So, Troy West was the "wrapper" but didn't he have to label the parcels immediately or pass them off to a "labeler" right away? Because; imagine if they had wrapped parcels accumulating without labels. It would be chaos. How would you ever be sure to get the right label on the right package?
Those two processes, wrapping and labeling, were so irrevocably tied together that he should either have mentioned labeling himself or that someone else labeled after he wrapped. And I mean immediately. As soon as that package was covered, it needed to be labeled. But, Troy didn't say a word about labeling.
Nor did he say a word about postage, and this was, after all, mail. There were postage meters in 1963. The Pitney Bowes first came out in 1920. Wouldn't they have had one there? And wouldn't it have been associated with the wrapping and labeling? But, there was no mention of that either.
The US Post Office does pick up mail and parcels at businesses, and they usually do it late in the day. Imagine how many parcels would have built up at the TSBD. So, with those order-fillers filling orders all morning and Troy wrapping away, where was the bin with all the mail-ready parcels? What floor was that on? Presumably the first, right? Why take them upstairs? So, where on this first floor plat were they? They had to have an area for that, right?
But, there is no area for that, and not even Troy's wrapping area is indicated, nor is the labeling area, nor is the postage-applying area. And no one mentioned any of these things, nor did anyone ask.
And, Larry Rivera found this evidence of phony publishers:
"For example, I found a comprehensive list of publishers from 1963 (Book Review Digest, 59th Annual Cumulation, H.W. Wilson Co., 1964) and found that there is no listing of American Eagle, Lyons & Carnahan, or Southwestern Publishing companies. The former was purported to be operated by Robert Surrey and General Walker (WR,277), while the latter two occupied offices on the second floor of the TSBD overlooking Dealy Plaza (WR,140). Warren Caster, the man who brought two rifles into the TSBD on November 20, supposedly worked for Southwestern -- but he rarely appears in the index of any book on JFK. What this means is that these publishing companies are fictitious, and thus were apparently "fronts" for a group or groups with another purpose -- e.g., the assassination of the president. To the best of my knowledge, no other researcher discovered the fact that these publishers were bogus."
The book-distributing at the TSBD was a sham, a cover for their clandestine activities, including killing the President of the United States. I'll say it again: The book-distributing at the TSBD was a sham, a cover for their clandestine activities, including killing the President of the United States.