M. Cassar: No. The post office informed me about them and I never saw them because they were in a closed sack. They gave them to me and I passed them on. (How did these letters get to the post office and who took them there? How did the post office workers know they were what the police were looking for? Also, how did the police know what was in the envelopes without opening them? There could have been anything in them. A senior investigating officer fails to check the contents of the sack in the presence of the forensic officer receiving the evidence).
Defence: You are going the long way about it.
M. Cassar: As I have said the handwriting was not that of the person I and other investigators saw the handwriting samples that belonged to Mr. Ellul Grech. We saw several handwritings on the envelopes and there was a similarity that was identical (contradiction) and that was one of the charges. There were a number of crimes that we charged him with when we arraigned him in court. Falsification was one of them. Maybe I am diverting from the question.
M. Cassar - His False Witness P12
|M. Cassar - His False Witness P13|
|M. Cassar - His False Witness P14|