). In 1978, the HSCA used that single federal conviction as the linchpin for its theory that the Ray brothers were an organized gang of bank robbers. The committee further alleged that James Earl Ray and John Larry Ray robbed the Bank of Alton on July 13, 1967, and used proceeds from that heist to finance James Earl Ray’s travels in the year preceding the King assassination.
To buttress its theory, the committee cited other bank robberies that were carried out in a similar fashion, including the 1970 Bank of St. Peters robbery, for which John Larry Ray was convicted, and the 1969 holdup of the Farmers Bank of Liberty, for which he wasn’t even charged.
“They all went down in essentially the same way,” Baetz says. “We put James Earl Ray in the area on the day the Alton robbery occurred.”
By the time HSCA called him to testify, John Larry Ray was slotted for parole for his 1971 bank-robbery conviction. After he refused to admit involvement in any of the bank robberies, the committee charged him with perjury and federal marshals pulled him out of a halfway house in St. Louis. He spent the next two months in solitary confinement at the federal penitentiary in Marion, Ill., while Justice Department officials tried to decide whether to pursue the charge. In comments to the press, Ray accused the federal prison system, the FBI, and congressional investigators of conspiring to deny his release. Attorney James Lesar, who represented John Larry Ray before the HSCA hearings, objected vehemently to the relevancy of bringing up bank robberies that took place after King was assassinated. The committee repeatedly overruled the objections. “They pretended they were a judicial proceeding despite the fact that it was a totally one-sided presentation of evidence,” says Lesar, a Washington, D.C., lawyer. “They were the prosecutor, the judge, and the jury, all in one ball.”
Internal Justice Department memos obtained later by Lesar through the Freedom of Information Act confirmed the HSCA had overreached its authority. Justice Department officials ruled that the committee had improperly slapped the perjury charge on John Larry Ray to force James Earl Ray to testify. The department refused to prosecute the case. Back at the St. Louis halfway house from which he had been yanked, John Larry Ray told the Associated Press on Aug. 24, 1978, that “he would testify about a ‘link’ in the assassination if authorities would permit a nationwide television report about improper judicial action that resulted in his conviction of aiding the robbery of a St. Peters, Mo., bank.”
His only co-defendant in the 1971 St. Peters bank-robbery trial had his conviction overturned on a technicality as Ray remained locked up. Now the judge who sentenced him had risen to FBI director. Guilt or innocence mattered little under these circumstances. Nothing would ever shake his belief that he had been set up to take a fall because he was James Earl Ray’s brother.
The pawn had made his move, but it was as if he wasn’t even on the chessboard. Nobody paid attention to his offer. This must have convinced him that the game was rigged. But that doesn’t explain why John Larry Ray chose to lie to the HSCA. Despite the expiration on the statute of limitation and a congressional grant of immunity, Ray denied involvement in James Earl Ray’s escape from the Missouri State Penitentiary in 1967. He has since admitted picking up his brother after the escape near Jefferson City, Mo. In its final report, the HSCA concluded “that the resistance of the Ray brothers to admitting a criminal association among themselves in these minor crimes is based on a frank realization that such an admission might well lead to their implication in the higher crime of assassination.”
When asked to make a closing statement before the HSCA on Dec. 1, 1978, John Larry Ray cast the blame for King’s assassination on his accusers, appealing to Congress to unlock evidence the government had decided to seal until 2027. “The U.S. Department of Justice and the FBI and a federal judge locked up thousands of pages of evidence concerning . . . Martin Luther King, and the Rays and maybe a person who conspired to assassinate him. “It is my belief that since I have been locked in solitary confinement for 67 days, in three different federal asylums, and [endured] many physical tortures by this government, that they should release this information, and the person who do [sic] not release the information, it seems to me they would be covering up a murder. They would be covering up the murder of Martin Luther King. . . .”
At his arraignment in Adams County on June 25, 1980, Ray displayed no belated signs of contrition. He argued press coverage of “FBI propaganda” made it impossible for him to receive fair treatment in the United States and requested a trial before the United Nations. Six months later, after more contentious court appearances, the state of Illinois washed its hands of John Larry Ray and turned the case over to federal prosecutors. The rest of the courtroom drama would play out in federal district court in Springfield. It would pit an inexperienced public defender against a phalanx of assistant U.S. attorneys.
Ronald Spears, Ray’s court-appointed lawyer, had been in private practice for less than two years when he went to trial in April 1981. He confesses a degree of youthful naïveté then about outside events surrounding the case, but that doesn’t explain his surprise over the unusual developments inside the courtroom. “There were some critical mysteries in the case that I’ve never figured out,” says Spears, who is now a Christian County Circuit Court judge.
The most mysterious element of the case, says Spears, involved a flashlight that the prosecution admitted as evidence. Twenty-six years later it remains a subject of debate. Baetz, the arresting officer who testified at the trial, says that FBI agents belatedly discovered a roll of bills inside the flashlight, money that the former congressional investigator contends came from the bank robbery. Spears remembers it differently. With FBI agents present, he and Ray examined the physical evidence, including the flashlight that had been found in the shopping bag at the time of his arrest. Ray opened the flashlight and peered into the battery chamber and then put the cap back on, according to Spears. Later Ray took Spears aside and asked him to call for an investigation. Ray claimed that he had stashed money he had earned working in Chicago before his arrest in the flashlight and that it had disappeared. Spears informed the court of his client’s allegation and demanded an explanation. “So the prosecutor brings the thing into open court and takes it out of the box,” says Spears. “He opens up the end of it, [and] pulls out several thousand dollars in cash. All of this evidence was in the custody of the FBI. They had already examined it. They obviously would have identified if they found the money in there. Either there was some not very good work done by the crime lab, or somebody took it [the money] and was going to keep it and got caught.”
Other evidence may have been flushed down the toilet. Feces collected near the getaway car contained anal hairs, which prompted the state to order Ray to provide samples. He complied. But when Spears later questioned the forensic specialist at the trial, the witness testified that he had thrown away the evidence. “Again, it points to either what could have been a sloppy investigation or worse,” Spears says.
The prosecution relied on the testimony of Charles Reeder, a cellmate of John Larry Ray’s while Ray was jailed in Adams County. He told the jury that Ray had confessed to the crime. Under cross-examination, however, Reeder said that he agreed to testify for the government in exchange for a possible reduction in his 10-year sentence for deviate sexual assault. The defense countered by calling Oliver Patterson, the former HSCA informant, to the stand, prompting the prosecution to object, so Judge J. Waldo Ackerman cleared the jury from the courtroom to ascertain the relevancy of his testimony. Under oath, Patterson said that when he heard that Baetz had arrested John Larry Ray, he immediately wondered whether the former congressional investigator had tampered with the evidence. Moreover, Patterson told the court, his false testimony before the HSCA — which Baetz allegedly condoned — led to the delay in Ray’s 1978 parole. In short, Patterson maintained that Baetz had a vendetta against Ray and his family. Not surprisingly, Jerry Ray agreed. The youngest of the Ray brothers testified that the FBI had first tried to pin the Liberty bank heist on him. “When it was shown that I couldn’t have robbed it because I was in Georgia, then they said ‘John Ray robbed it,’ ” says Jerry Ray. “If they can’t get one, then they get the other.”
Ackerman, however, ruled that Patterson’s testimony was irrelevant to the bank-robbery charge.
“I’m sure at that point Patterson liked the publicity he was getting,” Baetz says. “I didn’t even know that he was going to testify, but my guess is he would testify to the fact that there was this vast conspiracy against the Ray family.” The former congressional investigator blames Mark Lane, James Earl Ray’s attorney, for promulgating that idea. “His way of handling things was to throw out as many allegations as you can, as loud as you can, and see if they will stick,” Baetz says. In this case, however, the job of making things stick fell to federal prosecutors, who failed to place John Larry Ray inside the bank that had been robbed. None of the fingerprints at the bank matched Ray’s, plus none of the witnesses, including the teller, could identify Ray.
Instead, prosecutors used circumstantial evidence against Ray, including the thumbprint on the vehicle involved in the car chase — a week after the robbery. In addition, a ballistic expert testified that a .38-caliber bullet removed from a tree at the site where the getaway car was found on the day of the robbery matched the gun discovered in Ray’s shopping bag after his arrest.
After seven hours of deliberations, the jury found Ray guilty. But the judge threw out the conviction. His decision hinged on a handwritten motion submitted by John Larry Ray when he faced state charges in Adams County. Federal prosecutors introduced his motion as evidence so that the jury could compare it with handwriting on the license-plate-application form for the Pontiac Tempest involved in the car chase. But Ray’s motion included detailed information on his prior bank-robbery conviction, which was inadmissible evidence. In the second trial, which took place in July 1981, Ray was acquitted by the jury after more than 10 hours of deliberations. John Larry Ray, however, returned to federal penitentiary because he had been convicted in March 1981 for contempt of court for not providing handwriting samples to federal prosecutors. Ray apparently balked at the demand after having already given samples to the state after his arrest the previous year. For his lack of cooperation, he received a three-year sentence. He received additional time for the .38-caliber pistol found among his possessions after his arrest. Ray was paroled in 1987 and disappeared for the next five years. U.S. marshals arrested him for parole violation in St. Louis in 1992. The Federal Bureau of Prisons released him for the last time on July 26, 1993. By that time, Ray had spent more than 25 years of his life in prisons in 13 states from coast to coast.
By virtue of his relationship to his late brother, John Larry Ray will always be associated with one of the most heinous crimes of the 20th century. In many ways he has been cast in a role not entirely of his own creation. His legend is really a collaborative work, a crazy quilt of official sources whose pieces don’t always fit. His side of the story has been largely ignored or discredited. Ray is, after all, a felon, an ex-con with a rap sheet that spans five decades. He is known to have lied to the FBI and Congress. But there is another reason that his version of events has often gone unheeded: Ray has a lifelong speech impediment. Words have failed him. He has literally been misunderstood.
An intent listener can discern his message clearly enough, however, and it hasn’t changed for a very long time. Ray still harbors an unyielding contempt for authority. The world is his prison, and he has made a career of defying those who run the joint.
C.D. Stelzer is a frequent contributor. His profile of singer/songwriter Wil Maring, “Keeper of the farm,” appeared in the Aug. 9 issue. Contact him at

John Larry Ray’s journey
Ray’s criminal history includes car theft,
bank robbery, aiding a prison escape, and perjury.
Feb. 14, 1933 — Born Alton, Ill.
1944 — Applies for and receives Social Security number 318-24-7098 in Galesburg, Ill. under the name John L. Raynes.
1953 — Convicted of car theft in Quincy, Ill., sentenced to five-to-ten years.
1960 — Released from Menard State Penitentiary in Chester, Ill.
April 23, 1967 — Helps his brother James Earl Ray escape from the Missouri Penitentiary in Jefferson City, Mo.
April 1968 — Interviewed at the Grapevine tavern in St. Louis about his brother’s whereabouts by the FBI.
Oct. 28, 1970 — Charged with driving the getaway car in the robbery of the Bank of St. Peters (Mo.).
April 6, 1970 — Convicted of the St. Peters bank robbery.
April 23, 1970 — Sentenced to 18-years in federal penitentiary by U.S. District Judge William H. Webster.
April-May 1978 — Gives closed-door testimony to the House Select Committee on Assassinations (HSCA).
June 15, 1978 — Pulled out of a halfway house in St. Louis and charged with perjury by the U.S. Congress; placed in solitary confinement at the federal maximum security prison in Marion, Ill.
Aug. 24, 1978 — Returns to halfway house in St. Louis.
Dec. 1, 1978 — Gives public testimony before the HSCA.
July 26, 1979 — Parole revoked for failing to appear in court for DWI charge in Fredericktown, Mo.
Feb. 4, 1980 — Fails to report to halfway house in St. Louis, after being released from the federal medical facility for prisoners in Springfield, Mo.
June 16, 1980 — Charged with the robbery of the Farmer’s Bank of Liberty (Ill.)
June 23,1980 — Arrested by Madison County, Ill., deputy and former congressional investigator Conrad “Pete” Baetz near Alton, Ill.
June 24, 1980 — Questioned by FBI agents in Quincy about the shooting of National Urban League President Vernon Jordan Jr.
June 25, 1980 — Charged in Adams County, Ill. with the Farmers Bank of Liberty robbery; asks for trial before the United Nations.
Dec. 23, 1980 — Illinois authorities drop charges and remand John Larry Ray into federal custody.
March 17, 1981 — After seven hours of deliberations, the jury convicts John Larry Ray of contempt in U.S. District Court in Springfield for not providing handwriting samples to federal prosecutors.
April 6, 1981 — Convicted of robbing the Farmers Bank of Liberty in U.S. District Court in Springfield.
April 30, 1981 — U.S. District Judge J. Waldo Ackerman throws out guilty verdict because the jury received inadmissible evidence.

July 10, 1981 — After more than 10 hours of deliberations, a jury finds John Larry Ray not guilty in second Farmers Bank of Liberty robbery trial in U.S. District Court in Springfield.
July 28, 1981 — Sentenced to three years for contempt of court for not providing handwriting samples to federal prosecutors.
July 26, 1982 — 7th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals upholds contempt of court conviction.
1987 — Paroled from federal prison.
Feb. 8, 1992 — Arrested for parole violation by federal marshals in St. Louis.
July 26, 1993 — Federal Bureau of Prisons releases John Larry Ray for the last time.

~ As I have stated many times, the first thing I learned about Jews is if you invite Jews over to your house they will turn your house into a pig sty and tell you that you have a dirty house. In this case it looks like the Jews killed MLK and now Mr Seltzer is blaming the US Government. It would be interesting to revisit the entire lives of the Ray brothers and the Jews involved in their arrests starting with Conrad Pete Baetz, Baetz was also involved in the DNA case of  Steven Avery who I commented on not long ago  for being released in regards to DNA evidence. Mr Baetz was the main character to have claimed he had “a gut feeling” that Avery was innocent.


Welcome to the Baetz Motel

On Avery:

“Just as a personal opinion, I think there’s a very good possibility he’s innocent. Just from the way he talked and the way we talked. You get a feel for these things, and I would have picked up some indication,” Baetz said in a phone interview from his current home in Wisconsin.

He added: “I don’t think he did it. He is just adamant that he’s innocent.”


Im Avery nice Jewish boy

Mr Baetz doesnt trust “our government” either nowadays. Avery’s nephew admitted to raping the chained woman in his uncles bed when Avery was finished with her and then cut her into pieces and burned them in a pit on his used car lot. DNA that you nor I can prove claims this monster is innocent. How do you like DNA science now?
Dan O’Donnell “Rebutting a Murderer”
Dan is a very bright non practicing lawyer and has followed this case from the beginning. He knew Avery was guilty, but he never saw the Jew angle in it. It’s actually quite comical how he explains that so many people are siding with Avery and he didn’t know why. I studied this case for 2 hours and I knew what was going on….and it goes on all the time. So maybe O”Donnell is smart, in fact maybe everyone is smarter than me, but they wont say what the root of the problem is (and always has been).
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13 Responses to The Patsy

  1. melgibstein says:

    Her father was Welsh, mother was English and she in love with an African. “Hello” It’s Adele (and the Jews). I smell Barbara Lerner Spectre too. We talk and the Jew eradicates us every day.

  2. melgibstein says:

    Mel Gibson’s Bizarre Bromance!
    The original Mad Max loves the former Spider-Man!
    Posted on Jan 23, 2016 @ 11:30AM
    Splash News

    Megahunk Mel Gibson is madly in love — but not with a woman!

    Sources on the set of his new movie, “Hacksaw Ridge,” say the director has found a soulmate in his leading man, Andrew Garfield.

    “It’s the biggest bromance in Australia right now!” said an insider.

    PHOTOS: Andy Garcia Looks Homeless With Bushy Beard

    “Mel and Andrew have strongly bonded and it’s more like a father-son relationship.

    “They both have something to prove with this movie, so they are extremely driven.

    “Mel sees some of himself from earlier in his career in Andrew, and he treats him like a prince because of it!”
    By Joe Diliberto

    Mel is like a lot of people in the truth movement who bring in crypto Jews and sometimes even full blown Jews and then bring with them Rebekah Roth’s etc etc. and it never occurs to them that we know they are idiots and that they dont know they did anything wrong.They use the pedestal they were given to by Jewish sources to push on as if they are smarter this time and willing to sacrifice you by continuing to be a self proclaimed voice of truth.

    Folks you arent of truth if you dont stand for anything and why we are supposed to look not just for lies, but hypocrisy. If I am being a hypocrite I want to know it. If you praise someone that turns out to be a bald faced liar, you need to give an apology and then do the honorable thing and shut up for awhile. Learn to do the research before you jump to conclusions or of course you could be a Jew. Either way Im taking names.

  3. Roy says:

    “Mel is like a lot of people in the truth movement who bring in crypto Jews and sometimes even full blown Jews …”

    Epic quote. So true. And I for the life of me can’t figure out why. I read this guy —

    …for daily news stories. He says he is a White guy. Former college professor. Stands for the preservation of the White Race…..etc., etc.

    But……………but then praises the likes of guys like Henry Makow! And other Jews. I just don’t get it. It is the Jews that are killing us; but yet Racially aware White men still have sympathy for jews!

    I DON’T GET IT!!! Literally driving me insane. It has to be Spiritual. This is the spiritual poison of the Adversary. Has to be.

  4. melgibstein says:

    We even have CI pastors who praise guys like Henry Makow, they think if a Jew agrees with something we have said or believes something we believe a Jew can be trusted. It is absolutely a mental disorder and you have to ask yourself if these people were molested as children and have two idenities or of course they are crypto Jews.
    I heard David Duke claiming today that Paul Newman looks white because he is only half a Jew and half white. For everyone reading this “you cant be half white and you cant be half Jew” If you are half white you aint white and if you are half Jew you’re a Jew. I suppose Duke thinks Sephardic Jews are 100% Jew, but what is “Jew” is a Jew Judah or is a Jew Benjamin, Levi and Judah or is a Jew a Judean? They dont want to take it that far you see? They talk about Ashkenazi Jews, Sephardic Jews, Mizrahi Jews and never read the Bible. I suppose they believe Jesus was a Sephardic Jew, but if Sephardic means Spanish Jew, the word Spain wasnt in use yet.

    Oh its biblical alright, you have people being brainwashed by Satans kids on one side and then you have the Holy Bible that white people have been using for thousands of years and they choose Makow. One (Jews) is manipulating them by muffling our free speech and making them say half truths so not to offend all Jews and the other (God) is giving them free will to decide which way to go. There are no excuses. Save yourself.

  5. melgibstein says:

    Since revealing its illegal COINTELPRO harassment of Dr. King and the existence of at least 5 paid informants who reported to their Memphis Field Office, the FBI also disclosed that Dr. King’s trusted friend and renowned photographer, Ernest Withers, had been secretly working as an FBI informant. In addition to the FBI informants, a black undercover Memphis PD officer named Marrell McCollough had infiltrated the Invaders in 1968. McCollough stood in the parking lot of the Lorraine Motel on the night Dr. King died. He claimed to have been the first person to reach the body.

    Although the Invaders had been removed from the Lorraine Motel a few hours earlier, undercover MPD officer Marrell McCollough remained on the premises until Dr. King’s death. McCollough claimed he spent the day shopping with Rev. James Bevel and Rev. James Orange of the SCLC. Standing in the parking lot of the Lorraine Motel, McCollough witnessed Dr. King’s assassination then ran up the stairs to view the body. ABC News confirmed McCollough went on to join the CIA, and he later testified on March 12, 1978, to the House Select Committee on Assassinations.


    I was just wondering, if James Earl Ray was a patsy and James Earl Rays brother shot Don Black of Stormfront, could James Earl Rays brother be a patsy too or was there an assassin in the first patsy’s family? Makes you wonder why all of these shills flock to Stormfront and try to drag you in with them.

  6. melgibstein says:

    Jerry Ray Interview
    (Younger Brother Of James Earl Ray
    Alleged Assassin Of Martin Luther King )

    On April 4th, 1968, Dr. Martin Luther King was assassinated in Memphis, Tennessee. Two months later, an arrest was made in the case. The world was told James Earl Ray killed Dr. King. Dr. King’s wife and family did not believe it. His associates did not believe it. James Earl Ray’s brothers did not believe it.

    His younger brother, Jerry Ray, has written a book about it. It’s titled “A Memoir Of Injustice (Trine Day, P.O. Box 577, Waterville, Oregon 97489 Tel: 1-800-556-2012 Website:

    Jerry Ray has dedicated his life to clearing the name of his brother in the assassination of Martin Luther King. This interview is along side of him in those efforts.

    Q – Mr. Ray, every year right around the time of the anniversary of Martin Luther King’s assassination, CNN trots out this documentary on Dr. King’s slaying, hosted by Soledad O’Brien. You’re in it.
    A – You know a funny thing about it, the guy came up, the producer of the show, and I can’t think of his name right now, and he did most of the interviewing. Then Soledad flew in and her limousine waited for her. She did part of the interview and then she took off. It looked like she did it all, but he did most of it. His name sounded familiar and I got talking to him and back in ’78, when James was in front of the Assassination Committee testifying, they had a thing on NBC. This reporter got killed over in Ghana, Jonestown. I can’t think of his name. But anyway, him and this guy come up here to set up the interview for CNN. They did a thing when James was testifying and this guy argued that James was guilty and the reporter that got killed over in Ghana actually acted as a defense attorney and argued that he was innocent. Then I remembered him. When he told me, then it all came back. That same reporter that got killed in Ghana, he found out that I was in St. Louis. He called up and wanted to interview me. I told him I couldn’t on account of it wouldn’t be right for that TV station (NBC – for an appearance on Tom Snyder’s Tomorrow Show) to pay my way from Georgia, fly me to New York, put me up in a hotel, and pay all expenses and I give interviews to other TV stations. Then shortly after that, him and Mark Lane and Leo Ryan and that same reporter went to Ghana and he got killed. Anyway, this reporter came up here to set up this interview on CNN. It was about three years ago (2008) and they re-run it every year. He was the one that was arguing James was guilty and the reporter arguing James was innocent was the one that got killed.

    Q – That show was so one-sided. They believe your brother killed Dr. King.
    A – You know how that works, see Soledad is going along with what the station tells her to do. See, I don’t blame her for anything she says on there. They write everything down for her to say, for her to ask. The producer has complete control over the thing. I met the guy afterwards, about a month after the show should’ve run. We went out and had dinner. I thought the show was fair because they had Andrew Young on there saying James didn’t have anything to do with the murder of Dr. King and they showed both points. That’s one of the reasons I talked to ‘em, because CNN has always been the most fair of the stations to cover the thing. I remember after James died, they had on that guy from Atlanta. I can’t think of his name right now either. A professor or something. He was bad-mouthing James. He was really running him down. This guy’s a professor at, I think Emory University. Seems like he wrote a book or something. But he was on CNN. So, what CNN did is they called me. This is a TV show they had on then. They had me stay on the phone. This guy was running down the King family, the Ray family. I got on and give ‘em all kinds of hell, see. I had my TV sound turned down because if I didn’t, it messed up on the phone. It’s ‘live’. Everything is ‘live” on there. I was watchin’ and he was movin’ around and shakin’ But CNN has always been fair. Even I thought the TV show was fair ‘cause they put both sides on. They put me on and Andrew Young on and then they had the other side on. What I don’t like is these shows that only put on one side.

    Q – Soledad O’Brien states in the show, as I recall, that James robbed a bank and got $30,000, much of it in $20 bills. She said “Keep that in mind as we continue.” The next thing you know, she has James paying for a car, a Mustang, with $20 bills. That’s giving people more of an impression of James’ guilt than Andrew Young coming on and saying James didn’t shoot Dr. King. You see what I’m talking about? You say in your book there was no bank robbery.
    A – Like I told everybody, anytime anybody mentions about that on every show I ever turn on, I always say the same thing. The statement is, you can indict a hamburger, but you can’t prove it. But here, they didn’t have enough to indict James. If they had any evidence what-so-ever, and this is what I told that reporter, the producer that was down here, he talked to this policeman and he had him on the TV show. He said James robbed a bank and most was 20s and that. I said “Look, I told this producer, if they had anything at all showing that James robbed a bank, they would’ve at least indicted him, even though they couldn’t convict him. That would make it look like he done it.” They didn’t have enough evidence to indict him. And as far as me, they told me I robbed a bank too. Congress did. They said “We gonna prove you robbed a bank.” When I went for testifying, I said “Are you gonna prove I robbed a bank? That’s a joke.” “We’re not playing jokes. We’re gonna prove it.” I told ‘em I went over and turned myself in for robbery a bank and they told me I never was a suspect. You can accuse people of anything, but you have to prove it.

    Q – According to your book, the authorities were always going after you and your brother John.
    A – Yeah. They wanted the whole Ray family, especially me because I wouldn’t shut up. My Dad told me “they gonna shut you up” because I was out there talkin’. He said “you ought not talk so much.” That’s what my Dad was saying before he died in ’85.

    Q – Did your father think James killed Dr. King?
    A – No. Anybody who knows anything about the case; see, the Assassination Committee come up with James is a racist and he did it because he hated Blacks. Georgie McMillan had it in there that some guy in Jefferson City said every time Martin Luther King would come on a TV set, James would go into a trance and say “someday I’m gonna kill him when I get out.” So, he had it in his book. So, a reporter went down to talk to the Warden and the Warden said “That’s awful strange ‘cause we didn’t have TV sets in there then.” (laughs) James was sitting in front of imaginary TV set I guess. Then he went from that to two guys hanging around The Grapevine Tavern, and they told me and John they’d pay $50,000 to get King killed, and that James never did collect the money. They had all kinds of crazy stories out.

    Q – Jerry, if your brother was guilty of anything, it would’ve been associating with the wrong people. He told me he would run packages across the border into Canada. I believe without asking what’s in the package or stopping the car at one point to see for himself what’s in the package. You and I would have probably asked or looked, if we were involved.
    A – If you ever do that kind of work, you never ask because you’re never gonna work for them guys. He was trying’ to get up enough money to get out of the country. I know when he escaped, he came to Chicago where I was at and he worked awhile close to where I worked at, a few miles. We used to meet up all the time and have a couple of drinks and play pool. After that, we’d talk. He was figurin’ out a way then to get out of the country. He told me he was gonna work and save up enough money to go to Canada. He was doing twenty years down in Jefferson City. He wanted to get out and go to some other country when he met that guy who called himself Raoul. You didn’t ask no questions. You just do what they tell you ‘cause they’re paying you, see.

    Q – Your brother was a perfect fall guy or patsy. He did what he was told to do, almost like a soldier.
    A – That’s the way you do on there because if you start questions, they get somebody else to do the work. They want you to know the least of all because that’s how them kind of guys work. You don’t ask questions. If you do, you don’t work for them.

    Q – Maybe they told James if he ever asked about the package or looked inside the package, they would kill members of his family. God knows what they said to him.
    A – Yeah.

    Q – But see, Soledad O’Brien, being so young, doesn’t understand that.
    A – Like I say, I just seen Soledad for, I guess a couple of hours. We did an interview up here at the Best Western. The limousine picked her up at the Nashville Airport and brought her out here. The limousine waited and that until after the interview was over. She left and that same evening she had to fly to Chicago to interview Obama’s wife. So, that same day she interviewed me, she interviewed Obama’s wife. They just ask you what’s written out, what they tell ‘em to ask you. When she summed that up, she’s just doing what the producer told her to say.

    Q – There was also a special on Dr. King’s assassination shown on the P.B.S. network recently. Did you see that?
    A – Oh, yeah. That was one-sided all the way. It didn’t have Mark Lane. It didn’t have nobody on the other side. It was all one-sided.

    Q – They had Dan Rather in that documentary. He calls your brother “cunning.”
    A – Dan Rather, back in ’76, did three specials, one on Oswald, one on King, and then a half hour on Wallace and a half hour on Robert Kennedy. He had Oswald guilty and this and that and the rest of ‘em. Only one he came out on was the hour one he had on James Earl. They came out and interviewed me for show. At the end of the show, Dan Rather started talking and said “The State of Tennessee said they had overwhelming evidence that James Earl Ray was guilty and they wished he had a trial.” He said “I went down to Memphis. They didn’t have no evidence at all against James Earl Ray. They should have a trial.” He was all in James’ favor. Once he got the head news job at C.B.S., back then he was just a reporter, he did a complete flip-flop.

    Q – I’ll tell you why that is: The government says James Earl Ray killed Martin Luther King. If Dan Rather rejects that conclusion, his access to institutions like the F.B.I., the C.I.A. and The White House stops. If you don’t have access, you don’t get the exclusive stories. If you don’t get the exclusive stories, you don’t get the ratings. If you don’t get the ratings, the network can’t demand high advertising rates. Without the high advertising rates, the network can’t pay Dan Rather’s exorbitant salary. So, Dan Rather is looking out for himself.
    A – I know Tamara Carter (co-author of Jerry Ray’s book) fixed me up. Some Black lady had a radio station in California. She called me up and had me on there for a long time. She was saying she never did think James Earl Ray was guilty herself. She commented about the book and how she liked it. We talked for an hour. She said “all these top TV stations should have you on. Your book is real interesting.” I told her “not one of ‘em will have me on. You’ll never see me on CNN ( MG~or RBN or Juif Rense, Infowars etc.). When you write a book that he’s guilty, they’ll have you on every one of ‘em, see.” I said “the government learned one thing from World War II; Hitler controlled the press, Stalin controlled the press and after World War II, the United States learned one thing, if you can control the press, you can control the people. “ So they control the press now. None of these stations will let you on because of the government. About two or three years ago on Bill O’Reilly, he had the ex-head of C.B.S. on there one night. He said the same thing you’re saying. The government controls the news media .You have to do what they tell you. If you don’t, you won’t get your license. Bill O’Reilly asked him why they do this, why they do that and he said “we have to do that. The government tells us to do that.”

    MG~ He means “the Jews”.

    Q – In this P.B.S. Special, they also reported James was interested in getting into the porn industry. Did he ever tell you that?
    A – No. I never heard that. They come up with more damn bull shit on there. Come up with all this crazy stuff. They run that thing no telling how many times. I missed it the first time. I seen it here about two or three weeks ago. I’ve watched it and like I told you before, they didn’t have one person in there who said he wasn’t guilty. And they all have different stories. At least CNN had both sides on there. I didn’t agree with everything they did, but as long as they put both sides on and let the people make up their mind. I wrote that P.B.S. a letter and told ‘em I’ll never hear from you. Somebody sent me the name of the head of P.B.S., some woman there. I said “my book is the truth. It’s not one of those government propaganda books.” I said “Dan Rather and all them were making up them stories.” I said “you can probably get a big grant from putting out that government propaganda.”

    Q – Jesse Ventura should do a show on the assassination of Dr. King. Yes Jesse Janowitz should do a show on the USS Liberty too, but unfortunately he is a Jew.

    A – He might have trouble with the TV stations ‘cause the government come down on them. Just before James died, Oliver Stone flew up to the prison and interviewed James, plus he sent people up to talk to me. He couldn’t wait to get started and make a movie on the Martin Luther King thing. So, he goes to the bank that finances his movies and they said they wouldn’t finance no money about Martin Luther King. He said “the government’s been here” and he said “if they did, they were gonna check all their books. If they put up the money to finance a Martin Luther King movie, the government is gonna check their books, bank books.” In other words, they were gonna indict them for some kind of bank irregularities. They backed off and wouldn’t put out the movie. Oliver Stone was telling this himself. That’s how they blocked him from making a movie on Marin Luther King. They were gonna audit the books of the bank. That’s how the government works. That’s how this “free” government works.

    Q – Page 43 of your book; “Some writers have attempted to make Jimmy out a racist, hard drinker, drug user and sexual deviant.” Let’s take ‘em on one by one. A hard drinker?
    A – No. He wasn’t a drinker or a drug user.

    Q – A sexual deviate?
    A – They claim he was trying to get into that porno stuff.

    Q – Your brother John had his own business. You did quite well working for country clubs. Could James have been successful?
    A – Oh, he could have been more successful than me and John. He was real smart. He had a keen brain. Even Percy Forman was talking about it. He could’ve gone to the top of anything he chose. He was that smart. He helped his lawyers. He studied those books all the time. He filed all his own appeals. He’s real shrewd. Even when he was a kid, he passed his grades before he skipped grades.

    Q – Did he have any particular talent or skill?
    A – Like I say, he was real sharp. When he came to Chicago after he escaped from prison, he went to work as a dishwasher in a restaurant. He worked a couple weeks on that. Then he went up to cook. The owner said “we could see he had more talent than that.” They made him a cook, see, a server. He could do anything.

    Q – You’re working hard to clear your brother’s name. I believe in the innocence of your brother. Many other people do as well, I’m sure.
    A – Dan Rather said not all that long ago that he hasn’t met one Black person that thought James Earl Ray was guilty of the assassination of Martin Luther King. I can believe that because when I go down to Memphis, a big part of the people I usually talk to, Black people down there; in fact, when I was down there not all that long ago, we was getting in this limousine and a Black guy was driving. Somebody told him who I was. He told me “Your brother didn’t kill Martin Luther King. I know he didn’t do that.” So we talked all the way back. Even before the trial, before Forman pleaded him guilty, no, after Forman pleaded him guilty, we went down for a re-trial, several months later. I was walking away from the attorneys Richard Ry and another attorney, Hill, back to the hotel and I heard somebody running behind me. I just turned around and it looked like a football player, a Black guy. A real big guy. He’s running up behind me and he got beside me and stuck out his hand and shook hands. He said “I heard you talking back there on the court house steps. I believe everything you say. I don’t believe your brother was guilty.” We talked about two blocks, talking and then he had to go another way and then I went to the hotel, see. I’m like Dan Rather. I haven’t run into one Black person… ‘cause they know how the government operates more than a lot of Whites.

    Q – James was set up by Raoul, especially when you consider the murder weapon was left in a doorway!
    A – See, just like that Judge Joe Brown told me, “Jerry, they know that wasn’t the gun that killed Martin Luther King. They know that wasn’t the right gun.” He told me that in 2000, and we met out in Dallas in November when they usually have that Kennedy thing there. They had a King and Kennedy thing there and I was invited up to Dallas. That was the first time I ever met Judge Joe Brown. I told him I filed a suit to get that gun. He said “You’re not gonna get that gun, Jerry. They’re not gonna let you have that gun. They know that wasn’t the gun that was used in the assassination of Dr. King. The state will keep that gun.” So, what they did is, they give it to the Civil Rights Museum on a loan. They have to do certain things or they’ll take it back. I went down to the Civil Rights Museum in Memphis, to a woman named Harmon. I forget her first name. I told her I’d like to get that gun tested. She said “We can’t test it because they’ll take it back. I would also like to know if it was the gun that was used in the assassination of Dr. King, but we got orders we can’t let it out to be tested. If we do, the state will take it away from us.” So, they got in on display in Memphis. When Judge Joe Brown was ordering that gun tested, producer Bill Campbell ran up to the Tennessee Court Of Appeals in which of all them up there are ex-prosecutors, and filed a motion to have Judge Brown removed from the case. They took Judge Brown off the case. He was probably the only judge in Tennessee who would’ve ordered the gun tested and they removed him from the case. That was in 1997 and James died a few months later, so they just dropped everything.
    © Gary James All Rights Reserved

  7. melgibstein says:

    Amazing how all of these white groups side with Don Black who is a pagan and involved with MLK’s assassin’s brother (Im going to find out how deeply too) and hate CI even more than the Judeo churches who prolong the myth that Jews are Gods chosen people.

    Who are these people really working for?

    I’m gonna find out and then Im gonna blow their house down. Just think about it, people claiming they are white and Americans who do not believe in free speech. Just ponder that thought for a short time. Just think of all the shills on internet radio who simply cannot have free speech and are as much jewish propaganda as the main stream media if they only take on people who agree with them.
    I have periodically scanned over the David Duke shows and the Stormfront shows for years now and nobody ever questions them on anything. They might as well be the jew Pope and as antichristian too. They use words they have absolutely zero clue of day in and day out and they dont want to hear anything different. They are cock sure atheists who dont even know the difference between a white man and a victim of the Moorish invasions. They have to keep those phones cut off, but Im here to tell you that isnt going to be good enough when I uncover the truth about ole James Earl Rays brother and Donnie Schwartz Black (and his cuck sidekick David Duke).

  8. Ray Zerwitt says:

    They’re all little tempests in their own little teapots. Bloodsuckers in their own right.I would say their own isolated little cocoons, but there’s something growing in a cocoon. Tombs is a better word. If it’s cocoons, the only thing taking any form there is insanity. They’re disgustingly ordinary and predictable. Your cutting edge stuff would only be suffocated in vapid blather and scrolled off.

    It’s Propaganda ad Brainwashing 101 too. The other day at Lasha Darkmoon, I see a regular offender Arch Stanton soundbiting averse from Leviticus about drinking blood. What he knowingly failed to cite was the verse saying “You will not eat the blood”. And then he holds up suffering children to add emotion to his lie. Emotions set a lie in your mind more firmly. It’s a blatant premeditated lie accompanied with the violin playing brainwashing 101 tactics to make it stick. They’re vapors and spectres void of any substance at all. They’re so foreign, they’re beyond my comprehension.

    Holocaust this and holocaust that. All day all the time. It seems their employers aren’t so worried about that lie getting exposed, since they still control the thinking as long as these fake judas goats are trusted. The scariest thing about the holocaust is that it’s not real. How many ways have we rooted our lives in other whoppers they’ve told us? These liars posing as leaders have spent a lot of time, toil and money indoctrinating themselves into those lies and they insist on having their reward. If they went to so much trouble; it could only be a righteous quest, after all. To hear them laud their laurels. They’re keeping he lies alive, which could only be consistent with the design and purpose. I hate them all.

    • melgibstein says:

      Sounds like Kaminski over there at Darkmoon, he actually hates Christians more than jews. Jews shot 30,000 Poles execution style in Katyn and he hates the Christians.

      I heard John Stadtmiller of RBN the other day claiming “Jews were given the covenant” and an entire 2 hours of Jewish BS with the phones cut off. How does one in the truth movement still say such total garbage?
      It can only be Jews.

  9. melgibstein says:

    Ive been reading the new book on Jerry Ray, the guy who supposedly shot Don Black and the brother of James Earl Ray, the patsy set up for shooting MLK and nearly half way into the book there is no mention of Don Black. This fellow Jerry and his brothers according to Jerry were no angels, in fact they are in trouble throughout their lives for swindling, thievery, rolling drunks out of the bar etc. You have to ask how Don Black ever got tied up with this guy.

    David Duke often says he has never been associated with violence of any kind, but he never mentions Operation Red Dog here:

    On April 27, 1981, Droege and eight other men, including Canadian James Alexander McQuirter and American Don Black, who later founded the white nationalist website Stormfront, were arrested by federal agents in New Orleans as they prepared to board a boat with automatic weapons, shotguns, rifles, handguns, dynamite, ammunition, and a black and white Nazi flag.

    The plan was to charter a boat to Dominica and rendezvous via rubber boats with John and his makeshift army. The genesis of the idea came from long-time Klan member Perdue, who was introduced in 1979 to Droege through David Duke.[citation needed] That summer, Perdue outlined his plan to overthrow the government of Grenada and set up several lucrative businesses. After their meeting, it was established that Droege would locate funds and resources. Duke initially involved Croatian-Canadian Don Andrews,[citation needed] but after Perdue changed the target island to Dominica, Andrews withdrew. Klansmen Arnie Polli and Roger Dermee were paid US$3,000 to visit Dominica and make a preliminary reconnaissance. German-Canadian neo-Nazi Martin K. Weiche was allegedly a financial backer of the plot along with James White of Houston and L. E. Matthews of Jackson, Mississippi.[4]

    In February 1981, the captain and crew that Duke had arranged[citation needed] backed out. Perdue then approached a local boat captain and Vietnam War veteran, Michael S. Howell. Perdue said that the Central Intelligence Agency needed his boat for a covert operation. Howell then contacted the US Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms (ATF). On April 25, John was arrested in Dominica. When Perdue learned of the arrest and that their plans were no longer secret, he insisted that the mission should continue. On April 27, the group, including three ATF agents, met at the predetermined location, loaded the van and proceeded to the marina. Local police were waiting for them at the marina.

    In 1984, during an interview by Barbados’s daily Nation Newspaper, Sydney Burnett-Alleyne was asked if the group had planned to overthrow the government of Barbados and install John as prime minister there as well. He responded:

    ~Folks machine guns? Dynamite? Nazi flags? Sounds very kosher to me, but then again I am just an internet troll. Who were these clowns going to war against in Dominica, Jews? Why dont any of David Dukes and Don Blacks fake callers on the Juif Rense network ever calling in to question them on Operation Red Dog? Duke always claims that people call him “ex clan member”, but he doesnt seem to care that he is tied to this operation right in your face on wikipedia? I smell gefilte folks.

  10. melgibstein says:

    April 4th the day MLK was shot by James Earl Ray or was it someone else? I do know Jerry Ray who shot Don Black in the chest with a hollow point and lived like Gabbie Giffords did not even write about it in his book. I guess he nor his independent writer, researcher did not find this important to add to his book “A Memoir of Injustice”. Maybe next time!

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