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Author Topic: Oswald's grand plan  (Read 1302 times)

Online John Mytton

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Re: Oswald's grand plan
« Reply #40 on: June 17, 2020, 08:35:43 AM »
Assuming that the rifle that A J Hidell ordered was delivered completely assembled and the packaging/box said Klein's Sporting Goods as the addressee...would have been indicative. It could have contained a pair of stilts or a pogo stick.
I think that similar rifle packaging should have been obtained and entered as evidence.
But still...Hidell would be a tough name to not remember.

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It could have contained a pair of stilts or a pogo stick.

Exactly, it also could have been a baseball bat, a hockey stick, a golf club or basically anything that was long.







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But still...Hidell would be a tough name to not remember.

Out of thousands of names "Hidell" would be no different to any other name but maybe if he was called Alek Ballsack then that might be worth remembering.

JohnM




Offline John Iacoletti

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Re: Oswald's grand plan
« Reply #41 on: June 17, 2020, 10:06:54 PM »
Wow. It's a bit hard to receive something by mail without providing an address.   Take it up with Oswald, though.  He is the one who did it and left the trail evidence.  What you are suggesting basically is that the evidence against him is so strong that we can only conclude he is innocent.  How about demonstrating to us, for example, that Oswald knew Klein's retained records of his order and could trace this transaction months later to his PO Box.  Keep in mind this was in 1963.

How about demonstrating to us, for example, that Oswald ever received this rifle by mail?

 

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