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Author Topic: The "smirk"  (Read 2147 times)

Online Charles Collins

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Re: The "smirk"
« Reply #50 on: December 03, 2019, 03:28:51 PM »
Yeah, that was illegal too.

There’s no evidence whatsoever that Oswald pulled a revolver out or tried to shoot an officer.


Yeah, that was illegal too.

They had probable cause.


There’s no evidence whatsoever that Oswald pulled a revolver out or tried to shoot an officer.

There is plenty of evidence. Here are the words of close civilian eyewitness Hugh Aynesworth from page 35 of his book "Witness to History":

"Oswald stood up, raised his hands in an apparent gesture of surrender and then socked McDonald in the face with his left fist. With his right hand, he pulled a .38 Smith & Wesson from his belt."




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Re: The "smirk"
« Reply #50 on: December 03, 2019, 03:28:51 PM »

Offline Michael Walton

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Re: The "smirk"
« Reply #51 on: December 03, 2019, 04:28:52 PM »
Charles, Oswald's smirk is accompanied by a self-satisfied look in his eyes, while the look in Mommy Dearest's eyes is one of sadness. She's not smirking; she looks to be about to cry.

There's a guy in my tennis club who smirks all the time: A very very critical person who seems to consider himself superior to others.

Let me make sure I get the word count right here for my reply, lest I'll be accused of being wrong.

Two words for Bill here: Oh. Brother.

And four more words here for Bill here:

Give. Me. A. Break.

 ::)

Offline Jerry Freeman

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Re: The "smirk"
« Reply #52 on: December 03, 2019, 06:56:44 PM »
Here are the words of close civilian eyewitness Hugh Aynesworth from page 35 of his book "Witness to History":

I've always wondered..what are the odds of someone being in Dealey when the shots were fired...given exclusive taxi rides by the Dallas police...showing up at the Tippit shooting site....arriving in time to see Oswald arrested...and then standing along side with everybody when Ruby shot Oswald?

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Re: The "smirk"
« Reply #52 on: December 03, 2019, 06:56:44 PM »

Online Jack Trojan

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Re: The "smirk"
« Reply #53 on: December 03, 2019, 06:58:24 PM »
How appropriate was cigar chompin' Detective Paul Bentley's smirk, seen here mugging for the camera?



It's called setting up the patsy, otherwise, there is no way in hell that the inept Keystone Cops DPD captured Oswald an hour after he shot JFK. The whole timeline stinks of double-cross and rush to judgement.
« Last Edit: December 03, 2019, 07:00:58 PM by Jack Trojan »

Offline Jerry Freeman

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Re: The "smirk"
« Reply #54 on: December 03, 2019, 07:07:31 PM »
Charles, Oswald's smirk is accompanied by a self-satisfied look in his eyes, while the look in Mommy Dearest's eyes is one of sadness. She's not smirking; she looks to be about to cry.
Two words for Bill here: Oh. Brother.
Oh brother.....analyst wannabe  :-\
 
How appropriate was cigar chompin' Detective Paul Bentley's smirk, seen here mugging for the camera?
All those cops are smirking. Oswald is not smirking. 

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Re: The "smirk"
« Reply #54 on: December 03, 2019, 07:07:31 PM »

Online Charles Collins

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Re: The "smirk"
« Reply #55 on: December 03, 2019, 08:28:07 PM »

I've always wondered..what are the odds of someone being in Dealey when the shots were fired...given exclusive taxi rides by the Dallas police...showing up at the Tippit shooting site....arriving in time to see Oswald arrested...and then standing along side with everybody when Ruby shot Oswald?


given exclusive taxi rides by the Dallas police

Actually Hugh Aynesworth rode with WFAA-TV camera crew Vic Robertson and Ron Reiland from the TSBD to the scene at 10th Street and Patton Ave. Then he ran the distance from there to the Texas Theater on his own two legs. And he showed up at the Ruby shooting Oswald scene on his own at the last minute. It is amazing how y'all can suspect a reporter doing his job, and turn around and dismiss LHO going to Irving on Thursday 11/21/63 unexpectedly and returning with a long package to the TSBD on Friday 11/22/63. Simply amazing... ???

Online John Iacoletti

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Re: The "smirk"
« Reply #56 on: December 03, 2019, 11:56:24 PM »

Yeah, that was illegal too.

They had probable cause.

Please specify what probable cause they had to suspect the man at the library or the man in the theater committed a crime.


Quote
There is plenty of evidence. Here are the words of close civilian eyewitness Hugh Aynesworth from page 35 of his book "Witness to History":

"Oswald stood up, raised his hands in an apparent gesture of surrender and then socked McDonald in the face with his left fist. With his right hand, he pulled a .38 Smith & Wesson from his belt."

Aynesworth wasn't inside the theater.  He just repeating the official mythology.

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Re: The "smirk"
« Reply #56 on: December 03, 2019, 11:56:24 PM »

Offline Jerry Freeman

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Re: The "smirk"
« Reply #57 on: December 04, 2019, 12:04:34 AM »

given exclusive taxi rides by the Dallas police

Actually Hugh Aynesworth rode with WFAA-TV camera crew Vic Robertson and Ron Reiland from the TSBD to the scene at 10th Street and Patton Ave. Then he ran the distance from there to the Texas Theater on his own two legs. And he showed up at the Ruby shooting Oswald scene on his own at the last minute. It is amazing how y'all can suspect a reporter doing his job, and turn around and dismiss LHO going to Irving on Thursday 11/21/63 unexpectedly and returning with a long package to the TSBD on Friday 11/22/63. Simply amazing... ???
Actually so he said....so he wrote. Who saw Oswald return with a long package? Did you? How would Aynes' know that he should "run to the Texas Theater" and then be there just in time for Oswald's arrest? Impossible...even for Lois Lane.
You sure are gullible.
Quote
He was with the police when they entered the Texas Theater searching for Oswald
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hugh_Aynesworth#cite_note-Broyles-2
An inside man for the CIA in Dallas and an informant for the FBI...Aynesworth went to New Orleans with the express task to discredit The Garrison inquiry...and that was before anyone hardly even knew what the inquiry was all about. Then he had the never-ending task [still does] of squelching any hint of a JFK conspiracy.
Hugh Aynesworth seems to be be some kind of hero to you because you spoke to him a couple of times. So buy into the myth...no skin off my ear.

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Re: The "smirk"
« Reply #57 on: December 04, 2019, 12:04:34 AM »

Online Charles Collins

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Re: The "smirk"
« Reply #58 on: December 04, 2019, 12:49:00 AM »
Actually so he said....so he wrote. Who saw Oswald return with a long package? Did you? How would Aynes' know that he should "run to the Texas Theater" and then be there just in time for Oswald's arrest? Impossible...even for Lois Lane.
You sure are gullible. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hugh_Aynesworth#cite_note-Broyles-2
An inside man for the CIA in Dallas and an informant for the FBI...Aynesworth went to New Orleans with the express task to discredit The Garrison inquiry...and that was before anyone hardly even knew what the inquiry was all about. Then he had the never-ending task [still does] of squelching any hint of a JFK conspiracy.
Hugh Aynesworth seems to be be some kind of hero to you because you spoke to him a couple of times. So buy into the myth...no skin off my ear.

How would Aynes' know that he should "run to the Texas Theater

 Aynesworth's words from pages 31 & 32 of his book "Witness to History":

..."I heard on an FBI car radio that a suspect had just run into the Texas Theater, about six or seven blocks up Jefferson Avenue. I didn't see any newsmen close by, and I hesitated to ask a carload of cops to ride with them, so I took off at a run."


Hugh Aynesworth seems to be be some kind of hero to you because you spoke to him a couple of times

He was there on the scene as it happened. (Were you there?) He is a respected journalist and authority on the JFK assassination. Here are more of his words (page 211):

 "Finally I have never disputed the possibility of a conspiracy, or conspiracies, behind the Kennedy assassination. Do not doubt that's a story I'd love to break. However the proof of such a plot continues to elude us. Like it or not, that leaves us with the record as it stands.
So let me add, after fifty years of covering the Kennedy assassination, I am open to any new information if it comes to light and would welcome it no matter where it would lead."


I will say that he was curious about my research efforts and asked me a few questions. And I see no reason to not believe that he is indeed still open to any new information.

Offline Jerry Freeman

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Re: The "smirk"
« Reply #59 on: December 04, 2019, 01:48:47 AM »
We could take the Aynesworth topic here and smirk...  https://www.jfkassassinationforum.com/index.php/topic,2325.0.html

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Re: The "smirk"
« Reply #59 on: December 04, 2019, 01:48:47 AM »

 

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