A couple more items of “evidence” used to Frame the wrongly accused amid a hastily contrived script:

First, Exhibit A, this jacket found near the J.D. Tippit murder scene at 10th & Patton —->

*Credit dedicated JFK researcher Hasan Yusuf

Lo’ and behold, now comes an eyewitness to the officer’s demise, Jack Ray Tatum, who told the House Select Committee on Assassinations that the gunman at the scene fired an execution styled shot into the slain officer’s head, adding, “whoever shot Tippit was determined that he shouldn’t live and he was determined to finish the job.”

Now, taking Mr. Tatum’s testimony into question, look at the jacket again, slowly taking some time to note it is void of any blood spatter. There may have been a jacket used to plant “evidence” against the wrongly accused, but it wasn’t the jacket worn by the actual assailant who shot the officer at point-blank range (it isn’t frivolous to believe that person burned that blood soaked jacket, and cleaned the remnants of blood, body tissue, etc. off of his face, hair, arms, hands etc as quickly as possible).

Once again, In their haste to frame an innocent party those truly responsible simply overlooked the small but important details.

Speaking of overlooking those details, here in the next instance is more “evidence”, Exhibit B, used to incriminate the wrongly accused. Two hours after his arrest, the authorities tell us they “found” a bus transfer-ticket in Mr. Oswald’s shirt pocket. There’s a problem with this “evidence” too —->


*Credit RoKC  site

Imagine that, after ripping the wrongly accused’s shirt right off his back in an intense physical struggle in the Texas Theatre, their “evidence” two hours afterwards is void of any tearing and/or significant bending. To get an idea of how MUCH of an intense struggle it was, here—courtesy of Nick McDonald—just one of five officers involved in that intense physical struggle is a brief excerpt (emphasis mine) —->

Mr. BALL – What happened then?
Mr. McDONALD – Well, whenever I hit him, we both fell into the seats. While we were struggling around there, with this hand on the gun–
Mr. BALL – Your left hand?
Mr. McDONALD – Yes, sir. Somehow I managed to get this hand in the action also.
Mr. BALL – Your right hand?
Mr. McDONALD – Yes, sir. Now, as we fell into the seats, I called out, “I have got him,” and Officer T. A. Hutson, he came to the row behind us and grabbed Oswald around the neck. And then Officer C. T. Walker came into the row that we were in and grabbed his left arm. And Officer Ray Hawkins came to the row in front of us and grabbed him from the front.

The next photo depicts the wrongly accused being lead into the Dallas Police Department (note his mangled shirt is torn off one side–his left–and rests on his right shoulder) —->

*photo credit veteran researcher Gil Jesus

If you are wondering–given the intense struggle the Texas Theatre as shared by Officer McDonald, where Mr. Oswald’s shirt was literally ripped off his back, with several buttons torn off it, and his cotton shirt shredded into pieces, How did a flimsy piece of paper survive that intense struggle you are not alone. Their hastily contrived narrative put the wrongly accused on a bus to make his escape, but when their “evidence” is confronted it exposes a false narrative to incriminate an innocent party.

Time and time again, when it comes to the “evidence” used to incriminate the wrongly accused this same pattern/theme rears its ugly head. He is “guilty” because they say he is guilty; however, their hastily contrived “evidence” has all the markings of overlooking the small but important details.

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