Users Currently Browsing This Topic:
0 Members and 2 Guests are viewing this topic.

Author Topic: The Magic Bullet  (Read 30854 times)

Online Gary Craig

  • Sr. Member
  • ****
  • Posts: 412
  • The human mind is our fundamental resource. JFK
Re: The Magic Bullet
« Reply #380 on: September 27, 2018, 05:21:50 PM »

JFK Assassination Forum

Re: The Magic Bullet
« Reply #380 on: September 27, 2018, 05:21:50 PM »


Offline Allan Fritzke

  • Full Member
  • ***
  • Posts: 133
Re: The Magic Bullet
« Reply #381 on: September 27, 2018, 08:04:43 PM »
Show us where there was a need for a bullet to be magic...
JC got hit and required 6 hours surgery to remove a pulverized 5th rib, a "sucking" wound in his chest, a fractured wrist bone and leg injury - just about dead!   5 days later he made an amazing speech from his hospital bed, never a cough, no pain or side effects in a rather lengthy interview!
Maybe that's why they rushed the car off to be stripped down and repaired ASAP...
That may have been a reason Jake.  Maybe they should have examined the seat behind JFK's right shoulder as well and determined if something passed through there!   Maybe the windshield as well. There may have been another reason to whisk the car away without thorough examination from independent investigators!
The bullet marked as CE-399 did not hit anyone on Nov. 22nd , 1963 !
Now that is a fair assessment.  Consider that SS Agent Dick Johnsen was the one assigned by Clint Hill to accompany JFK's body on the airplane.  It seemed this was necessary to make sure no body switching conspiracy could ever have deemed to have happened! (Tippit was a look alike some have conjectured).  Then, we also learn that this same Dick Johnsen is the one who also carries the magic bullet CE399 during its path to the crime lab.  It also it seems that Clint Hill (Mrs. Kennedy's body guard) takes control of the whole crime scene.  Was not Emory Roberts the man in charge?
 
This is an interesting picture.  I am not sure its origin or if it is a CT's dream!   Note the bullet hole someone has drawn in on the lower back of JFK's back.


In Clint Hill's book Mrs. Kennedy and Me:  An Intimate Memoir,  he makes this observation:

Hill writes: "The doctor points to a wound in the throat and explains that this is where the emergency tracheotomy was done at Parkland Hospital, which covered up the area where a bullet had exited. He rolls the president slightly onto his left side and points to a small wound just below the neckline, slightly to the right of the spinal column in the upper back. This, he says, is where the bullet entered, and then came out the front of the neck. The bullet that caused these wounds hit nothing but soft tissue. Those wounds, I knew without a doubt, came from the first shot. It corroborates what I saw---the president suddenly grabbing his throat immediately after the first explosive noise. The doctor points to a wound on the right rear of the head. This, he says, was the fatal wound. He lifts up a piece of the scalp, with skin and hair still attached, which reveals a hole in the skull, and an area in which a good portion of the brain matter is gone{emphasis added]"

So, during the autopsy, a tracheostomy is performed and conveniently the bullet hole is used as the entrance for this procedure.  Looking back at Hill's testimony, he already wrote the President off as dead as he covered his head and chest with his jacket:   Did the massive injury he sustained really warrant a tracheostomy, was his windpipe damaged?
Mr. SPECTER. Did you do anything with your coat upon arrival at Parkland Hospital to shield the President?
Mr. HILL. Yes, sir. I removed it and covered the President's head and upper chest.   


Was it possible that there was a coverup here and that the original entrance hole was on his LHS and not an exit wound?   The hole at the back according to Hill's description by the autopsy doctor seems to indicate a lower position than something from the TSBD.  Could there have been traces of this bullet in the upholstery behind JFK's back or trunk?


 
« Last Edit: September 27, 2018, 08:10:05 PM by Allan Fritzke »

Online Gary Craig

  • Sr. Member
  • ****
  • Posts: 412
  • The human mind is our fundamental resource. JFK
Re: The Magic Bullet
« Reply #382 on: October 24, 2018, 08:08:58 PM »
JC got hit and required 6 hours surgery to remove a pulverized 5th rib, a "sucking" wound in his chest, a fractured wrist bone and leg injury - just about dead!   5 days later he made an amazing speech from his hospital bed, never a cough, no pain or side effects in a rather lengthy interview!That may have been a reason Jake.  Maybe they should have examined the seat behind JFK's right shoulder as well and determined if something passed through there!   Maybe the windshield as well. There may have been another reason to whisk the car away without thorough examination from independent investigators!Now that is a fair assessment.  Consider that SS Agent Dick Johnsen was the one assigned by Clint Hill to accompany JFK's body on the airplane.  It seemed this was necessary to make sure no body switching conspiracy could ever have deemed to have happened! (Tippit was a look alike some have conjectured).  Then, we also learn that this same Dick Johnsen is the one who also carries the magic bullet CE399 during its path to the crime lab.  It also it seems that Clint Hill (Mrs. Kennedy's body guard) takes control of the whole crime scene.  Was not Emory Roberts the man in charge?
 
This is an interesting picture.  I am not sure its origin or if it is a CT's dream!   Note the bullet hole someone has drawn in on the lower back of JFK's back.


In Clint Hill's book Mrs. Kennedy and Me:  An Intimate Memoir,  he makes this observation:

Hill writes: "The doctor points to a wound in the throat and explains that this is where the emergency tracheotomy was done at Parkland Hospital, which covered up the area where a bullet had exited. He rolls the president slightly onto his left side and points to a small wound just below the neckline, slightly to the right of the spinal column in the upper back. This, he says, is where the bullet entered, and then came out the front of the neck. The bullet that caused these wounds hit nothing but soft tissue. Those wounds, I knew without a doubt, came from the first shot. It corroborates what I saw---the president suddenly grabbing his throat immediately after the first explosive noise. The doctor points to a wound on the right rear of the head. This, he says, was the fatal wound. He lifts up a piece of the scalp, with skin and hair still attached, which reveals a hole in the skull, and an area in which a good portion of the brain matter is gone{emphasis added]"

So, during the autopsy, a tracheostomy is performed and conveniently the bullet hole is used as the entrance for this procedure.  Looking back at Hill's testimony, he already wrote the President off as dead as he covered his head and chest with his jacket:   Did the massive injury he sustained really warrant a tracheostomy, was his windpipe damaged?
Mr. SPECTER. Did you do anything with your coat upon arrival at Parkland Hospital to shield the President?
Mr. HILL. Yes, sir. I removed it and covered the President's head and upper chest.   


Was it possible that there was a coverup here and that the original entrance hole was on his LHS and not an exit wound?   The hole at the back according to Hill's description by the autopsy doctor seems to indicate a lower position than something from the TSBD.  Could there have been traces of this bullet in the upholstery behind JFK's back or trunk?

"So, during the autopsy, a tracheostomy is performed and conveniently the bullet hole is used as the entrance for this procedure.  Looking back at Hill's testimony, he already wrote the President off as dead as he covered his head and chest with his jacket:   Did the massive injury he sustained really warrant a tracheostomy, was his windpipe damaged?"


The shock wave created by a rifle bullet going through JFK's neck would have blown out a substaintal hole in the front of his throat. The doctors at Parkland described a neat 3 - 5 mm wound of entrance. After the tracheostomy it looked like a rifle bullet from behind could have blown out that area. IMO
« Last Edit: October 24, 2018, 08:45:40 PM by Gary Craig »