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Warren Commission Hearings: Vol. X - Page 219« Previous | Next »

(Testimony of Dennis Hyman Ofstein)

Mr. Liebeler.
Do you know whether those records were turned over to the Secret Service or the FBI?
Mr. LE BLANC. Yes; they were turned over.
Mr. Liebeler.
The greasing records were?
Mr. LE BLANC. Yes.
Mr. Liebeler.
Can you think of anything else that you can remember about Oswald that you think might be helpful? I am about out of questions myself. Do you have anything else that you remember----
Mr. Liebeler.
Or that you think I should have asked you about?
Mr. Liebeler.
Well, in that case, I want to thank you very much for the cooperation that you have Shown us and for your patience.
Mr. LE BLANC. Any way I could help, I was glad to.
Mr. Liebeler.
I want to thank you very much, Mr. Le Blanc, both personally and on behalf of the Commission. We appreciate it very much.
Mr. LE BLANC. Because before he was killed, I told the investigators that if there was any way that I could help them to solve this thing--because we was pretty well shook up about it to think that somebody at our place, that worked at our place, had to pull a stunt like that, and we were out to get down to the bottom of it.
Mr. Liebeler.
Did you ever hear Oswald talking politics with anybody, or did you ever talk politics to him yourself?
Mr. LE BLANC. No; around election time or anything like that, sometimes a conversation or something would come up, but he never would bring up a conversation about any politics .
Mr. Liebeler.
You never heard him say anything about President Kennedy?
Mr. LE BLANC. No, sir.
Mr. Liebeler.
You never had any question come up as to racial problems or integration problems? He never expressed himself on that?
Mr. Liebeler.
Are there any Negro employees over there at the plant?
Mr. LE BLANC. Oh, yes; there is a number of them, quite a number of them.
Mr. Liebeler.
Did Oswald demonstrate any particular animosity toward them, or did he seem to treat them differently from the rest of the men?
Mr. LE BLANC. No; he went along just like if they was white, I mean just the way he went about with us, not saying anything. That was the same way with them, looked like.
Mr. Liebeler.
He didn't think that he was either--that he felt particularly differently about the Negro employees than the other men?
Mr. LE BLANC. No; it didn't look like it. You know what I mean, with his attitude.
Mr. Liebeler.
I think we have covered it. Thanks a lot.


Adrian Thomas Alba

Testimony of Adrian Thomas Alba

The testimony of Adrian Thomas Alba was taken on April 6, 1964, at the Old Civil Courts Building, Royal and Conti Streets, New Orleans, La., by Mr. Wesley J. Liebeler, assistant counsel of the President's Commission.

A witness, having been duly sworn by Mr. Wesley J. Liebeler to testify the truth, the whole, truth, and nothing but the truth, so help him God, testified as follows:

Mr. Liebeler.
Alba, my-name is Wesley J. Liebeler. I am a member of the legal staff of the President's Commission investigating the assassination of President Kennedy. The Commission has authorized staff members to take the testimony of witnesses pursuant to authority granted to it by Executive Order 11130, dated November 29, 1963, and Joint Resolution of Congress No. 137.
I understand that Mr. Rankin wrote to you last week and told you that I
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