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               Events November 22, Yoshida-selected      
Wikipedia(English edition)(Nov. 22):"1963 – U.S. President John F. Kennedy is assassinated and Texas Governor John Connally is seriously wounded by Lee Harvey Oswald, who also killed Dallas Police officer J. D. Tippit after fleeing the scene. U.S Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson is sworn in as the 36th President of the United States afterwards.
ウィキペディア(日本語版)(11月22日:

The photos concerned:""
The article concerned:""
                              "John F. Kennedy assassination(Wikipedia)"    
                                     "
John F. Kennedy(Wikipedia)"
                         (The-136-photo-attached-334.06KB)   
"On November 22, 1963, John F. Kennedy, the 35th president of the United States, is assassinated"

      I, Yuuki Yoshida, the editor of this column, have a real and dramatic experiences of being faced or touched to that very moment of JFK being assassinated over the radio in the car while driving. Let me blog over here after I have finished editing "The illustrated story" of the tragedy with some 136 photos.

      I was then 32-year old, a few years after I shifted my first 14-year-longed first stage of my life as an independent technician to what I called "the second stage of my life" as a trucking industry business person. I was in a sort of guts with a brand new beautiful car, Mitsubishi Debonair, after with Toyopet Crown and Nissan Sedric, either used ones.

      In those days, when I was driving, I was used to put on the radio "AFRS(Armed Forces Radio Services) at all times for my English listening practices. I remember the program was something with music and light talks of the announcer. It happened! The program was stopped abruptly and a music with some sort of sad mood began, making me feel ???

      In a low and sad tone of the announcer's voice followed first with the term of "Our President Kennedy has been assassinated...". "Assassinated" was the word  I was then not familiar with, but a moment later he used the term "killed". I was shocked so much that I pooled over the road side and concentrated listening.  

      In 1993, at the time I entered what I call "The third stage of my life" as a business consultant, mainly dealing with the trucking industry deregulation proposals speech and writings, I made "One-month-investigation-trip in US trucking industry", I happened to meet and talk with an American trucking company owner father-and-son from Texas, whom I met in the annual convention of the American Trucking Association in Jacksonville.

      I was fortunate that that opportunity gave me a chance to visit the JFK assassination site. The moment I entered in the memorial hall, which is now named "SIX FLOOR MUSEUM", that unforgettable tone of announcer's voice came into my ears, exactly the same I could never forget! I stayed for quite a long time....Well, it seems this blogging seems to  endless, so that I put a period now. 
 「the 35th president of the United States」の画像検索結果      「Dallas, Texas」の画像検索結果             「Kennedy and seriously injuring Governor Connally.」の画像検索結果 「John Fitzgerald Kennedy, the 35th president of the United States, is assassinated while traveling through Dallas, Texas, in an open-top convertible.」の画像検索結果「John Fitzgerald Kennedy, the 35th president of the United States, is assassinated while traveling through Dallas, Texas, in an open-top convertible.」の画像検索結果
    「she was beside him, along with Texas Governor John Connally and his wife,」の画像検索結果  「Texas Governor logo」の画像検索結果関連画像  「texas governor wheelchair」の画像検索結果  「Kennedy and seriously injuring Governor Connally.」の画像検索結果「Texas Governor John Connally」の画像検索結果
    「Texas School Book Depository Building 1963」の画像検索結果 「Texas School Book Depository Building 1963」の画像検索結果「Texas School Book Depository Building 1963」の画像検索結果「Texas School Book Depository Building 1963」の画像検索結果「Texas School Book Depository Building 1963」の画像検索結果
 「Lee Harvey Oswald」の画像検索結果 「how the bullet hit the president kennedy?」の画像検索結果   関連画像   「Kennedy and seriously injuring Governor Connally.」の画像検索結果      「Kennedy and seriously injuring Governor Connally.」の画像検索結果
    「Dallas’ Parkland Hospital 1963」の画像検索結果  関連画像 「Kennedy and seriously injuring Governor Connally.」の画像検索結果 「Dallas’ Parkland Hospital 1963」の画像検索結果
   「Dallas’ Parkland Hospital 1963」の画像検索結果      関連画像「Dallas’ Parkland Hospital 1963」の画像検索結果    「Dallas’ Parkland Hospital 1963」の画像検索結果
  「Dallas’ Parkland Hospital 1963」の画像検索結果  「Dallas’ Parkland Hospital 1963」の画像検索結果   関連画像「Dallas’ Parkland Hospital 1963」の画像検索結果 関連画像    
    「how the bullet hit the president kennedy?」の画像検索結果   関連画像「Dallas’ Parkland Hospital 1963」の画像検索結果「Dallas’ Parkland Hospital 1963」の画像検索結果
 「presidential oath of office aboard Air Force One as it sat on the runway at Dallas Love Field airport.」の画像検索結果          「presidential oath of office aboard Air Force One as it sat on the runway at Dallas Love Field airport.」の画像検索結果  「Dallas’ Parkland Hospital 1963」の画像検索結果「presidential oath of office aboard Air Force One as it sat on the runway at Dallas Love Field airport.」の画像検索結果
     「assassination」の画像検索結果 「November 25 to be a day of national mourning for the slain president.」の画像検索結果 「November 25 to be a day of national mourning」の画像検索結果 「November 25 to be a day of national mourning」の画像検索結果「November 25 to be a day of national mourning 」の画像検索結果「November 25 to be a day of national mourning 」の画像検索結果
 「solemn procession then continued on to Arlington National Cemetery,」の画像検索結果「solemn procession then continued on to Arlington National Cemetery,」の画像検索結果「an eternal flame was lit by his widow to forever mark the grave.」の画像検索結果「told」の画像検索結果「Lee Harvey Oswald」の画像検索結果「kill」の画像検索結果「kennedy」の画像検索結果
  「President Kennedy and Officer J.D. Tippit.」の画像検索結果 「As Oswald came into the room, Jack Ruby emerged from the crowd and fatally wounded him with a single shot from a concealed .38 revolver.」の画像検索結果「As Oswald came into the room, Jack Ruby emerged from the crowd and fatally wounded him with a single shot from a concealed .38 revolver.」の画像検索結果  「Ruby died of lung cancer in a Dallas hospital.」の画像検索結果「Jacob Rubenstein」の画像検索結果「Ruby died of lung cancer in a Dallas hospital.」の画像検索結果
  「not guilty」の画像検索結果「Ruby died of lung cancer in a Dallas hospital.」の画像検索結果「Ruby died of lung cancer in a Dallas hospital.」の画像検索結果「Ruby died of lung cancer in a Dallas hospital.」の画像検索結果「lung cancer」の画像検索結果「Ruby died of lung cancer in a Dallas hospital.」の画像検索結果関連画像
   「continue to be widely disputed」の画像検索結果 「conspiracy」の画像検索結果「conspiracy」の画像検索結果「conspiracy」の画像検索結果「conspiracy 」の画像検索結果
  「the House Select Committee」の画像検索結果「the House Select Committee on Assassinations」の画像検索結果 「the House Select Committee on Assassinations」の画像検索結果 「the House Select Committee on Assassinations」の画像検索結果「the House Select Committee on Assassinations」の画像検索結果関連画像
    「assassination」の画像検索結果「plot」の画像検索結果
  Image result for wikipediaJohn F. Kennedy, White House photo portrait, looking up.jpgCoat of Arms of John F. Kennedy.svg
 
 
 
  Physical text copy of the Executive Order establishing the Peace Corps
  File:Ich bin ein Berliner Speech (June 26, 1963) John Fitzgerald Kennedy trimmed.theora.ogv
 
 File:President Kennedy speech on the space effort at Rice University, September 12, 1962.ogv
 The dedication of a new forever stamp to honor what would be President John F. Kennedy's 100th birthday.
       File:Kennedy inauguration footage.ogv
                          "1963 John F. Kennedy assassinated(HHISTORY)"
John Fitzgerald Kennedy, the 35th president of the United States, is assassinated while traveling through Dallas, Texas, in an open-top convertible.

First lady Jacqueline Kennedy rarely accompanied her husband on political outings, but she was beside him, along with Texas Governor John Connally and his wife, for a 10-mile motorcade through the streets of downtown Dallas on November 22. Sitting in a Lincoln convertible, the Kennedys and Connallys waved at the large and enthusiastic crowds gathered along the parade route. As their vehicle passed the Texas School Book Depository Building at 12:30 p.m., Lee Harvey Oswald allegedly fired three shots from the sixth floor, fatally wounding President Kennedy and seriously injuring Governor Connally. Kennedy was pronounced dead 30 minutes later at Dallas’ Parkland Hospital. He was 46.

Vice President Lyndon Johnson, who was three cars behind President Kennedy in the motorcade, was sworn in as the 36th president of the United States at 2:39 p.m. He took the presidential oath of office aboard Air Force One as it sat on the runway at Dallas Love Field airport. The swearing in was witnessed by some 30 people, including Jacqueline Kennedy, who was still wearing clothes stained with her husband’s blood. Seven minutes later, the presidential jet took off for Washington.

The next day, November 23, President Johnson issued his first proclamation, declaring November 25 to be a day of national mourning for the slain president. On that Monday, hundreds of thousands of people lined the streets of Washington to watch a horse-drawn caisson bear Kennedy’s body from the Capitol Rotunda to St. Matthew’s Catholic Cathedral for a requiem Mass. The solemn procession then continued on to Arlington National Cemetery, where leaders of 99 nations gathered for the state funeral. Kennedy was buried with full military honors on a slope below Arlington House, where an eternal flame was lit by his widow to forever mark the grave.

Lee Harvey Oswald, born in New Orleans in 1939, joined the U.S. Marines in 1956. He was discharged in 1959 and nine days later left for the Soviet Union, where he tried unsuccessfully to become a citizen. He worked in Minsk and married a Soviet woman and in 1962 was allowed to return to the United States with his wife and infant daughter. In early 1963, he bought a .38 revolver and rifle with a telescopic sight by mail order, and on April 10 in Dallas he allegedly shot at and missed former U.S. Army general Edwin Walker, a figure known for his extreme right-wing views. Later that month, Oswald went to New Orleans and founded a branch of the Fair Play for Cuba Committee, a pro-Castro organization. In September 1963, he went to Mexico City, where investigators allege that he attempted to secure a visa to travel to Cuba or return to the USSR. In October, he returned to Dallas and took a job at the Texas School Book Depository Building.

Less than an hour after Kennedy was shot, Oswald killed a policeman who questioned him on the street near his rooming house in Dallas. Thirty minutes later, Oswald was arrested in a movie theater by police responding to reports of a suspect. He was formally arraigned on November 23 for the murders of President Kennedy and Officer J.D. Tippit.

On November 24, Oswald was brought to the basement of the Dallas police headquarters on his way to a more secure county jail. A crowd of police and press with live television cameras rolling gathered to witness his departure. As Oswald came into the room, Jack Ruby emerged from the crowd and fatally wounded him with a single shot from a concealed .38 revolver. Ruby, who was immediately detained, claimed that rage at Kennedy’s murder was the motive for his action. Some called him a hero, but he was nonetheless charged with first-degree murder.

Jack Ruby, originally known as Jacob Rubenstein, operated strip joints and dance halls in Dallas and had minor connections to organized crime. He features prominently in Kennedy-assassination theories, and many believe he killed Oswald to keep him from revealing a larger conspiracy. In his trial, Ruby denied the allegation and pleaded innocent on the grounds that his great grief over Kennedy’s murder had caused him to suffer “psychomotor epilepsy” and shoot Oswald unconsciously. The jury found Ruby guilty of “murder with malice” and sentenced him to die.

In October 1966, the Texas Court of Appeals reversed the decision on the grounds of improper admission of testimony and the fact that Ruby could not have received a fair trial in Dallas at the time. In January 1967, while awaiting a new trial, to be held in Wichita Falls, Ruby died of lung cancer in a Dallas hospital.

The official Warren Commission report of 1964 concluded that neither Oswald nor Ruby were part of a larger conspiracy, either domestic or international, to assassinate President Kennedy. Despite its seemingly firm conclusions, the report failed to silence conspiracy theories surrounding the event, and in 1978 the House Select Committee on Assassinations concluded in a preliminary report that Kennedy was “probably assassinated as a result of a conspiracy” that may have involved multiple shooters and organized crime. The committee’s findings, as with those of the Warren Commission, continue to be widely disputed.

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