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Had I been subpoenaed to testify in court, I would have answered all questions put to me truthfully. However, I never had the opportunity to testify to the truth.
To Ralph, Detective Walsh, and Jack Ross; We are so grateful for your continued effort to expose the fabrications in the GJR and the resulting devastation to many individuals and their families. We believe the truth may provide some level of comfort to the families of Father Engelhardt and Mr. We have been waiting for years for the truth to be told.
There are also individuals who were vilified by the lies in that report. Their reputations and careers were destroyed and their families were hurt. Their names were splashed across the internet and news media across the country. They were constantly told that they were "just collateral damage". When are people going to be held accountable for the destruction of lives they have created!!
The families who have been suffering for years from the fallout of these lies. And from Bill Marimow over at the Inky, who will be telling me he just an investigative team on the Billy Doe case, because he heard the kid might not be telling the truth. Do you think we have it all wrong about the Inky, do you think they already know that prosecutors, FBI agents lie,IRS agents lie, as well as knowing that Judges look the other way when it comes to team prosecution, that they also know about jailhouse witnesses who have been lying for the prosecution or witnesses and their families who are threatened to cooperate, defendants who plead guilty to crimes that never happened rather than take a chance with a jury that already thinks they are guilty because of the Inky.
It may not be news to them at all. The Inky may not feel its their job to enlighten the region or juries that sit in judgement and make critical decisions on the lives of defendants. Unless the ground swell throughout the United States against the Justice Department is too obvious for them to ignore.
Recently they have started publishing articles involving some police officers , I think in another fifty years or so they will have the courage to go after prosecutors, FBI agents or Judges. Kramer is no better as he is prosecuting the double jeopardy of Lynn's case in order to save Blessington's ass.
It really does not matter what law schools they attended, law schools all teach ethics, prosecutors just don't use that training in the real world, its useless to them, they can't win if they use their ethics training. There must be another secret safe in Philadelphia and some honor in the DA's office! Could Diogenes have found it? Or - - - maybe this information came from a disgruntled employee whom Krasner canned. Whatever the source or motive, this disclosure should be enough to get Sorensen disbarred, prosecuted and incarcerated.
I'd like to be a fly on the wall in Mariana's kitchen - or in her shrink's office, for that matter. Wonder if Her 'Honor' Sarmina knew anything about this? Or the smart thing would be for Kramer to drop the case and fire Blessington as nobody wants to take on his predecessor's shit.
When will they ever learn? It was Kelly Micheals in New Jersey. Terrible injustice, but Fells Acres and McMartin were worse. But who is going to prosecute the prosecutors?? When jurors believe that children were turned into mice, you really have to scratch your head If it is any consolation, it took the LA Times 50 years to apologize for the panic they caused with fake news about a Japanese invasion.
Thousands of innocent Americans sent to Manzanar. The Times never apologized for its role in McMartin. Only a single reporter decided that he had enough and wrote a stinging article about the case. Good discussion on the cases at https: Interesting that McGovern still remains quiet through all of this.
History with DA's office keeps you guessing his priority in the case. In my estimation, changing grand jury testimony should result in an automatic dismissal of the case and jail time for Sorensen. We know that prosecutors lie to grand juries to get indictments, changing the wording is equally as horrific. Wonder if sending this blog entry to Ceisler, Sarmina or the President Judge would do any good. Can guarantee you that Krasner, Ceisler, Sarmina have staff monitoring this blog.
They all have larger political aspirations and their MISS on this case is a huge mark on their careers. Just reread the Inquirer article where they wrote about Malcolm Jenkins giving 2 Super Bowl tickets to someone who killed a person as a juvenile. Yet the Inquirer refuses to write anything about perjury committed within the Phila DAs office and the wrongful convictions of a Catholic priest and a Catholic school teacher.
Trolling, harassing, and defaming not welcome. Consistent with 47 U. But according to the D. According to what the D. Eight years later, seven pages of typed notes by Sorensen from that initial interview with Gallagher have mysteriously reappeared, a copy of which was sent to BigTrial.
Defense lawyers in the case say those notes should have been turned over at two criminal trials, where three priests and a former schoolteacher were sent to jail for the alleged repeated rapes of Danny Gallagher. It's the latest episode of prosecutorial misconduct in a case replete with it, a case that's headed for a final chapter later this year when a new D.
Lynn, the lead defendant, on a charge of endangering the welfare of a child. The subject was whether the D. Suddenly, it was time for some tap-dancing. McGovern, a defense lawyer and former ADA himself representing Father Charles Engelhardt, then asked about "oral statements and oral interviews" conducted by the D.
McGovern," the judge interjected. Sorensen to look for were written statements. Now if you are making reference to oral statements, they would not be recorded any place.
I'm being told that there was an investigation of this major complaint for over a year, and there is nothing documented or recorded about it. I find that hard to believe. Later in the hearing, Judge Ransom turned to another prosecutor in the courtroom, Assistant District Attorney Evangelia Manos, and asked about discovery motions filed by the defense lawyers. That [motion] is granted," the judge said. Manos, the judge said, is it your position that as of today you have turned over everything that you have?
But during two criminal trials, and appeals in those cases, the D. Charles Gallagher, former chief of the Special Investigations Unit, of which Sorensen was a member, could not be reached for comment. Danny Gallagher was about to tell a story how, back when he was a 10 and year-old altar boy at St. This was music to the D. Gallagher at the time was 21, and so the usual protocol at the D.
But that's not what happened that day at the D. And when the interview was finished, the usual protocol called for having Danny Gallagher review the Q and A interview form, make corrections, and then sign it. The same deal with his parents. Instead, in a room without typewriters or computers, Snyder wrote down notes, and typed up three pages, which were turned over to defense lawyers.
Sorensen, according to what the D. But now we know that Sorensen typed up seven pages of notes, and asked plenty of questions. And in what she describes as a typed "summary," she refers to handwritten notes that are presumably still missing. What Snyder and Sorensen were dealing with was a completely non-credible witness who told an unbelievable story of abuse previously to two social workers from the archdiocese. In those stories, Gallagher claimed to have been anally raped for five hours by one priest, knocked unconscious and tied up with altar sashes by another priest, threatened with death if he talked, and strangled with a seatbelt by the schoolteacher who raped him.
Then, when he told new versions of abuse to the police, the grand jury and the D. So Snyder and Sorensen were trying to pin Gallagher down on a semi-credible tale. The less notes they produced the better. And certainly notes in a Q and A form, featuring multiple quotes from Gallagher, were only going to cause further credibility problems for a witness with no credibility. Keep in mind that the lead detective in this case, Joe Walsh, has previously come forward to say that he caught Danny Gallagher telling numerous lies.
And that when the detective confronted Gallagher about it, he admitted he had just "made stuff up" and "told them anything.
The ranchers ate it, too. Lambs were more expensive than goats. Angora goats were more expensive than Spanish goats, because Angoras could be sold for both meat and hair. Spanish goats were just for meat, so those were the ones for eating. And the Spanish goats could just take care of themselves. Around the time that Kensing moved to Menard, meat goat ranchers in Texas were getting excited about imported breeds, specifically Boer goats.
Boers became fashionable and popular, and most breeders chose to breed their Spanish goats with Boers. He knew that very often that first generation of crossbreeding is very impressive, but as time goes on the crossbreeds may not prove to be everything hoped. So he kept his Spanish goats purebred, and added good stock to his herd. The additions were bucks. Two big, beautiful bucks from a Sonora breeder no longer in the business , and some bucks from Bill Brown now deceased in Menard.
There were also some from San Angelo. The Kensings had a friend out west who needed bucks, and that type of demand helped shape their breeding strategies. The Kensings breed for kidding in January and wean the bucklings in April. The bucklings are then kept separate from the herd, and given feed daily to help them fill out and to keep them gentled.
In September, bucks are leased out for breeding, and in December they return home, and are left to forage. Of these bucks, some are culled in January or February, but the best live on to breed again. Limestone rock in the hills has always kept the goats?
There are no natural water sources for the goats, so they drink from troughs. Temperatures often reach or degrees in the summertime, which the goats seem to enjoy. The average annual rainfall is 20 inches. Live Oaks and Shin Oaks factor greatly into their diets, and Robert Kensing keeps an eye on the Shin Oaks to make sure that the goats do not eat them all down to the roots.
Mesquite and Prickly Pear also grow in abundance. The goats avoid eating the latter, but they will sometimes tiptoe in to eat the Prickly Pear fruit. Kensing has worked hard to control the cacti and Mesquite on his ranch.
There is rarely snow in wintertime in Menard, and during winter months there are still tall, dried grasses standing, so cut hay is never used. The bucklings receive the supplemental feed, as do the does at kidding time. The amounts given depend on the quality of the natural forage available. Weather plays a large role in the Kensings? Rain can bring worms, and Kensing can visually assess whether or not the goats need to be dewormed, primarily by looking at the pinks around their eyes.
The forage is affected by the weather, too, which then in turn can affect the birth rate of the goats. Triplets are not unusual, but if the weather is tricky during the year and forage is poor, the goats mostly have twins.
The Kensings do not interfere at kidding time, and if a weak kid cannot make it through with normal care, it is left to its fate. Does are given shelter at kidding time, but usually take refuge in the shelter of the oaks. The Kensing bucks weight in at lbs when immature at eight months of age, and lbs when full grown. The does weigh about lbs at adulthood in good body condition. The Kensings are fortunate in that they can manage predator problems. Eagles are rarely seen on their ranch, and the goats are safe from raptors beneath the trees.
They keep one llama with each group of goats groups consist of 50 goats running on acres. The llamas are effective against the occasional coyote, and are easy to care for as they forage with the goats.
The Kensings also have Texas Longhorn crossbreds who are fiercely protective of their calves against any dogs that may show up. As calving time coincides with kidding time, the cattle offer protection for the entire birthing herd. These have a thicker cashmere undercoat which, Doris believes, protects the kids better from the elements.
They have slightly different horns, and different, less gentle, temperaments than the rest. Their horns tend to grow more straight back than outwards, but there is only slight horn variation within their herd. Cashmere is no longer tolerated. The Kensings do not usually breed for color, but did have a client who preferred brown goats, believing that brown coats helped to camouflage the kids and keep them safer from predators.
The Kensings obliged him, and ensured that their herd included mostly brown bucks to sell. Most of their goats are brown or dark tan with a black line down the back. Robert and Doris Kensing still raise purebred Spanish goats, but most of the herd is now in the hands of their nephew, David Whitworth, who is dedicated to continuing conservation of the Spanish breed.
She grew her herd, adding a Spanish billy here and there to avoid inbreeding, and maintained a tight cull. Good breeding stock was rarely if ever sold, it was kept to increase the herd. Hunt passed away, she asked her family to watch over her black Spanish goats, and her daughter Koy and her husband Jim Adcock loyally continue to maintain and improve the herd, which had grown to approximately goats by Koy Ranch goats are bred for many attributes: Only black goats are kept: The goats are kept friendly with occasional very small amounts of corn: They have well-water and salt blocks available, but apart from that they are on straight forage year-round.
Forage on the Koy Ranch consists of a west-Texas medley of live oak and acorns, tough weeds and grasses, prickly-pear apples, etc. They are bred in October for March kidding in a acre kidding pasture. Nannies average about lbs. With the exception of eagles, all predators are kept under control by hunting, trapping, and coon dogs. Predators include mountain lions, bobcats, foxes, raccoons, and eagles, and the Adcocks have had some success in keeping them under control. The Adcocks cull heavily.
Anything that is less than 'perfect' is sent to slaughter. The Adcocks are putting their efforts into keeping their herd of purebred black Spanish goats going strong for generations to come. Story by Koy Adcock, Lowcountry On the coast of South Carolina, on a plantation that dates back to our founding families, is a small river island, home to the Lowcountry herd. The island was used as a rice paddy that was farmed until the When that enterprise was abandoned, coastal grasses, brush, and trees grew up on the island.
In the 's a local resident living near the plantation stocked the island with Spanish goats and harvested a few for meat on occasion. Unable to cross the channel to the mainland, the Lowcountry goats ran feral and untended on the island for over 40 years, being secluded from the mainland. The old dykes from the rice paddies acted as a network of dry 'highways' for the goats in the middle of very wet and swampy land.
Some areas on the island became impassable over time due to dense brush encroachment or impassable swamp. As time went on, the goats were harvested less frequently, but by then new predators were present: In recent years these became the main predators for the Lowcountry herd, and the hogs were joined by alligators and the wild cats of the region. The population of goats began to dwindle.
The Lowcountry goats originate in the Southeast. Like the Baylis line, they tend to be smaller than some of their southwestern counterparts: One adult on the island is polled. They typically give birth to twins twice a year. They began efforts to coordinate with the plantation owners and local residents to capture some representatives of the herd before predators wiped out the population. The goal was to rescue some goats, breed them off-island to increase the numbers, to conserve as many genes as possible, and to bring these rare genetics back into the hands of goat ranchers once the population is large enough.
In , working with local residents, the ALBC caught five nannies and buck from the Lowcountry feral herd and plans to continue the captures in The goats were tested for parasites and found to have an almost non-existent parasite load.
Their hooves were in great shape and their overall health was excellent. They adapted to their new home immediately and without any signs of stress. The first off-island birth occurred shortly after they arrival to their new home in December of The captured goats are currently on a reserve in South Carolina in a conservation breeding program that is being carefully monitored by the ALBC. They are on natural forage supplemented by hay, and given occasional handfuls of corn to keep them friendly.
The Morefields wanted cashmere, but particularly wanted hardy goats that would help them clear their lush acre Ohio property of brush, briars, and poison ivy. After the successful trial run with their wethers, the Morefields decided to become breeders in , with cashmere as their primary goal. These are the genes that make the Morefield bloodline unique. They then added the now-famous 'Cocoa' from the Wood herd as a herd sire.
And have also added some heavily-cashmered Syfan goats, and some Smoke Ridge. The Morefields have been pleased that in their recollection, they've never had a 'bad' mom in their herd. Nor have they had a goat that they couldn't handle easily.
They enjoy the good temperaments of their goats, and the continued hardiness and cashmere production. They do not breed for meat, and prefer a brown coat to black. Morefield nannies grow to be about lbs. They are raised on natural forage using rotational grazing with hay provided in the winter December-April. They are given a little grain in the winter, and kids are also given some grain for a strong start. Also, the goats are vaccinated with CDT, and are given minerals.
Vitamins or probiotics if needed, and baking soda free-choice. Deworming is done by the Famacha method. The Morefield herd is trained to respect electric net fencing. They use run-in barns for shelter, and their hooves are checked twice per year, but usually only need trimming once per year. Breeding takes place in November, but neither males nor females are bred until they are 18 months old.
The nannies kid unassisted in the Spring, and usually have twins, although singles and triplets are not uncommon. The Morefields continue to work hard to conserve pure Spanish goats with great cashmere. Story by Dian Morefield, May She had been rewarded for her helpfulness by Mr. Midkiss of Kerville now deceased , and thus began one of the largest purebred Spanish goat herds in Texas today. The Papes added to their growing herd through the years, but only with stock from trusted friends and neighbors.
They also raise Savanna and Savanna-cross goats, but the Papes keep the different breeds on separate ranches in the area. It is a constant task to keep the Mesquite and cacti in check. The goats forage extensively on brush and Live Oak leaves, but the Papes supplement their feed with round bales of Sudan hay, protein blocks, cotton seed, corn, and grain cubes, which are a composite of pressed grain. The goats love the grain cubes, and the rustle of a feed bag will bring them running to their owners, showing them to be a pretty tame bunch.
The goats have constant access to both mineral blocks and loose minerals, and drink from troughs as there are no natural streams or water sources in their pastures. The Papes deworm twice per year, running the goats through a chute and using a worming gun to dose the goats with oral dewormer, usually Ivermectin. The availability of rocky surfaces in the area ensures that there is never any need for hoof trimming.
The Papes meet this demand: The bucks are never separated from the does, and mate selection occurs naturally. Because of this, the herd uses a mixture of inbreeding and linebreeding, which has worked well for decades. The Papes enjoy a reputation for having great goats, and have shipped goats to breeders throughout the United States.
The Papes do cull goats continually, but always for conformation, size, and udders, never for color. Their herd is comprised of a variety of colors, and includes slight variations in horn shapes, some curving slightly, some rising straight. The success of the Papes? Bobcats, mountain lions, coyotes, eagles, buzzards, and hawks have all taken their toll on the herd. When there are thousands of acres of pasture, pastures are hard to defend. The Spanish goats are now kept close to home and protected by one jenny per group.
The Papes find that jennies stay more focused if not in pairs, but sometimes will run ragged protecting the herd and still have difficulty keeping coyotes at bay. Eagles pose another problem. There is no dense tree coverage protecting the land, and a constant supply of young goats also means that when the eagles return to the area after migration, there are kids to be had.
Lately the eagles have been staying year-round. Pape, grandchildren in tow, was horrified to find 16 kids killed by eight eagles who were perched at the water troughs.
For Shirley Pape, who has loved goats since childhood, the losses are heartbreaking. The Papes use government trapping and control programs, including aerial shooting, to help with predators, but these methods are not completely effective. The Papes have participated in many meetings with other Texan ranchers to increase government intervention in predation, but would like to see more results from the effort. The Papes believe that predation is one of the main reasons why many local ranchers are giving up goat ranching, and see this as a great threat to the preservation of purebred Spanish goats.
History of Pape herd from Shirley Pape, February She passed away on September 26, Sawyer Named after Wesley E. When Wesley Sawyer passed away, his nephew Ed Sawyer inherited the herd. Ed Sawyer had always liked Spanish goats, and began to breed the goats to bring out their vigor and strength, developing a line that both breeders of Spanish goats and non-Spanish goats want to breed into their herds. The goats are divided into groups, but the group sizes change according to the size of the pasture they are put into.
Nannies tend to weigh ? Billies are kept separate, and brought in early September for February kidding. This herd is kept separate from the others and they breed amongst themselves, but some are also sold or culled. The horns are very consistent, and there are varying levels of cashmere on his goats. The culled does and wethers are sold at auction, and Sawyer also sells breeding stock to other goat ranchers.
Sawyer deworms about three times per year, and the time for deworming is usually set to coincide with the handling and movement of the goats. Although there are occasional attacks by eagles, bobcats, and foxes, there are no coyotes around. Sawyer looks forward to continuing breeding purebred Spanish goats for years to come. A new venture, the production of Montana-hardy meat goats with a cashmere byproduct was the original business objective. After a few years, Smoke Ridge concentrated solely on meat production, with fertility, maternal abilities, and longevity heading the selection criteria.
The environment is dry 14 inches of precipitation per year and holds great potential for generation of wind power! In the cold winters, with temperatures falling to 40 below zero, the cashmere undercoat that the goats still produce helps keep them warm and fuel-efficient while being fed grass-alfalfa hay when the ground is snow-covered.
Smoke Ridge feeds no grain or concentrates. The goats always have loose mineral available. The goats are used locally to help curtail the spread of weeds, including the noxious weeds Leafy Spurge, Spotted Knapweed, and Canada Thistle, and do brush reduction on nearby ranches, which benefits the community and provides extra forage for the herd.
Smoke Ridge deworms their goats twice per year, one month before kidding and one month before breeding. The original goats were trained to electric fences, subsequent generations were raised with them from birth. Although there are Golden and Bald eagles, Grizzly bears, wolves, coyotes, foxes and badgers, Smoke Ridge has no losses to predation thanks to their guardian dogs. Anatolians, Maremmas, and crosses thereof, guard the goats at home or off property at weed projects, at approximately one dog per goats.
Nearly one third of the doe herd is purebred Spanish, and every few years those does are bred to a purebred Spanish buck to make a new batch of "mother goats. Even when more than kids are born within four weeks, all kids are eartagged and recorded on the day of their birth. Does wean an average of 1. Craig and Yvonne select does for fertility and their ability to successfully bring kids to weaning weight, on forage only, in half a year.
They keep accurate records to monitor the performance of each individual goat. It is this attention to detail and the bottom line , that enables Smoke Ridge to evaluate each goat and cull accurately. It also reinforces the decision to keep raising purebred Spanish goats, as they are such a valuable component of the enterprise which has been successful for over 17 years.
He feels that it is at home in Texas. Syfan raises Spanish goats for meat, and pays attention to uniform conformation. Along the way he also began breeding for their coat quality. He sought to breed goats with good coats, and more hair. The result of his attention to their coats led to an all-black Spanish herd with heavy cashmere.
The black coats are striking and accentuate the goats? The goats are medium-sized, with does weighing in at about 80 lbs and bucks average about lbs at maturity. They live on acres in the Hill Country of Texas. They also nibble on the cactus. Syfan only supplements their feed in the winter months, at which time he puts out corn.
The goats drink well water due to an absence of natural streams in that area. The herds are continually rotated, with border collies to help. Syfan uses six livestock guardian dogs and four donkeys to protect the herds. However, he prefers the Great Pyrenees, and finds that the Akbash as a breed will run off deer. Many Texans lease their land to deer hunters, and Syfan is among them, so the Akbash is not his first choice.
His dogs with help from the donkeys deter and fend off coyotes, foxes, wild hogs, and they also watch for eagles. Syfan has successfully kept predators under control.
The herd is bred for springtime kidding.
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