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Was there actually TAMPERING with the 1884 Judge letter???

Apr 11, 2006 11:27 AM
by danielhcaldwell

See Pelletier's remarks at:

Furthermore, from Pelletier's narrative it would appear
(did I misread it?) that two of his "handwriting experts"
did NOT even get to view the photographs of the
1884 Judge letter that he asked their opinion on!!!!  

But part of the material I sent to him and also posted 
on Theos-Talk months ago included links 
to such reproductions. 

I give below that material again so that interested readers
can compare Pelletier's latest remarks with the photographs.
It is unfortunate that Pelletier did not include these links so
interested students and readers of FOHAT could view and study all of 
this material.

Concerning the Judge 1884 letter which can be
viewed at:

Ernest Pelletier in his book THE JUDGE
CASE, Part I, p. 374 writes:

"The paper was very thin and the writing on the opposite
side could easily be seen through it."

A facsimile of the opposite side illustrating what Pelletier
wrote can be seen at:

If we take the image of the opposite side and flip the image we
are then able to read the letter. See:

Here we are actually reading the letter from the opposite side!

Certainly this illustrates that the paper was very thin
and that the writing is "bleeding thru" the paper

Now consider Pelletier's contention:

"...the note ['Do not show these to any one ....'] was
purposedly placed there in order to conceal
the words 'a friend' to give the impression there were
no other words after 'by' in the sentence...."

But from the opposite side as seen in:

is the note also concealing the words "a friend"?

And how is the note concealing the words either on the
front side or on the opposite (back) side??

Also a crucial piece of info is missing from
Pelletier's description.

Was the letter written in INK?

I would like clarification on HOW the
note was PLACED THERE in order to conceal
the two words.

How did the "note" conceal or coverup
the two words??

What is Ernest Pelletier suggesting as the
method of "covering up" the words?

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