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USC 55, Notre Dame 24: 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.

You see, something truly amazing was going on at the same time as the Notre Dame-USC game, 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.

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. See this:

http://www.scripturecatholic.com/feature-articles/Feature%20-%20Freemasons%20have%20Infiltrated%20the%20Knights%20of%20Columbus.pdf

There's lots more about the Freemasons and how they control college and professional sports here:
http://sportsfraud.blogspot.com/2013/12/freemasons-leave-their-fingerprints-all.html

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.