"On Aug. 10, 1999, Furrow stormed into the North Valley Jewish Community Center, which was packed with children attending day programs, and fired more 70 bullets. Three boys, a teen-age girl and a woman were injured."

It is now July 7, 2002, almost three years later, and jews are still whining about Buford Furrow:

From: Carl F. Worden

To: Henry Ayre

Sent: Sunday, July 07, 2002 10:46 AM


Ah, the Israeli bogeymen again.  Henry, you are obsessed.  I just know one of these days I'm going to read about you shooting up a bunch of little children in a Jewish day care center like your hero, Buford Furrow.  I'll bet you've got his picture taped to you bathroom mirror.




Every day in this country, 49 Americans are murdered, and 8 of them are White men who were murdered by Blacks.  Since Buford Furrow SHOT, not killed, 5 jews, 52,038 Americans were murdered, of which 8,496 were White men who were killed by Blacks.

What is it about jews that they have to try to reach back three years to find a White man who assaulted a jew, when they could just point to the 8 Whites who were MURDERED just yesterday?

Is it because jews believe these 8 Whites "preferred sex with cows", or they weren't "God's chosen people" like the 5 kikes Buford shot, or can a jew provide some other esoteric explanation which us goyim might possibly grasp?

 Do jews have any sense for why people just do NOT care what happens to jews?  This is SUPPOSED to be a two way street, but jews are so STUPID and arrogant that they can't even grasp the concept.






Man Gets Life for California Hate Crime

The Associated Press/March 27, 2001

Los Angeles -- In a courtroom filled with sobbing victims, White supremacist Buford O. Furrow apologized and blamed mental illness for the 1999 shooting spree in which he killed a postal worker and wounded five people. "I want to try, although it is impossible, to convey my deep sorrow," Furrow said Monday, reading a statement before he was sentenced. "I think about what happened every day and I will grieve for it every day for the rest of my life."

U.S. District Judge Nora Manella imposed two life sentences without possibility of parole, plus 110 years in prison and payment of $690,294 in restitution.

"Your actions were a reminder that bigotry is alive," the judge told him. "If you've sent a message, it is that even the most violent crimes can strengthen a community."

On Aug. 10, 1999, Furrow stormed into the North Valley Jewish Community Center, which was packed with children attending day programs, and fired more 70 bullets. Three boys, a teen-age girl and a woman were injured.

He then headed into the San Fernando Valley neighborhood and killed Filipino-American mailman Joseph Ileto, who was shot nine times. Furrow surrendered in Las Vegas the next day, declaring he had intended to send a "wake-up call to America to kill Jews."

Furrow, of Olympia, Wash., had a history of involvement with anti-Semitic groups in the Pacific Northwest, among them the Aryan Nations. He also had a history of mental problems and had tried to get help without success, his lawyers said when they argued to spare his life.

In court Monday, Furrow insisted he did not harbor hatred for his victims because of race or religion. He said he wished he had been confined to a mental hospital to which he tried to commit himself before the shootings.

"I'm sorry for how I traumatized your lives," he told families in the courtroom. "I would give anything for this not to have happened."

In a plea bargain, Furrow pleaded guilty in January to 16 federal charges. The slaying of Ileto was a federal offense because he was a government employee.

Furrow's remarks Monday were followed by emotional speeches from survivors and victims' families. The most anguished was Mindy Finkelstein, who was a 16-year-old camp counselor at the center.

"I've been to hell and back," she told the judge. "Buford Furrow tried to kill me and he failed. But in a way he succeeded."

The mother, brother and sisters of Ileto described the devastating loss to their loved-one.

"Sometimes I hope this was just a nightmare and my son will come to the front door," Lillian Santos Ileto said. "But I'm afraid it's not so. I will never get over the loss of my son."