FORGIVE MY GRIEF VOL I

A CRITICAL REVIEW OF THE WARREN COMMISSION REPORT ON THE ASSASSINATION OF PRESIDENT JOHN F. KENNEDY: BY PENN JONES JR

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As stated in the Warren Commission Report, Captain Will Fritz of the Dallas Police Department quoted Lee Harvey Oswald a saying about the killing of the President: ‘People will forget that in a few days and there would be another President’ (V 4, P 226). This editor feels Oswald was wrong on his estimate of the nation's respect. This nation had not yet had a chance to adequately express itself over the assassination; it may take a full scale War to make them forget.

We have been critical of the Warren Report, but we are so grateful for the many answers in the twenty-six volumes of testimony. The answers are there for those who are willing to dig. We have felt from the very first that the formal report should not have been made for at least five years. The report was made too soon, and too many important characters were overlooked.

We have steadily maintained that much study was needed ‘concerning the finding of Oswald, by Officer J.D. Tippit. All the police radio dispatcher could tell Tippit was that the suspect was ‘a white male about 30, slender build, height 5 feet 10 inches, 165 pounds.’ (Vol 4 page 184). No clothes description, no color of hair or eyes could be given. Even though there must have been several thousand men in Oak Cliff who would fit this description, Tippit found the right man in a remarkably short time. Oak Cliff is that part of Dallas south and west of the Trinity River with a population of over 150,000.

Tippit knew how to kill. He is alleged to have killed a seventeen-year-old Negro burglar suspect about a year before he himself was killed. The Burglar was running from the scene when hit in the back by a bullet alleged to been from Tippit's gun.

After reading thousands of pages of testimony, we have found what seems to be an important withholding of evidence. This evidence forces us to plead for a revival of the Warren Commission for more study and consideration concerning the assassination. The evidence concerns the testimony of George Senator, self-classified as a beggar (Vol. 14, page 308), the roommate and admitted ‘boy­friend’ (Vol 14, page 312) of Jack Ruby. The discrepancy concerns a meeting in Ruby and Senator's apartment on Sunday night, November 24, 1963 after Ruby killed Oswald...

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