My name is Lonnie Earl Johnson I'm
currently trapped on Tex Death Row. Very interested in ganin
correspondence from people of all walks of life, color, male or female
nor agenda doesn't ! matter as long as you r real about yourself!
I consider myself a member of the "anthroposhical" society in
America, I can understand the reluctance of people not wantin to get
involved with people on death row like myself, for the emotional baggage
is very difficult for everyday people to deal with but I do invite
"All" that are willin, to write as much as you please.
I'm not!!! lookin for anything
inpaticular just good open minded people and although first
letters can be difficult just relax and write whats on your mind &
heart sharin your thoughts, ideas, dreams as well as goals lets just say
my ears are yours if you chose to use them.
Some personal interest are readin , writin workin on my case, exercin my
mind, body & soul. Listin to my radio, politics & writin poetry
which I'm in the process of completin book of poems, I#m also the Dad of
2 beautiful children that I've miss the better part of their lifes due
to incarceration! I love them more then life itself with all my heart
& soul. I'm extremely proud of them & the way they've stayed
focus on there education threw this tragic situation for all families
I'm lookin forward to hearin from those whom are willin and able and
rest asure if oor.
The protesters said they were astounded that so many people from Harris
County had been executed.
Dianne Clements, president of Justice for All, a pro-death penalty group,
upbraided anti-death penalty advocates.
"Where were these people when the 100th murder happened?
Nowhere." she said. "Those are the numbers that should be
considered, not the executions of murderers. It goes without saying that
murder victims are tenfold the number of executed killers — and that's
pretty much it."
In a prison interview, Johnson insisted that he had been railroaded to
death row on what he called the prosecution's erroneous analysis of the
"I am innocent by reason of self-defense," he said. "The
only difference between me and James Byrd Jr. is that I lived," he
said, alluding to the 1998 racially motivated dragging murder of a Jasper
County black man.
He said the youths offered to drive him to his Tomball home, then took him
to a remote location, where they forced him from the truck at gunpoint,
urinated on him and threatened to kill him. When the teens relaxed their
guard, Johnson said, he grabbed the pistol and shot them.
Fulk was shot three times in the head and once in the chest. McCaffrey was
found entangled in a fence about 350 feet away. A bullet severed his spinal
cord, killing him instantly. Investigators found a knife in his
Chronicle reporter Dale Lezon contributed to this report.