Following my July 10 VDARE report, “How Come You Don’t Know About This Immigrant Near-Mass Murder At Stanford?,” on (Red) Chinese graduate student Ouyang Xiangyu’s attempt to poison four of her labmates to death, my friend and partner-in-crime, researcher David in TN, looked into the history of extreme violence at would-be mass murderer Ouyang’s campus. I was shocked by what he turned up.
Here is the piece I referred to [in a previous e-mail]. Note several murders in late 1973-early 1974. None were solved.
[The murder of greatest interest to David and me was that of David Levine.]
1973: Junior David Levine left the physics department at 1 a.m. He was apparently caught by surprise in front of Meyer Library and was stabbed in the back and side 15 times with a long knife. Some theorized the incident to be the work of the “Death Angels” group. Cold case.
N.S.: There was no “‘Death Angels’ group.” The Death Angels was one of the Nation of Islam’s divisions of murderers. The Stanford Daily “reporter,” Victor Xu, didn’t identify the Nation of Islam, in order to leave his readers ignorant about the racist slaughter committed by the black murder cult.
Another such NOI assassins division was the Fruit of Islam, which provides security and bodyguards, when it isn’t murdering people.
The main difference between the two assassin groups appears to be that the Death Angels had been organized, through recruiting in California state penitentiaries, exclusively for slaughtering whites, while the Fruit of Islam was a more “elite” unit, whose killings involved ambush murders of white policemen, such as New York City PD Patrolman Philip Cardillo, and murdering blacks who were threats to the NOI.
During the period of 1970-1974, the Nation of Islam slaughtered anywhere from app. 70-270 whites in California alone. The lower number comes from California law enforcement at the time; the higher number comes from Clark Howard’s true crime classic on the NOI’s San Francisco “Zebra Murders,” Zebra: The True Account of 179 Days of Terror in San Francisco, which were committed from fall, 1973-spring, 1974.
During the same period, the NOI also murdered at least seven whites in Oklahoma City, OK, and Patrolman Philip Cardillo in New York City.
Four of the San Francisco killers were sentenced to life in prison, where three remain. One recently died in prison. Some of the Sacramento NOI murderers were sent to prison. However, most of the NOI’s genocidal cut-throats, including Louis Farrakhan, were never incarcerated for their crimes.
By: Victor Xu
The Stanford Daily
With the 40th anniversary of the murder of Arlis Perry occurring on Oct. 13, The Daily took a trip through the archives to recap a history of murder at Stanford.
- 1933: David Lamson ’25, University Press advertising manager, was convicted of murdering his wife, Allene Thorpe Lamson ’26, and sentenced to death. Lamson, age 31, “discovered” his wife’s body in the bathtub of their home and left the Stanford campus split in opinion about whether or not he was guilty. The crime was covered by Time magazine, and Lamson was released in 1936 after a fourth hung jury.
- 1958: Sophomore Tom Cordry walked into the Palo Alto police department to report his own killing of 17-year-old Deena Bonn, his neighbor. Cordry said he had often felt the “urge to kill” but had resisted the urges until then. He tricked Bonn into driving him to the train station and then killed her, with the intention of raping her and then dumping her body in the hills. He instead thought better of it and drove to the police department to report the crime.
- 1969: Leslie Kulhanek, a physician from the Medical Center, was shot and killed at a Christmas party. Rudolph Gray, a computer attendant at the Medical Center, was charged with murder. Apparently, Gray was dancing with Kulhanek’s wife, and an argument ensued that ended in Kulhanek’s death.
- 1973: Leslie Marie Perlov ’72 was found strangled in the foothills behind campus. She had walked near the intersection of Stanford Ave. and Junipero Serra Blvd. and was found with her blue scarf wrapped tightly around her neck. No leads or clues were present.
- 1973: Junior David Levine left the physics department at 1 a.m. He was apparently caught by surprise in front of Meyer Library and was stabbed in the back and side 15 times with a long knife. Some theorized the incident to be the work of the “Death Angels” group. Cold case.
- May 1974: Janet Ann Taylor, 21, daughter of former athletic director Chuck Taylor, was found strangled by hand near the intersection of Mayfield Ave. and Junipero Serra Blvd. The murder was strangely similar to Perlov’s: died by strangulation, not molested, missing purses and found barefoot in raincoats. Cold case.
- July 1976: Edward McNeill, postdoctoral researcher in chemistry, was found strangled and bound with adhesive tape in his Menlo Park apartment.
- 1978: Graduate student Theodore Streleski murdered math professor Karel deLeeuw. Streleski turned himself in within 12 hours and ultimately served seven years in prison following his conviction for second-degree murder based on diminished capacity. He had used a hammer to repeatedly bash deLeeuw’s head for making “derogatory remarks about his appearance and for interfering with his study of mathematics.” Streleski then placed a sign on deLeeuw’s office door saying the professor had no office hours that day due to a family emergency.
- 1982: Junior Angela Arvidson was working as a housekeeper for professor Laurence Kedes part-time to pay for law school. On her fourth day on the job, Kedes’ son came home around 3:15 p.m. to find a trail of blood leading to Arvidson lying on a couch and having been stabbed multiple times in the chest, abdomen and throat. She was still breathing when Kedes’ son called 911. Donald Amos, a deliveryman, became a suspect after Kedes found a delivery receipt for trash bins on his driveway. After a three-week search, Amos turned himself in at a San Jose jail. He allegedly had had an alcohol induced blackout and had found Arvidson’s body in the foyer. He said he then moved her to the couch to “make her more comfortable” before panicking and leaving. Amos was convicted of second-degree murder and sentenced to 15 years in prison.
[The foregoing paragraph contradicts itself. If Lamson had been “convicted” and “sentenced to death,” he could not have been released “after a fourth hung jury.” Once a defendant has been convicted and sentenced to death, the only way he would be released would be if his conviction was overturned, he was acquitted on appeal, or the governor pardoned him.]
[Does that mean that Gray was trying to get Mrs. Kulhanek, and he murdered Dr. Kulhanek for objecting?]
[Don’t use the cliché “strangely similar,” just say “similar.” What does “strangely” add to the sentence? It’s a variation on the reporter’s cliché, “eerily similar,” but with the advantage of being alliterative.]
[Xu doesn’t remark on all of the murders, all of them unsolved, that were being committed on campus from 1973-1976. Why did they begin, and why did they stop? Did the university administration change security practices? Xu apparently had no curiosity about any of these matters.]
Contact Victor Xu at vxu ‘at’ stanford.edu.