Tuesday, June 21, 2016

Anthony Marsh 
> No, Brennan. You are completely inept- at thinking. Lovelady was NOT going
> around telling all and sundry that he was Doorman. He didn't start saying
You are so far behind the times. Lovelady told the investigators that he
was the man in the Altgens photo. What you should be doing is claiming
that the Altgens photo is a fake and Walt Disney painted in Oswald.

> it until May 1964, and even then, he avoided saying it like the plague. He
> didn't like talking about it. That's plain as day. Then, in 1976, he
> pleaded with Ken Brooten not to drag him to Washington to testify.
> Instead, Brooten quit his job as HSCA Chief Counsel to represent him.
> What? Why do you think Brooten did that? It was to keep Lovelady from
> being compelled to talk. Brooten knew that Lovelady was no good at it, and
> he saw it himself.
> No, you really don't get it, Brennan. Lovelady didn't tell Ball that he
> wasn't Doorman, and I never said he did. They talked around the issue.
> Never once did he or Ball verbally identify whom Lovelady designated. Ball
> did articulate it with Frazier and Arce but not with Lovelady. They both
> avoided it. They both evaded it. Are you catching on now?
Lovelady told Groden that he was the guy in the Althens photo.

> And, in the two reenactments that he did, Lovelady didn't even stand where
> he claimed to be standing in the doorway. He was pressured to participate,
> and he did it, but he didn't have to say anything. Reportedly, in 1967,
> CBS interviewed him at length. But then, they didn't broadcast the
> interview, and they decided to quash the whole thing. That 1967
> reenactment for the 4 hour CBS JFK Special never made it into the show.
> Someone wisely realized that it would do more harm than good to the
> official story to broadcast it. At the last minute, they pulled the plug
> on the whole segment. No mention was made of the Doorman controversy in
> the 1967 Special.
> Why? For one thing, they did a lot of image-altering of him in order to
> Oswaldify him which they knew might come back to haunt them. And I suspect
> that after interviewing him they realized that he was a TERRIBLE advocate
> for the claim, that he couldn't sell a snowcone in Hell. He just wasn't
> any good at lying.
> My discovery of Lovelady's arrow in CE 369 is the most important discovery
> in JFK assassination research in the 21st century. And it's going to take
> down the whole official story.
You are delusional. 

Ralph Cinque:

Marsh, if you recall, we were talking about roll call back in the first grade, and that is exactly where you belong. That is the limit of your mental capacity. You apparently can't distinguish between people claiming that Lovelady said something and him actually saying it, where we have a reasonable and objective basis to know for a fact that he said it.  

When the Doorman controversy first erupted, authorities made a lot of claims about what Lovelady was saying, but not only did they not sit him down in front of a sea of microphones to speak for himself, but they fervently tried to keep journalists and photographers from getting to him. It wasn't until May 1964 that an independent and accountable journalist, Jones Harris, got to interview Lovelady, and where Lovelady made the claim of being Doorman. It's all hearsay prior to that. 

So, don't you tell me what Lovelady told investigators. Even as late as April 1964 with Joseph Ball, Lovelady did NOT claim to be Doorman. I have only read his testimony about a thousand times. 

And about what Lovelady told Groden and Brooten in 1976, we know this: that it caused Brooten to resign his job as HSCA Chief Counsel so that he could represent Lovelady. What the mudderpluck??????????? It wasn't a criminal trial, and Lovelady was not being accused of any crime. So, what did he need a lawyer for??????  And why did he need one so badly that Brooten was willing to quit his job to represent him????  Who does that????? When has that ever happened before or since in the history of jurisprudence???

And I can just imagine what Lovelady told Groden and Brooten:

"Look, I'll sign anything you want. But please- I'm begging you- don't make me go to Washington. I can't do it. I can't handle it. I'm a nervous wreck. I'm falling apart. Can't you see that?"

Oh, Brooten could see it alright. And he could see that the whole case against Oswald was going to collapse if Lovelady was allowed to speak in public. Lovelady was a man who had to be kept under lock and key. Hence, Brooten became his lawyer. 

Ken Brooten is still alive, living in Florida, and OIC Chairman Larry Rivera sent him a letter asking him some questions. Brooten never responded. He didn't even acknowledge receiving the letter. You might say he took the 5th. 

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