I remember the fishy yearbook inscription. When Moore was a prosecutor, a lot of documents bore the signature "Roy Moore, D.A." which was actually 2 signatures as the "D.A." didn't stand for District Attorney (which he wasn't) but rather were the initials of a superior who countersigned the documents to show he (or she or ze) had read them. The woman's yearbook was similarly signed "To a sweeter more beautiful girl I could not say Merry Christmas. Christmas 1977. Love, Roy Moore, D.A." and the obvious conclusion was that someone had copied the signature off one of the myriad of documents signed by Moore as a prosecutor, not realizing that "D.A." was a countersignature, and the Moore campaign asked for an independent expert to analyze the inscription.
After the Moore campaign's press conference, Allred declined to answer reporters' questions on whether Nelson's yearbook message had been forged. She told CNN's Wolf Blitzer she would welcome an expert analysis of the yearbook message so long as it took place in a Senate hearing.
After a month of refusing to respond to questions on the issue, the woman claimed (2 days before the election) that that it was only a partial forgery as she had "added notes." If true, (a) why would she have added "D.A." when he wasn't and (b) why wouldn't she have said that a month earlier.
It's anyone's guess as to whether the entire thing is a forgery.