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Warren Commission Hearings: Vol. II - Page 337« Previous | Next »

(Testimony of Declan P. Ford)

Mr. Ford.
she said no, and he said "be sure you always say that there was just this one gun," but I thought he was referring to the gun used only in the case of the assassination.
Mr. Liebeler.
He asked her about this before he advised her?
Mr. Ford.
Apparently this was after she had been interrogated by the FBI and I don't know--I just had the impression they were talking about the possibility that more than one gun was used in the assassination of President Kennedy.
Mr. Liebeler.
Is that the best you can recall about that conversation?
Mr. Ford.
The best I can recall, yes.
Mr. Liebeler.
That as all.
The Chairman.
Thank you very much, Mr. Ford. I appreciate your coming here with your wife. You have been very helpful.
The Chairman.
Let's call Mr. Gregory.

Peter Paul Gregory

Testimony of Peter Paul Gregory

Mr. Gregory, you were given a copy of a statement of the reason for our meeting today, were you not?
Mr. Gregory.
No, sir.
The Chairman.
Then I will read it to you. This is customary--
Mr. Gregory.
Yes, sir.
The Chairman.
We read a statement to the witness.
The purpose of this hearing is to take the testimony of Mr. and Mrs. Declan P. Ford, and Mr. Peter Paul Gregory. The Commission has been advised that Mr. and Mrs. Ford made the acquaintance of the Oswalds shortly after their arrival in the United States in June of 1962, and that Mrs. Marina Oswald lived in the Ford home on two different occasions, in November 1962, and for a period following February 12, 1964.
The Commission has also been advised that Mr. Gregory was contacted by Mr. Lee Harvey Oswald shortly after Mr. Oswald's return from Russia as a result of which Mr. and Mrs. Oswald made the acquaintances of a large number of Russian speaking people in the Dallas and Fort Worth area. Since the Commission is inquiring fully into the background and possible motive of Lee Harvey Oswald, the alleged assassin, it intends to ask the above witnesses questions concerning Mr. Oswald, his associations and relations with others, and any and all matters relating to the assassination.
Mr. Gregory.
Yes, sir.
The Chairman.
Will you raise your right hand and be sworn, please, Mr. Gregory.
Do you solemnly swear that the testimony you give before this Commission will be the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth, so help you God?
Mr. Gregory.
I do.
The Chairman.
You may be seated.
Mr. Liebeler will ask the questions of you.
Mr. Liebeler.
Would you state your name for the record, please?
Mr. Gregory.
My name is Peter Paul Gregory.
Mr. Liebeler.
And will you tell us where you were born?
Mr. Gregory.
I was born in Chita, Siberia.
Mr. Liebeler.
Would you tell us briefly how you came to the United States?
Mr. Gregory.
Yes, sir.
I came to the United States on or about August 1, 1923. I landed in San Francisco; came from Japan where I lived for 2 years prior to that. And my purpose was, of course, to come as an immigrant and to attend the University of California.
Mr. Liebeler.
Did you attend the University of California?
Mr. Gregory.
Yes, sir; I enrolled at the University in 1923 and I stayed out of the University for a couple of years but I graduated in 1929 as a petroleum engineer at Berkeley.
Mr. Liebeler.
What educational background did you have in Russia or Japan before you came to the United States?
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