Tuesday, May 3, 2016

So, boxes of books were arriving there, and they, obviously, weren't covered with paper, yet, when they shipped them out, they wrapped them in paper?

Or, was it just smaller parcels that got wrapped? If a box came in without paper, why couldn't it go out without paper? And remember that it was schools that were ordering these books. This was a wholesale operation. So, what was the minimum order? You can't tell me they were mailing out 3 books at a time or even 5. To a school? What kind of school would that be? So, what would you say would be the smallest order to a school? Maybe 10? So, how is an "order-filler" going to carry 10 books at a time? Shouldn't he have a cart or a wagon or something? And shouldn't he have a roll of tape to tape the box back up after he takes the 10 books out? Because: if you leave that box open, moisture from the air is going to get in there and warp the books.  Plus, it's a dirty, dusty place, so dirt is going to get in there. And this was the 6th floor where they were laying plywood. Remember the sawdust that Benjamin Braddock showed us? So, there is sawdust flying around, and they're leaving the boxes open? And what about at night? There is vermin in a place like that. Rats are going to get in the boxes and crap in them if you leave them open. So, every "order-filler" needed a straight-edge (or should I say a "box-cutter" to comply with 9/11 lingo) a roll of sturdy tape, and a cart of some kind to transport the books. But instead, all we heard them having is a clipboard. Now, why would they need a clipboard? They were only filling one order at a time, right? Or, were they carrying 10 books in one hand, plus the clipboard, and then see what else they could carry in the other? 

So, they bring the 10 books down to the shipping room. There must have been a long line at that shipping room with all those order-fillers going there to the same place, and it being a small room and all manned by one guy. How could you have so many order-fillers but only one shipper? Doesn't that seem a little unbalanced? And with all those order-fillers going there all day long, how could Oswald ever have found a slot of time in which he could be there all alone to make his bag for the rifle out of shipping paper without being seen by anybody?  

But what happens to the 10 books being shipped? They have to be put in a box. Right? You wouldn't just wrap 10 books in paper, would you? What if somebody at the post office spills coffee on it? Paper is porous. Liquids pass right through it. Plus, books are heavy, and they have sharp edges. Paper isn't going to cut it because books are going to cut the paper.  

So, if they had to put the 10 books in a shipping box, why wrap it in paper? All those boxes of books arrived without being wrapped in paper, so why would you wrap a smaller box in paper? 

Nothing about this goofy operation makes sense. It seems more sham than real to me. 

As I said last night, Wesley Frazier needs to start talking. He thought Fritz was rough with him? That was nothing, Wes. Your real interrogation hasn't happened yet. 

Now, it's time for everybody to read an article by JFK researcher William Weston entitled: The Spider's Web: The TSBD and the Dallas Conspiracy in which he presents evidence that the TSBD was really a CIA front company in which book-distributing was just a cover for clandestine and illegal activities. Here's the link:


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