The unsolved assassination of President John F. Kennedy continues to baffle the world. Within three years after that Black Friday at least twenty-four persons, who became accidentally involved, have died. Most died violently, shot, hanged, karate chopped to death, throat slit. Others had suicides arranged by shooting, poisoning and other means. This writer discovered the connections in the deaths of the many witnesses and other persons associated with the assassination. We have not previously listed all these people who have died so young and so strangely. With the mounting list of these deaths, the likelihood grows that these people have been systematically and skillfully eliminated. We told of the death of 6'3’, 250 lb. Thomas Henry (Hank) Killam, in his forties, in Volume I. Hank had moved from town to town after the assassination and then from state to state in an effort to avoid the continual questioning of ‘federal agents.’ According to Hank's wife, Wanda Joyce Killam, who had worked for Jack Ruby for the past two years, Hank was ‘hounded from job to job’ by these federal agents. Before his death, in Florida, Hank told his brother, Earl Killam: ‘I am a dead man, but I have run as far as I am going to run.'
At 4 A.M. on the morning of March 17 1964, while asleep in his mother's home, Hank was called to the phone. He dressed and left the house. A car door was heard to slam, according to his mother, although Hank did not own a car. A few hours later he was found dead on the street in Pensacola, Florida, with his throat cut. Since he was lying near a pile of broken glass, the papers said he either jumped or fell into a plate glass window.
The Pensacola police ruled the death suicide. The local coroner ruled the death accidental. Neither of these parties knew of the conflict in their rulings until early 1967 when brother Earl Killam asked that the body be exhumed in an effort to determine the exact cause of death. Hank's close association with Jack Ruby and with a strange character named John Carter who lived in the rooming house with Lee Harvey Oswald makes the foul play a real possibility...
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