Thursday, December 10, 2015

This settles it. According to officialdom, Oswald taped the bag together. He didn't use glue; he used tape. 

So, let's be clear: he cut some shipping paper, just plain brown paper, and he taped pieces of it together to make a bag, and it held up. Even when he put a rifle in it- which was not only dense and heavy but had pointed and jagged edges that you would expect to tear through paper like butter- that it held up. The paper held up. And the tape held up. Not only did the paper not tear from the jagged rifle, and not only did the tape not give, but the paper wasn't even marked by any of the parts, nor was it bent out of shape. There was no impression of a rifle having been in it. 

And after he took the rifle out of the bag, he cast it in the corner.

So, he just dropped this bag- which he made himself- in the corner of the Sniper's Nest, from which he was going to shoot Kennedy. And he just left it there, even though he built the bag there in the shipping room of that business which any number of persons could have seen him doing. And since he discarded the bag there, it means he must have assembled the rifle there- in the corner- in that cramped corner with a pipe coming out of the floor and no room to work.  

And look at all these officers who did not see any bag in the corner:

  • Gerald Hill stated that “the only sack that I saw” was one that was later shown to have contained a TSBD employee’s lunch (ibid., p.65; he describes his discovery of the lunch bag on p.46).
  • Elmer Boyd also saw the lunch bag, and stated that “I don’t believe I did” see any brown wrapping paper near the window (ibid., p.122).
  • Roger Craig stated that “I don’t remember seeing” a paper bag on the floor (Warren Commission Hearings, vol.6, p.268).
  • Luke Mooney, who appears to have been the first officer to examine the south–east corner of the sixth floor, “didn’t see anything over in the corner” (Warren Commission Hearings, vol.3, p.286).
J.B. Hicks, of the Dallas police crime laboratory, did not remember a paper bag:
Mr Ball :
Did you ever see a paper sack in the items that were taken from the Texas School Book Depository building?
Mr Hicks :
Paper bag?
Mr Ball :
Paper bag.
Mr Hicks :
No, sir; I did not. It seems like there was some chicken bones or maybe a lunch; no, I believe that someone had gathered it up.
Mr Ball :
Well, this was another type of bag made out of brown paper; did you ever see it?
Mr Hicks :
No, sir; I don’t believe I did. I don’t recall it.

So, they remembered seeing the little bag with the chicken bones but not the big bag which contained the rifle and was in the corner of the Sniper's Nest?

The guy who ran the shipping room, Troy West, denied that Oswald ever came in there.

The whole bag story is completely preposterous, and those who defend it have got to be shills. Call it a litmus test for shillery. 

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