did your daddy teach you how to fuck your sister or your mama first ???
"RichTravsky" <***@my-deja.com> wrote in message news:***@dizum.com...
: In article <g8PRu.email@example.com>
: "BIG Bird" <***@Teranews.com> wrote:
: By Stephen Webster
: American Renaissance | July 16, 2002
: This article is taken from the August, 2002, issue of American
: On September 9, Reginald Carr and his brother Jonathan go on
: trial for what has become known as the Wichita Massacre. The two
: black men are accused of a week-long crime spree that culminated
: in the quadruple homicide of four young whites in a snowy soccer
: field in Wichita, Kansas. In all, the Carr brothers robbed,
: raped or murdered seven people. They face 58 counts each,
: ranging from first-degree murder, rape, and robbery to animal
: cruelty. Prosecutors will seek the death penalty.
: The only survivor of the massacre is a woman whose identity has
: been protected, and who is known as H.G. In statements to police
: and in testimony at an April 2001 preliminary hearing, the 25-
: year-old school teacher offered horrible details of what
: happened on the night of Dec. 14, 2000. That evening, a
: Thursday, H.G. went to spend the night at the home of her
: boyfriend, Jason Befort. Mr. Befort, 26, a science teacher and
: coach at Augusta High School, lived in a triplex condo with two
: college friends: Bradley Heyka, 27, a financial analyst, and
: Aaron Sander, 29, who had recently decided to study for the
: When H.G. arrived with her pet schnauzer Nikki around 8:30 p.m.,
: her boyfriend Mr. Befort was not there, but the two roommates
: were. A short time later, Mr. Sander's former girlfriend,
: Heather Muller, a 25-year-old graduate student at Wichita State
: University who worked as a church preschool teacher, joined
: them. At about 9 p.m., H.G. went to her boyfriend's ground-floor
: bedroom to grade papers and watch television. Mr. Befort came
: home from coaching a basketball practice around 9:15, and at
: 10:00, H.G. decided to go to bed. Before joining H.G in bed, Mr.
: Befort made sure all the lights in the house were turned off and
: all the doors were locked. Mr. Sander was sleeping on a couch in
: the living room while his former girlfriend slept in the second
: ground-floor bedroom. Mr. Heyka slept in a room in the basement.
: Shortly after 11 p.m., the porch light came back on, to the
: surprise of Mr. Befort, who was still awake. H.G. says that
: seconds later she heard voices, then shouting. Her boyfriend
: cried out in surprise as someone forced open the door to the
: bedroom. H.G saw "a tall black male standing in the doorway."
: She didn't know how the man got into the house, and police
: investigators have not said how they think the Carrs got in. She
: says the man, whom she later identified as Jonathan Carr, ripped
: the covers off the bed. Soon, another black man brought Aaron
: Sander in from the living room at gunpoint and threw him onto
: the bed. H.G. saw that both men were armed. She said they wanted
: to know who else was in house, and the terrified whites told
: them about Mr. Heyka in the basement and Miss Muller in the
: other ground-floor bedroom. The intruders brought them into Mr.
: Befort's bedroom.
: "We were told to take off all of our clothes," says H.G. in her
: testimony. "They asked if we had any money. We said: 'Take our
: money . . . Take whatever you want.' We didn't have any (money)."
: The Carrs, however, were not at that point interested in money.
: They made the victims get into a bedroom closet, and for the
: next hour brought them out to a hall by a wet bar, singly or in
: pairs for sex. In the closet-perhaps 12 feet away from the wet-
: bar area-the victims were under orders not to talk. H.G. says
: that when the Carrs heard whispering they would wave their guns
: and shout "Shut the fuck up."
: The Carrs first brought out the two women, H.G and Heather
: Muller, and made them have oral sex and penetrate each other
: digitally. They then forced Mr. Heyka to have intercourse with
: H.G. Then they made Mr. Befort have intercourse with H.G, but
: ordered him to stop when they realized he was her boyfriend.
: Next, they ordered Mr. Sander to have intercourse with H.G. When
: the divinity student refused, they hit him on the back of the
: head with a pistol butt. They sent H.G. back to the bedroom
: closet and brought out Miss Muller, Mr. Sander's old girlfriend.
: H.G. testified she could hear what was going on out by the wet
: bar, and when Mr. Sander was unable to get an erection one of
: the Carrs beat him with a golf club. Then, she says, the Carr
: brothers "told [Aaron] that he had until 11:54 to get hard and
: they counted down from 11:52 to 11:53 to 11:54." The deadline
: appears to have brought no further punishment, and Mr. Sanders
: was returned to the closet. The Carrs then forced Mr. Befort to
: have intercourse with Heather Muller, and then ordered Mr. Heyka
: to have sex with her. H.G. says she could hear Miss Muller
: moaning with pain.
: The Carrs asked if the victims had ATM cards. Reginald Carr then
: took the victims one at a time to ATM machines in Mr. Befort's
: pickup truck, starting with Mr. Heyka. While Reginald Carr was
: away with Mr. Heyka, Jonathan Carr brought H.G. out of the
: closet to the wet bar, raped her, and sent her back to the
: closet. Reginald Carr returned with Mr. Heyka, and ordered Mr.
: Befort to go with him. Mr. Heyka was put back in the closet but
: said nothing about his trip to the ATM machine. Mr. Sander asked
: Mr. Heyka if they should try to resist, assuming they would be
: killed anyway, but Mr. Heyka did not reply. While Reginald Carr
: was away with Mr. Befort at the cash machine, Jonathan Carr
: ordered Heather Muller out of the closet and raped her.
: When Reginald Carr returned with Mr. Befort, H.G. volunteered to
: go next. Mr. Carr let her put on a sweater, but nothing else,
: and said he liked seeing her with no underwear. He ordered her
: to drive the truck to a bank, and told her not to look at him as
: he crouched in the back seat. "I asked him if he was going to
: hurt us and he said, 'No,' " she says. "I said, 'Do you promise
: you're not going to kill us?' and he said, 'Yes.' "
: H.G. got money from the cash machine and adds, "On the way back,
: he said he wished we could've met under different circumstances.
: He said I was cute, and we probably would've hit it off." When
: the two got back to the house, Reginald Carr raped H.G. and
: ejaculated in her mouth. Jonathan Carr raped Miss Muller again,
: and then he raped H.G. one more time. Afterwards, the intruders
: ransacked the house looking for money. They found a coffee can
: containing an engagement ring Jason Befort had bought for his
: girlfriend. "That's for you," he told H.G., "I was going to ask
: you to marry me." That is how H.G. learned her boyfriend planned
: to propose to her the following Friday, Dec. 22.
: At one point, says H.G., Reginald Carr "said something that
: scared me. He said 'Relax. I'm not going to kill you yet.' "
: The Final Ride
: The Carrs led the victims outside into the freezing night. At
: midnight it had been 17.6 degrees, and there was snow on the
: ground. The Carrs let the women wear a sweater or sweatshirt,
: but they were barefoot, and naked from the waist down. The men
: were marched into the snow completely naked. The Carrs tried to
: force all the victims into the trunk of Aaron Sander's Honda
: Accord, but realized five people would not fit, and made only
: the men get into the trunk. Reginald Carr ordered H.G. to join
: him in Mr. Befort's truck, and Jonathan Carr drove the Accord
: with the three men in the trunk and Miss Muller inside. As Mr.
: Carr drove her off, H.G. noted the time: It was 2:07 a.m., three
: hours since the ordeal began.
: After a short drive, both vehicles stopped in an empty field.
: Reginald Carr ordered H.G. to go sit with Miss Muller in Mr.
: Sander's car. A moment later, she saw the men line up in front
: of the Honda. In her testimony H.G. said, "I turned to Heather
: and said, 'They're going to shoot us.' "
: The Carr brothers ordered H.G. and Miss Muller out of the car.
: Miss Muller stood next to Mr. Sander, her former boyfriend,
: while H.G. stood beside her boyfriend, Mr. Befort. The Carrs
: ordered them to turn away and kneel in the snow. "As I was
: kneeling, a gun shot went off," says H.G. "[Then] I heard Aaron
: [Sander]. . . . I could distinguish Aaron's voice. He said,
: 'Please, no sir, please.' The gun went off."
: H.G. heard three shots before she was hit: "I felt the bullet
: hit the back of my head. It went kind of gray with white like
: stars. I wasn't knocked unconscious. I didn't fall forward. Then
: someone kicked me, and I had fallen forward. I was playing dead.
: I didn't move. I didn't want them to shoot me again."
: As H.G. lay in the snow, the Carrs drove off in Jason Befort's
: pickup, running over the victims as they left. H.G. says she
: felt the truck hit her body, too.
: "I waited until I couldn't hear any more," she says. "Then I
: turned my head and saw lights going. I looked at everyone.
: Everyone was face down. Jason [Befort] was next to me. I rolled
: him over. There was blood squirting everywhere, so I took my
: sweater off and tied it around his head to try and stop it. He
: had blood coming out of his eyes."
: In the distance, H.G. saw Christmas lights. Barefoot and naked,
: with a bullet wound in the head, she managed to walk more than a
: mile in the freezing cold, through snow, across a field and
: construction site, around a pond, and through the brush, until
: she reached the house with the lights. She pounded frantically
: on the door and rang the doorbell until the young married couple
: who lived there woke up. "Help me, help me, help me," she
: pleaded. "We've all been shot. Three of my friends are dead."
: (At the time, H.G. thought her boyfriend was still alive.)
: The couple wrapped H.G. in blankets, and reached for the phone
: to dial 911, but she would not let them call. She was afraid she
: would die, and wanted to tell what had happened. She described
: the attackers and what they did, as the couple listened in
: amazement at her courage and determination. Only when she was
: sure they knew her story did she let them call the police. Still
: thinking she would die, she asked them to call her mother-"Tell
: her I love her"-and her boyfriend's parents. She was worried
: about the children she teaches, and kept wondering "Who's going
: to take care of the kids in school?"
: When the police arrived they questioned H.G. briefly before
: paramedics took her to the hospital. From her description of Mr.
: Befort's truck, they were able to get the license plate number
: from the vehicle's registration records, and put out an alert.
: As dawn broke, radio and television stations were broadcasting
: the plate number. H.G. did not know that after the Carrs shot
: her friends they drove back to the triplex and loaded Mr.
: Befort's truck with everything of value they could find. They
: also committed their final killing. The police found H.G.'s pet
: schnauzer Nikki lying in a pool of blood on a bed, probably shot.
: By 7:30 a.m., police had a report that the missing truck was
: outside a downtown apartment building, and that a black man had
: been carrying a television set up to one of the apartments. The
: police moved in to seal off the area. Two officers knocked on
: the door of the apartment, and after several minutes a white
: woman named Stephanie Donly opened the door. She was Reginald
: Carr's girlfriend, and shared her apartment with him. Police
: caught Mr. Carr as he tried to slip out a window.
: The police learned from Miss Donly that Reginald's brother
: Jonathan was driving a late model Plymouth Fury. Shortly after
: 12:00 p.m. they found the car parked outside a house in a black
: part of town. Jonathan Carr was there with his girlfriend of a
: few days, Tronda Green. He bolted when he saw the police, but
: was caught after a short chase. Fewer than 12 hours after the
: murders, Reginald and Jonathan Carr were both in custody.
: Other Victims
: That night's quadruple murder was only the most gruesome of a
: series of Carr brother attacks. Late on the night of Dec. 7,
: 2000-just one week earlier-Andrew Schreiber, a 23-year-old white
: man, stopped at a Kum and Go convenience store in East Wichita.
: Reginald and Jonathan Carr forced themselves into his car at
: gunpoint and made Mr. Schreiber drive to various ATM machines
: and withdraw money. "I was just hoping if I did what they said,
: they'd let me live," he says. The two split up, and one followed
: in another car as they made him drive to a field northeast of
: town. There they pistol-whipped him, dumped him out of the car,
: and fled in the other vehicle after shooting out Mr. Schreiber's
: Four days later, the Carrs tried to hijack 55-year-old Linda
: Walenta's SUV while she sat in it in the driveway of her
: suburban East Wichita home. The Carrs were looking for an SUV in
: which to drive people at gunpoint to ATMs. They thought they
: could keep their victims out of sight in a large vehicle as they
: drove through town. One of the brothers approached Mrs. Walenta,
: apparently asking for help of some kind. She was suspicious
: because she thought a car had been following her, and rolled her
: window down just a little to hear what he was saying. He stuck a
: gun sideways into the opening, and shot her several times as she
: tried to drive away. Mrs. Walenta, a cellist in the Wichita
: Symphony Orchestra, survived the shooting but was paralyzed from
: the waist down. She was able to help police in their
: investigation, but died of her wounds three weeks later, on
: January 2, 2001.
: Wichita police confirmed the Carr link to all the crimes when a
: highway worker found a black .380 caliber Lorcin semi-automatic
: handgun along Route 96, a highway near the soccer field where
: the massacre took place. The Kansas state crime lab confirmed
: that it was the weapon used to kill Mrs. Walenta and H.G.'s
: friends, and to shoot out the tires of Andrew Schreiber's car.
: No one knows what other crimes the brothers may have committed,
: but they certainly appeared guilty of these.
: The Carr trial is scheduled to start on Sept. 9, but has been
: delayed by defense maneuvering. On June 13, Judge Paul Clark
: denied a motion to move the trial out of Sedgwick County. The
: defense cited a poll showing 74 percent of Sedgwick County
: residents thought the Carrs were either "definitely guilty" or
: "probably guilty," and argued the brothers could not get a fair
: trial in Wichita. However, no trial has been moved from Sedgwick
: County in more than 40 years, and this one will stay.
: The defense wanted separate trials because the lawyers for each
: brother will try to blame the crimes on the other. The lawyers
: argued they will both be trying to help convict the other
: brother, so it will be like having two prosecutors for each
: defendant. Prosecutor Nola Foulston pointed out that many people
: accused of committing crimes together are tried together, and
: since the trial is expected to last a month and involve 70
: witnesses, two trials would be too much expense and
: Jonathan Carr's lawyers also tried to get him declared unfit to
: stand trial, but on April 8, 2002, Judge Clark reviewed the
: reports of two mental health experts, and ruled him competent.
: The reports are under seal, so the grounds for the motion are
: not known.
: If the Carr brothers' lawyers do try to blame each other's
: client, the jury will learn that both have long criminal
: records. Jonathan Carr's appears to be under seal but at least
: parts of his brother's are public. In 1995, Reginald Carr was
: sentenced to 13 months in prison for theft. He was also ordered
: to serve six months each for aggravated assault and subverting
: the legal process. In 1996, he was sentenced to 28 months on a
: drug charge. He was paroled on March 28, 2000, but that November
: was booked for drunk driving. A few days later he was back
: before a judge, charged with forgery and parole violation.
: Police mistakenly let him out six months early on Dec. 5, 2000,
: just two days before he robbed and beat Andrew Schrei-ber, and
: started his week of crime. Had police followed correct
: procedures Jason Befort, Bradley Heyka, Aaron Sander, Heather
: Muller and Ann Wal-enta would probably still be alive. "Has No
: Although the perpetrators are black and all their victims white,
: the Wichita police have dismissed race as a motive. Prosecutor
: Foulston says the Carr brothers chose their victims at random,
: not because they were white, and that the motive was robbery.
: "It reasonably appears that these were isolated incidents where
: individuals . . .were chosen at random . . . a random act of
: violence," she says. "The fact that the defendants and victims
: happen to be of different races has no bearing. Let's just look
: at the underlying crimes." The Wichita media consistently
: downplayed the racial angle.
: However, as news of the crimes spread across the Internet, many
: people began to wonder if the Carrs would be charged with hate
: crimes. In fact, it does not appear that Mrs. Foulston or police
: investigators even looked for a possible racial motive.
: According to the testimony of the April 2001 preliminary
: hearing, in which prosecutors determined whether they had enough
: evidence to support charges, Mrs. Foulston never asked H.G. or
: Andrew Schreiber if the brothers used racial slurs, or expressed
: hatred of whites.
: It is true that Reginald Carr had a white girlfriend, and it may
: be that the race of the victims was unimportant to him. At the
: same time, Jonathan Carr wore a FUBU sweatshirt, a brand popular
: with black rappers that is said to stand for "For Us, By Us."
: Some blacks wear FUBU clothing as a statement of black
: solidarity if not outright rejection of whites.
: Louis Calabro of the European American Issues Forum (EAIF) and a
: former San Francisco police lieutenant, has written to Mrs.
: Foulston describing the FBI's guidelines for suspecting a hate
: crime when perpetrator and victim are of different races. Among
: them are excessive violence, a pattern of similar attacks, and
: the cold-bloodedness of an execution-style killing. Combined
: with the torture of forcing people naked into a freezing night,
: and the degradation the Carrs put their victims through, there
: is ample reason at least to suspect a racial motivation.
: Of one thing we can be certain: If whites had done something
: this horrible to blacks, it would be universally assumed the
: crime was motivated by racial hatred. From the outset, police
: and prosecutors would have investigated the friends, habits,
: reading matter, and life history of each defendant. If either
: had ever uttered the word "nigger," had a drink with a Klansman,
: or owned a copy of American Renaissance, this would be
: discovered and brandished as proof of racial hatred. In the Carr
: case, there appears to have been no investigation at all.
: Instead of searching for possible racial animus, the authorities
: have simply declared there was none.
: Mrs. Foulston dodges the racial question by pointing out that
: Kansas does not have a hate crime statute, but the state does
: specify harsher penalties for bias crimes. Given that the Carr
: brothers face the death penalty, this is a moot point, but Mrs.
: Foulston has made no attempt to apply these provisions.
: Mrs. Foulston knows some whites are pushing for a hate crimes
: investigation, and wants to keep the proceedings secret. She
: moved to close the court for the preliminary hearings, saying
: "we'd have to let the Aryan Nations come in here if they decided
: they had an interest." At one hearing, reporters heard one of
: Mrs. Foulston's aides tell the judge that the press are
: "interlopers," and the public has no "substantial interest" in
: the case. Fortunately, Judge Clark recognizes the public's right
: to observe the proceedings, and opened them to the public. He
: did, however, agree to Mrs. Foulston's motion for a gag order on
: all lawyers, investigators and witnesses. The order also
: prevents release of many records that normally would be public,
: including the EMS records, the reports on Jonathan Carr's mental
: competence, and records of police interviews. Mrs. Foulston says
: secrecy is necessary to ensure the Carrs get a fair trial, but
: what is in notes of police interviews, for example, that is so
: inflammatory it could prejudice the public? Evidence of racial
: hatred, perhaps?
: Mrs. Foulston did not ask for a gag order in the case of another
: quadruple homicide in Wichita just eight days before the Carr
: brothers' massacre. The DA's office says that case, in which
: murderers and victims were black, did not generate nearly as
: many requests for public records, but in an open society, the
: more interest the public shows in information the more available
: it should be. Mrs. Foulston's secrecy has led critics to accuse
: her of covering up evidence of racial animus. EAIF's Mr. Calabro
: believes the assaults and murders "were racially motivated
: crimes that the DA and city of Wichita have no interest in
: pursuing." Del Riley, a white Wichita resident who has followed
: the case, says of his reaction to the DA's secrecy, "I wouldn't
: call it outrage, but I'd call it suspicion. This gag order
: upsets me."
: Once again, we can be certain that if the racial cast of
: characters were reversed, there would be no attempt to close the
: court, and the media coverage-virtually absent in this case-
: would be deafening. A white-on-black crime of this kind would be
: front-page news for days, and would probably prompt official
: condemnation from the President and Attorney General on down. As
: we know from the reaction to the murder of James Byrd, dragged
: to death behind a truck, a crime of this sort committed by
: whites against blacks would put the nation into an official
: state of near hysteria.
: What if the cast had been all-white? It would still have been
: national news. In 1959, drifters Dick Hickock and Perry Smith
: murdered the Clutter family in Holcomb, Kansas. Like the Wichita
: case, it was a home invasion, apparently motivated by robbery.
: Even without spectacular sexual cruelty, the Clutter killings
: were front-page news and the story was immortalized in Truman
: Capote's novel, In Cold Blood. Had the Wichita case involved
: whites only, the heroics of H.G. alone would have ensured wide
: coverage. She would have become a national hero, part of the
: folklore of strong womanhood.
: What if perpetrators and victims had all been black? Some in the
: media would have promoted the heroism of the woman who lived to
: tell of the crime, but others would have stayed away from the
: story because such savagery reflects badly on blacks.
: When blacks commit outrages against whites, media executives not
: only downplay black misbehavior but believe they must protect
: whites from "negative stereotypes" about blacks. If they must
: report such crimes, they are likely to link them to editorials
: calling for tolerance, and pointing out that the criminals were
: individuals, not a race. When whites commit outrages against
: blacks there are no such cautions; white society at large is to
: The Carr brothers' crimes were treated to a virtual media
: blackout. The Chicago Tribune and the Washington Times appear to
: be the only major non-Kansas dailies ever to mention the story.
: Their articles briefly described the facts of the case, and then
: focused on Internet discussions among whites who thought the
: Carr brothers were hate criminals. The Associated Press ran
: stories on the crimes, but they do not appear to have been
: picked up outside of Kansas. Within the state, the media
: dutifully promoted Mrs. Foulston's categorization of the crimes
: as "random." The networks, of course, were silent.
: Were it not for the Internet, the Wichita story would have
: disappeared. It was only in chat-rooms and on web pages that the
: crimes had a national audience. Several sites, such as
: www.NewNation.org and www.JeffsArchive.com, have posted
: newspaper articles about the crimes. The main paper that covered
: the case, the Wichita Eagle, stores older articles in a fee-
: charging archive, so these sites are virtually the only way the
: public can learn about the massacre.
: It will be surprising if the trial itself gets national
: coverage. Kansas permits television in courtrooms, but so far,
: the Court TV cable channel shows little interest in the case
: despite e-mail requests to its website at www.CourtTV.com. The
: Wichita Eagle will probably offer restrained coverage.The police
: and media reactions to these crimes-a refusal to think about
: race, draw larger conclusions, or even express outrage-are
: typical of today's whites, and in stark contrast to the
: sustained fury we could expect from blacks if the races were
: For all you assbags who think blindly voting Democrat just
: because you always have, these black on white hate murders are
: your legacy.
: Remind the racists at the DOJ about this black on white crime
: the American liberal biased media has attempted to obfuscate.
: Email the Eric Holder ("report Zimmerman for racism" DOJ email
: address) racist club at: ***@usdoj.gov.