Delco Defamation Defendants Want To Subpoena Stollsteimer

Delco Defamation Defendants Want To Subpoena Stollsteimer

This is getting interesting.

Greg Stenstrom of Glen Mills and Leah Hoopes of Chadds Ford want to subpoena Delaware County District Attorney Jack Stollsteimer in the defamation case against them in Philadelphia Common Pleas Court, and plaintiff James Savage is fighting this.

Savage is the former Delaware County, Pa. Voting Machine Warehouse supervisor. He is accused by Stenstrom, Ms. Hoopes and others of being instrumental in rigging Delco’s votes against Trump in 2020 hence giving Pennsylvania’s electoral votes to Joe Biden.

Ms. Hoopes and Stenstrom make the allegations in their book The Parallel Election.

Savage, represented by J. Conor Corcoran, is also suing President Donald J. Trump and Rudy Giuliani.

Why is Savage fighting the subpoena?

You would think it would only help him. Stollsteimer, after all, is a fellow Democrat who publicly declared that he investigated the claims and that they were unfounded.

Certainly makes one go hmmmm that Savage would be concerned about what a subpoena would reveal.

The defendants also want to subpoena former US Attorney for Eastern Pennsylvania William McSwain who said that he turned over all materials that they had presented to him to then Pennsylvania Attorney General (now Governor) Josh Shapiro on Nov. 9, 2020, as directed by then US Attorney General William Barr.

Shaprio did not investigate.

Shapiro denies receiving the material.

The defendants are asking that he get a subpoena too.

Ms. Hoopes and Stentrom also want a subpoena to compel Delaware County to disgorge all communications between its officials, solicitors and Savage with, a partisan Non-Governmental Organization (NGO) affiliated with the Annenberg Public Policy Center at the University of Pennsylvania.

The defendants, who are representing themselves, are making a truth defense. Truth is an absolute defense in all defamation lawsuits albeit for it to work they are going to have basically prove their claims.

Why is the case being heard in Philly when it concerns Delco?

Pennsylvania laws allows the plaintiffs to basically bring their case in the county of their choosing.

Delco Defamation Defendants Want To Subpoena Stollsteimer 

This is getting interesting.

Greg Stenstrom of Glen Mills and Leah Hoopes of

Ambidextrous Harry Truman Threw Out First Post-War Pitch

Ambidextrous Harry Truman Threw Out First Post-War Pitch

By Joe Guzzardi

On September 8, 1945, six days after Japan surrendered and World War II officially ended, President Harry S. Truman went to Griffith Stadium to throw out the first pitch in a game between the Washington Senators and the St. Louis Browns. No president had attended a baseball game since Franklin Delano Roosevelt tossed the traditional first pitch at the April 14, 1941, opener, eight months before the Japanese attacked Pearl Harbor. The savvy Truman knew his presence at Griffith Stadium would convey the message to America that peace had returned, and that World War II had indeed ended.

Truman saw the Senators beat the Browns 4-1 during a crucial game in a four-way race for the American League pennant eventually captured by the Detroit Tigers. The Browns, Senators and New York Yankees came up short.

On April 16, 1946, Truman assumed the presidential responsibilities of throwing out the first Opening Day pitch against the visiting Boston Red Sox. Accompanied by his wife Bess and daughter Margaret, Truman became the first lefty to toss out the inaugural pitch. In his seven and one-half years in the White House, Truman attended sixteen games at Griffith Stadium, more than any other president. Ambidextrous, Truman hurled some pitches lefty and others, righty. Truman’s Opening Day record was 4-3, and, overall, 8-8.

Over the years, Truman formed a close friendship with Senators’ owner Clark Griffith. Both hailed from Missouri, both represented up from the bootstrap’s successes, and were straight shooters. Griffith called Truman “Harry,” and the president was fine with his informal salutation. A contributor to Truman’s 1948 re-election bid, Griffith predicted, against all odds, that the incumbent would beat the Republican nominee, Thomas Dewey. The October 11 issue of Newsweek stated, “Fifty political experts unanimously predict a Dewey victory.”  Truman was nonplused. “Oh, those damned fellows. They’re always wrong anyway,” he countered. As Griffith summed up Truman’s unexpected win at a post-election victory party,” “Everyone is against Harry except the people.” Truman’s surprise re-election gave him four more opportunities to throw out the Opening Day first pitch.

In his youth, Truman was a slightly-built, bespectacled boy who never played baseball. His wife Meg, however, was the quintessential tomboy. Meg had grown up with three younger brothers who she strived to beat at mumblety-peg, baseball and whistling through her teeth. She had excelled at most sports — even in throwing the shot put — and she remained an avid baseball fan all her life.

Bess watched, listened to, and scored as many games as possible. “The boss is the real fan,” Truman said about his Sunday school crush. Truman had carried Bess’ books to school and watched her play a crackerjack third base as the only girl on an all-boys team. As First Lady, Bess attended games by herself or with her daughter, but always with her scorebook which she kept religiously.

When Truman left the White House in 1953, Dwight Eisenhower assumed the Opening Day tasks. That year, however, Eisenhower asked his Vice President Richard Nixon to stand in for him. Truman hated Nixon and sent his friend Griffith a telegram wishing him well but warned, “Don’t let him throw you a curve!”

Bess and Harry, now private citizens, returned to Independence, MO., and eventually adopted the Kansas City Athletics and the St. Louis Cardinals as their new favorites. “May the sun never set on American baseball,” Truman said at a Cardinals game.

The Trumans lived long lives. In 1972, Harry died at age 88; Bess followed in 1982 at age 97. The couple are buried next to each other at the Harry S. Truman Library and Museum in Independence.

Joe Guzzardi is a Society for American Baseball Research and Internet Baseball Writers Association member. Contact him at

Ambidextrous Harry Truman Threw Out First Post-War Pitch

Ambidextrous Harry Truman Threw Out First Post-War Pitch

Message you heard from the beginning William Lawrence Sr Cryptowit 2-19-24

Message you heard from the beginning William Lawrence Sr Cryptowit 2-19-24

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message you heard from the beginning Sing ye to the Lord a new canticle: sing to the Lord, all the earth. Sing ye to the Lord and bless his name: shew forth his salvation from day to day. PsalmsAnswer to yesterday’s William Lawrence Sr Cryptowit quote puzzle:  For this is the message you heard from the beginning: We should love one another.
1 John 3:11