The Message of Joy

Patriots, making the ultimate sacrifice, will live forever in the minds of our childrenand their message will never be ignored - The Message of Joy.html

Jim Untershine, GZS of LB, 08-25-02

One year ago today, an aerial assault was carried out by a desperate victim of "misdirected anguish". The intended target of this suicide mission was completely destroyed in the resulting conflagration. The scene of the attack was described as "more surreal than anything else".

Piloting a plane from a nearby airport insured a full payload of fuel. This "home made" weapon of mass destruction was flawlessly delivered in this premeditated surgical attack.

Federal aviation officials investigating this tragedy were forced to realize the "ways and means" by which an "independent entity" could use implements of our own creation as a weapon of destruction against us.

While the identity of the pilot was not immediately verified, the motive for the attack suggested the possible individual responsible. The suspect may have been motivated to commit this act of desperation in retaliation to an act of betrayal by the U.S. The motive may never be publicly known since the details of this betrayal have been shrouded in secrecy. It is also believed that the suspect was prohibited from legal recourse in seeking civil justice.

On 08-25-01, Louis W. Joy III sacrificed his life to "keep the spoils of war from falling into enemy hands", insuring that "crime don't pay", and sending a clear message that "betrayal, in all it's forms, has no place in civilized society".

After being exiled from his home and forbidden to contact his child, Joy resisted the temptation to disarm the state Family Law "money machine" by eliminating the civil petitioner (his child's mother). Instead, he chose to pilot his private plane into his newly constructed "mansion", taking his own life and reducing the structure to smoking rubble.

Louis Joy, 43, a published author, business consultant, and motivational speaker, had founded the consulting firm Manufacturing Excellence Inc. He and his wife authored a book entitled ''Frontline Teamwork: One Company's Story of Success''.

Louis Joy seemed to be aware that "marriage is a foundation for a family to build" and that his foundation was "cracked beyond repair". Ironically the crash scene gave evidence of this message.

This sobering message was delivered 17 days before the copycat attack on 09-11-01, but the political correctness of Family Law injustice in the media limited coverage to the Boston Globe.

Rudy Giuliani could easily testify to those same feelings experienced by Louis Joy. Both men were exposed to a Family Law system that is designed to insure a cash flow by denying child custody to "deep pockets" parents regardless of proven respectability.

The Family Law persecution, of the only parent financially capable of supporting their children, is limited to heterosexual taxpayers who dare to raise children in this country. Because of the gag order that seems to be imposed on the media, the mainstream public will never become aware of this threat to liberty until they are forced to experience it for themselves.

Patriots, making the ultimate sacrifice, will live forever in the minds of our children and their message will never be ignored.

Jim Untershine, 824 E Pass Rd #3, Gulfport, MS 39507,,

Jim Untershine holds a BSEE from Mississippi State University and has 13 years experience in feedback control system design. Mr. Untershine is currently using the teachings of Werner Heisenberg and Henry David Thoreau to expose Family Law in California as the exploitation of children for money and the indentured servitude of heterosexual taxpayers who dare to raise children in this country.

Pilot was ordered to leave his home
Notice was served day before crash

By Mac Daniel, Globe Staff, 8/28/2001

AMHERST, N.H. - Less than 12 hours before his corporate plane slammed into his new $750,000 hillside home, Louis W. Joy III had been served with a restraining order, sought by his wife earlier that day, by two Amherst police officers. The order, which forced Joy to temporarily leave both his palatial home and his volatile marriage, accused him of domestic violence.

He left the house with a few belongings and without protest on Friday, police said. It is unknown where he spent the night.

But by daylight Saturday, after Joy told Nashua airport officials that he was flying south to Atlantic City, the plane buzzed his wooded Amherst neighborhood, banked steeply, then smashed into his empty home, destroying it.

No one on the ground was injured, and federal aviation officials are investigating. Police said they are aware of no suicide note.

The domestic violence petition filed by Joy's wife, Jo, on Friday was sealed early yesterday by a Milford District Court judge at the request of her attorney, David Lauren.

In asking to seal it, Lauren said the affidavit contains information that ''would prove extremely damaging'' to the couple's 8-year-old daughter. Publication, he said, would further traumatize the child, who ''is entitled to retain favorable memories of her father.''

The restraining order, which temporarily banished Louis Joy from the house at 19 High Meadow Lane in which he had lived with his wife and daughter for about four months, also awarded custody of the girl temporarily to his wife.

A hearing was scheduled for Sept. 24, but Louis Joy had not yet hired an attorney, according to Lauren's petition. Lauren did not return calls from the Globe yesterday.

Louis Joy, 43, a published author, business consultant, and motivational speaker, had founded the consulting firm Manufacturing Excellence Inc., to which the plane was registered.

He was remembered as a reclusive eccentric who nailed all the windows shut at his Newark, Del., home and became angry with a prospective buyer of the house when she asked if he would remove a fence.

Joy coauthored a book with his wife in 1993 titled ''Frontline Teamwork: One Company's Story of Success,'' which one synopsis said was ''guaranteed to capture the interest of front-line workers and help them contribute to the success of their organizations.''

Residents in the sprawling Amherst development of million-dollar homes said the plane buzzed the neighborhood around 7:30 Saturday morning before the engine went silent and the plane plowed into the house, avoiding a stand of trees no farther than 75 feet away.

Manchester Superior Court records showed no divorce filings involving the Joys, nor any lawsuits or other legal matters regarding Joy's firm, which he ran out of his home.

The chief medical examiner's office in Concord has not yet positively identified Louis Joy as the man killed in the crash. An official there said yesterday that the office was awaiting out-of-state medical records.

At the crash scene yesterday, the builder of the house, Ron Rees, said the crash and subsequent fire were so severe that the thick concrete foundation of the Colonial structure was cracked beyond repair.

''It's more surreal than anything else,'' Rees said after viewing the wreckage.

He said he had been in contact with Jo Joy, who he said is ''taking it fairly well, and as well as anyone can be expected.''

It took Rees's workers about a year to construct the custom-built dwelling to the couple's specifications. The $750,000 house had about 5,000 square feet of space.

The Joys moved in four months ago from Delaware. The long and winding driveway was paved only days before the crash.

''It was a beautiful home,'' Rees said.

This story ran on page B1 of the Boston Globe on 8/28/2001.

© Copyright 2001 Globe Newspaper Company.