Author Topic: Touring the Tippit Scene  (Read 6534 times)

Online Richard Smith

  • Hero Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 1407
Re: Touring the Tippit Scene
« Reply #20 on: December 29, 2020, 02:45:34 PM »
LHO liked watching movies. Also, back in 1962-1963, movie theaters were a good place to get out of the summer heat and into an air conditioned building for a while.

I didn’t say that I knew for a fact that he was familiar with the Texas Theater. Just that it was likely. Why do you have a freaking problem with that?

Yes, that is certainly possible.  And in the 1960s someone of Oswald's means would have had very limited entertainment options. 

Online Richard Smith

  • Hero Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 1407
Re: Touring the Tippit Scene
« Reply #21 on: December 29, 2020, 02:59:25 PM »
Where do you get your information? Anal extraction?

Postal confirmed that Oswald bought no ticket. Huh??.... Postal didn't even know who Johnny Brewer was referring to when he asked Postal if she had sold the man a ticket.

 Burroughs did not take any ticket from him.  Again You distort....Burroughs didn't recall taking a ticket from Lee...

Oswald had no movie ticket in his possession.     Really?? how do you know that?.....Apparently Capt. Fritz didn't know that because he never asked Lee if he'd bought a ticket.

I got it from Julia Postal.  She clearly says in her affidavit that Brewer asked her if the "man" bought a ticket and she confirms that he did not.  Not only that.  She says that when she called the police that they specifically asked her if the man had bought a ticket and again she confirmed that he had not.  That's on the very telephone call reporting Oswald within minutes of his entry to the theatre.  We know the "man" is Oswald because that is the person Brewer confirmed he followed and was asking about when he asked Postal.  They obviously didn't know his name at that point but he could be identified as the "man" because Brewer had seen and followed him.  There is no confusion on that point except in your muddled brain.

https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth339266/m1/1/

Why would Fritz have to ask Oswald about a ticket for us to know he didn't have one?  He didn't buy a ticket according to the only ticket seller.  He didn't provide a ticket according to the only ticket taker.  And he didn't have a ticket on his person when arrested.  It's not listed anywhere.  Good grief.  But humor us and explain where Oswald would have gotten such a ticket and what he did with it under those circumstances.  They didn't have Fandango back in 1963.   
« Last Edit: December 29, 2020, 03:03:23 PM by Richard Smith »

Offline Charles Collins

  • Hero Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 1653
Re: Touring the Tippit Scene
« Reply #22 on: December 29, 2020, 03:00:32 PM »
You can claim I'm wrong a thousand more times, but you've already demonstrated that you can't prove it, which makes your opinion, just like all your assumptions, pretty worthless and your decision to dismiss it out of hand the best evidence of your cult like perception of the entire case.

You asked for my opinion. I gave it to you. Then you proceed to attempt to bash it. I appears clear to me (and most likely most others who frequent this forum) that you are a bitter human being that enjoys agitating others to get a reaction. It is sad, but I have a difficult time feeling sorry for you.
« Last Edit: December 29, 2020, 03:02:12 PM by Charles Collins »

Online Richard Smith

  • Hero Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 1407
Re: Touring the Tippit Scene
« Reply #23 on: December 29, 2020, 03:12:28 PM »

Interesting layout. So someone who was familiar with the theater layout would know that sneaking past Postal made it possible to bypass the concession stand by going up the stairs to the balcony first. (No wonder there was a bunch of high school boys playing hooky in the balcony; have one of the group buy a ticket and distract Postal while the others sneak in.) And then by using the northern set of stairs, someone could enter the main floor seating area. LHO had lived in the neighborhood before, and was most likely familiar with the Texas Theater.

Interesting that there are apparently two sets of stairs to the balcony upon entry to the theatre.  I believe the picture that was posted is only of those on the left which might have been more visible from the lobby.  I wonder how visible those on the right would have been where the diagram indicates the police used.  We will never know if Oswald actually used those stairs but it is entirely possible.  At the very least it explains the source of the balcony story.  Postal and Burroughs knew that folks had used that method in the past to avoid paying for a ticket.  When Burroughs doesn't see anyone pass through the lobby they assume that the man who didn't buy a ticket has used the steps to go to the balcony - which may or may not have been true.

Online Martin Weidmann

  • Hero Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 3586
Re: Touring the Tippit Scene
« Reply #24 on: December 29, 2020, 03:13:02 PM »
You asked for my opinion. I gave it to you. Then you proceed to attempt to bash it. I appears clear to me (and most likely most others who frequent this forum) that you are a bitter human being that enjoys agitating others to get a reaction. It is sad, but I have a difficult time feeling sorry for you.

You asked for my opinion.

When did I ask you for your opinion?

I couldn't care less about your opinion. If I asked you anything it would be for you to support whatever you are claiming with evidence. Since you hardly ever do, there wouldn't be much point for me to ask you anything. If I want to hear the kind of fairytale stuff you believe in, I would be better off in joining a Disney forum, but obviously I don't.

I appears clear to me (and most likely most others who frequent this forum) that you are a bitter human being that enjoys agitating others to get a reaction.

So, now you can speak for others on this forum? And ad hom attacks are merely a demonstration of utter weakness and a total lack of credible arguments.

It is sad, but I have a difficult time feeling sorry for you.

Good, keep it that way  Thumb1:

And none of this, of course, changes the fact that you can not provide evidence for my time line being wrong. Now that your pathetic attempt to pivot away from that truth has failed, do you care to try again?
« Last Edit: December 29, 2020, 03:40:07 PM by Martin Weidmann »

Offline Charles Collins

  • Hero Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 1653
Re: Touring the Tippit Scene
« Reply #25 on: December 29, 2020, 03:35:06 PM »
You asked for my opinion.

When did I ask you for your opinion?

I couldn't care less about your opinion. If I asked you anything it would be for you to support whatever you are claiming with evidence. Since you hardly ever do, there wouldn't be much point for me to ask you anything. If I want to hear the kind of fairytale stuff you believe in, I would be better off in joining a Disney forum, but obviously I don't.

I appears clear to me (and most likely most others who frequent this forum) that you are a bitter human being that enjoys agitating others to get a reaction.

So, now you can speak for others on this forum? And ad hom attacked are merely a demonstration of utter weakness and a total lack of credible arguments.

It is sad, but I have a difficult time feeling sorry for you.

Good, keep it that way  Thumb1:

And none of this, of course, changes the fact that you can not provide evidence for my time line being wrong. Now that your pathetic attempt to pivot away from that truth has failed, do you care to try again?


When did I ask you for your opinion?


Because whenever you use the world "likely" it's too make you assumption more credible than it really is. You calling something likely is just as much an assumption than the rest. If you don't know something for a fact, you don't know anything at all.

I don't know the first thing about you, other than the ignorance you display on this forum, and I don't know anything for a fact but I consider it likely that you don't get out much into the real world. Now, does me considering it likely make it any more true?


Online Martin Weidmann

  • Hero Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 3586
Re: Touring the Tippit Scene
« Reply #26 on: December 29, 2020, 03:49:10 PM »

When did I ask you for your opinion?

Aha, I see... To you a rhethorical question is the same as asking for your opinion. Wow!

And btw you didn't answer it. Not really...

All you did was make a silly comment about my timeline theory being just as likely as my opinion that you likely don't get out much into the real world. Since you consider both as likely, you've just confirmed that you do indeed not get out much. You do understand that, don't you? (and yes, that is a question I am asking you).



Offline Charles Collins

  • Hero Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 1653
Re: Touring the Tippit Scene
« Reply #27 on: December 29, 2020, 03:54:52 PM »
Aha, I see... To you a rhethorical question is the same as asking for your opinion. Wow!

And btw you didn't answer it. Not really...

All you did was make a silly comment about my timeline theory being just as likely as my opinion that you likely don't get out much into the real world. Since you consider both as likely, you've just confirmed that you do indeed not get out much. You do understand that, don't you? (and yes, that is a question I am asking you).

Since you consider both as likely,

Dead wrong. None of your theories has a snowball’s chance in hell of being correct.

Offline John Iacoletti

  • Hero Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 8350
Re: Touring the Tippit Scene
« Reply #28 on: December 29, 2020, 04:20:49 PM »
Since you consider both as likely,

Dead wrong. None of your theories has a snowball’s chance in hell of being correct.

Arrogant, and another example of you stating your opinions as fact.

Offline John Iacoletti

  • Hero Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 8350
Re: Touring the Tippit Scene
« Reply #29 on: December 29, 2020, 04:24:12 PM »
Because whenever you use the world "likely" it's too make you assumption more credible than it really is. You calling something likely is just as much an assumption than the rest. If you don't know something for a fact, you don't know anything at all.

Charles likes to substitute the word “likely” for the word “possible”. It’s a rhetorical trick.

 

Mobile View