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Warren Commission Hearings: Vol. X - Page 32« Previous | Next »

(Testimony of Everett D. Glover)

Mr. Glover.
not sure whether he said they were back, Marina was coming back, or Marina had already come back to Dallas, that Lee had lost his job and that Lee was coming back, and that was in the time I believe----
Mr. Jenner.
Was coming back to live or was visiting?
Mr. Glover.
Well, was coming back. Presumably he lost his job and was coming back here.
Mr. Jenner.
Lost his job in New Orleans?
Mr. Glover.
Right; and he was coming back here to live. That is the last I heard of them until the event of November 22d.
Mr. Jenner.
All right. Now, is there anything Mr. Clover, that has occurred to you that you would like to add to the record that you think might be helpful to the Commission in its investigation of the assassination of President Kennedy and any of the people about which I have questioned you, and--or anything else that you think might help the Commission in the task of ascertaining the basic facts and truths with respect to that tragic event?
Mr. Glover.
I don't believe there is anything else I have of any value to add.
Mr. Jenner.
Now you understand the Rules of the Commission. You may, if you wish, read over your testimony, and it will be available to you next week if you wish to do so. If not, you have the privilege of waiving that right should you so desire. You also have the privilege of signing the deposition, if you prefer to do that. That is, read and sign it. And you also have the privilege of waving that right. Do you have any reaction on either of those subjects at the moment?
Mr. Clover.
I don't have any reaction. I consider this as, because I don't know very much about the legal aspects, I consider this to be a technicality. Maybe I should ask someone.
Mr. Jenner.
Frankly, it is not anything of great moment, but if you wish to, if you prefer--that you read your deposition over it will be available to you next week, should you so desire.
Mr. Glover.
I believe so. I think I would like to read it.
Mr. Jenner.
I would think that it would be about Tuesday. If you will call here and ask for me or ask for Mr. Liebeler, your transcript will be available. And if you have any changes or corrections call them to our attention and we will make them either on the face of the deposition or ask you to be resworn and then you state the corrections or additions.
Mr. Glover.
Mr. Jenner.
With this I have no further questions. I have only this to say, that I appreciate your appearing here voluntarily and inconveniencing yourself, and to the extent I had to inquire into your personal life, I hope you realize that it is part of my job and nothing personal on my part.
Mr. Glover.
I have something to say also. I think that it is not a question of my doing anyone a favor. I consider it a duty to tell what I know about such a situation.
Mr. Jenner.
All right, that is where we are at the moment.

Carlos Bringuier

Testimony of Carlos Bringuier

The testimony of Carlos Bringuier was taken on April 7-8, 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.

Carlos Bringuier, having been first duly sworn, was examined and testified as follows:

Mr. Liebeler.
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.
Staff members have been authorized to take testimony of witnesses, including you, by the Commission, pursuant to authority granted to the Commission by
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