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Warren Commission Hearings: Vol. VI - Page 227« Previous | Next »

(Testimony of Austin L. Miller)

Mr. Belin.
Handing you what we call "A. Miller Deposition Exhibit A," I am going to try and get this thing oriented here.
Here is Houston Street running north this way.
There is Elm. Here is the railroad overpass, and here is the freeway overpass.
Mr. Miller.
Now where this "X" is at up here, is where we was standing.
Mr. Belin.
Where it is marked "Pos. 5," there is an arrow there which I have put there, is that right?
Mr. Miller.
Yes, sir.
Mr. Belin.
By the "X," which appears to be right over the overpass of Elm, which would be to the east side of the overpass, is that right?
Mr. Miller.
Yes, sir.
Mr. Belin.
That is where you were standing?
Mr. Miller.
Yes, sir; it was.
Mr. Belin.
All right, sir. Thank you very much.

Frank E. Reilly

Testimony of Frank E. Reilly

The testimony of Frank E. Reilly was taken at 2 p.m., on April 8, 1964, in the office of the U.S. attorney, 301 Post Office Building, Bryan and Ervay Streets, Dallas, Tex., by Mr. Joseph A. Ball, assistant counsel of the President's Commission.

Mr. BALL. Do you solemnly swear the testimony you are about to give before the Commission will be the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth, so help you God?

Mr. Reilly.
Yes; I do.
Mr. Ball.
Will you state your name, please?
Mr. Reilly.
Frank E. Reilly.
Mr. Ball.
What is your address?
Mr. Reilly.
3309 Thibet, T-h-i-b-e-t [spelling].
Mr. Ball.
What is your occupation?
Mr. Reilly.
Electrician, Union Terminal.
Mr. Ball.
You received a letter from the Commission, didn't you?
Mr. Reilly.
Yes, sir.
Mr. Ball.
Advising you that your deposition was to be taken?
Mr. Reilly.
Yes, sir.
Mr. Ball.
Where were you born and raised?
Mr. Reilly.
I was born in Fort Worth.
Mr. Ball.
How many years ago ?
Mr. Reilly.
I left over there when I was 17 and I am 70 now.
Mr. Ball.
What kind of education do you have?
Mr. Reilly.
Not too good-I went through the ninth grade.
Mr. BALL. What have you done since then, generally, just in a general way--- you don't need to go into great detail?
Mr. REILLY. I've been with the Terminal Co. since 1916.
Mr. Ball.
You have been a railroad man all of your life, then?
Mr. Reilly.
Yes, sir.
Mr. Ball.
On November 22, 1963, were you working for the Union Terminal?
Mr. Reilly.
Yes.
Mr. Ball.
What were you doing that day?
Mr. Reilly.
We had been working on the mail conveyor up close to the other end.
Mr. Ball.
What was that?
Mr. Reilly.
Mail conveyor.
Mr. Ball.
Who were you working with?
Mr. Reilly.
I Was by myself---it was on a Friday.
Mr. Ball.
About noon did you go down to someplace near Elm Street?
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