1) All of those witnesses who saw a man in the TSBD window with a rifle said he was wearing a white shirt with open colar or light colored clothing. Oswald wore a brown shirt. Oswald's Shirt: CE 150
In addition, Brenner, the witness who the DPD and WC used to ID the sniper in the window as Oswald, saw Oswald on TV a few hours later, and said that Oswald was five years younger than the man in the window. When he saw him in a lineup, said that Oswald looked like the sniper in the window, EXCEPT he had on a different, lighter colored shirt, while Oswald had on the shirt he wore to work and was arrested in. Their own chief witness exonerates their primary suspect.
2) One witness who saw a gunman in the 6th floor window with a rifle also said that when taking aim, he could see that he had a bald spot on the top of his head, which is like an identifying tatoo, and an attribute that Oswald lacked that the real gunman had.
3) At least one witness saw a man in the windows of the 6th floor with a rifle at 12:15 pm, when Oswald was seen on the first floor.
4) DPD officer Baker, within two minutes of the assassination, saw Oswald through the door window in the vestible of the 2nd floor lunchroom, which, as Howard Roffman points out and is quite clear at the end of the Secret Service filmed reenactment, that to see someone in that window they had to enter the vestibule from the other door, which leads to the first floor, exactly where Oswald said he was and where he was seen at 12:15. Which means he didn't come down the steps as the Warren Commission contends.
5) The Secret Service didn't bother continuing their reconstruction of the alleged assassin's movements after the encounter between Oswald and Baker in the lunchroom, but if they had it would also be quite clear that he couldn't have been in all the locations that are attributed to him.
There are a number of "legs" in the trip - from the front steps of the TSBD, six blocks down the street heading east, getting on a bus heading west, getting off the bus and into a taxi three to five blocks past his rooming house and walking back, entering his rooming house, changing his slacks and grabbing a gun and a jacket and last seen standing at a bus stop going back into the city.
From there you end up at 10th and Patton, blocks away. How come NOBODY saw him walking this distance? No one sitting on their porch, noone driving by, no one walking near him? Some even contend that he had somehow gone past 10th and Patton and was walking back in that direction, which means he most certainly got a ride from someone.
Then there's Tippit stopping the pedestrian (Oswald?), the shooting of the policeman, and the running across the lawn, dropping shells and reloading - where'd he get the bullets? Through the ally and onto Jefferson, past the used car lot, into the Texaco lot, ditching the jacket under the car, and reports of the suspect entering a church and furniture store nearby. Then the suspect is seen at the shoe store, where the shoe salesman recognized him from having sold a pair of shoes to him a few weeks before, and his furtive movements arrouse suspicion enough that he leaves the store with two IBM embloyees there, and follows the suspect to the theater where he is seen entering without a ticket.
The candy counter guy said he thought Oswald had entered the theater earlier, but when the cops arrive, the shoe salesman points out Oswald, and there's a scuffle and a Oswald's gun misfires.
So now we have the accused assassin of the President, who also wounded Governor Connally and James Tague, killing a cop at 10th and Patton and attempting to kill another cop in the theater, which makes him a Spree Killer as well as an assassin, having assaulted people at three different locations.
Except there has never been a situation before or since where a Spree Killer has done this. And we are to accept that he did these things because he was a nut case, suddenly sparked to kill because his wife wouldn't move back with him?
If it sounds crazy, and unlikely, and never happened before or since, it probably didn't happen that way.
If you want to review the case of a real Spree Killer see Howard Unruh, Camden, N.J., 1949.
Now we have to figure out how it really happened.
Oswald wasn't the Sixth Floor sniper and probably didn't kill Tippit.
Edited by William Kelly, 03 December 2008 - 09:57 PM.