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Warren Commission Hearings: Vol. IX - Page 102« Previous | Next »

(Testimony of Gary E. Taylor)

Mr. Jenner.
What's her husband's name?
Mr. Taylor.
Gibson. I only know him as Don Gibson.
Mr. Jenner.
What business is he in?
Mr. Taylor.
I do not know.
Mr. Jenner.
Where does Christiana reside if you know?
Mr. Taylor.
To my knowledge, they have not had a fixed residence since they married. My last communication from the De Mohrenschildts said that they were on their way to Europe and I don't know anything other than that.
Mr. Jenner.
All right. Is there anything in addition to what you have already said that you would like to add to the record that you think might be helpful to the Commission--that would open avenues for further investigation or give us directly information that might be helpful?
Mr. Taylor.
No.
Mr. Jenner.
We have been off the record once or twice, Mr. Taylor. Is there anything that you now can recall that you related to me off the record that is pertinent here or, at least, that you might think is pertinent, that I have failed to bring out?
Mr. Taylor.
No; there is nothing.
Mr. Jenner.
Is there anything that was stated in your off the record statements that you regard as inconsistent with any statement you said on the record?
Mr. Taylor.
No.
Mr. Jenner.
All right. Now, you have the right to read this deposition if you wish. It will be ready sometime next week. You may communicate with me or Mr. Barefoot Sanders, the U.S. attorney, and come in and read it and make any corrections, if you think any are warranted, make any additions if you think any are warranted, and sign it if you desire and prefer to sign it. You have all of those rights. You also have the right to waive that if you see fit.
Mr. Taylor.
For the sake of accuracy, I would like to read it.
Mr. Jenner.
All right. You call, I would suggest--this is a rather long deposition--about Wednesday of next week.
Mr. Taylor.
All right. Barefoot's an old friend. I'll call him.
Mr. Jenner.
All right. Thank you very much. We appreciate it. It's much longer that I had anticipated--but you were very helpful and thanks for coming here despite the inconvenience.
Mr. Taylor.
That's quite all right. I hope I was of some help.

Ilya A. Mamantov

Testimony of Ilya A. Mamantov

The testimony of Ilya A. Mamantov was taken at 10 a.m., on March 23, 1964 in the office of the U.S. attorney, 301 Post Office Building, Bryan and Ervay Streets, Dallas, Tex., by Messrs. Albert E. Jenner, Jr., and Wesley J. Liebeler, assistant counsels of the President's Commission.
Mr. Jenner.
Mr. Mamantov, do you solemnly swear that the testimony you are about to give will be the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth, so help you God?
Mr. Mamantov.
Yes, sir.
Mr. Jenner.
Before I examine you, Mr. Mamantov, you are appearing voluntarily at our request?
Mr. Mamantov.
That's correct.
Mr. Jenner.
You understand, do you, that you are entitled to counsel if you wish counsel?
Mr. Mamantov.
No, sir.
Mr. Jenner.
But you don't wish counsel?
Mr. Mamantov.
I don't wish it.
Mr. Jenner.
And you are also entitled to purchase a copy of your transcript of your testimony at whatever the usual rates the reporters charge and you are also entitled to read over your testimony if you wish, and to either inspect or sign it, or you may have the right to waive the signing of your deposition.
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