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Garnet Bailey Background, Possible Reason for His Disappearance

Truthissweet
post Jan 5 2015, 02:41 PM
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Group: Private Forum Pilot
Posts: 245
Joined: 25-August 14
From: Third rock from the sun
Member No.: 7,913



My look at...

Garnett 'Ace' Bailey, passenger, Flight 175

Ace's career stats:
http://www.hockeydb.com/ihdb/stats/pdisplay.php?pid=169

Ace playing with WHA Oilers in '78-'79 season. Ace is #17 in the video in the first game action at 55 second mark.


http://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Garnet_Bailey
QUOTE
Garnet Edward "Ace" Bailey (June 13, 1948 – September 11, 2001) was a Canadian professional ice hockey player and scout who was a member of Stanley Cup and Memorial Cup winning teams. He died at age of 53 when United Airlines Flight 175 crashed into the World Trade Center in New York City during the September 11 attacks


Obit on Legacy:
http://m.legacy.com/obituaries/nwitimes/ob...mp;preview=True
QUOTE
In 1994 he joined the LA Kings, where he was currently the Director of Pro Scouting


Ace was a real person. I saw him play on TV back in the day. I have played and followed hockey my whole life. With that in mind, I thought I would look into what could possibly be the reason for his 911 disappearance.

In 1987, the LA Kings were acquired by Bruce McNall who bought the team from Jack Kent Cooke. McNall then traded for Wayne Gretzky of Edmonton in the summer of 1988. All hockey fans were stunned by this trade (including me). Ace played on the same line with Gretzky in Edmonton's last year in the WHA during the '78-'79 season. Ace was a veteran to keep the very young Gretzky in line. Very common occurrence in the pro hockey for a vet to look after a rookie.

Wayne and Ace became good friends and Ace was hired by Bruce McNall to work in the scouting department in 1994. Gretzky was still with the Kings.

In 1994, McNall pled guilty to following charges:

http://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bruce_McNall
QUOTE
In December 1993, McNall defaulted on a $90 million loan, and Bank of America threatened to force the Kings into bankruptcy unless he sold the team. He sold controlling interest in the Kings in May 1994 and resigned as chairman of the board of governors, though he still remained as president and governor of the Kings for a time.

Shortly afterward, he granted an interview to Vanity Fair in which he admitted smuggling many of his prized coins out of foreign countries. His claim of graduating from Oxford University was also debunked.

On December 14, he pleaded guilty to five counts of conspiracy and fraud, and admitted to bilking six banks out of $236 million over a ten-year period. He was sentenced to 70 months in prison. Immediately after his conviction, it emerged that his free-spending ways had put the Kings in serious financial jeopardy. They were ultimately forced into bankruptcy in 1995.The financial problems from the McNall era plagued the Kings for several years afterward.

McNall was released in 2001 after his sentence was reduced by 13 months for good behavior. He was on probation until 2006.


http://articles.latimes.com/1994-11-15/spo...0_1_bank-frauds
QUOTE
King President Bruce McNall was formally charged Monday with defrauding six banks of more than $236 million over 10 years in a long-awaited plea agreement with federal prosecutors, the culmination of a dizzying collapse that is virtually unprecedented in the sports business.

The four-count criminal information consists of two counts of bank fraud, one count of conspiracy and one count of wire fraud. In December, McNall plans to formally plead guilty to all counts, according to his attorney.


In Ace's playing days, salaries were below the other U.S. pro sports leagues. Hockey was and still is a ticket revenue generated sport. Players normally worked a second job in the off-season during the prime of Ace's career due to the low salaries.
1970 NHL average salary:
http://www.hhof.com/htmlTimeCapsule/t700.shtml

Drinking and gambling was not uncommon among players on a team. Hockey is a very close fraternity and 'what happens in the locker, stays in the locker room'. The pension for players that became vested was very low during Ace's prime years.

Rick Tochett was a longtime NHL player who was respected by all players. He played a very physical game and was also a scorer. Some say he will one day be elected into the NHL Hall of Fame. I think he has a shot at induction.

Rick Tocchet ran a gambling ring from '02-'06. Quite possibly this ring started even farther back. Gretzky and Tocchet were close friends. They coached together. Wayne's wife, Janet, was dragged into this case.

Tocchet gambling case:
http://mobile.reuters.com/article/idUSN172...070817?irpc=932


I am one who feels that all 'plane' passengers are alive. The Ace Bailey mystery is unique because he was real. I think there is a decent chance that Bailey is tied into the McNall case and quite possibly the gambling case. Something tells me he was given the opportunity to avoid possible prosecution by agreeing to take part in 911 exercise.

I can't think of any other reason other than financial, at this time, concerning Ace's involvement in 911. There is another LA King scout that was on 175. Mark Bavis, 31 on 911, worked with Ace in the scouting department. I am looking into his background at this time and will post in this thread when I get enough info on him.

Both Ace and Bavis were living in Massachusetts at the time of 911 and were traveling back to LA for the start of the Kings training camp preceding the upcoming '01-'02 NHL season.
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Truthissweet
post Feb 28 2015, 10:39 AM
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Group: Private Forum Pilot
Posts: 245
Joined: 25-August 14
From: Third rock from the sun
Member No.: 7,913



Anschutz and Qwest

http://www.wired.com/2007/10/nsa-asked-for-p/
QUOTE
Naccio was sentenced to 6 years in prison in 2007 after being found guilty of illegally selling shares based on insider information that the company’s fortunes were declining. Nacchio unsuccessfully attempted to defend himself by arguing that he actually expected Qwest’s 2001 earnings to be higher because of secret NSA contracts, which, he contends, were denied by the NSA after he declined in a February 27, 2001 meeting to give the NSA customer calling records, court documents released this week show.


http://www.denverpost.com/ci_5335553
QUOTE
Naccio, handpicked by Anschutz to lead Qwest, is accused of selling $100.8 million in Qwest stock in early 2001 while he knew the company's finances were deteriorating.
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