If you’re interested, please go to the Louisiana Public Broadcasting Archives. Beginning with John Mckeithen, you can see that he was a good governor and a Freemason. After his administration, you’ll see the beginnings of corruption that relate to the present dangers facing the world, and dots that lead to the Clintons and Netanyahu. The keyword is Brilab.
I especially call your attention to Sonny Mouton, since he’s clearly the Kingmaker, being “too short and ugly” to win an election. That’s his description of himself.
Actually, you’ll see that he’s a phony little twit, and all he wants is power. You’ll also see in him a resemblance to two people in the Clinton cabal: Chelsea and Hubble. Mouton is a descendant of the traitorous family that pretends to be on our side, yet betrays us repeatedly. At the time of the Edwards Administration, they’re forcing casinos and gambling on the Catholics of South Louisiana. There’s an obituary on the internet listing his pallbearers, several with the surname Trump. Notice that Edwards wife’s maiden name is Schwartz-enburg.
You’ll also notice that Mckeithen is the man who we know as Richard Burton which is more evidence that early “Hollywood” films were made in Louisiana. The name Mckeithen in Hebrew means ‘masked’.
I believe he is Walter Smith of Washington, La. All of his sons were killed in Mossad style “accidents”. Smitty was his nickname and he was a good friend of my father. They hunted dove in Mexico together, on the property of Tananul. It’s also spelt Tananil and I suspect the place is now a prison for captured children.
Smitty and his sons created a motorcross track behind Smitty’s house, the first in the area, back in the seventies. Mckeithen states in an interview that he has a place in Vail, Colorado and so did Smitty. I simply recognize his face as Mr. Smitty.
The Edwards timeline includes a man named Roehmer, and Carlos Marcellos, names that also appear in my investigation into the identity theft of the Sinatra family. The connection is through the owners of the Walker Roehmer Dairy near New Orleans, and a family named Ottnot.
Edwin Edwards Timeline
Key events in the life and career of Edwin Edwards (Source: American Press)
Aug. 7, 1927: Born in Marksville, La.
Age 12: Joins fundamentalist Church of the Nazarene. His sister marries a Nazarene preacher.
Age 14: Becomes licensed Nazarene minister, preaching at tent revivals. A year and a half later quits ministry.
January 1949: Earns law degree from LSU at age 21.
April 3, 1949: Marries Elaine Schwartzenburg.
1954-62: Serves on Crowley City Council.
1964: Elected to State Senate.
Oct. 2, 1965: Wins seat of 7th District congressman killed in car accident.
1971: Wins Democratic primary for governor, beating J. Bennett Johnston in Dec. 19 runoff.
1972: Beats Republican Dave Treen in the general election.
Aug. 1, 1972: Appoints Elaine Edwards to U.S. Senate for five months remaining in Allen Ellender’s term after his death.
1972: Reporter going through Edwards’ trash before inauguration finds notes he says show Edwards sold powerful state jobs for campaign contributions. Edwards says he made promises and took $130,000 to keep the money from going to other candidates, but never meant to keep the promises and returned the money after the election.
1974: Former aide Clyde Vidrine accuses Edwards of selling high-level jobs for campaign contributions. Grand juries in Rapides, East Baton Rouge and Orleans parishes investigate in 1974 and 1975; they report finding no proof.
1973-1975: IRS and federal grand jury investigate Edwards’ finances; No charges.
1975: Elected to second term in open primary.
1975: One federal grand jury in New Orleans confirms that a quasi-governmental organization called the Family Health Foundation gave Edwards airplane trips and campaign contribuations.
1976: Former State Highway Board Chairman Lewis Johnson, indicted on federal charges in 1975, sent to prison for making illegal campaign contributions to Edwards in 1971. Edwards says that although it was illegal for Johnson to make the contributions, it was legal for him to accept them.
1976: Edwards’ name comes up in “Koreagate” scandal. Edwards says Tongsun Park gave his wife $10,000, but she never told him. He later acknowledges getting $10,000 from Park’s agent, Jay Shin Ryu, but says he didn’t talk about it earlier because nobody asked about Ryu.
1977: Vidrine publishes “Just Takin’ Orders,” a book accusing Edwards of graft and womanizing.
1979: Edwards’ chief administrative officer, Charles Roemer II, and reputed Mafia don Carlos Marcello are indicted in federal “Brilab” sting. Both are convicted and serve time. Edwards testified before the grand jury but was never accused of wrongdoing.
March 10, 1980: Edwards’ second term ends. Louisiana Governors may only serve two consecutive terms.
1983-84: Federal grand jury in Baton Rouge reveals that while Edwards was governor, he received a stock option that could give him control of a company managing a voluntary investment program for thousands of state employees. The grand jury issues a statement saying it believes the program was manipulated to funnel money to Edwards’ friends; however, the grand jury does not indict him.
1983: Edwards’ brother Nolan is slain by former law client during Edwards’ campaign for governor.
Oct. 22, 1983: Takes 62 percent of the vote against Republican Governor Dave Treen; is first person ever elected three times as governor in Louisiana.
January 1984: Edwards and more than 600 supporters fly to France and Belgium; $10,000 a head trip pays campaign debt.
1984-85: Federal grand jury in Baton Rouge looks into possible connection between Edwards’ representation of Texaco Co. before he took office and subsequent firing by natural resources secretary of private auditor looking into Texaco’s payment of mineral royalties to state. No charges brought.
Feb. 28, 1985: Edwards, his brother, Marion, and four others indicted on racketeering charges concerning state hospital certification and deals involving a firm for which Edwards worked while out of office. Two other defendants added later.
Sept. 17, 1985: First racketeering trial begins.
Dec. 9, 1985: U.S. District Judge Marcel Livaudais dismisses charges against three co-defendants.
Dec. 18, 1985: After seven days of deliberation, a jury heavily leaning toward acquittal cannot reach a unanimous verdict; mistrial declared.
March 24, 1986: Second trial begins.
May 10, 1986: Edwards and four remaining co-defendants acquitted.
Oct. 24, 1987: Edwards finishes second to U.S. Rep. Buddy Roemer in primary for governor.
Oct. 25, 1987: Edwards concedes race to Roemer.
1989: He and wife, Elaine, end their 40-year marriage.
November 1991: Defeats David Duke in runoff after he and Duke eliminate Roemer in open primary.
Jan. 13, 1992: Inaugurated for his fourth term.
Dec. 18, 1993: Hospitalized after he fractures two bones in his back riding horseback at his Poplarville, Mississippi ranch.
May 26, 1994: Marries 29-year old girlfriend Candy Picou.
Aug. 30, 1995: Undergoes open heart surgery after doctors find one artery almost completely blocked.
January 1996: Leaves office after fourth term.
December 1996: Federal investigators place microphone and video camera in law office Edwards shares with his son, Stephen Edwards.
March 12, 1997: Edwards receives $400,000 in cash in a briefcase from San Francisco 49ers owner Eddie DeBartolo Jr., who calls it an extortion payoff.
April 28, 1997: Home and law office raided by FBI.
Nov. 6, 1998: Indicted in gambling corruption case. Also indicted are Stephen and five others.
April 11, 2000: Takes witnesses stand for four days; denies all allegations of wrongdoing.
May 9, 2000: Convicted of 17 counts; Stephen and three others also convicted.
Dec. 6-7, 2000: Six Edwards convictions thrown out.
Jan. 8, 2001: Sentenced to 10 years in prison and $250,000 fine.
Feb. 1, 2001: Allowed to remain free while appealing his convictions to the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals.
Aug. 23, 2002: A three-judge panel of the appeals court unanimously rejects the appeal and upholds Edwards’ convictions.
Sept. 23, 2002: Full appeals court refuses to look at Edwards’ case. Three-judge panel refuses to review its decision. The rulings leave Edwards’ only hope to remain free with the U.S. Supreme Court, which only chooses to review a tiny number of the cases sent to the high court.
Oct. 21, 2002: Edwards reported to a federal prison in Fort Worth, Texas. Stephen reported to a prison in Beaumont, Texas.
Gov. Edwards’ Former Bodyguard Is Killed; Friend’s Husband Held
SHREVEPORT, La. — Clyde Vidrine, a former aide to Gov. Edwin W. Edwards, was shot to death Tuesday as he left a courthouse with a woman, and deputy marshals arrested her estranged husband.
Vidrine, 48, died in a Shreveport hospital from shotgun wounds several hours after the attack in front of the federal courthouse, authorities said.
James R. Cummings, 35, of Blanchard, was arrested on suspicion of second-degree murder, police said.
Vidrine, who had said he would run for governor in 1987, was with Cummings’ estranged wife and 16-year-old son when he was shot.
Witnesses told police that Cummings accosted Vidrine and the two men argued, and that Cummings took a shotgun from his car and fired three rounds. Vidrine, formerly the governor’s bodyguard, was hit twice as he tried to run away, police said.
Our top match for Clyde Vidrine is an individual named Clyde G Vidrine in Ruston, LA, 71270.
Ruston, La. is near Waterproof, La. the town where “Caro”, now Brigitte Macron, was from, according to my father. As I’ve written before, she made it clear that I wasn’t supposed to know this. These towns are practically part of Arkansas where the Aldrich branch of the Rockefellers live.
|Clyde G Vidrine|
|Ruston, Louisiana 71270|
|$50,000 – $99,999|
|$75,000 – $99,999|
|Completed High School|