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Warren Commission Hearings: Vol. VI - Page 177« Previous | Next »

(Testimony of Mary Ann Mitchell)

Mr. Ball.
Miss MITCHELL. Besides when I said something about "oh, no, no" or "oh, my goodness" or "oh, my God" or whatever I said?
Mr. Ball.
Yes; that's right.
Miss MITCHELL. Yes; I said, "This is no place for us, let's get out of here." I thought if we would get out of their way, the police officers could work better.
Mr. Ball.
That's when you left?

Miss MITCHELL. That's when I left and he came with me. I had locked the office and I had the key to the office still in my hand so I could get back in very fast.
Mr. BALL. I think that's all. Do you want to look this over and read it and sign it or do you want to waive signature?
Miss MITCHELL. Either way. We were out of the office such a short time because we had spotters in the building so we would know when the parade was coming and we could run out. We had so many people in the building who worked there upstairs and they called us when it was coming so we could go outside.
Mr. Ball.
If you wish, we can waive your signature; the young lady will write it up and send it back to Washington, is that all right with you?
Miss MITCHELL. Yes; that's fine.
Mr. Ball.
I think that's all. Thank you very much for coming up today.

Mrs. Barbara Rowland

Testimony of Mrs. Barbara Rowland

Barbara Rowland was taken at 4 p.m., on April 7, 1964, in the office of the U.S. attorney, 301 Post Office Building, Bryan and Ervay Streets, Dallas, Tex., by Mr. David W. Belin, assistant counsel of the President's Commission.
Mr. Belin.
Mrs. Rowland, will you stand and be sworn. Do you solemnly swear that the testimony you are about to give before this President's Commission on the Assassination of President Kennedy is the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth, so help you God ?
Mrs. Rowland.
Yes, sir.
Mr. Belin.
Would you please state your name.
Mrs. Rowland.
Barbara Rowland.
Mr. Belin.
Is it Miss or Mrs.?
Mrs. Rowland.
Mrs.
Mr. Belin.
To whom are you married?
Mrs. Rowland.
Arnold Lewis Rowland.
Mr. BELIN. Your husband has already gone to Washington to testify before the Commission in Washington, is that correct?
Mrs. Rowland.
Yes, sir.
Mr. Belin.
What is your occupation right now? What are you doing?
Mrs. Rowland.
I am a housewife.
Mr. Belin.
Are you a high school graduate?
Mrs. Rowland.
No, sir.
Mr. Belin.
Are you still attending high school?
Mrs. Rowland.
No; but I plan to go back later.
Mr. Belin.
In the fall?
Mrs. Rowland.
Yes, sir.
Mr. Belin.
Where is your husband working?
Mrs. Rowland.
He's got a new job. He is working for Life Circulation Co., or corporation, I don't know which.
Mr. Belin.
What does he do?
Mrs. Rowland.
He is a telephone solicitor.
Mr. Belin.
For magazine subscriptions?
Mrs. Rowland.
Yes, sir.
Mr. BELIN. Is your husband a high school graduate or not?
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