Oswald’s wallets are a key to the JFK assassination
Patterns are the key element in unmasking deep state operations because counterintelligence employs time-tested strategies to assure the success of their missions. One tool in their arsenal is planting evidence at the scene pointing toward a designated patsy. Along these lines you’ll find the pristine bullet left on JFK’s stretcher at Parkland Hospital, a driver’s license planted in a stolen car following the Charlie Hebdo assassinations in France and a passport allegedly found in the rubble of the World Trade Towers, although that passport story seemed to vaporize indicating it was a rabbit hole with a time bomb attached.
Most Americans aren’t aware Lee Harvey Oswald became a suspect only after a wallet was planted at the scene of the murder of officer J.D. Tippett. This wallet became the key evidence deployed to prove Oswald murdered Tippet. The wallet contained Oswald’s military ID card, was well as an Alek James Hidell ID card, and since the alleged murder weapon had been ordered by someone using that name, that ID became the key evidence to convince many Oswald murdered JFK as well. The wallet was discovered 40 minutes after JFK’s assassination and within minutes of its discovery, Oswald was ID’d as the primary suspect in JFK’s death. He was arrested 45 minutes after Tippet’s murder.
There was one glaring problem with this timeline, however. When Oswald was arrested at the movie theater, he refused to give a name to the arresting officers, and instead punched an officer and then flourished a revolver, which was taken away from him. They removed his wallet at the theater in order to ID him. Both wallets were duly entered into a chain of custody, yet only one wallet was sent to Washington DC, while the other remained buried in Dallas at the police station and would not be uncovered for decades.
A month before the assassination, Oswald began appearing at the local rifle range, practicing with a Mauser-like carbine with scope, shooting at other people’s targets, talking about how someone shot shoot JFK, something not that uncommon in the deep south.
Oswald was also supposed to be in Mexico City at the same time, applying for a visa to Cuba. Only the CIA could never produce any evidence the real Oswald was in Cuba. And since he was seen at the range at the same time, we must assume the Mexico trip was undertaken by someone assuming his identity.
While none of the initial witnesses on the scene mentioned a wallet (and one of them used Tippet’s radio to call for help), after the ambulance and police and a news crew showed up, some anonymous person handed a wallet to the arriving officer saying it had been “left at the scene.” Also found were four spent cartridges from Oswald’s revolver. In other words, we are expected to believe Oswald shot Tippet, then calmly emptied his revolver cartridges and tossed his wallet on the ground so police would have the evidence needed to convict him, like a trail of breadcrumbs leading to the Oz.
Meanwhile, when Oswald was booked his hands and cheek showed no evidence of firing a weapon and it was a Mauser that was initially discovered inside the School Book Depository, not the Mannlicher Carcano ordered by Alek Hidell.
When the Carcano was tested for fingerprints, it had none, leading to speculation Oswald had been using the Mauser at the range. Fortunately, when tested later, after Oswald’s murder, a palm print matching Oswald’s was found on the Carcano, leading to speculation the print had been taken off the corpse.