The John F. Kennedy Assassination Homepage


  » Introduction
  » The Report
  » The Hearings


  » Testimony Index
  » Volume I
  » Volume II
  » Volume III
  » Volume IV
  » Volume V
  » Volume VI
  » Volume VII
  » Volume VIII
  » Volume IX
  » Volume X
  » Volume XI
  » Volume XII
  » Volume XIII
  » Volume XIV
  » Volume XV
Warren Commission Hearings: Vol. XIII - Page 102« Previous | Next »

(Testimony of C. E. Hulse)

Mr. Hubert.
And she would have had it stamped in this box called "Ambulance ordered," and "time received," isn't that right?
Mr. Hulse.
That's right.
Mr. Hubert.
Then after she made up the card and had it stamped, how did it get to you?
Mr. Hulse.
It iS put on a conveyer belt that runs from one room to the radio room, this conveyor belt, and fails into a box, and I pick it up.
Mr. Hubert.
And your--you have your own timeclock there?
Mr. Hulse.
Yes, sir.
Mr. Hubert.
So, as soon as you have done what you said you did, you slip it into a stamp machine and it automatically stamps the time?
Mr. Hulse.
That's correct.
Mr. Hubert.
Now, I notice that there is an initial in the column right next to the figure "118," "M J," which Mrs. Cason advises was put there by her. Do you know who that refers to?
Mr. Hulse.
Yes, sir; the other officer that was working on the radio with me. In this--"MJ" M. J. Jackson, his initials, M. J.
Mr. Hubert.
But, as a matter of fact you handled it?
Mr. Hulse.
Yes; I actually handled the dispatching of the call and the ambulance.
Mr. Hubert.
Why didn't he do it?
Mr. Hulse.
Well, at that time Mr. Jackson was fairly new to the radio dispatcher's office and everything was in such a turmoil there I decided that I would handle all transmissions made on the radio, seeing that he was new to the office and didn't know quite how to handle the calls under the conditions.
Mr. Hubert.
And in any case, you distinctly remember handling the call which is refiected by this Exhibit 5135?
Mr. Hulse.
Yes; I do.
Mr. Hubert.
Now, Officer Hulse, we had an interview now, you and I, did we not, immediately before the beginning of this deposition?
Mr. Hulse.
Yes; we did.
Mr. Hubert.
Can you recall anything that was covered in that interview whichhas not been covered in this deposition?
Mr. Hulse.
No; I couldn't. I believe all has been covered.
Mr. Hubert. you think of any inconsistencies between what was developed in the course of the interview and what was developed in the course of the deposition?
Mr. Hulse.
Mr. Hubert.
Have you any other comments that you would like to make concerning this matter of any nature whatsoever?
Mr. Hulse.
No, sir; I have told everything I know about it.
Mr. Hubert.
Thank you, sir.

Ira Jefferson "Jack" Beers, Jr.

Testimony of Ira Jefferson "Jack", Jr. Beers

The testimony of Ira Jefferson "Jack" Beers, Jr., was taken at 9:15 a.m., on April 14, 1964, in the office of the U.S. attorney, 301 Post Office Building, Bryan and Ervay Streets, Dallas, Tex., by Mr. Burr W. Griffin, assistant counsel of the President's Commission.
Mr. Griffin.
First of all, let me introduce myself. My name is Burr Griffin, and I am with the advisory staff of the General Counsel staff of the President's Commission investigating the Assassination of President Kennedy. I want to tell you a little bit about the Commission, what we are authorized to do and so forth before we actually get into the deposition. The Commission was set up pursuant to Executive order of President Johnson on November 30, 1963, and also pursuant to a joint resolution of Congress which was enacted about the same time. Under these two documents, the Executive order and the joint resolution, the Commission has been authorized to promulgate certain rules
« Previous | Next »

Found a Typo?

Click here
Copyright by www.jfk-assassination.comLast Update: Wed, 3 Aug 2016 21:56:35 CET