Sunday, January 15, 2017

Morgan le Faye shared a link.
There has always been, in the back of my mind, a question about the TSBD itself. I was in several schools in California, as my family moved a few times across the state. In every school I attended, the textbooks were always stored at the school. When new textbooks were passed out, they came direct from the publisher. So, I am asking the group, did your school system use a book depository? What makes it of interest is this bit of information:... "In 1937 the property was acquired by the Carraway Byrd Corporation, and after the company defaulted on the loan, it was bought at public auction July 4, 1939 by D. Harold Byrd
Under Byrd's ownership the building remained empty until 1940, when it was leased by a grocery wholesaler, the John Sexton & Co. Sexton Foods used this location as the branch office for sales, manufacturing and distribution warehouse for the south and southwest United States. In November 1961, Sexton Foods moved to a modern distribution facility..."
Byrd had the alleged assassin's window removed and mounted on the wall of his home.
Peter Dale Scott estimates that D.H. Byrd teamed up with James Ling to make about $50M by buying 132,000 shares of Ling-Temco-Vought (LTV) in November 1963 just before the JFK assassination. These shot up in value after the once LBJ came to power; whereas JFK had announced a troop withdrawal of the Vietnam war, the first contract the Pentagon awarded was for a fighter jet to LTV."
The TSBD seems to be a 'Potemkin village '...It doesn't have a long history of storing textbooks.
The Texas School Book Depository, now known as the Dallas County Administration Building, is a seven-floor building facing Dealey Plaza in Dallas, Texas, United States. The building is most notable for its connection to the assassination of John F. Kennedy on November 22, 1963. An employee, Lee Harv...
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Ralph Cinque That was excellent, Morgan. You should read The Spider's Web: the TSBD and the Dallas Plot by William Weston. I'll give you the link. In it, he makes the case that TSBD was just a CIA front company, and that the book distributing was just a facade, a ruse. And, it makes a lot of sense because there wasn't much book distributing going on. The shipping department consisted of one guy, Troy West, and he was wrapping everything in paper and string. He claimed to be the "mailer" not the "shipper".He spoke only of wrapping small orders, like one or a few books. Wouldn't schools be ordering whole boxes of books? Enough for a whole class of students? How could the sales from the few orders that Troy alone could process bring in enough income to pay the salaries of 75 employees? Plus, the tall stacks of books at the Depository look phony. There is no discernible writing on them. Who would stack heavy boxes of books that tall? It would be dangerous. And, how could you possibly access them? There weren't even any ladders there. The order-fillers didn't have carts. So, obviously, they weren't carrying heavy boxes of books; they were just grabbing a few. Plus, there was no organization to the whole operation; none at all. How could you possibly find anything in the mess that that place was? How could you possibly know where a particular title was? There were no computers back then. I don't know what the hell those guys were doing. But read William Weston. He is a very important researcher who has made a huge contribution. The TSBD was a CIA front company involved espionage, gun-running, and illegal activities under the guise of school book distribution.

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