Wednesday, April 20, 2016

Hubert Clark, a member of the Honor Guard who met JFK's casket at Andrews spoke at a JFK conference in 2015.

This video was put on this week, it's from a Judy Baker conference, I think.  Regardless, the man's story is worth listening to.

From my friend Robin Unger:

James Jenkins at the age of twenty was involved in the autopsy of John F Kennedy. He help lift the body and was one of the medical corpsman assigned that day in November to assist the doctors. After the service Jim went back to college and obtained a Bachelor of Science degree at the University of Mississippi, and, later, also acquired a clinical pathology masters degree of Combined Clinical Sciences.
Hugh Clark was a member of the honor guard that took President Kennedy's body to Arlington Cemetery for burial. After leaving the military Hugh served a New York City detective for over twenty years and was an investigator for the United Nations. Hugh received a degree in alcohol and substance abuse and was a director for many drug and alcohol abuse residence programs until his retirement in 2008.
Both of these men’s personal testimony is quite shocking. James, as a personal witness and participant in JFK’s autopsy at Bethesda Naval Hospital, tells us that the ”official” pictures of the autopsy, the ones that have been presented to the American people, were not taken at the autopsy of JFK that he personally observed and helped perform.

Last year, 2015, William and his fellow researcher Phil Singer got together the medical corpsman who had been in Bethesda with some of the honor guard. What happened next was extraordinary. The medical corpsmen told the honor guard that they had received the president’s body almost a half-hour BEFORE the honor guard got there. The honor guard couldn’t believe this. They had met the president’s plane at Andrews, taken possession of his casket and shadowed it all the way to Bethesda. The two sides almost broke into fisticuffs, accusing the other of untruths. Once it was sifted out through talking, and both sides came to the understanding that each was telling their own truths of their experience that fateful day, the feelings of betrayal experienced by the honor guards was deep and profound.

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