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Warren Commission Hearings: Vol. XII - Page 297« Previous | Next »

(Testimony of Logan W. Mayo)

Mr. Mayo.
any way and my work there. I was just on duty that morning and doing the best I could, and I can't think of any other incident
Mr. Hubert.
All right. Well, let me ask you this: Have you ever been interviewed by me or any other member of the Commission at any time except, of course, with this deposition?
Mr. Mayo.
No, sir; I've not been interviewed by you.
Mr. Hubert.
About a moment ago we went off the record. Have we covered, since we have been back on the record everything that you told me while we were off the record?
Mr. Mayo.
Yes, sir.
Mr. Hubert.
All right, sir. That is it. Thank you.
Mr. Mayo.
I want to express my appreciation to you people. I think you have done a fine Job about investigating this thing, and I'm very happy to cooperate with you. I hope that you are able to solve this thing out and get it straight out, because I still think in my mind there was something back of this, because too much confusion around these entrances, and I, personally want to express my appreciation to every one of you people.
Mr. Hubert.
What do you mean by "too much confusion"?
Mr. Mayo.
Seemed to me like people standing around and looking around. I don't know. People are funny. I have been working a long time. They Just move around.
Mr. Hubert.
You mean a lot of members of the public?
Mr. Mayo.
Public; yes.
Mr. Hubert.
But, let me clarify one thing, did your remark intend to say that the security methods weren't sufficient?
Mr. Mayo.
No, sir; I think the security methods were very fine, but I just wondered why the curiosity. I still wonder in my own mind. I don't know. I wonder why so many people were down there?
Mr. Hubert.
Yes; well, I wanted to get that straight, because at first I thought your remark might be construed by someone as being critical of the security measures.
Mr. Mayo.
No, sir; the security measures was, at this time, was very good.
Mr. Hubert.
All right, thank you very much.
Mr. Mayo.
Anything else?

Testimony of Louis D. Miller

Mr. Hubert.
No, sir; that's all.
Louis D. Miller
Mr. Hubert.
The testimony of Louis D. Miller was taken at 3:55 p.m., on March 24, 1964, in the office of the U.S. attorney, 301 Post Office Building, Bryan and Ervay Streets, Dallas, Tex, by Mr. Burt W. GRIFFIN, assistant counsel of the President's Commission.
Mr. Griffin.
I will swear you in, Mr. Miller.
Mr. Miller.
Before We do that, what are we doing here?
Mr. Griffin.
We are taking your deposition.
Mr. Miller.
I'd like to understand what we are doing here first.
Mr. Griffin.
Well, all right. I'll be happy to explain it to you. First of all so that we can get the record straight, my name is Butt GRIFFIN, and I am a member of the advisory staff of the general counsel of the President's Commission to investigate the assassination of President Kennedy. And the Commission has been appointed under Executive Order 11130, issued November 29, 1963, by President Johnson, under joint resolution of Congress No. 137, to .investigate the facts surrounding the assassination of President Kennedy and the subsequent violent death of Lee Harvey Oswald, and the other circumstances that were attendant on these two offenses. Now, I have been authorized, under the rules of the Commission, to take your sworn deposition, and Chief Curry has a copy of that authorization. I will be happy to show it to you if you care to see it. Our particular interest in your testimony is to determine what facts you know
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