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Warren Commission Hearings: Vol. XI - Page 428« Previous | Next »

(Testimony of Maj. Gen. Edwin A. Walker)

Mr. Liebeler.
General WALKER. I am tired of them blaming the rightwing, and I have had enough of this, and it is about time that the Commission cleared the city of Dallas.
Mr. Liebeler.
Well, now, do you have any indirect indication or evidence that would associate De Mohrenschildt with the assassination of President Kennedy in any way?
General WALKER. I think it is very important that De Mohrenschildt knew Oswald. I think it is very interesting. My information is that De Mohrenschildt went to Haiti. I have nothing further to add.
Mr. Liebeler.
Now, is there anything else that you think the Commission ought to know that we have not already mentioned here this evening? It is now 7:15.
General WALKER. Where am I at?
Mr. Liebeler.
I didn't mean to suggest--I just wanted to let the record show we are both working very hard.
General WALKER. I will stay here all night.
Mr. Liebeler.
If you have anything else that you think the Commission should know or that you consider to be of material importance, I want you to say so, General Walker, because I think that you have I hope you realize that the Commission is trying to do the best job that it can with the situation, and that if you can be of help to us, or if anybody else could be of help to us, we want your help.
General WALKER. That is my approach to the problem. We certainly want the truth. We want the truth to come out.
General WATTS. Off the record. (Discussion off the record.)
General WALKER. I believe it has been released to the press that, and I am not sure that it has, but some information has gotten to me, I can't recall how, but the bullet that was fired at me matched the gun of the type that Oswald used on the 22d. That sounds rather vague, but I believe that is the way the information has come.
General WATTS. This is off the record. (Discussion off the record.)
Mr. Liebeler.
General Watts has indicated that he had some ammunition the investigators got from Mr. Duff and I request you to forward that ammunition, to deliver it to the FBI in Oklahoma City and ask them to forward it to the FBI laboratory, and I will contact the FBI in Washington when I get back.
General WALKER. Don't you want to clarify that where they found that in the apartment, wasn't it?
General WATTS. Yes. I will get the investigator and get the detailed source of the ammunition and turn the ammunition over to the FBI in Oklahoma City.
General WALKER. I can think of nothing else that I am not sure hasn't already come to the Commission one way or another.
Mr. Liebeler.
Very well. I have no more questions. I want to thank you very much for coming down and appearing before us and giving us the testimony you have. We appreciate it.
General WALKER. Thank you very much. If I can do anything further for you, we will be happy to.


Bernard Weissman

Testimony of Bernard Weissman

The testimony of Bernard Weissman was taken at 10:30 a.m., on June 9, 1964, at the U.S. District Courthouse, Foley Square, New York, N.Y., by Mr. Melvin Aron Eisenberg, assistant counsel of the President's Commission.

Bernard Weissman, called as a witness, having first been duly sworn by the notary public, testified as follows:

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