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Warren Commission Hearings: Vol. XIII - Page 382« Previous | Next »

(Testimony of Andrew , Jr. Armstrong Resumed)

Mr. Hubert.
almost a half day, and necessarily there have been some conversations betweenadlkfjasdfj us that have not been on the record, not purposely so, but simply at recess time.
Mr. Armstrong.
Yes, sir.
Mr. Hubert.
But, even including everything that has occurred, all conversations between us at recess time or going down the elevator or one thing or another, is there anything that we discussed at those recess times which you can remember has not been brought up and recorded in this deposition?
Mr. Armstrong.
Well, we haven't discussed anything concerning the business that we was discussing on the record.
Mr. Hubert.
Well, you mean we might have discussed things unrelated to this inquiry?
Mr. Armstrong.
Well, I'll just put it this way--I don't think we have discussed anything.
Mr. Hubert.
You don't have any recollection of anything at all that we have discussed?
Mr. Armstrong.
No.
Mr. Hubert.
And in any case, if we might have discussed anything, it has been brought out on this record?
Mr. Armstrong.
Yes.
Mr. Hubert.
Is it fair to state that anyone who would read your deposition of the other day and today and would read the FBI reports as to what you tadsf them, which you have said are correct, would have a true and correct version all that you know about the matter we have been talking about?
Mr. Armstrong.
Yes.
Mr. Hubert.
Is there anything that you can think of that is not contained either your deposition or the statements that you have made to the FBI?
Mr. Armstrong.
No.
Mr. Hubert.
Have you anything else to say, Mr. Armstrong?
Mr. Armstrong.
Not a thing.
Mr. Hubert.
All right, we certainly do thank you.
Mr. Armstrong.
Thank you.

------------------
Mrs. Bertha Cheek

Testimony of Mrs. Bertha Cheek

The testimony of Mrs. Bertha Cheek was taken at 10:15 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 Presidentadsf Commission.
Mr. Griffin.
Let me introduce myself. I am Burt Griffin. I am a member the advisory staff of the General Counsel's office of the President's Cornmission investigating the assassination of President Kennedy. I want to tell you a little bit about the Commission and what our purpose is and so forth, Mrs. Cheek, before we actually get into the taking of the testimony.
The Commission was set up pursuant to an Executive order of President Johnson which was issued on November 30, 1963, and also pursuant to a joint resolution of Congress. Under these two official acts, the Commission has been given authority to take testimony and to promulgate rules and regulations and so forth. Under these rules and regulations, I have been designated to come here to Dallas to take your testimony. Did you receive a letter from the Commission?
Mr. Griffin.
I might tell you that under--I don't know when you received this letter, but under the rules of the Commission, you are entitled to have 3 days' written notice, a letter from us 3 days before you appear here to testify, an presume that the letter arrived in time so that you have had that notice?
Mrs. Cheek.
Saturday.
Mr. Griffin.
Saturday. Now, also the Commission's rules provide that if you would like an attorney, that you may be accompanied here by an atttorney, and I notice that you don't have one.
I did want to acquaint you with this fact, and I presume that since you don't
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