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Karl Kinaski

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  1. More about the woman McAdams labeled as just another orthopedist: Quote, Dr Marys Monkey, by Ed Haslam CHAPTER 6 THE WOMAN ENTERS OUR STORY as an enigma. Considered “absolutely brilliant” by her medical colleagues, Mary Sherman rose rapidly to the very top ranks of the male-dominated hierarchy of American medicine in bone and joint surgery a field that to this day has extremely few female physicians. Self-made, financially successful, and professionally respected, Dr. Sherman was a sophisticated and powerful woman during an era when the future feminists of the 1960s were still sitting at home watching Leave it to Beaver. Yet the glimpses we see of her very private personal life show a complex and sensitive woman who loved theater, literature, music, wine, flowers, and international travel, and who carried with her some terrible personal burdens. But we see no discernible political interest. None of this seems to explain, or even hint at, her involvement with a politically violent, emotionally unstable, drug-addicted social outcast like David Ferrie, who had no formal medical training. Most of what we know about Mary Sherman comes from newspaper articles, an unusual police report, and her will. To that we add insights from a few medical articles, and a handful of interviews with people who knew her, to produce a sketch of an unusually talented woman who met an unusually horrible end. Born “Mary Stults” in Evanston, Illinois in 1913, she was one of several daughters of a musical voice teacher. At the age of sixteen, Mary went to France for two years to study at L’ecole de M. Collnot, and later taught French while working on a masters at the University of Illinois. Marrying ThomasSherman, she became Mary Sherman. The pattern of an academic superstar is immediately obvious from her Phi Beta Kappa membership to her graduate work at the University of Chicago. For those unfamiliar with this institution, please note that within academic circles, the University of Chicago is an intellectual powerhouse which rivals Harvard, Stanford, and any other famous university one might name. It was founded by a grant from the Rockefeller Foundation, and was designed on the model of the European research university, rather than the American teaching college. This was done at a time when the Rockefeller fortune was heavily involved in the drug companies, and their sponsorship of biochemical research helped develop new commercial drugs. Today, the University of Chicago continues on the leading edge of genetics and cancer research. As an outgrowth of this biochemical medical research, the University of Chicago became one of the first major centers of nuclear research. The landmark event of this nuclear effort was the construction of the first “atom smasher,” a huge nuclear accelerator hidden in the bowels of UC’s sports stadium. In 1937, it produced the first sustained nuclear reaction for UC physicist Enrico Fermi. This is where Mary Sherman did her post-graduate work. She was trained at the headwaters of nuclear, bio-chemical, and genetic research in America. Before she became involved in human medicine, Mary did ground-breaking research into botanical viruses which lived in soil. Her early articles were so profound and so insightful that they were frequently quoted in the 1940s, 1950s, 1960s, 1970s, and 1980s. Though she had been dead for thirty years, the Scientific Citation Index shows ten medical articles published in 1993 which contained references to her scientific writings published between 1947 and 1965. The names of the journals tell the story of her state-of-the-art use of radiation for the treatment of bone cancers: --- Radiology Acta Radiologia --- Skeletal Radiology Histopathology --- Pathologic Research Bone From this, we can see the evidence of her breakthrough thinking. This young woman, who studied in France at the time when Madame Curie’s name was at the top of the scientific heap, was one of America’s most promising minds. With the proper training, encouragement and opportunities, she could be within striking distance of the legendary Curie herself, and could possibly become the most important woman in science. Maybe it would be Mary, who at such a young age had understood the basic life of viruses better than anyone before her, who would break through “the cancer barrier.” The great minds at UC saw her potential and brought her along. During the 1940s she became Associate Professor of Orthopedic Surgery, and practiced medicine at UC’s Billings Hospital. In the early 1950s, Mary Sherman’s life changed. Her cancer work at the University of Chicago had attracted the attention of a famous and wealthy doctor who was president of the American Cancer Society, president of a famous medical clinic which bore his name, and Chief of Surgery at Tulane Medical School, one of the most respected medical schools of the day. The doctor was Alton Ochsner, M.D., of New Orleans. Close Quote
  2. @Hank Sienzant Spartacus Educational is a little bit outdated regarding this particular aspect of the Kennedy-assassination puzzle. To give you a sense of Haslams book, some quotes: Quote: DR MARYS MONKEY, by Ed Haslam. ---------- I (Haslam) even remember sitting on Mary Sherman’s lap once as a child. She and my father worked together at Tulane Medical School in New Orleans. They had taken a British doctor out to dinner and then to our family’s home for an after-dinner drink. (...) In the late 1960s, I heard about Mary Sherman’s connection to an underground medical laboratory run by a suspect in the murder of President Kennedy. I was told they were using monkey viruses to create cancer. The possibility of this being used as a biological weapon was clear. The dark specter of unleashing a designer virus on the world haunted me. I even offered a sarcastic comment at the time: “The good news is if there’s a bizarre global epidemic involving cancer and a monkey virus thirty years from now, at least we’ll know where it came from.” (...) ------------------------- IN 1971, during what might be described as a deathbed conversation, I confronted my father about Mary Sherman. He was getting ready to go to the hospital. (...) I had a few questions (...) Questions that I would never be able to ask him again. Questions that I thought were important for him to answer, so that the truth would not die with him. I asked him to tell me about Mary Sherman and about all that spooky stuff that was going on at the U.S. Public Health Service Hospital. “Wasn’t she some kind of cancer expert?” I ventured. He shook his head slowly from side to side, to let me know that he would not tell me. I persisted. I wanted to know why he would not tell me. Solemnly he said, “There might be repercussions. I have to think about the family first. I have to protect them.” “What if I figure it out myself?” I challenged. “I’m hardly in a position to stop you,” he said with the casual resignation of a man who never expected to see another football game. Then he collected his thoughts and, in a grave voice, he gave me this warning: “Ed, I need you to listen to me carefully. I will not be able to say this to you again. If you do figure out what happened down there and decide to tell the world what you found, I need you to realize that you will be crossing swords with the most powerful people in our country. And you should think twice before crossing them.” ------------------------- The medical researchers of the 1960s irradiated tumors in laboratory animals, including primates, and shot radiation directly into the tumors of human patients. (...) Three references to the use of radiation on tumors can be found in (the publication) "Tumors of Bone and Soft Tissue" (Chicago: 1964). In “Histogenesis of Bone Tumors,” p. 16, Mary Sherman discusses genetic damage inflicted on cells by irradiation. In “Giant Cell Tumor of Bone,” p. 166, Sherman questions the claim that x-ray therapy turns benign tumors into deadly sarcomas. On p. 10 R. Lee Clark says, “X-ray therapy in the management of soft tissue of tumors is almost limited to Kaposi’s sarcoma.” --------------------------- close quote That's exactly the way they did genetics at the early sixties: Bomarding monkeys (and all kind of labor-mammals), bacteria, viruses, cancer-cells, all kinds o cells with all kinds of rays and particle beams and looking at the "results". It was primitive. Sometimes it worked. Acc. to Haslam in NOLA was a later dismantled underground linear particle accelerator where this kind of "genetics" was done. Sherman was deeply involved in this kind of research. She was (acc.to Haslam and Baker) involved in a GET CASTRO WITH CANCER project ... after Sherman was brutally murdered in the summer of 1964 a day before some staff-workers of the Warren Commission arrived in NOLA to investigate, J.Edgar Hoover was sending out a memo to his agents NOT to investigate the murder of Shermann ... this person, Sherman, was more than an ordinary orthopedist ... (And Fauci is more than just an ordinary immunologist serving as director of NIAID. SCNR.😉) There is a lot of Haslam stuff on Y-Tube. Here is a link to a short vid. Haslam about Hoover Memo OT: McAdams was, after all, working with criminals, when he obtained the stolen manuscript of the unpublished and unredacted Baker-book, and posting parts of it on the internet was criminal too. Here we have a man posing as another person at a conference, obtaining stolen stuff and using it in an unlawful way ...
  3. Yearslong McAdams was spreading the disinfo that Mary Sherman was just an orthopedist and not a cancer-expert as established by Edward Haslam in his book DR MARYS MONKEY and later by Judyth Baker in her book ME AND LEE ... McAdams was using a stolen unredacted manuscript of Bakers then unpublished book ME AND LEE and quoting out of it on the internet ...
  4. Quote H&L: " But Oswald was not staying at the Murret's and his whereabouts and activities from April 24-29 are unknown. " Close quote. Excerpts of ME AND LEE by Judyth Vary Baker — CHAPTER 7 — THE FAVOR Saturday, April 27, 1963 The next morning at 6:00 A.M. I boarded the bus in downtown New Orleans and headed to the Royal Castle half way out to the airport in Jefferson Parish. Soon, the now-familiar onslaught of men demanding breakfast began and I was taking orders, flipping burgers, scrambling eggs and squeezing oranges for a gallery of gulping Adam’s apples. These were laborers who needed their breakfast fast, before heading out for a day of exhausting work, like building roads or laying brick. They were basically good men who worked hard. Their voices were loud and bold. They flirted with me and called me “honey,” “babe,” and “sweetie.” They forgave my unimpressive waitress skills and left tips anyway, mostly because they liked how I looked in that uniform and little apron. But the pace was frantic and the work exhausting. (...) As the breakfast crowd thinned out, Lee moved to a table and continued to read. I wiped off the counter, then the tables, cautiously moving in Lee’s direction so as not attract my boss’s attention. (...) Lee slowly put his book away. “Well, I contacted Dr. Ferrie,” he said. “He wants you to join him for lunch today. Maybe he can help. It’ll be alate lunch, because he was up all night.” (…) Lee said his mother was connected to the Mafia through various boyfriends over the years, one of which was Mar-cello’s driver (and bodyguard). She had also worked for a law firm that represented Marcello. Her sister Lillian had married Charles Murret, who had been with Marcello for years. In the early days, “Dutz,” as everybody called him, had been a boxer and union enforcer on the docks and had moved up in Marcello’s ranks. Now Dutz helped handle Marcello’s money, mostly from various gambling operations. “I had to make a choice early on,” Lee told me. “Whether I was going to be one of Marcello’s soldiers, or be another kind of soldier and join the Marine Corps, like my brother. Either the world can be an influence on you,” he went on, “or you can be an influence on the world. I chose to stay out of Marcello’s world.” (...) Ferrie was brilliant, Lee assured me – and in addition to his considerable talents, he was a courageous man. (...) Lee said he had asked around about affordable rooms for me. He was looking for something in a safe area that would not require references or a security deposit. He’d be happy to take me to see some of them if I wanted. So, I decided to spend the day with Lee Oswald, looking for a place to live.We caught a bus back into town. (...) Next, Lee made a collect call to Dallas from a pay phone. I could overhear his side of the conversation from where I sat on the bench. After another call or two, Lee obtained an address, and we boarded the St. Charles streetcar. (...) Several blocks later, we got off the streetcar. Across the street stood a stately home with gables and grand columns. Flanked by mossdraped oaktrees and emanating dignity, this charming Southern mansion was now a boarding house. (…) Then, a red-haired woman well past her prime came plodding down the hall in a rumpled dress and slippers, and opened the door. This was Mrs. Webber. Lee introduced me as “Mrs. Baker,” adding, “Mr. P sent us.” That was what she needed to know. She invited us inside. (...) Mrs. Webber said her parlor rented for $30 a month. I was surprised because this was cheaper than my dormitory room at the YWCA. Not only was it a private room, it had a rosewood wardrobe for my clothes. Mr (...) We (Lee and Judyth Baker) boarded a streetcar and transferred to a bus, which took us to his uncle’s house in Lakeview just off Canal Boulevard near City Park. On the way Lee said he didn’t want his aunt and uncle to see me, since they’d soon learn of his rocky marriage and might jump to conclusions, so he wanted me to wait outside.7 As we rode, Lee talked about his efforts to locate his father’s grave. His mother had taken him to the grave site once, but he was too young to remember much detail. His Oswald relatives certainly knew where it was, but they were upset that Lee’s name (and consequently theirs) had been plastered all over the newspapers announcing his so-called defection to the Soviet Union. Therefore, Lee was now estranged from most of the Oswald clan, and they might not be willing to help him find the grave. But the Murrets were different. They were connected to his mother’s family. For them family trumped politics, and Lee was family. Lee said that he had lived with the Murrets as a child when his mother was having financial problems. Now that Lee had returned to New Orleans, the Murrets had invited him to move in with them again until he could find an apartment for himself and his family. When we reached the Murrets’ neighborhood, we got off the bus and walked a block or two. As we approached their house, he sat me down on the steps in front of a neighbor’s place, where I waited and watched the children play. (...) Then Lee emerged at a quick pace. As soon as he reached me, he smiled and said, “Dutz gave me two hundred dollars for helping him out, so you can forget about the ten I lent you.” (...) We left Dutz’s house, got on another bus and headed to a restaurant called the Kopper Kitchen, where we were to meet Dr. Ferrie. As we entered the restaurant, I could hear my stomach rumble. (...) “I think Dave might have cancer, himself,” Lee said, referring to Dr. Ferrie. “Maybe that’s why he’s working with Dr. Sherman.” Ferrie’s cancer experiments had begun years earlier in a lab he set up in a big house out by the airport. Ferrie sometimes used himself as a guinea pig, and told Lee thathe blamed his embarrassing hair loss on the chemicals he was using in his experiments. “Dr. Ferrie might let you do some research of your own with his cancer specimens,” Lee said. “He might even pay you to help keep his lab going.” “Does he need an assistant?” I asked. “Very much so,” Lee replied. “They’ve requested help.” I had to admit that slaving away at Royal Castle for a dollar an hour had lost its charm, and the thought of getting paid to do laboratory work was appealing. “Well, that could be me,” I said, “but I’ll be in Mary Sherman’s bone lab at Ochsner’s clinic.” “Maybe you’re supposed to be working in both places,” (...) Dr. Ferrie finally arrived. He was wearing an airline captain’s cap and jacket, with shabby trousers and scuffed shoes. (…) I noticed he was wearing a ring made from an Eastern Airlines pin. So Dr. Ferrie was also Captain Ferrie. (...) I indeed knew my way around a medical lab. “I’d be happy to get any equipment or supplies you might need,” he said, “since I hear you’ll be staying in town for awhile. I have connections.” Having heard from Lee that Dr. Ferrie knew Dr. Sherman, I replied that I planned to enter Tulane Medical School in the fall. (...) He (Ferrie) then looked around to see who might hear him, and began talking about Dr. Sherman, whom he referred to as “Dr. Mary” to keep her last name out of the conversation. “Of course,” he went on, “the work Dr. Mary and I do is confidential, (...) I promised I would be careful with the information. Then Dr. Ferrie explained that their cancer project was getting results faster than typical research projects, because they did not have to do all the paperwork, and all of this was under the direction of the great man himself, Dr. Alton Ochsner. (...) Dr. Ferrie said Dr. Ochsner knew how to get things done. He had access to anything needed and avoided red tape by bringing in some of the materials himself from Latin America. Ferrie described Ochsner’s Latin American connections in more detail, saying that he was the on-call physician for many Latin American leaders. He kept their secrets and got rewarded in return, including big donations to his Clinic. As a result, Ochsner had his own unregulated flow of funds and supplies for every possible kind of cancer research, with no oversight. “We’re using various chemicals, in combination with radiation, to see what happens with fast-growing cancers,” Ferrie said. “We’re using it to mutate monkey viruses, too.” Mutating monkey viruses! Radiation! Fast growing cancers! “That’s exactly what I’ve been trained to handle,” I commented, noting how conveniently my skill set just happened to match their research. “I was told you were,” Dr. Ferrie said.(...)Lee and I got into Dr. Ferrie’s old car and he drove us to the YWCA, where I spent about twenty minutes getting the last few things I had left behind (…) We finally reached Ferrie’s house and entered through a back door, which led to a staircase that took us to the second floor. This was the entrance that Ferrie’s friends always used. Now barefoot and dressed in casual clothes, he met us at the screen door. He was busy cleaning up his kitchen for a party to be held the next night. It was a spectacular mess. Ferrie showed us around his apartment, which was full of his mother’s old-fashioned furniture, plus a hodgepodge of junk reminiscent of a garage sale. The lab, such as it was, resided on utility carts located to the side of the large kitchen. There was distilled water, propane gas, and a fume vent. Several cages of mice and rats sat on the counter beside the sink.17 There was denatured alcohol and acetone for clean up. (...) Ferrie explained that most of the mice were kept nearby, where they lived under standardized conditions. They were brought over for the experiments with other equipment, which came and went. Except for the microscopes and some test tubes, the true nature of the place would be unnoticed by untrained eyes. The mini-centrifuge, for example, was a sophisticated little piece of equipment, but to the layman it was just a small metal globe with some holes in it. The blender was a normal kitchen item, and would not be seen as a device for macerating excised tumors. The refrigerator held a collection of mouse tumors that looked vaguely like hamburger meat. Upon seeing it, I decided that I would not be eating anything stored in Ferrie’s refrigerator. (...) He would have dropped them off at her apartment himself, but he did not like to be seen there. He pointed out that I could be used as a courier for the harvested tumors, since I could pass as a medical student visiting Dr. Sherman. I was asked to exercise caution, and avoid being seen by outsiders whenever possible, since gossip in New Orleans had a tendency to assume a sexual motive for just about everything, and secretive comings and goings might lead to rumors that Dr. Sherman was conducting a lesbian affair with a medical student. (...) It was now close to dawn, and Dave drove Lee and me home. He invited us to attend his party on Sunday night, dangling the fact that Dr. Sherman would be there as bait. I was anxious to meet Dr. Sherman, so despite my concerns about Dave I reluctantly agreed. When we reached my boarding house, Lee walked me to the door and invited me to see the city with him after lunch the next day. I agreed. I caught a few hours sleep to prepare for another busy day in my new amazing life. But I was beginning to wonder what I was getting myself into. Close quote ME AND LEE, by Judyth Vary Baker End of Saturday, April the 27th 1963 Maybe Hargrove can tell us whether his Lee or his Harvey was involved in that GET CASTRO WITH CANCER project? But wait. Armstrong confessed, quote H&L: "But Oswald was not staying at the Murret's and his whereabouts and activities from April 24-29 are unknown. " Close quote.
  5. C.B.Cabell an James Walton Moore Mohrenschild Orlov Oswald.pdf JFK fired Charles Cabell over the BOP, Cabell was full of hate for JFK, Cabell knew Walton Moore very well, Moore knew Oswalds handler De Mohrenschild and Moore knew Oswald (called him "harmless lunatic" prior to the assassination).
  6. Quote H&L: "NOTE: But Oswald was not staying at the Murret's and his whereabouts and activities fr om April 24-29 are unknown. " Close quote. Maybe Armstrong should update his book a little bit. Quote, ME AND LEE by Judyth Vary Baker: Friday, April 26, 1963 On the fourth day I (Judyth Vary Baker in NOLA)) made the long bus trip once again to Royal Castle for another two-hour dose of stress and chaos. (...) Back at the YWCA I changed into a dress and high heels for a visit to Ochsner Clinic, and headed for the post office once again, carrying the letter I’d been writing over the past several days. At the post office, I finished the letter at a side counter, addressed it, then got into the line where General Delivery service was offered. Under my arm was a rolled-up newspaper with the “Jaryo” ad with its red lipstick kiss circling the ad — because Robert’s eyes had read those very same words by now! Having been up since 5:00 A.M., I felt wilted. I was only vaguely aware of a man standing in line behind me. When it was my turn at the counter I asked the clerk if a letter for “Judy Vary” had arrived from Fort Walton Beach, Florida, from Robert A. Baker. The postman checked but found nothing. Still hopeful, I inquired, “Would you please see if a letter for a “‘Mr. Rourke’ might be there, from Robert A. Baker?” But the clerk said that only Mr. Rourke would be allowed to pick up Mr. Rourke’s mail, not Judy Vary. ”Do you have any ID with you?” the clerk asked. I got out my Royal Castle pay stub. “You can call Royal Castle about who I am,” I said. “No, ma’am,” the postman said. “Can’t do that. I’d need something that says Mr. Rourke will let you pick up his mail for him.” Remembering I had Robert’s first letter with me, I opened my purse and rummaged around until I found it. “How many letters come here to General Delivery from Fort Walton Beach?” I asked. “And look, right here,” as I waggled the letter under the clerk’s nose, “It says I should put Mr. Rourke’s name on the envelope.” The clerk agreed to look for something from “Rourke.” As I waited I turned and glanced up at the young man standing in line behind me. He offered a friendly smile. How clean-cut he looked! The clerk returned to tell me that there was nothing for Mr. Rourke either. Disappointed, I sighed and bought a stamp. Distracted by the feelings that swamped me, I handed the letter to the postman, and as I did, the newspaper under my arm fell to the floor. The young man behind me picked up the newspaper, glanced at the lipstick-kiss, then handed it to me. As I took it, I gave him my prettiest smile. “Karashaw, Tovarisch,” I said to him (Loosely, “Thanks, Comrade.” in Russian). I had frequently used my limited Russian as an ice-breaker at college. It was fun, and since most Americans were not familiar with the sound of Russian, it generally started a conversation. It also gave me an excuse to keep up my Russian skills so they wouldn’t slip away, but I admit there was more going on. I was mad at Robert for not writing. ConsequentlyI was flirting with this clean-cut young man. Yes, there are other men in the world, and I’m not married yet! I was shocked when the young man leaned close to me and said, in perfect Russian, “It’s not good to speak Russian in New Orleans.” “But I like to speak Russian,” I protested in Russian, as politely as I could. As I turned to leave the building, the young man said, “Please! Wait!” — once more in Russian. “Okay,” I said to him in English, unable to recall the Russian phrase. The young man went to the counter and inquired about a letter for Lee H. Oswald. When we left together, he at first tried to indulge me by speaking only Russian, but his fluency was far more advanced than mine. So we settled into English. “You must be new in town. I just got into town myself,” he said after he offered to walk me home. “I was born in New Orleans and lived here as a child, but I’ve been away for nearly ten years. I’m staying at the YMCA right now, until my family gets into town.” I asked him where he learned to speak Russian so well, and he explained that he had lived there for several years. I told him about my interest in all things Russian, and how I read Russian literature and listened to Russian music, like Rimsky-Korsakov. Russia was tops on the list of countries I wished to visit. I told Lee how my family called me “Juduffski.” He confirmed his interest in Russia’s classical culture and asked me if I had read Dostoevsky’s The Idiot. It was one of my favorites, and I had written a poem about Prince Myshkin, the title character. I recited it for him. As soon as I finished, he translated it for me into melodious Russian. I was impressed. Not only did he know the language, he knew the culture. “I notice that you have no southern accent,” he remarked. Nor did he, I observed back. That’s when I noticed a thick wedding band on his righthand and remembered that both Russians and Hungarians wore their wedding rings on their right hands. Curious as usual, I observed him as we walked. Lee Oswald was slender, but well built; the type of man who would never get fat. He had intense, blue-gray eyes and fine wavy brown hair, with a precise way of carrying himself. As he turned toward me again, I saw the neckline of a clean white undershirt under his worn, but spotless, khaki shirt which created a sort of military air about him. His posture was erect, his head held high. He took his place on the curbside to shield me from the traffic like a gentleman. When my hand touched his accidentally, he moved slightly away. What a sweetheart, I thought, and what a nice contrast to other men. “So what does the ‘H’ in your name stand for?” I asked. “Henry,” he joked. “Hogan. Herkimer. Horace. Guess,” he teased. “Hoover,” I replied with bluster. “That would be even worse!” he laughed. “My middle name is Harvey. I don’t particularly like it. My Russian friends called me Alek, because Lee sounded weird to them. And half the time, when I wrote it people misread it as “Henry,” so I started using “H.” I have calculated that will save me many hours during my life by avoiding writing Harvey.” We continued to walk. After several blocks, I began to question my shoe selection. Who invented high heels in the first place, and why would an otherwise intelligent woman wear them? Finally, we found a bench in a shaded area near the YWCA and sat down. I noticed a U.S. Marine Corps ring on his left hand. “Well, you’re a Marine, as well as married,” I commented. “You’re so observant,” Mr. Oswald replied. “I am terrible at remembering faces,” I admitted. “And I get lost going around a corner, but I am good at noticing odd little things that other people don’t.” “I won’t forget your face, because you look like my wife. Are you married?” he asked. “Almost. In a few days, if he comes. And if I still want to marry him,” I said, still miffed about not getting a letter. “If he comes? If you still want to marry him?” he mocked.“I love Robert.” I insisted. “But if he doesn’t show up, I’ll survive.” “Love — unto the death!” he responded with grand sarcasm. I got his point. His directness was penetrating, but his wit was disarming. I wanted him to know more about me. So I told him I was in New Orleans to do cancer research. Dr. Ochsner himself had invited me, but I would be working with Dr. Mary Sherman, who ran a cancer laboratory at his hospital. I also said this to show Mr. Oswald that I had important contacts in town, just in case he wasn’t as nice as he seemed. He surprised me once again by saying that his friend Dr. Ferrie had mentioned Dr. Sherman’s name just the night before. “She’s famous,” I said proudly, while calculating the mathematical odds of Lee’s hearing her name only yesterday, after being out of town for nearly a decade. Then Lee demonstrated some of his own powers of observation. He said he had noticed the Royal Castle check stub when we were in at the post office. “So why is a cancer researcher working as a waitress in a fast-food restaurant?” he queried. It was a fair question, so I answered it by explaining my predicament. We sat on the park bench and continued to talk for the next hour. We discussed a variety of subjects from literature to politics. We had both read Aldous Huxley’s utopian nightmare in Brave New World and Lee contrasted it to George Orwell’s dark view of the future in 1984. I was surprised at how well read he was, and how adroitly he navigated the maze of political theory. We even discussed Bertrand Russell, the British mathematician who became a vocal anti-war activist, championed nuclear disarmament, criticized Germany for its fascism, the Soviet Union for its totalitarianism and America for its international military adventures. I told Lee I had received a telegram from Russell, and that my father had torn it up because he considered him a Communist.4 Lee Oswald voiced his surprise at my Socialist ideals, which he gently juxtaposed to my anti-Communist attitudes. We were now in his territory. He was the only person I had ever spoken to who had actually lived in a Communist country. It was a subject he could articulate skillfully and without prejudice. I admired the clarity of his responses and how carefully he offered me new ideas. Frankly, I was amazed at how one hour of sitting on a park bench in New Orleans had suddenly opened my eyes to the riverof thoughts flowing around the world. I had never had this sort of conversation with Robert or anyone else. I pondered the irony of this chance encounter at a post office where I was desperately awaiting a letter from my fiancé, then suddenly became fascinated by a total stranger who happened to be standing in line behind me! As he spoke, I got a good look at his blue-gray eyes. A shame he’s married, I thought, then realized what I was thinking and my Catholic upbringing kicked in. Guilt swelled up within me. Lee must have sensed my sudden mood shift, because he said: “My wife is in Texas because, unfortunately, we are not getting along very well right now.” His sorrowful words rang true. I did not think he was trying to tell me that he might be available for romance if I was interested. It was more like a friend sharing a burden. Then Lee suddenly changed subjects and asked me if I played chess. Yes I did, and considered myself quite good at it. Lee said he had never met an American girl who liked chess, wrote poetry, loved Russian literature, and had even learned to speak some Russian. “I’d like to play you at chess sometime,” he proposed, adding, “Dr. Ferrie has a chess set we can use. He’s involved in cancer research himself,” he remarked. “I think you two should meet.” Lee ended by saying he would definitely call Dr. Ferrie right away and stood up to leave. He went over to pick up a shirt and told me that, if I needed help with anything, I could leave a message for him at the YMCA. As we parted, Lee gave me a squeeze of the arm, a boyish smile, and then walked away. I just stood there daydreaming. I loved the way he talked and walked. And those eyes! And how he spoke Russian. The way he let me be myself. . . (...) Finally the long, tangled day ended and we returned to the Y. As I lay in my bed waiting for sleep to overtake me I pondered the events. New Orleans was, indeed, a new experience. What to make of this mysterious Mr. Oswald? What an interesting man! So how does such a well-read intellectual emerge from this decadent French colony, speaking fluent Russian? And why was he returning to this corrupt sin-sick city with his young family after years of international travel? End of Friday, April 26, 1963 Close quote ME AND LEE, by Judyth Vary Baker
  7. It was in fact a "nest" ... Quote from footnotes of ME AND LEE by Judyth Baker: ... the House Select Committee on Assassinations discovered that Murret was an illegal bookmaker. Murret was also an associate of Sam Saia, one of the leaders of organized crime in New Orleans. Saia was also a close friend of Carlos Marcello. Another of Murret’s associates, Nofio Pecora, was linked to Jack Ruby. According to an FBI informant in 1979 Marcello admitted having known both Murret and Lee Harvey Oswald .... Close Quote
  8. Quote Garrison ON THE TRAIL OF THE ASSASSINS Roger Craig, honored in 1960 for his performance as a Dallas deputy sheriff, remembered that a few minutes after the assassination he observed the Dallas police questioning a Latin man on Elm Street. As Craig recalled it, the police, frustrated when the man did not answer their questions because he could not speak English, released him. Some minutes afterwards, Craig saw a Nash Rambler station wagon pull up in front of the Depository and recognized the driver as the Latin man who had just been released by the police. Before he could do anything, a young white man—whom Craig later identified as Lee Oswald—came running down from in front of the Depository, jumped in, and the station wagon tore off.* Footnote: (ON THE TRAIL ...) * A few months after I (Garrison) had read his testimony, Craig came to see me in New Orleans. An alert and idealistic young man who looked more like a cheerleader than a deputy sheriff, Craig had been driven out of Dallas by the law enforcement establishment. His honest testimony had doomed his law enforcement career and he had decided to leave Dallas after someone took a shot at him, grazing his scalp. I got him a job at the Willard Robertson Volkswagen company, and Craig met frequently with me, reviewing in detail what he had seen at Dealey Plaza and at Dallas police headquarters after the assassination. Shortly after he learned that a suspect had been arrested, Craig told me, he went straight to Dallas police headquarters to see if he could help the homicide department with the identification. He told Captain Will Fritz, the head of homicide who was running the investigation, about the Nash Rambler incident he had seen. The two of them then went into Fritz’s private office, where Oswald was sitting. Fritz pointed at Craig and told Oswald, “This man saw you leave.” Oswald replied, “I told you people I did.” Fritz told Oswald to take it easy, that he was just trying to find out what happened. Then Fritz said, “What about the car?” Oswald answered, “That station wagon belongs to Mrs. Paine —don’t try to tie her into this.” Close Quote Garrison ON THE TRAIL OF THE ASSASSINS IMO The reason of the McWatters-Bus-Coverstory-piece was twofold: Blame Oswald and protect the Paines. Note: The tax return records of the Paines are still classified for reasons of "National Security."
  9. And McAdams was right ... right? "Goong! Round 11 in the shadow boxing event of 2Ossi-Hargrove and McAdams is honest-Tracy Parnell ..." 🤜🤛
  10. Only a Dylan could write and release an assassination-(protest)song half a century too late and than be praised for ... I do it
  11. 14 years ago researcher Gil Jesus wrote on this forum. " Gil Jesus Advanced Member Posted September 7, 2007 After the Tippit murder, the Dallas Police put out an all-points bulletin for a '57 Ford. The vehicle was stopped by Fort Worth Police and its occcupant was taken into custody. This man was Donald Wayne House ...
  12. Oswald at the age 79? No, it is Donald Wayne House. As far as I know he was never interviewed by any JFK ass. researcher ...
  13. You can't argue with ole Thompson: He believes since his entrance into the debate (SIX SECONDS IN DALLAS c 1967) that the Zapruder film ( now stored in the National Archives) is genuine. It is not. It's a 18 million dollar piece of fabricated crap.
  14. IMO the best documentary about the RFK murder-case. Quote, Y-Tube-Text of the video: "The groundbreaking Golden Globe-nominated documentary about the RFK assassination by the late Ted Charach and Gerard Alcan" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bjOjsOKS4gs ----------------- And another Video YT-Channel: Firing Line with William Buckley 56.500 Abonnenten Episode S0181, Recorded on April 11, 1975 Guest: Allard K. Lowenstein Lowenstein was shot to dead in his office five years after his brave appearance in Buckleys FIRING LINE Episode. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TZQXrwSjbMQ Are judges watching y-tube? I hope so.
  15. Jack White was fooled by two "researchers": Gary Mack, who started as a CTer (in the shadows of the HSCA) and morphed (which White could not understand) into a staunch LNter as chief-gravedigger of the truth of the 6th Floor Mausoleum and John Armstrong, who made White a true believer in his HARVEY&LEE-sermon ... BTW: White survived an assassination attempt by a naked assassin, who tried to stab him to dead in his home in Dallas ...
  16. https://www.microplexnews.com/2021/04/15/donald-wayne-house/?fbclid=IwAR0LISH3Od0v8jsyEczjMlOGL3mAudAS4WeAZgTwBW7CmVAAS7aYIYAyP7A Some footage of the Oswald Lookalike detained the same hour Oswald was detained ... there was a big show in Forth Worth too that evening on Nov. 22.1963. (Not only in Dallas.) Was Donald Wayne House acting as one of several Oswald doubles? Was he (unknowingly) a "track two" scapegot in case should anything "unscheduled" happend to Oswald? Donald Wayne House took the answer to his grave. https://www.criticalpast.com/video/65675033710_Police-Headquarters_Lee-Harvey-Oswald_flags-half-staff_K-N-Howard
  17. BOT: Since Stone believes Judyth Vary Baker, is there some of her stuff in the Cannes Doku-Premiere?
  18. Prouty also claimed that he personaly knew the three IC-individuals which where responsible for the Powers hoax: The staged U-2 Crash on May 1st 1960 for the purpose to crash the Paris-summit and Ike's "Crusade for peace." He claimed he knew their names. But he never gave them. KK
  19. OT: I remember I ordered the book FINAL CHARADE back in 2001 in an Austrian book shop. It was listed in the computer as about to be published in a few weeks. A month later it disappeared from the computer. 20 years later, were is it? The book-project FINAL CHARADE is one of the most funny things in the JFK assassination mess. KK Regarding the coffin. I think the coffin with Kennedys remains was hijacked in front of the Bethesda Tower, as Hugh Clark described it in an interview with Brent Holland in THIS video at 23min54sec ... after the ambulance disappeared into the dark grounds of Bethesda, there was time enough for the conspirators to perform their first autopsy, which was rather a body stripping to blame Oswald. (No need to hijack the coffin in Dallas, for a secret tunnel and stuff like that ... IMO)
  20. Back in 2000 Shakelford, Platzman, Conway and Baker were close. Since Conway and Lifton had a book project called FINAL CHARADE, and Lifton was a early Judyth hater, Conway was in a fix. She sided with Lifton, but they never published their book FINAL CHARADE while Judyth published her book, despite all the obstacles a bunch of Judyth haters throw her in the way ... NOLA January 2000. Platzman, JVB, Conway, Shakelford, Anna Lewis in 2000 ... Quote from -- that -- side: In early January 2000, Debra Conway (owner and co-founder of JFK Lancer) volunteered to video-tape Anna Lewis in New Orleans. In the videotape, Anna said that she and her husband David Lewis had socialized frequently with Judy Baker and Lee Oswald in New Orleans in the Summer of 1963, including a visit to The Five Hundred Club, where they met with Carlos Marcello. Anna stressed that she thought Judy and Lee were lovers at that time. Anna's filmed testimony was witnessed by Anna's daughter Sondra, Dr. Joseph Riehl, Dr. Howard Platzman, historian Martin Shackelford, Judyth Baker, and Debra Conway who asked Anna questions as she filmed her. Close quote
  21. @Ron Bulman. You are right. To ignore her, is the only way to get around her ... 🙂
  22. I have the Walt Brown book. It is a complete and IMO deliberate distortion of JVB's complex account ... KK
  23. @D. Josephs: @Anna Lewis Interview ... "1962" ..."1963" ... that we call a lapse ... you can't disprove anything because of a lapse ... cheap to do so, isn't it? Fact is: There are hundreds of rebuttals regarding HARVEY AND LEE or RECLAIMING HISTRORY, and not a single one (except some, dealing with minor errors, but errare humanum est) regarding ME AND LEE out there in the www. You know, why? JVB was in NOLA in the summer of 63 ... and her critics were not. BTW: When you dump JVB you dump Haslam too. They are in the same boat. KK
  24. To shift all those repetitive and tiring H&L Topics (about 10 or more) to a subforum would unburden the JFK assassination debate forum a lot, IMO... everyone who is obsessed with H&L could go there for endless debates ... KK
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