The Double Eagle Gold Piece
The Double Eagle gets its name from the doubled value of the "Eagle," a $10 gold piece. The dime link to Roosevelt and the Double Eagle is in the 1933 order of President Franklin D. Roosevelt to have all newly minted Double Eagles melted down before they reached circulation. Other gold coins were ordered to be returned to the U.S. Mint. One thing that all three men Mark Fuhrman named in Murder in Brentwood as his favorite athletes is third pick of his three favorite athletes in Murder in Brentwood is Larry Bird # 33 of the the Boston Celtics. In 1992 Bird won Olympic gold along with Fuhrman's second pick, Michael Jordan of the Chicago Bulls. In the HBO television series 1st (as in penny) & Ten (as in dime) O.J. is the owner of a fictitious pro football team called the Bulls. Christopher Meloni, who plays Fuhrman in Murder in Greenwich is a player on the Bulls team.
"Fuhrman" is a German paternal name link to gold coins in a movie called The Devil and Daniel Webster. A poor man with terrible luck shouts in a moment of frustration that he would sell his soul for two cents. He reaches into his pocket and that's exactly what he pulls out -- two cents. The Devil appears and tells him that all he needs is luck to be rich. After the man signs his name in blood, the Devil bangs a floorboard with the heel of his boot and a flood of Hessian (German mercenary) gold coins come pouring out. To save his soul the man calls upon Daniel Webster of Franklin, New Hampshire to defend him. The man's wife is also from Franklin. The Celtics mascot is Lucky the Leprechaun. According to Irish folklore, leprechauns are magical little guys who horde a pot of gold coins. The maiden name of Fuhrman's mother is Murray. That's Irish.
The first Double Eagle was minted during the the California Gold Rush that started in 1849. It was designed by Chief Engraver James B. Longacre, with an ancient Greco-Roman Liberty head on one side and the Great Seal of the United States on the other.
Double Eagle links to Orenthal James Simpson are: 1). The last professional football team that he played for was the San Francisco 49ers, a team named for the San Francisco gold miners of 1849. 2). His role as Joe Gallagher, alias Joe Franklin, in Goldie and the Boxer go to Hollywood. 3) The double homicide on Bundy that he stood trial for committing. 4). The double set of shoeprints leading to the back gate of Nicole Simpson's condo where 4) the coins, dimes (Franklin Roosevelt) and pennies with the Greco-styled Lincoln Memorial on the back. Even if you go with only one dime and penny you get "double eagles" in two "heads" of State. The President symbolizes the nation just as the flag and the eagle do. It depends on how flexible you are in your interpretations. The dime and penny, of all coins offer the maximum amount of interpretation flexibility.
Double Eagle links to Mark Fuhrman begin with Mark (as in German currency) Fuhrman (as in German name) and the cartoon he kept on his desk at the West LA police station of the Nazi swastika flag rising out of the rubble of the fallen Berlin Wall.. MARZ (one letter removed from Mark and pronounced Mars) is the German name for March. On June 12, 1987, President Ronald Regan went to West Berlin and made a speech asking Soviet Premiere Mikhail Gorbachev to tear down the Berlin Wall. At that time there were two sets of German Marks, East German and West German. Ron Goldman and Nicole Brown Simpson were murdered on the seventh year anniversary of Reagan's Berlin Wall speech. This was the day that Fuhrman said O.J. dropped the coins on German born, American raised, Nicole Brown Simpson's driveway. The national symbol for Germany and the United States is an eagle. This is what a German Mark looked like in 1992 when Mark Fuhrman told his barroom buddies that he was having a sexual affair with Nicole:
Variations of the German eagle are also on German military decorations and daggers of WWI and WWII. German daggers are the only military daggers in the world that feature an eagle. In Murder in Brentwood, Fuhrman wrote that he collected German military decorations and daggers of WWI and WWII, because of their craftsmanship. He did this in an allusion to reports that he wore a Nazi Party lapel pen to work at West LA. and used other Nazi paraphernalia (he calls it "memorabilia") as Christmas tree decorations. He called himself, "...something of a history and military buff," and said that he was, "...not obsessed, only extremely intrigued by holding a piece of history [time travel] no matter what period it might come from."
The mark is the base German currency just as the dollar is the base American currency. The back of the mark has an eagle similar to the eagle on a quarter. George Washington's picture is on the front of the quarter and the the dollar. Washington, therefore, gives you the American base currency (one dollar), the one on the mark, and the eagle on the mark -- which gives you a double eagle.
A more complex double eagle link to Mark Fuhrman is in the Apollo moon missions, particularly Apollo 11, with Michael Collins piloting the command ship and Neil Armstrong declaring, "The Eagle has landed." You also get it on the Apollo 14 moon mission where Alan Shepard hit a golf ball on the moon on February 6, 1971. Although Fuhrman's birthday in February 5, it has been listed in the IMDb with Fuhrman's Murder in Greenwich movie since 2002 as February 6 without correction. The ship that Fuhrman served on during his enlistment in the Marine Corps was the USS New Orleans. That ship recovered the Apollo 14 space capsule when it splashed down on Earth. In Capricorn One, O.J. is an astronaut on an aborted mission to Mars. He is forced to pretend that he is exiting a landing module on Mars while the real Capricorn One drifts endlessly in space. If you look at the mock landing craft as an "Eagle" you get a double Eagle. That's easy to do because "Capricorn One" and all of the Apollo moon landing craft were modeled after Apollo 11's Eagle.
Shortly after Fuhrman moved to Sandpoint, Idaho, he moved again to a community just outside of Sandpoint called called Sagle. The name Eagle that the community founders wanted was taken. The "S" was substituted for the "E" because the county could not have a "double" Eagle.
The 1974 movie Young Frankenstein, co-written by Mel Brooks and Gene Wilder, has a "double eagle" with an "F" that could stand for Franklin or Fuhrman plus more Fuhrman bell-ringers than you can shake a white, foot-long pointed stick at. It has a castle, a doctor, an artist, bare feet, distinctive shoes, lit candles, "romantic" music, cobwebs, lightning (O.J.'s first scene in Cocaine and Blue Eyes), electricity, a discarded cap, mask and gloves and an actor named Goldman. It has an actor named Mars as a cop with a German accent, a black patch over one eye and a monocle over the patch. It has this cop telling a group of angry citizens, "A riot is an ugly thing. Once it starts there is no sense of stopping it short of bloodshed. I think, before we start killing people, we had better make damn sure of our evidence. And...we had better confirm the fact that young Frankenstein is indeed following in his grandfather's footsteps."
The Bundy killer made damn sure of the evidence against O.J. a long time before he started killing people connected to his Bundy murder victims. It began in 1989 with Mark Fuhrman's letter to the city attorney that established the necessary pattern of O.J.'s violence toward Nicole to have him tried for spouse abuse over Nicole's refusal to press charges. The gruesome way that Ron Goldman and Nicole Simpson were murdered could only have been done by a monster whose double set bloody shoeprints leading away from the killing cage showed that he followed in his own footsteps. The combined stories of Denise Brown, Faye Resnick, Ron Shipp, Mark Fuhrman and Nicole Simpson seeming to speak from the grave, together with Fuhrman's Bundy notes, discoveries, observations and theories brought that monster to life in the person of O.J. "the Juice" Simpson. O.J. was nicknamed the Juice because of his O.J. initials and his electrifying style of running the football behind his powerful offensive line. That line was dubbed "The Electric Company" because they "cut loose the Juice." In Murder in Brentwood, Mark Fuhrman calls O.J. "the Juice."
Young Frankenstein has Mars wearing leather gloves as you see him bang three times on the castle door with diamond shaped patterns. The door to the maids room on the south path of O.J.'s house where Fuhrman went when he left O.J.'s kitchen to look for the source of Kato's three thumps had diamond shaped patters. Mars, the "bloody" Roman god of war is Ares, the bloody Greek god of war. The leather glove used by the killer of Ron Goldman and Nicole Simpson were called "Aris." Mark Fuhrman is the only person in the Bundy Drive murder investigation connected to both bloody gloves. Drop the k in "Mark" and put an "s" (as in Sagle) in its place and what do you get get? You get Mars and a book with a double-headed eagle on the cover called, How I Did It by Victor Frankenstein. The top left hand in the screenshot belong to Marty Feldman -- MF. The book is, of course, an autobiographical "recipe book" on how to make a monster.
This is what the killer did on Bundy with evidence he left behind together with Mark Fuhrman's notes, photos discoveries, exaggerations and some timely story-telling help from Denise Brown, Faye Resnick, Ron Shipp and the timely release of 911 tapes and photos linked to Fuhrman.
Mel Brooks directed Young Frankenstein. Gene Wilder is Frederic, the grandson of the infamous Dr. Victor Von Frankenstein. Young Frankenstein and the Franklin connection to the last Double Eagles could explain why Fuhrman was so emotional in declaring on national television that the IF I Did It book with O.J.'s name as the author was "not a confession." Young Frankenstein could explain why Fuhrman threatened to leave his publisher HarperCollins if that book were published by ReganBooks, a subsidiary of HarperCollins. He called If I Did It "fiction." He said that it was not enough for the public to refuse to view the Fox Network broadcast of O.J.'s publisher Judith Regan interviewing him about the book. He called for a boycott of the Network and the interview program's sponsors if the interview was not canceled. He called for organized campaigns to keep If I Did It from ever being released to the public.
Start with Fuhrman's explanation for the coins on Bundy (the "Juice" dropped them while getting the keys for his Bronco). Remember Benjamin Franklin's 1752 experiment in Pennsylvania with a key tied to the string of kite under a thunder cloud to test whether electricity was simply a massive discharge of electricity? Now take a close look at the double-headed eagle on the cover of Frankenstein's How I Did It and keep in mind that "F" on the Frankenstein crest can stand for Fuhrman or Franklin and that "Franklin" and "Simpson" are synonymous. Take the "enste" out of Frankenstein to get "Frankin." You can borrow the "l' you need to make Franklin from the two-headed eagle or the lit candle.
Frederic Frankenstein is an American surgeon who answers tough questions by a medical student played by Danny Goldman. In a moment of excitement Dr. Frankenstein accidentally stabs himself deeply in the thigh with a scalpel. According to Mark Fuhrman, O.J. Simpson accidentally cut himself on his finger when he was stabbing Ron Goldman with a sharp knife. One of Goldman's wounds was a deep stab in his thigh.
Frederic travels by train through Germany to reach his grandfather's castle in Transylvania. He is met at the train station by a hunchback named Igor (not to be confused with Mark Fuhrman meeting Steven Weeks or Dr. Baden at the Greenwich train station in his 2002 Murder in Greenwich movie). Marty Feldman is Igor (he pronounces it "eye-gor"). Igor, like Fuhrman, is an artist. After going past a mess of cobwebs to reach his grandfather's laboratory, Frederic and his lovely, blonde assistant Inga run into Igor. He says he got there from the kitchen using the dumbwaiter. They find the book. Fredrick reads it. He learns that his grandfather solved his biggest problems in flashes of insight. He made negative poles positive (Fuhrman's flaws into virtues) and positive poles negative (O.J.'s virtues into flaws) and made his creature of enormous size (as in enormous exaggerations and outright lies). When the young Frankenstein gets far enough into the book to understand what his grandfather did he shouts, "It..could...WORK!"
Mark Fuhrman's "hunches," followed up by careful investigation led him to the most dramatic discoveries in the Bundy murder investigation. If he followed Victor Frankenstein's formula in How I Did It, it did work. As Frederic tells Igor as he takes off his surgical cap, mask and gloves, "It's all in the notes." --Jasper