2005-10-29 16:57:24 UTC
about the death of JFK
My conscious has been bothering me all these years about this
incredible secret that only I who is still alive know. Now I must
clear my conscious and finally reveal how JFK died.
Here is what really, truly happened.
Warren G. Harding was elected President in 1920. Shortly after taking
office, Harding appointed J. Edgar Hoover as Assistant Director of the
Bureau of Investigation. Prior to that time, the previous director had
been involved in a major scandal by arresting and prosecuting
political opponents for political gain. Hoover, a man of low birth and
unknown parentage, was a low level bureaucrat untouched by this
scandal and thus rose quickly to a high position over his disgraced
However, Harding soon tired of Hoover and decided to fire him.
Hoover found out that Harding was about to fire him and thus contacted
International Chess Master and notorious criminal Norman T. Whitaker,
who lived near to the FBI Headquarters in Washington DC. Hoover knew
that if Harding died in Washington it would raise speculation that
Hoover was involved, and so devised a clever ruse to cover up what
really happened. Hoover dispatched Whitaker to play in the Western
Open Chess Championship (now known as the US Open Championship) in San
Francisco where Harding would be staying.
The 1923 Western Open Championship was hotly contested. The best two
players were Whitaker and Samuel D. Factor. What nobody realized was
that Whitaker had been conducting a sexual affair with Harding's wife,
and for that reason Whitaker had rented an apartment on M Street near
the White House. Harding's wife, Florence Kling, knew that her husband
had been conducting numerous affairs and had even fathered an
illegitimate child and so in retaliation she had taken up with
The big game to decide the US Open Chess Championship took place at
the Mechanics Institute Chess Club at 57 Post Street in San Francisco.
As the game progressed, Whitaker made a good move that he knew would
give Factor a lot of trouble. After pressing Factors clock and Factor
started to think, Whitaker snuck out of the chess room on the pretext
of going to put money into the parking meter and instead went across
the street to the Palace Hotel where Harding was sleeping. By prior
arrangement, Florence Harding let Whitaker into her hotel room where
President Harding was sleeping. Whitaker poisoned Harding. With
Harding certain to die within a few hours, Whitaker went back across
the street to the Mechanics Institute only to discover that Factor was
still thinking about his chess move. Factors clock was still running
and nobody had even noticed that Whitaker had left the room, much less
gone across the street and killed the President of the United States.
Unfortunately, Whitaker had been so distracted by his murder of
Harding that he made a bad move a few moves later and lost the game.
Thus, when President Harding died on August 2, 1923, Whitaker had the
prefect alibi because he had been playing a tournament chess game
across the street and nobody had even noticed him leaving the room.
Otherwise a career criminal like Whitaker would have come under
suspicion. Harding's wife of course could never reveal that she had
let Whitaker into her bedroom because to do so would have revealed her
sexual relationship with Whitaker.
However, subsequent presidents suspected that J. Edgar Hoover had
something to do with the death of Harding. Harding had been robust and
healthy up until the time of his death and it was unbelievable that
such a strong man could die so suddenly. Although they never suspected
that Hoover had dispatched Whitaker to kill Harding, they did suspect
that Hoover had something to do with the death of Harding and of
course they knew that Harding had been planning to fire Hoover, and
for that reason every president from then on had been afraid to fire
Hoover. For example, just about everybody in Washington knew that
Hoover had a lover, Clyde Tolson. Such an affair would have caused any
other man to be fired, but Hoover was untouchable.
After the death of Harding, Hoover manufactured evidence against him,
such as associating Harding with the Teapot Dome Scandal. Based upon
this false and manufactured evidence, Harding soon came to regarded as
the worst president the United States ever had. The general public
began to regard the fact that Harding had died under mysterious
circumstances and only his wife had been present at the time of his
death as a blessing. Rumors circulated that his wife had killed him
because of his affairs with other women, but this was overlooked
because it was thought that Harding had been a bad president anyway.
In reality, not only was Harding not the worst president but he was
one of the best. His appointments were fine and distinguished men. His
cabinet included Charles Evans Hughes, Henry C. Wallace and Herbert C.
Hoover. Harding appointed William Howard Taft to the US Supreme Court.
Harding's policies, which were followed by his immediate successors,
led to an unprecedented era of economic prosperity known as the
His one really bad appointment was J. Edgar Hoover, a man of low birth
and uncertain parentage and probably a fake name. In order to cover up
his murder of Harding by Whitaker, Hoover dispatched a stream of
unfavorable publicity leading the public to believe that Harding had
been a bad president when he really had been good. J. Edgar Hoover
also led the public to believe that Harding had been in poor health at
the time of his death, whereas in reality Harding had been in perfect
health, which helps explain why Harding was alone in his hotel room
with only his wife present when he died.
Their secret seemed safe. However, their cover was nearly blown in
1932 with the Lindbergh kidnapping. Hoover had introduced his friend
Whitaker to FBI Agent Gaston B. Means. By 1932, Means was no longer
working for the FBI but he kept in contact with Whitaker, who lived on
M Street near to the FBI headquarters. Without Hoover's knowledge or
approval, Means and Whitaker concocted a scheme to extort some money
from a wealthy heiress. Means claimed that he was in contact with the
Lindbergh kidnappers who were demanding ransom money. The heiress
agreed to pay the money and Means arranged for Whitaker to pick up the
money. When Hoover found out about this, he was furious, as exposure
of this relationship threatened to uncover the crime of the century,
the murder of Harding nearly a decade earlier. Hoover had both Means
and Whitaker arrested. However, realizing that Whitaker knew the
secret of the murder of Harding, he had Whitaker released after only
18 months in prison. Means died in jail.
Again, Hoover was safe and no president dared to fire him.
Until JFK was elected President in 1960. JFK was determined to fire
Hoover because of Hoover's involvement in homosexual activity. When
Hoover realized this, he again called upon his friend Whitaker.
Whitaker was in touch with a notorious chess player, Thomas G. Dorsch.
Whitaker had met Dorsch at the 1961 US Open Chess Championship in San
Francisco. From 1923 until 1961, no US Open Chess Championship had
been held in San Francisco and it was almost a coincidence that after
a hiatus of 38 years, it was time for another US Open and also time to
kill another president. Whitaker returned to the scene of the crime,
meeting with Dorsch at the Mechanics Institute Chess Club and then
going across the street to the Palace Hotel to the very room where
President Harding had died, only to find that the walls had been
changed and the room remodeled on orders from J. Edgar Hoover.
As the plot unfolded, Sam Sloan was asleep on his living room couch in
his apartment at 2119 Carleton Street in Berkeley, California. Sloan
had rented a room in that apartment to Tom Dorsch. Bill Wyatt came
into the apartment, saw Sam Sloan asleep, woke Sam up and told him
that the President had been shot. Tom Dorsch walked in a few minutes
later and they turned on the TV and learned the details of the Kennedy
Assassination. Since Tom Dorsch had arrived only a few minutes later,
Sam naturally assumed that Tom had been in the Berkeley area. It never
occurred to Sam that with the wonders of modern air travel, Tom
Dorsch, an Army certified marksman, had been on the grassy knoll and
had shot the president.
Whitaker had driven the getaway car, an unassuming grey Volkswagen
Beetle that nobody had noticed in the frenzy that followed the Kennedy
Assassination. The agreement had been to pick up Oswald at the rear
entrance to the School Book Depository Building, but when Oswald did
not arrive on time at the pick-up point, they had left him in the
lurch. Whitaker drove Dorsch to the airport and put him on a flight to
Oakland and then Whitaker drove to Mexico. As a result, Tom Dorsch was
able to walk in the door to Sam Sloan's apartment in Berkeley
California only a few minutes after Sloan had woken up and learned
that Kennedy had been assassinated.
Knowing that only Sam Sloan knew the true story of how both presidents
Harding and Kennedy had been killed by Whitaker under orders from J.
Edgar Hoover, Dorsch started a disinformation campaign attacking the
credibility of Sloan, alleging an improper relationship between Sloan
and Whitaker whereas in reality it was Dorsch that had had the
improper relationship with Whitaker. In the Summer of 1962, Sam Sloan
had played in a chess tournament in North Carolina. Whitaker was on
crutches, recovering from the automobile accident in 1961 in which his
friend Hartleb had been killed. Sam was planning to hitchhike back to
his home in Lynchburg. Since Whitaker was driving to Washington, he
agreed to drive Sam part way back to Lynchburg. He would let Sam off
and Sam would hitchhike the rest of the way to Lynchburg. Whitaker was
driving the same grey Volkswagen beetle that was later used in the
During the ride, Sam finally asked Whitaker what had ever happened to
the money he had gotten from the Lindbergh Kidnapping. Whitaker
replied that he did not know what Means had done with the money and he
wished he did. Whitaker said that, contrary to what has been reported,
he never actually had the money in his hands. Whitaker was angry
because Gaston B. Means had taken not only all the money for the
Lindbergh Kidnapping but for the Harding Assassination as well. Hoover
had paid Means for the Harding Assassination and Means was supposed to
give the money to Whitaker (naturally Hoover did not want to risk
being seen with a career criminal like Whitaker), but Means had kept
the money. When the Lindbergh had deal came up, Whitaker had assumed
that Hoover was in on the plot, as Means had always worked for Hoover.
Whitaker had been surprised that Hoover had not known about the
Lindbergh Kidnapping deal, and had threatened to expose the Harding
plot if Hoover did not let him out of jail.
When Whitaker told Sloan the details of the plot to kill Harding,
Whitaker was in poor health, his mind was not clear and he was
expecting to die soon. However, Whitaker, who was born on April 9,
1890, did not die until May, 1975. By the Summer of 1963, Whitaker
regretted that he had ever told Sloan the truth of what had happened.
When Whitaker hired Tom Dorsch, an Army certified expert sharpshooter
who was later trained by the CIA in Monterey California as a Russian
Language Expert, to kill the president, he told Dorsch that only Sam
Sloan knew the truth of the Assassination of President Harding. This
prompted Dorsch to make friends with Sloan. This would provide Dorsch
with the perfect alibi so that nobody would ever know or even suspect
that Dorsch had killed the president.
1. Harding appoints Hoover as Assistant Director of the FBI.
2. Harding is thinking of firing Hoover. Hoover finds out and has
Harding killed in a hotel room in the Sheridan Palace Hotel in San
Francisco, while the US Open Chess Championship is being played across
3. Subsequent presidents, realizing that Hoover killed Harding, are
afraid to fire Hoover.
4. JFK and RFK do not get along with Hoover. Hoover finds out that JFK
is thinking of firing Hoover, so Hoover has JFK killed too.
5. Hoover dies of AIDS. His secretaries burn all his old papers that
he was using to blackmail all presidents from Harding to Johnson.
(This last part is absolutely true.)
Here is the actual chess game that Whitaker was playing at the very
moment that Harding died. This game was published in the daily
newspaper, the San Francisco Call, in the same edition of that paper
that announced the death of Harding.
[Event "Western Association Championship"]
[Site "San Francisco, Cal."]
[White "Factor,Samuel D."]
[Black "Whitaker,Norman Tweed"]
1.d4 e6 2.Nf3 d5 3.c4 Nf6 4.Bg5 Nbd7 5.Nc3 Be7 6.e3 O-O 7.Rc1 Re8
8.a3 c6 9.Qc2 a6 10.Bd3 dxc4 11.Bxc4 b5 12.Bd3 c5 13.Bxf6 Nxf6
14.dxc5 Bxc5 15.Ne4 Be7 16.Nxf6+ Bxf6 17.Bxh7+ Kh8 18.Be4 Rb8
19.O-O b4 20.Bc6 bxa3 21.Bxe8 axb2 22.Bxf7 bxc1=Q 23.Rxc1 Qd7
24.Qg6 Rb5 25.Be8 Rc5 26.Re1 Qd8 27.Ba4 Bb7 28.Bc2 Kg8 29.Qh7+
Kf8 30.Rd1 Rd5 31.Nd4 Bxd4 32.exd4 Qg5 33.f4 Qg4 34.h3 Qg3 35.Rd3
Qe1+ 36.Kh2 Qf2 37.Rg3 Qxd4 38.Qh8+ Ke7 39.Rxg7+ Kd6 40.Qb8+ Kc5
I think I will write a book proving all this and get a million ucks.