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Warren Commission Hearings: Vol. IX - Page 166« Previous | Next »

(Testimony of Mrs. Helen Leslie)

Mrs. Leslie.
correct that they was helping her because she received so much from the donations and money, and somebody took advantage of it and they was providing her money and she could not get for herself anything and they was investing it or something--I don't know the situation, but she is now--they asked her--as Russian--to watch over her. I don't know what she does--I never meet with her; I never invited Marina Oswald to my house and I do not intend to. I just don't want to--I don't know, but, you know, I have such a feeling that it is better to--I don't know, maybe I am wrong and have to be more Christian.
Mr. Jenner.
Well, Mrs. Leslie, we appreciate very much your coming in, I know, at an inconvenience to you.
Mrs. Leslie.
But if I can help with something I want to.
Mr. Jenner.
You were helpful to us and we appreciate it very much.
Mrs. Leslie.
Thank you very much.
Mr. Jenner.
Miss Oliver will write this up and if you wish to read it, you have that liberty and that right to do so, and if you would prefer to do that, we will make your transcript available to you to read.
Mrs. Leslie.
Yes; you will mail it to me?
Mr. Jenner.
If you call in here to Mr. Barefoot Sanders, the U.S. attorney's office, he will have it.
Mrs. Leslie.
I have to write his name.
Mr. Jenner.
And he will know when your transcript is ready.
Mrs. Leslie.
He will call me on the telephone?
Mr. Jenner.
You had better call him because there are so many witnesses. Call him sometime next week and then you may come in and read it and sign it.
Mrs. Leslie.
Yes; I will be glad to because everything I told, I told it under oath and it is completely true and I didn't try to hide anything.
Mr. Davis.
That's the name and the phone number.
Mrs. Leslie.
Sir, I will call him and ask him--what I have to ask--is my deposition ready?
Mr. Jenner.
If the writeup of your deposition is ready for you to read?
Mrs. Leslie.
To read--all right; thank you.
Mr. Jenner.
You give him your name and he will tell you.
Mr. Davis.
Let me give you another name to call since Mr. Sanders may be hard to get. You might call Martha Joe Stroud, who is an assistant attorney here and she is actually in charge of those, and she might be the one you could reach and she would be at this same number.
Mrs. Leslie.
All right; I will do it.
Mr. Davis.
I would say about Tuesday or Wednesday of next week. Thank you so much, Mrs. Leslie.
Mrs. Leslie.
Thank you.

George S. De Mohrenschildt

Testimony of George S. De Mohrenschildt

The testimony of George S. De Mohrenschildt was taken at 10 a.m. on April 22, 1964, at 200 Maryland Avenue N.E., Washington, D.C., by Mr. Albert E. Jenner, Jr., assistant counsel of the President's Commission. Dr. Alfred Goldberg, historian, was present.
Mr. Jenner.
Will you rise and be sworn? Do you solemnly swear to tell the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth in the deposition you are about to give?
Mr. DE MOHRENSCHILDT. I do.
Mr. Jenner.
Mr. Reporter, this is Mr. George De Mohrenschildt. Mr. De Mohrenschildt, you and Mrs. De Mohrenschildt have received letters from Mr. Rankin, the general counsel of the Commission, have you not?
Mr. DE MOHRENSCHILDT. We received one.
Mr. Jenner.
One joint letter?
Mr. DE MOHRENSCHILDT. One joint letter.
Mr. Jenner.
With which was enclosed copies of the Senate Joint Resolution 137, which was the legislation authorizing the creation of the Commission to
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