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Photo gallery: From rosaries to newspapers, artifacts from JFK's assassination

AP - A copy of the final edition of The Dallas Times Herald from the afternoon of Nov. 22, 1963 proclaims the assassination of President John Fitzgerald Kennedy. The paper along with a circa 1960's General Electric television broadcast camera owned by KTVT television in Dallas, Texas are part of a themed memorabilia auction 'Camelot: Fifty Years After Dallas' at the Omni Parker House hotel in Boston. The television camera was used by KTVT to record the shooting of Lee Harvey Oswald by Jack Ruby in the basement of the Dallas Police Station on Nov. 24, 1963.
<div style='float:right;width:100%;' align='right'><em>AP</em></div>A  copy of the final edition of The Dallas Times Herald from the afternoon of Nov. 22, 1963 proclaims the assassination of  President John Fitzgerald Kennedy. The paper along with a circa 1960's General Electric television broadcast camera owned by KTVT television in Dallas, Texas are part of a themed memorabilia auction 'Camelot: Fifty Years After Dallas' at the Omni Parker House hotel in Boston. The television camera was used by KTVT to record the shooting of Lee Harvey Oswald by Jack Ruby in the basement of the Dallas Police Station on Nov. 24, 1963.
REUTERS - Lee Harvey Oswald's wedding band that he left at his wife's bedside the morning of the U.S. President John F. Kennedy's assassination.
<div style='float:right;width:100%;' align='right'><em>REUTERS</em></div>Lee Harvey Oswald's wedding band that he left at his wife's bedside the morning of the U.S. President John F. Kennedy's assassination.
REUTERS - U.S. President John F. Kennedy's personally used, beautifully engraved 1960s rosary showing signs of constant use, gifted to his long-time best friend and assistant David Powers.
<div style='float:right;width:100%;' align='right'><em>REUTERS</em></div>U.S. President John F. Kennedy's personally used, beautifully engraved 1960s rosary showing signs of constant use, gifted to his long-time best friend and assistant David Powers.
AP - In this photo provided by the National Archives, a technician opens a canister containing the Zapruder film recording the assassination of U.S. President John F. Kennedy in Dallas, during an inspection of the media at the archives in College Park, Md. This original is housed in a cold-storage vault, where conditions are kept at a constant 25 degrees Fahrenheit and 30 percent relative humidity.
<div style='float:right;width:100%;' align='right'><em>AP</em></div>In this photo provided by the National Archives, a technician opens a canister containing the Zapruder film recording the assassination of U.S. President John F. Kennedy in Dallas, during an inspection of the media at the archives in College Park, Md. This original is housed in a cold-storage vault, where conditions are kept at a constant 25 degrees Fahrenheit and 30 percent relative humidity.
AFP/Getty Images - A page from the UPI news wire is seen in an old teletype from the assassination of US President John F. Kennedy at the Newseum in Washington, DC.
<div style='float:right;width:100%;' align='right'><em>AFP/Getty Images</em></div>A page from the UPI news wire is seen in an old teletype from the assassination of US President John F. Kennedy at the Newseum in Washington, DC.
REUTERS - The 1961 Lincoln Continental presidential limousine in which former U.S. President John F. Kennedy was assassinated is displayed at The Henry Ford Museum in Dearborn, Mich.
<div style='float:right;width:100%;' align='right'><em>REUTERS</em></div>The 1961 Lincoln Continental presidential limousine in which former U.S. President John F. Kennedy was assassinated is displayed at The Henry Ford Museum in Dearborn, Mich.
REUTERS - The saddle, sword and boots from 'Black Jack,' the riderless horse that followed U.S. President John F. Kennedy's horse-drawn coffin in the funeral cortege, are displayed at the press preview of the special exhibition 'A Nation Remembers', about the assassination of United States President John F. Kennedy, at the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library in Boston.
<div style='float:right;width:100%;' align='right'><em>REUTERS</em></div>The saddle, sword and boots from 'Black Jack,' the riderless horse that followed U.S. President John F. Kennedy's horse-drawn coffin in the funeral cortege, are displayed at the press preview of the special exhibition 'A Nation Remembers', about the assassination of United States President John F. Kennedy, at the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library in Boston.
REUTERS - The telegraph from Mrs. J.D. Tippit, widow of the Dallas police officer killed by Lee Harvey Oswald, to Jacqueline Kennedy is displayed at the press preview of the special exhibition 'A Nation Remembers', about the assassination of U.S. President John F. Kennedy, at the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library in Boston.
<div style='float:right;width:100%;' align='right'><em>REUTERS</em></div>The telegraph from Mrs. J.D. Tippit, widow of the Dallas police officer killed by Lee Harvey Oswald, to Jacqueline Kennedy is displayed at the press preview of the special exhibition 'A Nation Remembers', about the assassination of U.S. President John F. Kennedy, at the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library in Boston.
Getty Images - The veil and hat worn by Jackie Kennedy, U.S. President John F. Kennedy's widow, to his funeral is displayed at the Historic Auto Attractions museum in Roscoe, Ill.
<div style='float:right;width:100%;' align='right'><em>Getty Images</em></div>The veil and hat worn by Jackie Kennedy, U.S. President John F. Kennedy's widow, to his funeral is displayed at the Historic Auto Attractions museum in Roscoe, Ill.
REUTERS - The U.S. flag that draped the coffin of U.S. President John F. Kennedy is displayed with a photograph of his widow Jacqueline Kenendy at the press preview of the special exhibition 'A Nation Remembers', about the assassination of President Kennedy, at the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library in Boston.
<div style='float:right;width:100%;' align='right'><em>REUTERS</em></div>The U.S. flag that draped the coffin of U.S. President John F. Kennedy is displayed with a photograph of his widow Jacqueline Kenendy at the press preview of the special exhibition 'A Nation Remembers', about the assassination of President Kennedy, at the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library in Boston.
Getty Images - A section of fence from the grassy knoll in Dealey Plaza where President John F. Kennedy was assassinated is displayed at the Historic Auto Attractions museum on Nov. 19, 2013 in Roscoe, Ill.
<div style='float:right;width:100%;' align='right'><em>Getty Images</em></div>A section of fence from the grassy knoll in Dealey Plaza where President John F. Kennedy was assassinated is displayed at the Historic Auto Attractions museum on Nov. 19, 2013 in Roscoe, Ill.
AP - This undated photo provided by Christie’s shows the wristwatch believed to have been worn by the neurosurgeon who signed John F. Kennedy’s death certificate.
<div style='float:right;width:100%;' align='right'><em>AP</em></div>This undated photo provided by Christie’s shows the wristwatch believed to have been worn by the neurosurgeon who signed John F. Kennedy’s death certificate.
Getty Images - Jack Ruby's hat and the shoes he was wearing when he shot and killed Lee Harvey Oswald, accused assassin of President John F. Kennedy, is displayed at the Historic Auto Attractions museum in Roscoe, Ill.
<div style='float:right;width:100%;' align='right'><em>Getty Images</em></div>Jack Ruby's hat and the shoes he was wearing when he shot and killed Lee Harvey Oswald, accused assassin of President John F. Kennedy, is displayed at the Historic Auto Attractions museum in Roscoe, Ill.
MCT - According to the Warren Commission report, at 1:22 p.m., Dallas police find a Mannlicher-Carcano rifle in a staircase leading to the sixth floor of the Texas School Book Depository.
<div style='float:right;width:100%;' align='right'><em>MCT</em></div>According to the Warren Commission report, at 1:22 p.m., Dallas police find a Mannlicher-Carcano rifle in a staircase leading to the sixth floor of the Texas School Book Depository.
Getty Images - The original headstone from the grave of Lee Harney Oswald, accused assassin of President John F. Kennedy, is displayed at the Historic Auto Attractions museum in Roscoe, Ill. According to the museum the stone was stolen from Oswald's grave on Nov. 22, 1967 by two men from Bartletsville, Oklahoma and replaced by Oswald's mother Marguerite with one that simply read 'Oswald'. The original stone was later recovered and stored in the crawl space of Marguerite's home. The home was sold after her death in 1981 and the stone was later discovered by the new owners. The museum purchased the stone in 2009 from the homeowners.
<div style='float:right;width:100%;' align='right'><em>Getty Images</em></div>The original headstone from the grave of Lee Harney Oswald, accused assassin of President John F. Kennedy, is displayed at the Historic Auto Attractions museum in Roscoe, Ill. According to the museum the stone was stolen from Oswald's grave on Nov. 22, 1967 by two men from Bartletsville, Oklahoma and replaced by Oswald's mother Marguerite with one that simply read 'Oswald'. The original stone was later recovered and stored in the crawl space of Marguerite's home. The home was sold after her death in 1981 and the stone was later discovered by the new owners. The museum purchased the stone in 2009 from the homeowners.

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