Bernard J. Haire owned a small storefront business two doors down from the Texas Theater in on November 22, 1963. On that day, witnessing commotion on the street in front of his store, he went to the back alley and found police cars and a few spectators. He saw police escort Lee Harvey Oswald out the back door and put him in a police car.
Haire did not realize until 1987 that “Oswald” had been arrested inside the theater and taken out the front door. What he saw that day was a second Oswald.
Haire may not have realized it, but by not putting two and two together, he probably saved his own life. People who saw too much on that day usually met violent deaths.
Had I been there, had I accidentally known of two Oswalds, would I have spoken up? My father’s son would be quiet, my mother’s son would speak up. I am two people. Cowards get to live, brave people have to die.
The guy on the left in this photo, according to author/researcher John Armstrong, is Lee Harvey Oswald. Born in New Orleans, he grew up rough, and was an uncouth man with violent tendencies. He spoke some Spanish.
The guy on the right, Armstrong tells us, first appeared on the scene in the mid-1950’s, an immigrant to the U.S. from Eastern Europe who spoke fluent Russian. He was the “Oswald” that “defected” to Russia in
1957 1959. He married Marina Prusakova, who was part of a KGB “honey trap” operation. KGB thought Oswald was a spy, along with several other American “defectors” sent to the Soviet Union around that time. Marina bedded three of them. Her job, apparently, was to marry one of them and return to the U.S. as a Soviet spy.
Ah, spooks. Fun and games.
His “mother,” an impostor, is pictured to the right. She is short and frumpy, and maintained the fiction that she was Marguerite Oswald until her death in 1981. She maintained her “son’s” innocence throughout, and about that she was telling the truth. Her fake son did not kill anyone.
The photo to the left is a composite of Lee Oswald and the European immigrant, seen on the right. It was used to portray the fictional character “Lee Harvey Oswald.” People who had seen one or the other in real life would recognize the person in the photo. Spooks are nothing if not clever.
“Oswald,” the Eastern European immigrant, was murdered by Jack Ruby on 11/24/1963. Lee Harvey Oswald, who Armstrong maintains murdered Officer JD Tippet (“poor dumb cop”), escaped that day on an unmarked plane, and was last seen at a military base in Roswell, New Mexico.
More to tell, of course. Dontcha love a good spy novel?
PS: Extraordinary claims require extraordinary evidence, to roughly quote Carl Sagan. If you have glimpsed at this and decided “No, that cannot be,” consider that the author of Harvey and Lee, John Armstrong, spent twelve years collecting information that resulted in his 1,030 page tome. It’s an expensive book, and very few people are able or willing to tackle it. But if you are one who does not automatically discount evidence, this book is 95% evidence, 5% speculation. My favorite parts were those where Armstrong departed from evidence and speculated, as the guy has a first class mind.