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New Dallas Documents Online


Gary Buell
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"The documents contained here are those that the district attorney's office made available in electronic form – an estimated 90 percent of all the documents from the vault. Another 10 percent had not yet been scanned when these files were released to The Dallas Morning News.

The contents include transcripts, personal and official letters, newspaper clippings, lists of jurors, police reports, rap sheets, autopsy reports, trial notes, police notebooks, photographs and much more.

The documents appear here exactly as they were received by The News . They are neither cataloged nor indexed, and they are in no apparent order.

Given the volume, we haven't been able to review most of the files. That's why were calling on you. Here's your chance to review never-seen-before materials related to the JFK assassination."

http://www.dallasnews.com/sharedcontent/dw...s.15b53191.html

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Peter,

Is it just my Opera browser, or are others having problems seeing anything at that url?

I think it's going to depend on time of day. I was really frustrated trying to get in Friday afternoon, but early Monday morning (the 25th) there was no problem.

This is going to be slow going.

Group 1 is the transcript of the interrogation of various police officers (Graves, Archer, Clardy, McMillan, etc) at Ruby's trial relative to the facts and circumstances surrounding Oswald's murder by Ruby. In several of the PDF's (PDF 4, %a, and another one), half of the PDF's are posted upside down.

Wade attempted to get two things across:

1) Ruby told the arresting officers that he tried to shoot Oswald three times, but the police were too fast for him; and,

2) That he (Ruby) intended to "kill the son of the bitch."

there was some curious interplay between the defense counsel and a couple of the officers that statements written out or their supervisors differed from the testimony they were giving at trial.

Judge Brown refused to allow those statements from being introduced as evidence.

The defense counsel also objected to allowing any statements made by Ruby after his arrest should be disallowed. Brown overruled their objections.

Steve Thomas

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Peter,

This is going to be slow going.

Group 1 is the transcript of the interrogation of various police officers (Graves, Archer, Clardy, McMillan, etc) at Ruby's trial relative to the facts and circumstances surrounding Oswald's murder by Ruby. In several of the PDF's (PDF 4, %a, and another one), half of the PDF's are posted upside down.

Group 2 appears to be more of the same.

The first 3 pdf files were all posted upside down.

You have to save them to your hard drive, and then using Adobe, rotate them.

I had to laugh. At one point Belli is arguing with Judge Brown on the statements given by police officers. The defense has not been allowed to see them.

Finally, Ass't DA William Alexander introduces one as state's evidence, but it is a photostatic copy and Belli hasn't had the chance to examine it to see if it is authentic.

Belli says' "Judge, these may be as valid as a Chinese laundry ticket, as far as I know." He demands to see the originals. He is refused.

Belli asks, "Are we back in the Middle Ages, Judge, that we can't see the original of a document?"

The Court: "Yes, Sir."

Steve Thomas

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Peter,

This is going to be slow going.

Group 1 is the transcript of the interrogation of various police officers (Graves, Archer, Clardy, McMillan, etc) at Ruby's trial relative to the facts and circumstances surrounding Oswald's murder by Ruby. In several of the PDF's (PDF 4, %a, and another one), half of the PDF's are posted upside down.

Group 2 appears to be more of the same.

Group 10 are the "Bill of Exceptions", the legal arguments why the defense felt Judge Brown was wrong when he overulled their objections. In each case Judge Brown dismisses their Exceptions. In one, the defense out and out says that Patrick Dean committed perjury on the stand when he claimed to be upstairs talking to Ruby with Forrest Sorrels, while contemporaneous news footage shows him downstairs being interviewed on TV.

Other Exceptions include not allowing evidence that insanity ran in Ruby's family from being introduced at trial, and not allowing a change in venue.

Steve Thomas

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Peter,

This is going to be slow going.

Group 1 is the transcript of the interrogation of various police officers (Graves, Archer, Clardy, McMillan, etc) at Ruby's trial relative to the facts and circumstances surrounding Oswald's murder by Ruby. In several of the PDF's (PDF 4, %a, and another one), half of the PDF's are posted upside down.

Group 2 appears to be more of the same.

Group 10 are the "Bill of Exceptions", the legal arguments why the defense felt Judge Brown was wrong when he overulled their objections. In each case Judge Brown dismisses their Exceptions. In one, the defense out and out says that Patrick Dean committed perjury on the stand when he claimed to be upstairs talking to Ruby with Forrest Sorrels, while contemporaneous news footage shows him downstairs being interviewed on TV.

Other Exceptions include not allowing evidence that insanity ran in Ruby's family from being introduced at trial, and not allowing a change in venue.

Steve Thomas

Group 11 are the last of the Bill of Exceptions, and motions for changes in counsel for the defense for Ruby's Appeal.

Then follows congratulatory telegrams sent to Wade from ordinary citizens and letters sent to Ruby while he was in jail.

Steve Thomas

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Peter,

This is going to be slow going.

Group 1 is the transcript of the interrogation of various police officers (Graves, Archer, Clardy, McMillan, etc) at Ruby's trial relative to the facts and circumstances surrounding Oswald's murder by Ruby. In several of the PDF's (PDF 4, %a, and another one), half of the PDF's are posted upside down.

Group 2 appears to be more of the same.

Group 10 are the "Bill of Exceptions", the legal arguments why the defense felt Judge Brown was wrong when he overulled their objections. In each case Judge Brown dismisses their Exceptions. In one, the defense out and out says that Patrick Dean committed perjury on the stand when he claimed to be upstairs talking to Ruby with Forrest Sorrels, while contemporaneous news footage shows him downstairs being interviewed on TV.

Other Exceptions include not allowing evidence that insanity ran in Ruby's family from being introduced at trial, and not allowing a change in venue.

Steve Thomas

Group 11 are the last of the Bill of Exceptions, and motions for changes in counsel for the defense for Ruby's Appeal.

Then follows congratulatory telegrams sent to Wade from ordinary citizens and letters sent to Ruby while he was in jail.

Steve Thomas

Group 12 are letters to Ruby while he was in jail.

Many are illegible, many are religious in nature.

Some are congratulatory, some condemn him.

Some people sent him $1.00. One person sent him six green stamps.

On page 14 of pdf 32, Breck Wall and Joe Peterson sent him reviews of the Bottoms Up musical review published in the Houston Post.

Steve Thomas

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Peter,

This is going to be slow going.

Group 1 is the transcript of the interrogation of various police officers (Graves, Archer, Clardy, McMillan, etc) at Ruby's trial relative to the facts and circumstances surrounding Oswald's murder by Ruby. In several of the PDF's (PDF 4, %a, and another one), half of the PDF's are posted upside down.

Group 2 appears to be more of the same.

Group 10 are the "Bill of Exceptions", the legal arguments why the defense felt Judge Brown was wrong when he overulled their objections. In each case Judge Brown dismisses their Exceptions. In one, the defense out and out says that Patrick Dean committed perjury on the stand when he claimed to be upstairs talking to Ruby with Forrest Sorrels, while contemporaneous news footage shows him downstairs being interviewed on TV.

Other Exceptions include not allowing evidence that insanity ran in Ruby's family from being introduced at trial, and not allowing a change in venue.

Steve Thomas

Group 11 are the last of the Bill of Exceptions, and motions for changes in counsel for the defense for Ruby's Appeal.

Then follows congratulatory telegrams sent to Wade from ordinary citizens and letters sent to Ruby while he was in jail.

Steve Thomas

Group 12 are letters to Ruby while he was in jail.

Many are illegible, many are religious in nature.

Some are congratulatory, some condemn him.

Some people sent him $1.00. One person sent him six green stamps.

On page 14 of pdf 32, Breck Wall and Joe Peterson sent him reviews of the Bottoms Up musical review published in the Houston Post.

Steve Thomas

Group 13. More letters to Jack Ruby and congratulatory telegrams to Henry Wade, some from other DA's around the country.

Steve Thomas

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An interesting FYI that may or may not be relevant to this thread:

Source: FoxNews

Vice President Dick Cheney was visiting Dallas on Monday for undisclosed reasons.

Cheney and is wife, Lynne, arrived at Love Field airport at about 11:15 a.m.

The smiling and waving couple exited Air Force One about 5 minutes.

A limousine quickly escorted from them from the tarmac.

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Peter,

This is going to be slow going.

Group 1 is the transcript of the interrogation of various police officers (Graves, Archer, Clardy, McMillan, etc) at Ruby's trial relative to the facts and circumstances surrounding Oswald's murder by Ruby. In several of the PDF's (PDF 4, %a, and another one), half of the PDF's are posted upside down.

Group 2 appears to be more of the same.

Group 10 are the "Bill of Exceptions", the legal arguments why the defense felt Judge Brown was wrong when he overulled their objections. In each case Judge Brown dismisses their Exceptions. In one, the defense out and out says that Patrick Dean committed perjury on the stand when he claimed to be upstairs talking to Ruby with Forrest Sorrels, while contemporaneous news footage shows him downstairs being interviewed on TV.

Other Exceptions include not allowing evidence that insanity ran in Ruby's family from being introduced at trial, and not allowing a change in venue.

Steve Thomas

Group 11 are the last of the Bill of Exceptions, and motions for changes in counsel for the defense for Ruby's Appeal.

Then follows congratulatory telegrams sent to Wade from ordinary citizens and letters sent to Ruby while he was in jail.

Steve Thomas

Group 12 are letters to Ruby while he was in jail.

Many are illegible, many are religious in nature.

Some are congratulatory, some condemn him.

Some people sent him $1.00. One person sent him six green stamps.

On page 14 of pdf 32, Breck Wall and Joe Peterson sent him reviews of the Bottoms Up musical review published in the Houston Post.

Steve Thomas

Group 13. More letters to Jack Ruby and congratulatory telegrams to Henry Wade, some from other DA's around the country.

Steve Thomas

Group 14. Letters and telegrams to and from Henry Wade from friends and ordinary citizens. Most are congratulatory. Some are not.

Some discussion concerning the death penalty.

Letter from Wade to Donna Clark of Fort Worth dated March 25, 1964, a junior doing a term paper on JFK's assassination,

"The shots came from the Texas School Book Depository and all of the facts indicated that the assassin was Lee Harvey Oswald, although the facts are circumstantial, there being no eyewitness that identified him."

So much for Howard Brennan.

pdf 56. An editorial from the November 26, 1963 issue of the Worker, calling for a special commission to investigate the assassination.

pdf 60. Letter from Attorney William B. Moss, a friend of Reese Wade, Henry's brother,

"If you need any fair and impartial jurors, I can send you a few that will give Ruby a fair and impartial trial, and hang the s.o.b."

Page 22 of pdf 62 is the letter Watkins referred to in his press conference from the Town of Greenville.

Strange to see on City Stationary, "Home of the Blackest Land, and the Whitest People."

Steve Thomas

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Peter,

This is going to be slow going.

Group 1 is the transcript of the interrogation of various police officers (Graves, Archer, Clardy, McMillan, etc) at Ruby's trial relative to the facts and circumstances surrounding Oswald's murder by Ruby. In several of the PDF's (PDF 4, %a, and another one), half of the PDF's are posted upside down.

Group 2 appears to be more of the same.

Group 10 are the "Bill of Exceptions", the legal arguments why the defense felt Judge Brown was wrong when he overulled their objections. In each case Judge Brown dismisses their Exceptions. In one, the defense out and out says that Patrick Dean committed perjury on the stand when he claimed to be upstairs talking to Ruby with Forrest Sorrels, while contemporaneous news footage shows him downstairs being interviewed on TV.

Other Exceptions include not allowing evidence that insanity ran in Ruby's family from being introduced at trial, and not allowing a change in venue.

Steve Thomas

Group 11 are the last of the Bill of Exceptions, and motions for changes in counsel for the defense for Ruby's Appeal.

Then follows congratulatory telegrams sent to Wade from ordinary citizens and letters sent to Ruby while he was in jail.

Steve Thomas

Group 12 are letters to Ruby while he was in jail.

Many are illegible, many are religious in nature.

Some are congratulatory, some condemn him.

Some people sent him $1.00. One person sent him six green stamps.

On page 14 of pdf 32, Breck Wall and Joe Peterson sent him reviews of the Bottoms Up musical review published in the Houston Post.

Steve Thomas

Group 13. More letters to Jack Ruby and congratulatory telegrams to Henry Wade, some from other DA's around the country.

Steve Thomas

Group 14. Letters and telegrams to and from Henry Wade from friends and ordinary citizens. Most are congratulatory. Some are not.

Some discussion concerning the death penalty.

Letter from Wade to Donna Clark of Fort Worth dated March 25, 1964, a junior doing a term paper on JFK's assassination,

"The shots came from the Texas School Book Depository and all of the facts indicated that the assassin was Lee Harvey Oswald, although the facts are circumstantial, there being no eyewitness that identified him."

So much for Howard Brennan.

pdf 56. An editorial from the November 26, 1963 issue of the Worker, calling for a special commission to investigate the assassination.

pdf 60. Letter from Attorney William B. Moss, a friend of Reese Wade, Henry's brother,

"If you need any fair and impartial jurors, I can send you a few that will give Ruby a fair and impartial trial, and hang the s.o.b."

Page 22 of pdf 62 is the letter Watkins referred to in his press conference from the Town of Greenville.

Strange to see on City Stationary, "Home of the Blackest Land, and the Whitest People."

Steve Thomas

Group 15. A collection of wacko letters. A ballad in Wade's name sung at the local Lions Club. A couple of requests for Wade's autograph.

Steve Thomas

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Peter,

This is going to be slow going.

Group 1 is the transcript of the interrogation of various police officers (Graves, Archer, Clardy, McMillan, etc) at Ruby's trial relative to the facts and circumstances surrounding Oswald's murder by Ruby. In several of the PDF's (PDF 4, %a, and another one), half of the PDF's are posted upside down.

Group 2 appears to be more of the same.

Group 10 are the "Bill of Exceptions", the legal arguments why the defense felt Judge Brown was wrong when he overulled their objections. In each case Judge Brown dismisses their Exceptions. In one, the defense out and out says that Patrick Dean committed perjury on the stand when he claimed to be upstairs talking to Ruby with Forrest Sorrels, while contemporaneous news footage shows him downstairs being interviewed on TV.

Other Exceptions include not allowing evidence that insanity ran in Ruby's family from being introduced at trial, and not allowing a change in venue.

Steve Thomas

Group 11 are the last of the Bill of Exceptions, and motions for changes in counsel for the defense for Ruby's Appeal.

Then follows congratulatory telegrams sent to Wade from ordinary citizens and letters sent to Ruby while he was in jail.

Steve Thomas

Group 12 are letters to Ruby while he was in jail.

Many are illegible, many are religious in nature.

Some are congratulatory, some condemn him.

Some people sent him $1.00. One person sent him six green stamps.

On page 14 of pdf 32, Breck Wall and Joe Peterson sent him reviews of the Bottoms Up musical review published in the Houston Post.

Steve Thomas

Group 13. More letters to Jack Ruby and congratulatory telegrams to Henry Wade, some from other DA's around the country.

Steve Thomas

Group 14. Letters and telegrams to and from Henry Wade from friends and ordinary citizens. Most are congratulatory. Some are not.

Some discussion concerning the death penalty.

Letter from Wade to Donna Clark of Fort Worth dated March 25, 1964, a junior doing a term paper on JFK's assassination,

"The shots came from the Texas School Book Depository and all of the facts indicated that the assassin was Lee Harvey Oswald, although the facts are circumstantial, there being no eyewitness that identified him."

So much for Howard Brennan.

pdf 56. An editorial from the November 26, 1963 issue of the Worker, calling for a special commission to investigate the assassination.

pdf 60. Letter from Attorney William B. Moss, a friend of Reese Wade, Henry's brother,

"If you need any fair and impartial jurors, I can send you a few that will give Ruby a fair and impartial trial, and hang the s.o.b."

Page 22 of pdf 62 is the letter Watkins referred to in his press conference from the Town of Greenville.

Strange to see on City Stationary, "Home of the Blackest Land, and the Whitest People."

Steve Thomas

Group 15. A collection of wacko letters. A ballad in Wade's name sung at the local Lions Club. A couple of requests for Wade's autograph.

Steve Thomas

Group 16. Requests for Wade's autograph. Several congratulatory letters. Letter in April, 1964 from a Mr. Torbin of Torbin Realty telling Wade to release the evidence against Oswald. Wade says that he doesn't have it, the police do and they won't give it to him.

Steve Thomas

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Peter,

This is going to be slow going.

Group 1 is the transcript of the interrogation of various police officers (Graves, Archer, Clardy, McMillan, etc) at Ruby's trial relative to the facts and circumstances surrounding Oswald's murder by Ruby. In several of the PDF's (PDF 4, %a, and another one), half of the PDF's are posted upside down.

Group 2 appears to be more of the same.

Group 10 are the "Bill of Exceptions", the legal arguments why the defense felt Judge Brown was wrong when he overulled their objections. In each case Judge Brown dismisses their Exceptions. In one, the defense out and out says that Patrick Dean committed perjury on the stand when he claimed to be upstairs talking to Ruby with Forrest Sorrels, while contemporaneous news footage shows him downstairs being interviewed on TV.

Other Exceptions include not allowing evidence that insanity ran in Ruby's family from being introduced at trial, and not allowing a change in venue.

Steve Thomas

Group 11 are the last of the Bill of Exceptions, and motions for changes in counsel for the defense for Ruby's Appeal.

Then follows congratulatory telegrams sent to Wade from ordinary citizens and letters sent to Ruby while he was in jail.

Steve Thomas

Group 12 are letters to Ruby while he was in jail.

Many are illegible, many are religious in nature.

Some are congratulatory, some condemn him.

Some people sent him $1.00. One person sent him six green stamps.

On page 14 of pdf 32, Breck Wall and Joe Peterson sent him reviews of the Bottoms Up musical review published in the Houston Post.

Steve Thomas

Group 13. More letters to Jack Ruby and congratulatory telegrams to Henry Wade, some from other DA's around the country.

Steve Thomas

Group 14. Letters and telegrams to and from Henry Wade from friends and ordinary citizens. Most are congratulatory. Some are not.

Some discussion concerning the death penalty.

Letter from Wade to Donna Clark of Fort Worth dated March 25, 1964, a junior doing a term paper on JFK's assassination,

"The shots came from the Texas School Book Depository and all of the facts indicated that the assassin was Lee Harvey Oswald, although the facts are circumstantial, there being no eyewitness that identified him."

So much for Howard Brennan.

pdf 56. An editorial from the November 26, 1963 issue of the Worker, calling for a special commission to investigate the assassination.

pdf 60. Letter from Attorney William B. Moss, a friend of Reese Wade, Henry's brother,

"If you need any fair and impartial jurors, I can send you a few that will give Ruby a fair and impartial trial, and hang the s.o.b."

Page 22 of pdf 62 is the letter Watkins referred to in his press conference from the Town of Greenville.

Strange to see on City Stationary, "Home of the Blackest Land, and the Whitest People."

Steve Thomas

Group 15. A collection of wacko letters. A ballad in Wade's name sung at the local Lions Club. A couple of requests for Wade's autograph.

Steve Thomas

Group 16. Requests for Wade's autograph. Several congratulatory letters. Letter in April, 1964 from a Mr. Torbin of Torbin Realty telling Wade to release the evidence against Oswald. Wade says that he doesn't have it, the police do and they won't give it to him.

Steve Thomas

Group 17. Congratulatory letters to Wade.

pdf 83, p. 17 Article in Shreveport Journal, April 10 and 11, 1964. Reprinted from Chicago Tribune, April 7, 1964. George Wallace attacked and hit on head with picket signs in Kenosha, WI. Compares incident to Stevenson incident in Dallas. Asks where is the liberals indignation.

pdf 84, p. 3. Broadside by Major Arch Roberts, USAR "Communists Head Up UN Armed Forces"

p. 17. Article, "Belli Asserts That Dallas Harbors Spirit of Hatred." "Of 23 death sentences by Dallas juries, I know of seven cases in which the jury deliberated between four and seven minutes."

pdf 85. Letters from Wade to Jesse Curry complimenting the officers who testified.

pdf 87. Albert Dixon writes Wade asking him to intervene with Bill Decker so that he (Dixon) should have to pay $40.00 for a gun permit.

Steve Thomas

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Peter,

This is going to be slow going.

Group 1 is the transcript of the interrogation of various police officers (Graves, Archer, Clardy, McMillan, etc) at Ruby's trial relative to the facts and circumstances surrounding Oswald's murder by Ruby. In several of the PDF's (PDF 4, %a, and another one), half of the PDF's are posted upside down.

Group 2 appears to be more of the same.

Group 10 are the "Bill of Exceptions", the legal arguments why the defense felt Judge Brown was wrong when he overulled their objections. In each case Judge Brown dismisses their Exceptions. In one, the defense out and out says that Patrick Dean committed perjury on the stand when he claimed to be upstairs talking to Ruby with Forrest Sorrels, while contemporaneous news footage shows him downstairs being interviewed on TV.

Other Exceptions include not allowing evidence that insanity ran in Ruby's family from being introduced at trial, and not allowing a change in venue.

Steve Thomas

Group 11 are the last of the Bill of Exceptions, and motions for changes in counsel for the defense for Ruby's Appeal.

Then follows congratulatory telegrams sent to Wade from ordinary citizens and letters sent to Ruby while he was in jail.

Steve Thomas

Group 12 are letters to Ruby while he was in jail.

Many are illegible, many are religious in nature.

Some are congratulatory, some condemn him.

Some people sent him $1.00. One person sent him six green stamps.

On page 14 of pdf 32, Breck Wall and Joe Peterson sent him reviews of the Bottoms Up musical review published in the Houston Post.

Steve Thomas

Group 13. More letters to Jack Ruby and congratulatory telegrams to Henry Wade, some from other DA's around the country.

Steve Thomas

Group 14. Letters and telegrams to and from Henry Wade from friends and ordinary citizens. Most are congratulatory. Some are not.

Some discussion concerning the death penalty.

Letter from Wade to Donna Clark of Fort Worth dated March 25, 1964, a junior doing a term paper on JFK's assassination,

"The shots came from the Texas School Book Depository and all of the facts indicated that the assassin was Lee Harvey Oswald, although the facts are circumstantial, there being no eyewitness that identified him."

So much for Howard Brennan.

pdf 56. An editorial from the November 26, 1963 issue of the Worker, calling for a special commission to investigate the assassination.

pdf 60. Letter from Attorney William B. Moss, a friend of Reese Wade, Henry's brother,

"If you need any fair and impartial jurors, I can send you a few that will give Ruby a fair and impartial trial, and hang the s.o.b."

Page 22 of pdf 62 is the letter Watkins referred to in his press conference from the Town of Greenville.

Strange to see on City Stationary, "Home of the Blackest Land, and the Whitest People."

Steve Thomas

Group 15. A collection of wacko letters. A ballad in Wade's name sung at the local Lions Club. A couple of requests for Wade's autograph.

Steve Thomas

Group 16. Requests for Wade's autograph. Several congratulatory letters. Letter in April, 1964 from a Mr. Torbin of Torbin Realty telling Wade to release the evidence against Oswald. Wade says that he doesn't have it, the police do and they won't give it to him.

Steve Thomas

Group 17. Congratulatory letters to Wade.

pdf 83, p. 17 Article in Shreveport Journal, April 10 and 11, 1964. Reprinted from Chicago Tribune, April 7, 1964. George Wallace attacked and hit on head with picket signs in Kenosha, WI. Compares incident to Stevenson incident in Dallas. Asks where is the liberals indignation.

pdf 84, p. 3. Broadside by Major Arch Roberts, USAR "Communists Head Up UN Armed Forces"

p. 17. Article, "Belli Asserts That Dallas Harbors Spirit of Hatred." "Of 23 death sentences by Dallas juries, I know of seven cases in which the jury deliberated between four and seven minutes."

pdf 85. Letters from Wade to Jesse Curry complimenting the officers who testified.

pdf 87. Albert Dixon writes Wade asking him to intervene with Bill Decker so that he (Dixon) should have to pay $40.00 for a gun permit.

Steve Thomas

Group 18. Congratulatory letters to Henry Wade

pdf 93 p. 10. Article. "Belli Blasts Dallas Jury in Yale Talk."

several racist and bigoted letters about the kike, Ruby and the dago, wop Belli.

Letters of complaint from several lawyers about Belli's actions and statements.

Long, long letter from a Frank O'Neill about his legal troubles in California.

pdf 95. Newspaper clippings about jury selection and a couple about Oswald and the rifle.

pdf 96. Articles about jury selection and Oswald linked to Walker shooting.

p. 21. Description of courtroom by Gene Blake

pdf 97. p. 17 Article by Dorothy Kilgallen

p. 19. Photo of courtroom staged by Judge Brown.

p. 22. Article about Frank Sinatra Jr. kidnapping case.

pdf 98. Article in Thunderbolt, a publication of the National States Rights Party in Birmingham, AL. , "Jews Involved in Assassination."

p. 5. Article in January 30, 1964 issue Chicago Daily News. Ruby's first-person account of what he did.

pdf 99. p. 16 Congratulatory telegram from Lt. George Butler signed as President of the Dallas Police Association. (Butler was their first President).

Steve Thomas

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