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Texas Church Shooter Buried in Sheriff’s Family Plot? Update: No, But Inexplicable Story


Update:  A confidential source told TNN she called the Sheriff Zwicke regarding the Zwicke family cemetery listing as Kelley burial site, and he told her the information was not correct and needed to be “debunked.” Sheriff Zwicke then contacted the creator of the memorial page, Sonja Brennan. He told her it was misinformation and to change the page. Brennan updated it on Thursday. The new memorial shows Kelley buried in Houston. We were privy to the email exchange between Zwicke and Brennan and agreed not to publish it, but we can confirm it was a rather heated exchange with lame explanations given on Brennan’s end.  TNN Takeaway: The Zwicke cemetery memorial connection is inexplicable. But we are seeing this tenor and constant chaos climate permeating these events almost non-stop.

Using the on-line gravesite database, Twitter’s @deepstvte on Tuesday revealed the surprising final resting place of Texas church shooter Devin Patrick Kelley.

To preface, Kelley reportedly drove a great distance to methodically slaughter the entire congregation of ex-grandmother-in-law’s Baptist church in rural Sutherland Springs, a literal ghost town with a population of just 400.

Despite his unspeakable act of evil waged on this tiny rural community, and though he had no apparent ties to the area, it seems Kelley was buried just a few miles north of the church in Guadalupe County.

Imagine it. A mass killer quickly slated for burial near the scene of his suicide, near the locale of his gruesome crime, rather than near his home. Kelley hailed from New Bruanfels, 75 miles north.

Equally odd, Kelley’s final resting place is within the plot of a family named Zwicke, reports indicate. A New Nationalist source gave us heads up that Zwicke is also the name of Guadalupe County’s sheriff. Why? What’s the connection?

This link provides a list of cemeteries in Guadalupe County. The name Zwicke is not there, but it does appear on a list of small family plots within the county. It’s located on Fritz Zwicke Road, and at left is a photo. Fritz Zwicke was born in 1875 and was the patriarch of an extended Texas family, ancestral records reveal [Zwicke family members in the 1940 census for Guadalupe County]. Son Arno can be seen in the family cemetary photo.

Certainly Sheriff Arnold Zwicke or someone from that family could verify whether a mass-murdering monster is indeed laid to rest their family cemetery alongside beloved ancestors; and, if so, why? If not, then where did the mysterious Kelley’s body end up?

A Nod to Astute Researcher Wolfgang Halbig

I’ve learned a lot from Wolfgang Halbig. While his detractors muddy the waters, engage in slurs and a victimization stance, Wolfgang, who was in law enforcement, works the case like Sherlock Holmes. He focuses on the anomalies and the improbabilities and proceeds from there.

Halbig’s methods are brilliantly laid out in a new documentary called “Dear Wolfgang: Sandy Hook Revisited.” There was — and is — so much black magic and misdirection in the Sandy Hook story that this documentary might actually be a good starting point for new truthers. It demonstrates the application of critical thinking when examining events. The documentary was constantly scrubbed from Youtube, but fortunately it’s now appearing on some mirror sites. If the video below is no longer available, try doing a Web search with title to bring it up elsewhere.

1 Comment on Texas Church Shooter Buried in Sheriff’s Family Plot? Update: No, But Inexplicable Story

  1. Knowing the area and the kind of people that live outside of San Antonio, I’m assuming Zwicke made a quick choice of where to falsify the burial and listed his family cemetery. Again, I wouldn’t use the ghost town angle as it wasn’t a ghost town by any means. Small, yes. Abandoned, no. Truckers drive through that area frequently. New Braunfels bleeds into the suburbs of San Antonio so it isn’t exactly a far drive.

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