Sunday, August 08, 2010

Notre Dame vs. USC: Epic Comeback or Masonic Hoax?

On Nov. 30, 1974, Notre Dame lost to Southern Cal, 55-24, in what was thought at the time to be one of the most incredible comebacks in college football history. The Irish jumped out to a 24-0 lead before USC ran off 55 unanswered points.

But was it really an amazing comeback, or was Notre Dame required to throw the game? Thanks to ESPN Classic, I can now provide the answer: It was all a Masonic hoax.

As a matter of fact, Freemasons have controlled college and professional sports for a long time -- probably since their inception. For more information about game-fixing, see my other blog at

Getting back to the Notre Dame-USC game, something truly amazing was going on at the same time as that "contest,", and that was the burgeoning (and ill-fated) romance between yours truly and the girl I was destined to marry and who was destined to divorce me as part of the Masonic plan to destroy my life. The Freemasons hated me for breaking away from the satanic cult into which I was born, and for choosing good over evil, and for refusing to sacrifice innocent, defenseless children to Satan.

See these posts: 

About the Important Topics Addressed on This Blog
Mind Control References in My Life
The Fugitive: From a Satanic Cult
References to Me in the Movies
Gang Stalked by Homicidal, Devil-Worshiping Sociopaths
The Satanic Cult That Rules the World

We were both sophomores in college, home for Thanksgiving weekend, and one of my "friends" suggested that we go out on a double date. Our dates were two girls who had graduated from Niles High School in Niles, Michigan, with us in June 1973, and we went to see a double feature at the U.S. 31 Drive-In.

The movies that were showing were "Gimme Shelter," the story of the satanic rock and roll band, the Rolling Stones, and their ill-fated concert in Altamont, California, at which a fan was stabbed to death while Mick Jagger sang "Sympathy for the Devil," and "Jimi Plays Berkeley," a documentary about a Jimi Hendrix concert in Berkeley, California.

My future bride was the daughter of a Knights of Columbus member who was also the president of the local Notre Dame fan club. And since the Knights of Columbus have long been infiltrated by Freemasons, it's obvious to me that her family was co-opted into the Masonic conspiracy to destroy my life.

At any rate, Notre Dame football had always been a big part of her family's life, and by the time we arrived to pick her up, there was already a somber atmosphere in the home. As I recall, USC had already taken the lead and was pouring it on. Her dad was in no mood to socialize.

I wasn't much of a Notre Dame fan at the time, and I didn't think much about it. I was more interested in the daughter. I started to fall in love with her that night, and we were married a year and a half later. That's another story, addressed elsewhere on this blog.

Also addressed elsewhere is the fact that I was born into a satanic cult, somehow escaped, and was then targeted for destruction by the cult. My "romance" with the young lady in question was a key element in the grand scheme of things. So that first date was all part of the set-up.

What I'm alleging is that Notre Dame was required to throw that game as part of the Masonic ritual that was to become my life. And since all high-ranking Freemasons worship Satan, Freemasonry is essentially a satanic organization.

For example, after Notre Dame jumped ahead 24-0 in the second quarter, USC scored just before the end of the first half and deliberately missed the extra point. Actually, it was blocked, but the kicker deliberately hooked a low line drive into the Notre Dame defense to make it appear accidental.

I know this because I recorded the game when it was shown on ESPN Classic recently. If I hadn't had a chance to watch the game again, I probably never would have figured it all out.

By missing the extra point, that left the halftime score 24-6, and since 6 is a satanic number, the message was that this game is going to be turned upside down as part of a satanic ritual. The score of 24-7 just wouldn't do.

To start the second half, Notre Dame kicked off to Anthony Davis, who was widely known to be the most dangerous runner on the USC team, and one of the best running backs in college football. He had scored six touchdowns against the Irish in their last visit to Los Angeles in 1972, and Notre Dame had avoided kicking to him in the first half. Why would they deliberately kick to him to start the second half unless they intended to throw the game?

Davis took the second-half kickoff and ran it back 102 yards for a touchdown to cut the Notre Dame lead to 24-12. The Irish kickoff coverage was uncharacteristically terrible, as Davis sailed along virtually untouched.

After a lousy punt, USC took over on the ND 38-yard line, and Pat Haden completed a long pass to John McKay. Then Davis scored again, and the extra point made it 24-19.

On the ensuing possession, Tom Clements completed a pass to Pete Demmerle on third down and eight for an apparent first down, but Demmerle uncharacteristically coughed up the ball despite not being hit very hard at all. Now USC had a first down at the ND 36.

Three plays later, Davis ran it in for another touchdown, and also ran in the two-point conversion to give USC a 27-24 lead. All this against a defense that had effectively contained USC in the first half with no trouble whatsoever. Are we supposed to believe that Notre Dame's vaunted defense just collapsed in the second half?

On the next series, Jim Lampley was reporting from the sideline, and USC offensive tackle Otis Page was mugging for the camera in the background. This was significant because Otis had been a high school classmate of mine in 1970, 1971 and 1972 at Saratoga High School in Saratoga, Calif. He was one year behind me in school, so he would have been a freshman at USC that year. I noticed that he got into the game in the fourth quarter after USC had taken a commanding lead.

I believe Page's national TV appearance was deliberately engineered by Freemasons at ABC to further emphasize that this game was being orchestrated by the Masons specifically for me.

Since my father and both of my grandfathers were 33rd-degree Masons, they viewed my defection from the cult as a betrayal of their satanic way of life. I just saw it as doing the right thing. But by refusing to sacrifice innocent children to Satan, I incurred the wrath of the Freemasons, and I've been paying for that decision every single day of my life ever since.

In any event, I believe the Masons used their influence with ABC to send me the message that they were tampering with that game specifically for me.

After the Otis Page incident, Notre Dame was then forced to punt and gave up a 54-yard return, again with uncharacteristically poor coverage. Haden then connected with McKay on another touchdown pass, as Notre Dame's secondary again fell apart and left him all alone. The extra point made it 34-24.

After Clements threw an interception, Haden completed another bomb to McKay against blown coverage to put USC ahead 41-24 just before the end of the third quarter. Notre Dame had given up a school-record 35 points in the third quarter.

Erick Penick fumbled to start the fourth quarter, and Haden immediately exploited Notre Dame's suddenly pathetic secondary for a 16-yard touchdown pass to Shelton Diggs and a 48-24 lead.

Clements' third interception of the day was returned for a touchdown, and the extra point made it 55-24. The number 55 was significant because both my future bride and I were born in 1955. I believe the number was intended to further stamp this particular game as part of the Masonic ritual that was to destroy my life.

Late in the game, Dennis Thurman fumbled a punt return for USC, which helped ensure that the Trojans wouldn't score again and erase the magic number 55.

About two weeks later, Ara Parseghian resigned as the Notre Dame coach, no doubt because he was disgusted that he'd been forced to participate in such an outrageous fraud. He was still a young man at the top of his profession at the time.

P.S.  Ara's first season at Notre Dame was in 1964, when the Irish were undefeated going into the season finale against USC in Los Angeles. They ended up losing, thanks to some crooked officiating, especially on USC's game-winning drive in the final minutes..

Lots of  Notre Dame games have been fixed since that time. In my opinion, the Irish were forced to throw the Mississippi game in 1977, but they were rewarded when undefeated and top-ranked Texas was forced to throw the Cotton Bowl to the Irish after the 1977 regular season, paving the way for Notre Dame to win the national championship.

Another game that was suspicious that season was the USC game, when the Irish broke out the green jerseys and throttled USC 49-19.

Notre Dame really did have the best team in the nation that year, in my opinion, but they got some help from Texas and a few other teams along the way. Even if Texas hadn't been required to throw that game, I believe Notre Dame still would have won, but they wouldn't have won 38-10. A blowout was required to give the Irish the momentum they needed to vault from fifth place to first place in the final polls.

Later in the day on Jan. 2, 1978, following Notre Dame's victory over Texas, undefeated Oklahoma took a dive against Coach Lou Holtz's Arkansas Razorbacks to open the door for Notre Dame to claim the mythical and meaningless national championship.

Sunday, August 01, 2010

All My Favorite Teams Are Required to Take a Dive

As I've pointed out countless times on this blog, the Freemasons in charge of destroying my life will do just about anything to make my life even more miserable than it already is. Fixing of athletic contests involving my favorite teams is just another example of this.

There's lots more about this subject on my other blog. To read it, click on Sports Fraud or Google sports fraud blog.

The primary victims of this game-fixing scandal in the past few years have been the Chicago Cubs, the Chicago Bears, and the University of Michigan football, basketball and baseball teams. Notre Dame football and basketball have also been adversely affected, and even professional golfers.

Most of the games the Michigan football team has lost since 2006 were deliberately sabotaged as part of the massive campaign to destroy my life. They've been trying to get me to kill myself for years, and apparently they're hoping something like that will push me over the edge.

I'll admit, it does disappoint me, and I feel bad for the players and coaches who are co-opted into the conspiracy, but in the final analysis, it's not that important to me. I have other things I'm far more concerned about, and all their silly games are just a blip on the radar screen of my life. I have nothing to do with the outcomes of these games.

When I realized the games were being fixed, I stopped watching. For a while, that seemed to help a bit, but sometimes when I don't watch the games, my team deliberately throws the game anyway, especially if I'm on the Internet during the game or doing something else they disapprove of, such as playing golf. Or maybe I was on the Internet before the game.

The first one I noticed was the Fiesta Bowl on Jan. 2, 2006, when Notre Dame lost to Ohio State 34-20. I remember I had a bet on Notre Dame, which I believe was either a slight underdog or a slight favorite. It was Charlie Weis's first year at the helm, and the Irish had a pretty successful season. They just missed knocking off archrival USC in October 2005.

The Fiesta Bowl was marred by several uncharacteristic defensive lapses, as the Irish gave up some big plays because of missed tackles and missed assignments in the secondary. Later that year, when I moved into my apartment in South Bend, there was a guy on the first floor who had the newspaper account of the game plastered across his front door, which was adjacent to the mailbox. I had to see that every time I went down to the mailbox, and this was more than two months after the game had been played.

I believe that was a psychological operation designed to remind me of an event that had been disappointing to me. By then I had figured out the game was fixed, so it was also a reminder that they had the power to sabotage my favorite teams.

Another obvious hoax was the Ohio State-Michigan game in 2006, the day after Bo Schembechler supposedly died of a heart attack. I have my doubts about whether "natural causes" resulted in that heart attack, because the timing of his death on the day before the big game was suspicious, and the CIA has had the capability to cause a heart attack remotely for many years. I believe that was the method they used to kill my mother in 1991, and there's an excellent chance it will soon be the method used to kill me.
After I posted this, I received some threatening e-mail messages.

At any rate, Michigan was moving the ball at will against Ohio State, but the defense gave it all back at every opportunity. As I recall, the giveaway was all the blown assignments in the secondary and missed tackles. Michigan never used to give up 75-yard touchdowns, and it happens all the time now.

On offense, deliberately thrown interceptions, dropped passes and fumbles are easily concealed as an "off day" or whatever. But it's all a hoax. And totally out of character for Michigan teams through the years.

Perhaps the most blatant example was the season opener against Appalachian State in 2007. I'm telling you right now, if they had wanted to, Michigan could have won that game if Chad Henne had had one hand tied behind his back. But they were under strict orders to lose.

The Michigan basketball and baseball teams also have deliberately thrown games in recent years. All it takes is one or two key players to screw everything up. Notre Dame is forced to do the same thing, even though I'm not really a Notre Dame fan. I take an interest in their football and basketball teams because I grew up in South Bend and Niles, but it doesn't cause me any great anguish to see them lose. I think Charlie Weis would have been successful there, but he had to throw games, too.

Michigan's basketball team had virtually everyone back last season from a team that made the NCAA Tournament, but they were plagued by blatant mistakes such as intentionally missed shots, defensive lapses, turnovers and various other intentional gaffes.

And although Notre Dame had a fairly successful basketball season, the Irish took a dive in the first round of the NCAA Tournament, losing to unheralded Old Dominion when star play Luke Harangody deliberately had probably the worst game of his career.

Just last week, the Chicago Cubs set a record for futility in a 17-2 loss to the Colorado Rockies when they gave up 12 runs after two were out in the eighth inning, giving up an astounding major-league record 11 straight hits in the process. And this wasn't exactly Murderers Row they were facing, it was a mediocre Colorado team.

What I'm alleging is that it wasn't just a fluke. If a hitter knows what type of pitch is coming and its approximate location, it's a lot easier to get a hit. There could have been a signal of some sort communicated to the Colorado hitters.

Another tainted moment in Chicago Cubs history was the Wrigley Field opener of the playoff series against Arizona in October 2007. The Cubs were down 2-0 in the series, even though I hadn't watched the games, so I decided what the hell, I was going to watch some of this one. I was in my car headed to a bar to watch some of the game and had the game tuned in on the radio. Sure enough, the very first pitch of the game was tagged for a home run by the Diamondbacks, who went on to sweep the series.

Sometimes the screw-ups are numerical, built around the number 33, which is a sacred number to Freemasons. There are 33 degrees in Scottish Rite Freemasonry, and they like to use the number to communicate their influence on events.

For example, on Oct. 25, 2008, my ex-wife's birthday, Notre Dame defeated Washington 33-7 in  a game I purposely did not watch. I believe the signature 33 was to show Freemasonry's connection to my ex-wife's family. The following week, Notre Dame lost to Pittsburgh, 36-33, because I was listening to the game on the radio on my way home.

The next year, they defeated Michigan State 33-30 and lost to Connecticut 33-30. The Connecticut game went into overtime, and there were some machinations necessary to achieve the final score of 33. I believe it was a deliberately engineered score because I was watching the game.

The Cubs have had several games this year in which they gave up three runs in successive innings, usually the second and third. When you read the linescore for the first three innings, it looks like this: 033. I believe those scores were deliberately engineered to send me a message.

And what would that message be? I don't know for sure, but a few ideas come to mind: stop reading about the Gulf of Mexico oil spill, stop reading about Planet X, stop reading about chemtrails, stop posting to your blog and kill yourself or we'll ruin the Cubs' season.

A couple weeks ago, I tried an experiment to see if I could improve the Cubs' fortunes. They had a big series against the first-place Cardinals at Wrigley Field, and I stayed off the Internet Friday and Saturday. The Cubs won both games. On Sunday, I "relapsed," and the Cubs lost the third game of the series in extra innings. It's ridiculous, because the Cubs have more talent than anyone in their division, and they would be leading the division by 10 games if they'd been allowed to play to win.

I know this is hard to believe, but what I'm alleging is that certain players are required to deliberately screw up to influence the outcome of a game, and their lives depend on keeping quiet about it.

Before you dismiss my allegations as the ravings of a lunatic, check this out. Brian Tuohy was written a book about the fixing of professional sporting events called "The Fix Is In." His web site is here:

College sports is just as big a business as professional sports, so it's clearly within the realm of possibility that some college games are fixed for whatever reason. One blatant example that comes to mind is the defeat of the Kentucky men's basketball team in the NCAA Tournament this year. We're talking about a team whose entire starting five were drafted by the NBA, some in the first round (or was it all five, I can't remember).

The motive for having Kentucky take a dive? Coach John Calipari was already tainted by NCAA violations at his previous school, Memphis. And with all the Kentucky players leaving early to join the NBA, the NCAA might have felt it would cast college basketball in a bad light to have Kentucky go all the way. Why not engineer a Cinderella story like the Butler Bulldogs instead?

I could write an entire book about my observations from the last few years, including Chicago Bears quarterback Rex Grossman fumbling the snap in the Super Bowl and throwing interceptions to help Indianapolis win, but I think you get the idea.

If sporting events can be engineered by the NFL and the NCAA, they can certainly be influenced by the men who run those organizations and every other corporation in the world -- the Illuminati.

P.S. After I posted this on Aug. 1, the Cubs got clobbered by Milwaukee in their next game the following night, 18-1, and they gave up five runs in both the fourth and fifth innings. Here was Milwaukee's line score for the first six innings: 000 551.

Since I was born in 1955, I interpreted this to mean that this disaster was choreographed specifically for me in response to my blog post, especially since the Brewers also had 26 hits. I was married on 6-26-76 in a satanic ritual (666), and they often use the number 26 in their psychological warfare campaign against me, discussed elsewhere on this blog. (See "the fugitive -- from a satanic cult")

As I mentioned before, there's lots more about all this on my other blog. To read it, click on Sports Fraud or Google sports fraud blog.