It is the difference between the testimony of those actually present (i.e. evidence) and an Internet loon
You mean like Buell Frazier, who was actually there and who saw the paper bag, and a guy like you who just claims he was wrong?
LOL. It is painful but humorous when you try to think. That is a horrible comparison. I fully accept Frazier's testimony that Oswald carried a long paper bag that morning. The only thing Frazier got wrong was his estimate
of its length. Can you understand the basic difference between confirming a general fact - like someone had a long bag or entered a movie theatre without buying a ticket or fought with police officers - with being off by a few inches when estimating the specific length of that bag? Humans are not precise in estimating the length of objects. That is why they invented things like rulers to measure them. Whew. There is no ambiguity at all or guesswork regarding Brewer's testimony that Oswald entered the TT without buying a ticket. And the person who sold tickets never sold one to Oswald. No movie ticket was found on his person. What conclusion would any reasonable person draw from those basic facts?
Mr. BREWER - He walked into the Texas Theatre and I walked up to the theatre, to the box office and asked Mrs. Postal if she sold a ticket to a man who was wearing a brown shirt, and she said no, she hadn't.
She was listening to the radio herself. And I said that a man walked in there, and I was going to go inside and ask the usher if he had seen him.
So I walked in and Butch Burroughs.----
Mr. BELIN - Who was Burroughs?
Mr. BREWER - He was behind the counter. He operated the concession and takes tickets. He was behind the concession stand and I asked him if he had seen a man in a brown shirt of that description, matching that description, and he said he had been working behind the counter and hadn't seen anybody.
And I asked him if he would come with me and show me where the exits were and we would check the exits. And he asked me why.
I told him that I thought the guy looked suspicious.
Mr. BELIN - Could you tell whether or not he bought a ticket?
Mr. BREWER - No; he just turned and walked right straight in.
Mr. BELIN - When he walked fight straight in, could you see the box office?
Mr. BREWER - Well, the box office is right in the middle in front of the theatre, and he turned right at the corner and went in. You could see him if he was buying a ticket, because the box office is flush with all the other buildings.
Mr. BELIN - If he had purchased a ticket, would you have seen him purchasing the ticket from where you were standing or walking?
Mr. BREWER - I could have seen him, yes; standing in front of the box office. Mr. BELIN - Then did you know when you saw him walk in and when you walked up to Julia Postal that he had not bought a ticket?
Mr. BREWER - I knew that he hadn't.