The John F. Kennedy Assassination Homepage

Navigation

  » Introduction
  » The Report
  » The Hearings

Volumes

  » 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. XIV - Page 164« Previous | Next »

(Testimony of Ralph Paul)

Mr. Hubert.
There's nothing we don't know that you know?
Mr. Paul.
That's right.
Mr. Hubert.
Is that a fair statement?
Mr. Paul.
If I knew any more I would be willing to tell you, because you didn't pull the words out of my mouth either.
Mr. Hubert.
No; that's correct.
Mr. Paul.
I spoke to you as I knew it.
Mr. Hubert.
Have you anything else to add?
Mr. Paul.
No---really, no.
Mr. Hubert.
Well, thank you, sir. I appreciate your coming in and I am sorry it took so long.
Mr. Paul.
Well, that's perfectly all right.
Mr. Hubert.
Thank you very much for coming in.
Mr. Paul.
All right, thank you.

George Senator

Testimony of George Senator

The testimony of George Senator was taken at 9:45 a.m., on April 21, 1964, at 200 Maryland Avenue NE., Washington, D.C., by Messrs. Burt W. Griffin and Leon D. Hubert, Jr., assistant counsel of the President's Commission. Dr. Alfred Goldberg, historian, was present.
Mr. Hubert.
This is the deposition of George Senator beginning at 9:45 a.m. Mr. Senator, my name is Leon Hubert and this is Mr. Burt Griffin. We are both members of the advisory staff of the President's Commission.
Under the provisions of Executive Order 11130, dated November 29, 1963, the joint Resolution of Congress, No. 137, and the rules of procedure adopted by the Commission in conformance with the Executive order and the joint resolution, we have both been authorized to take a sworn deposition from you, Mr. Senator.
I state to you now that the general nature of the Commission's inquiry is to ascertain, evaluate and report upon the facts relating to the assassination of President Kennedy and the subsequent violent death of Lee Harvey Oswald.
In particular as to you, Mr. Senator, the nature of the inquiry today is to determine what facts you know about the death of Oswald and any other pertinent facts you may know about the general inquiry, and about Jack Ruby.
Now, Mr. Senator, I think you have appeared today by virtue of written request made to you by Mr. J. Lee Rankin, general counsel of the staff of the President's Commission. Is that a fact, sir?
Mr. Senator.
Yes.
Mr. Hubert.
Did you receive that letter?
Mr. Senator.
Yes.
Mr. Hubert.
What is the date of it?
Mr. Senator.
April 16, 1964.
Mr. Hubert.
When did you receive it?
Mr. Senator.
I received it Saturday. I don't know what date it was. What was the date Saturday?
Mr. Hubert.
Saturday would have been the lath.
Now, under the rules adopted by the Commission, you are entitled to a 3-day written notice prior to the taking of the deposition, but the rules adopted by the Commission also provide that a witness may waive this notice, and I ask you now whether you do waive the notice in the event that you did not get the full 3 days.
Mr. Senator.
We will continue.
Mr. Hubert.
I understand by your answer that you say that you do waive it.
Mr. Senator.
I waive it.
Mr. Hubert.
All right, Mr. Senator. Will you rise now and take the oath?
Do you solemnly swear that the testimony you are about to give in this matter will be the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth, so help you God?
Mr. Senator.
I do.
« Previous | Next »

Found a Typo?

Click here

Partner Links

In Association with Amazon.co.uk

In Partnerschaft mit Amazon.de

Copyright by www.jfk-assassination.comLast Update: Wed, 3 Aug 2016 21:56:34 CET