Judge Horton lived with his wife Anna, his nineteen-year-old stepson, and his two young sons in a six-room home built in 1849 by the great-great uncle of his wife. The white two-story home at 200 Hobbs Street, with its black-shuttered small-paned windows and colonnaded porches, stood at the end of a walkway lined with twelve mountain cedars. During the Civil War, it was the home of occupying Union officers. On a closet door in a corner room was an inscription--still visible today--left by the Yankees: "Three cheers for Lincoln--Nov. 7, 1864.” 13
My mom can barely even look at a cartoon snake never mind a picture of a real life one. Nothing in her past has anything to do with snakes eg. No family member got hurt by a snake, No family member got killed by a snake, No family member has ophidiophobia at all, people in my family can tolerate snakes/like them, she can’t look at a toy snake or garter snakes / non-poisonous ones. She gets very scared when she sees a plastic snake and I don’t want her to have a panic attack. Does she have ophidiophobia? What should I do?
In spite of extensive investigation by the Secret Service, the FBI, the Garrison office, the House Select Committee, and private researchers, no one has ever placed an Oswald “work area” on the second floor of the Newman Building, nor a “weapons storeroom” on the third floor. No one has placed Oswald at 544 Camp offices, with only one exception. Banister’s secretary Delphine Roberts did indeed claim that Oswald had an office there, but Roberts suffers from an extreme lack of credibility . She failed to come forward with her story until the late 70s, in spite of having been interviewed numerous times prior to that. Further, the building’s landlord, Sam Newman, the janitor and all the other tenants denied ever seeing Oswald there .