(PART 486)


David doesn't know that John Connally's own doctor made that ["in the chest"] statement.


As I said before, you (Rossley) can't even use your common sense (if you've got any left after wading through conspiracy myth after conspiracy myth for over 40 years now) to figure out the really, really easy-to-figure-out stuff regarding the evidence surrounding the events of November 22nd, 1963.

If you ever came up against something really difficult, you'd probably implode.


David doesn't know that that statement is in the 26 volumes.


So what?

What did Robert Shaw say about JBC's wounds on live TV on 11/22/63?

Did Shaw say that Connally's chest wound was a wound of ENTRY?

Answer: No, of course not. Nor did Shaw EVER claim in his WC testimony that Connally's chest wound was a wound of entry.

Rossley, as always, is making shit up.

Whatever "in the chest" comment you're talking about that may be in "the 26 volumes" is not relevant to proving where the ENTRY vs. EXIT wounds were located on Governor Connally's body. Because it couldn't be more obvious where the specific entry and exit holes in JBC were located by just glancing briefly at Dr. Shaw's WC testimony:

Mr. SPECTER - When did you first have an opportunity then to examine Governor Connally's wound on the posterior aspect of his chest?

Dr. SHAW - After the Governor had been anesthetized. As soon as he was asleep so we could manipulate him--before that time it was necessary for an endotracheal tube to be in place so his respirations could be controlled before we felt we could roll him over and accurately examine the wound entrance. We knew this was the wound exit.

Mr. SPECTER - This [indicating an area below the right nipple on the body]?

Dr. SHAW - Yes.

Mr. DULLES - How did you know it was a wound exit.

Dr. SHAW - By the fact of its size, the ragged edges of the wound. This wound was covered by a dressing which could not be removed until the Governor was anesthetized.

Mr. SPECTER - Indicating this wound, the wound on the Governor's chest?

Dr. SHAW - Yes; the front part.

Mr. SPECTER - Will you describe in as much detail as you can the wound on the posterior side of the Governor's chest?

Dr. SHAW - This was a small wound approximately a centimeter and a half in its greatest diameter. It was roughly elliptical. It was just medial to the axilliary fold or the crease of the armpit, but we could tell that this wound, the depth of the wound, had not penetrated the shoulder blade.

Mr. SPECTER - What were the characteristics, if any, which indicated to you that it was a wound of entrance then?

Dr. SHAW - Its small size, and the rather clean cut edges of the wound as compared to the usual more ragged wound of exit.


David Von Pein
April 10, 2009