,.

.,
DETAil&
·· A UPI release on January 3, '1969, announced the
of a new National Committee to Investigate Assassinations.
Bernard Fensterwald, 47, of Arlington, Virginia, a board member, the
committee's purpose is "to embarrass or iorce the Government to make
investigations they have been putting off .November 22, 1963. " .
According to Fensterwald, the commi1,t'lf'1J'\lili'·cpncentrate on the assassina- ·
· lions of' President Kennedy, Senator RObEtrt and Dr. Martin Luther
King. In addition to Fensterwald, 'lfere identified as Jim
Garrison, New Orleans District   '<{urner, former FBI L. /
Agent; Fred J. Cook, author; Richard Spragu'e,:,J'(arfsdale, New York, ..
a computer expert; Lloyd Tupling, associated vli.th the Sierra· .Club, ·
Washington, D ... C. ; and Paris Flammonde, a New York writer who is
the ·author of a book on assassinatipns, which is soon to be· released.
. . . . .
• '"..:..{__ "'<ll".,.
· . The asked for a memorandum on Fenst!=rwald,
Sprague, .Tupling and Flammonde •.
- . "'"'-· '
', I . ;, . ,_ --':".!'!" . . .
Bernard.Fensterwald: Fensterw:D:ct_,was born on August 2, 1921, at Nashville,
Tennessee: He received the B.S. degree from Harvard College in 1942 ·
and the LL.B. degree from Harvard Law School in 1949. He received the
M.A ..   1950 from the Sch.ool of Advanced International Studies,
  -·-:-:· · .... V/i··. . ;,·, .; :.. 5
C was the con-
ducted by irt, 1949 and 1959 .. While generally favorable, the names
of Mr. mother and sister appeared on a list of delegates and
members of the Conference for Human Welfare, c'ited by the House
Committee on Un-Ame:dcan Activities, at a meeting held on. April 19-21,
1942, at Nashville, Tennessee. Fensterwald and his mother traveled to the
Soviet Union in June, 1956, for a three-week vacation visit. At that time,
. . Fensterwald was employed as a lawyer by the United Stat.es Department of State.
'< . . . Fensterwaid has. been on·the staffs a of · .·
committees. In 1953 Fensterwald was employed by the Senate Sub-
. on Constitutional Rights (Henning Committee) and was involved in
·'
- 2 -
.j .I
' ' .
a r.equest to the Bureau from this subcommittee for a list,orinstances
wherein we had furnished information to members of Congi'ess'.
• . c-
Henning subsequently advised the Bureau that Fensterwald 's requests t.o
the Bureau had been improper. Over the past'four ye;1rs we have had
considerable contact with Bernard Fensterwald as Chief Counsel of the
United states Senate Committee on· the Judiciary; Subcommittee on Adminis- ·
trative Practice and Procedure (the   In these contacts-·
with Fensterwald it was clearly evident4'1\e•,was .unscrupulous, untrustworthy
# $. ,,_ , .. ,
and anti-FBI. He frequently endeavored to draw the FBI into conflicts
around the country by his of telephone companies and ·
. ...,_. .._ ,... .
. other sources who might possibly have infon:natiQ.)l of wiretaps and other
technical surveillances by the FBI. · In January, 1966, in connection. with
Fensterwald's hearings in San Francisco he indicated that ex-Agent William
Turner would be one of the witnesses he intended to call in connection with
the extent of FBI wiretapping. Mr. DeLoach briefed Fensterwald and
Senator Long who was pre'sent at the time of the. discussion with Fensterwald

as.to Turner's unsavory Backgrotnrl. Fensterwald indicated he would take
a second look at Turner in .the information furnished by Mr. DeLoach.
. . ..... _ -. -- - - ·- -
(Turner is· reportedly another l'lo;:tr.clmember of the assassination committee)
. . """'··"';'' ..
. .
"The Nation" magazine in December, 1965, carried an article
by Fred J. Cook dealing with wiretapping by Government agencies, including
the FBI. It was obvious Cook, a longtime FBI critic, had obtained the
article ·from Fensterwald whom he quoted several times.
Typical ol'm:ahy; bf'•Fensterwald's utterances in connection with his assignment
. •$<.,, •
as Chief Couils.el·of Seltator Long's committee was the·statement, in "The
Nation" "The thing that has impressed me most is the ease
....__)·   :') .
with which Feder.ai agents can lie UI).der oath. "
... . .
. Mr. DeLoach maintained close personal liaison with Senator
Long concerning the work of _the FBI as it might pertain to inquiries conducted
• by his committee. On occasions letters directed to the FBI requesting certain
# }' lnformation were handled orally by Mr. DeLoach with Senato·r Long who ·
that Fensterwald hadprE!pared_thel!"tters_. One ::;uch instance:'cwas · .
1967, in connection with FBI contacts with credit unions. On
tha'f>o.ccasion, Senator Long stated we should ignore the letter and he would
.   Fensterwald to "keep hands off" the FBI. On the .same ocaasion
. """" . . . .
- 3
DETAILS - CO-NTINUED OVER
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REC «
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. r / .. ;, ·- .:, G<.--::·-:;RNMENT . , _;, j/
[ ·; ;:; · Memorandum

L· :: ·:. I ' • !J{
t . ,, _., " v· .. { ..,..,..{) .
L-· Mr. Belmont({/ ··. DATE: 12/17/65 f'"''--'·"""/2'·--· ...
l:,,:,-. ··!-'Ol -- .:,._-:
. - - -.:._. 4
t:"· c FROM .;; .. · C. D.· ... .· ''
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t. ·r··· 13' ( <-;_ - od -
. ._. -· 14 . • / · · a ·
• c • . \;·· '/:{7
;;; t··, -I'FRED P. GRAHAM ·;;--.:2o ' '/PA1j
i,=: i ::16 ·cf'NEW YORK TIMES" , ::: ,.- (
1
!
"'. !-" WIRETAPPlliG

=----,
tf ): f: . At p.m. today Fred who

.th .. ·e.·
t·r2l ".\"1 --
5 · 22 Department for the ''New York Times," telephoned and talked to Wick. He \
f[;:;." ;23 said he is planiling an article mfWiretapping for' the "Times." In
;24 with the Kansas City hearings of the Lorig Committee, he would like to know :Q·1· :_.
whether the Attorney General had approved of the FBrs coverage there and " '·,
whether the devices were microphones or wire taps. Graham also asked .
£_1;; whether the FBI condoned the actions of Las Vegas Agents in impersonating \ ·,', .
•c:, "'"'
2 9
telephone men when entering an office to install a wire tap in the telephone .
1
,. _ box. stated he thought this was a violation of law.
  ti J2- ACTION TAKEN: Wick told Graham that the FBI had no comment to make ; :: :
t' J F,. j 2 <- . . on the matter, that he is asking questions concerning a :,1 =::
N? ki: 3 4 ··,:pending matter, and that the FBI had no comment to make. Graham asked .:

2 5
.a_,rrain if the Attorney General approved all wire taps whether in internal :
1
cases or in criminal cases, and Wick told him he should look in the testimony ·
I t):1' iJ 18 · by Mr. Hoover before the Appropriations Subcommittee for answers to \ ' ·
9 questions. such as this. {\ :;) -"1 •
"'-'· -:_ . .. \ 0 ..:; -
REC.ENT DEVELOPMENT: At 6:45p.m. today Jack Rosenthal in the
l   g I ment phoned Wick stating Graham had been ;..
, .;or·
4 4
pr_ essing him for info:r;mation on the same matter and is planning an "expose" z S§
; 1 !• \

   
.-;; -h' l., _. which will not be unfavorable. Rosenthal said there is no question but· what
·.;' a . .- the Graham article in the "Times" will be highly critical of the FBI and the
Justice D:partment. Rosenthal said from with_ Graham, whom he
;c- :::t, charactenzed as a "skunk," he recogmzed the obvwus tache of Graham's
:.;! Sl , a wedge between the FBf and_the Department of Justice or -"- ...
::_: ,t.g
1
. ce .. · · - _. .rv c · !_ 0 /.) ·. 0 c-.7- d.9-., ·"<
• ·\fP .. '-l.•Jol. REC.,51 7 7
  Mr. Gal_e. J :_. f Contrnued on next page •• .-..
f'' ___ _./ 5 DEG291965 ·
• o, • IJ T DIRECV:,R I :,;,.;;;: /- /


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·._ .. ._: ·.
·-
..

DeLoach td':Belmont memo 12/17/65
RE: FRE:Q;p. GRAHAM ·
"NE\v'YORK TIMES"
WIRETAPPING
' , • ' I
, ...
'.)
./P.
L· •"
1
.
1
Mr. Rosenthal said it is very interesting to knm'Z that
; Fensterwald, who is Long's Chief Counsel, and Fred Graham are boyhood
friends from Tennessee and are very friendly now. Obviously, Graham
is getting all his information from Fensterwald, who has been pushing
Senator Long on this matter.
ACTION:
For infor.mation.
·ADDENDUM:
? .
CDD:mel 12-18-65
..
:.:::..:. -·
-;. ... -
;;l:x-:· .

Insofar as the newspaper inquiries are concerned, we will
continue to "no comment" any inquiries received concerning the above mentioned
matter. Obviously the "heat" on this matter is building up again at.the present
time because of Graham and his known enmity towards the FBI. It is not
believed that it is necessary to fly to Missouri and face Long at this time. We
know that the Department is taking. positive steps to kill off the law suit against .
our personnel in Las Vegas, Nevada, and it is felt that if the Department is .
successful in this regard there will be less "heat" insofar as Senato:r: Long's
Committee is concerned. A summary memorandum will be submitted· to the .
I
Director no later than Tuesday, 12-21-65 regarding the exact status of the
situation with Senator Long at the present time and recommendations for· ·
handling this matter with him immediately following the first of the year when
he returns to Washington. , diU- '
./
,4 ,/!7 c
There is attached a copy of the 12-17-65 article which appeared
on page 79 of the "New York Times." ·
if·\"··


-2-
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n oi}TC\TlTfrY w" EIG!ftD" first[ company early in =
f_:: -i _ .... 1 nzor ltD cropped up in the s(!D.-
1
agents couhi monitor the plaln-
t · 1·· JO\N;.1r-B--I ator Long seemed reluctant   from the
r:: i L/ff.:... .: .. .'--:. I . 0
·.1 !.. •
1
ked several witnes:;s i! they lin the Desert Inn'
t.: ..... ! .. ·l Las Vegas Case St died byt·new about F.B.I. acmritles. He! Sands,. Rn-:Iera.
ld not call the agents to tes.: Hotels.. •. · · !
J[r.': .:·:.:. Senato( Long,of Missouri t1Iy. ·· f--· · -·-·- -- -·----·-
·· · · · · · . . "Vi''e've had our men locking•

l_:"t-:· - · · . . nto F.B.I. wiretapping of gam-\

_ By FRED P. GRAHA.l[ I ling out
':: J

SP'Ktd to ntr -;-r., .... York Tlm.t"s P.n<ttor Long ,<>aid today in a
.... ...,••. t.o;...J. . WASHINGTON, Dec. 16- interview · from·
:; - ' ,
1
• wa.:s constdenn;; turning his we ne-ed !or full hcanngs, but,
1
·· . .t •": 2 Senator Edward. V. Long of' pringfie-ld, Ill. :
:._.!_:··.;

:n-ursd.ay that ''"\Ve have all the lnf_onnation,
:·-·:; 2 -tapping , Investigation I haven't had a chance to go•
--;:.:·"·.·:: f
2
• g-airu"t the Federal of ?ver_it in detail :md to <;Iiscuss;
t: :. . , by' the .!fame commi3Slon Thurs- 1t With my staff, ' he said... :
. :'. ··:: 2 5ctay. · The. wiretapping by the Fed-
_;:{fr: .. :Mr. Long, &. Democrat, said eral agents in Las Vegas has.
_'.::·- .r.:::::r; 2 f)he would . decide early next come to public attention in a
.. :j·.i 2 :tm'onth whether to hold public[serie.s of legal moves since ft
r: ,1· hearings .concerning he accidentally discovered in
C::7;-.: 2,B;called wholesale 'A'iretzpping by April. 1963. · · ·
z-gthe F.B.L in I..a..3 Vegas, Nev.} Last Friday the F.BJ. agent.
, that hi3 investigators had been m charg-e Of t.he Las Vegas divi-
.... ; Ointanned about If ;;a, it would sian, Dean W. Eston. and three
of his special agents were

· investigation that has al- named in a :s million invasion-
·: ::,::· } fready shaken the Internal Rev- of-privacy damage suit tiled by
1':"· . J Service with testimony two hotel executives in :I..a.s
f about viola.tion3 of taxpayers' Vegas.
'". 3 4privacy ln. several cities. One suit filed by Edward
r-:; ., C:: Almost a.ll 9! the -violations Levinson. part owner of the
c-onnected with the Gov- Fremont Hotel. in Las Vegas.
t=":: 3 5ernment's organized crime driYe who once was a. business asso-

1
-,against suspected racketeers. cia.re o! Robert G. Seer-e-
. t · It the hearing ·involving tar:t to the Senate Democratic
fi:
1
1 gthe Revenue Service t..hat turned majority. He :rued · the four
·:.
1
testimony about illegal eaves- agents, the Central Telephone
I:;:.-:- :..1<1ropping by the Federal Bureau Company and sb: of its em-
; · r!.i?t Investiga..tion in Las Vegas, ployees tor conspiring to place
f ..., and Kansas City. \\.'irct.ap devices in his qua.xters
":'-:; l' 1 Until Senator Long had in the hoteL
; :·-- inot .said publicly that he \Vas A similar sutt was brought
:-: jconsiderlng up these by his B.SSistant. Johnny Grandy
Jead5 with full hearing- mto the The suits that tlu
p-edera1' · -:z's methods. edcral bureau 1r<ta 7ea:Scd 2!
:;r. S.   special lines from t.b..:.._!::lephom
!: .. .
6
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-
SENT DIRECTORJ_
/:<-j?/-L:7
... -... :·
Tolson
DeLoach
Mohr ____ _
Casper -----
Callahan ----
Conrad -----
Felt

Gale
Rosen
Sullivan
:....:·.
·-.-
.
Trotter
Wick------
Tele. Room __ _
Holmes
Gandy
·:.:·
....
Thu Wa.shlnqton Post' and. ____ _
"""'.J"
Times Herald . .
The Wa•binqton Daily News __ _
The Eveninq Stai --------
New York Herald Tribune ----
·York J ournal-Amedcan ---
Ne- York Daily New's ------
Ne"" York Post ------;c:---
The New York T-lroes _......,/:....__·· __
Balticar& Sun-------
The Work.er ----'--------
The New ------::;C""',.-

Wall Strae-t Jo4mal --""-'=--
The National dbse:rrer ---,---
people'" .s W add ------1}-[,· :;0-' ,..::··
Date •
DEC 1.8 l9o5
..
t·::. 'i 9 ..-.
o DEC XO 1%5 - (::/ [;" r.".- j- I I 'I :
r;;-:·: . L ..:.... I ENCLOSURE/ v- ,-, - / . H"
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14
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The following article appeared in the December 17 1965 ·
) '
edition "New York Times" on page 79 of the late. city edition. .
1f· ;NEIGHED ON FBI WJRE TAPS
LAS VEGAS CASE STUDIED BY SENATOR
LONG OF MISSOURI
BY Fred P. Graham
Special to the New York Times
Washington, D. C., 12/16/65
' .
Senator Edward V. Long of Missquri said today that he was
considering turnilg his wire tap investigation against the Federal Bureau of
Investigation. ·
.. -:-

:::;;.-.. :-·

:S-.


.•
Mr. Long, a Democrat, said he would decide early next month
v,:hether to hold public hearings concerning what he called wholesale wire
tapping by the FBI in Las Vegas, Nevada, that his investigators had been
informed about. If so, it would be a new turn in the five-month old investi'gation
3 1
that has already shaken the Internal Revenue Service with testimony about
12. violations of taxpayers' privacy in several cities.
' 1 •
.
·::5
36

., 18
Almost all of the violations were conilected with the. Government's
organized crime drive against suspected racketeers.
It was the hearing involving the Revenue Service that turned up
testimony about illegal eaves-dropping by .the Federal Bureau of Investigation
in Las Vegas, Miami and Kansas City.

,•,
.;t
)9

a
4i

' "
:,
5
46
' 1.,
' : .J3
IL . Until today Senator Long had not said publicly that he was consider-''
U up these leads • T-NC FtPL/'f.ifL ... .
When evidence of wire tapping by the Federal Bureau's Agents.
first cropped up in the hearings,Senator Long seemed reluctant to discuss theni.
But in hearings in Kansas City last October he asked several witnesses if they
knew about FBI activities. He did not call the Agents to ieS::ify. 49
·50
Sl
52
.. "We've had our men looking into FBI wire tapping of gambling
JJ
out n Senator Long said today in a telephone inter;:iew [.'T::.·
from IllmoiS._ .. . . /.: . . , . ·.
' 52
59
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32
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: '-13
. 49
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52

·.·
' \
WE'LL CONSULT STAFF •. ·
..

§/· "We have allfue we need for full I ·
hah ver:'dt chance tO.. go over it in detail to discuss it with my staff, " .·.
esa1. _..., ·· ,., ...
. .
The wire tapping by Federal Agents in Las Vegas has come to
public attention in a series of legal moves since it was accidently discovered
in April, 1963. 1
'
· Last Friday the FBI Agent in Charge of the Las Vegas Division,
Dean W. Eslon and three of his Special Agents were named in a .$6 million
invasion- Of-   .. suit filed by two executivESin Las Vegas.
One suit was filed by Everett Levinson, part owner of the Fremont Hotel in
Las Vegas who once was a business associate of Robert G. Baker, secretary
to the Senate Democratic Majority. He sued the four Agents, the Central
Telephone Company and six of its employees for conspiracy to place wire tap
devices in his quarters in the hotel.
A similiar suit was brought by his assistant Johnny Grandy.

The suits charged that the Federal Bureau had leased 25 special
lines from the telephone company early in f961 so that Agents could monitor .
the plaintiffs' conversations from the FBrs office. According to the suit,
similiar taps were placed in the Desert. Inn and the Sands,Stardust and the
Riviera Hotels.

 

-
. . :
- 2 -
. ..
: ·· ..
.: .. . .
. . ..
I·.··
...-"": ..
',
....
Tolson --c----
___ _
' ':
,. '
Mohr------
Bishop _____ _
Casper _____ _
Callahan----
/ Conrad ..,----;::;::c
· : -=--==-.,""- .
.· Sullivan tr."
.s;: · Tavel-----
(_
' > I .
1
, -· tJ ·, .;;: :' / £.... Trotter------
·.•p,:' C!;·.-·(;.,11/I:C(_ ./.v d ·· · · Tele.Room __ _
• ' f) S " .. ':-:)A-'.' . /ft. '-
commiUee {o;-:ned her.:: fo / ;{31 L. v . .-\
assas;inallcl>;," and hood•:l b,· [;o;,-..>ro:t'fcn.;ter- ·,\ _,._ . 1-14- v_ "'. -.. '
  Jr •• ror:ner c•mn.>ot to t!:"CS""''<'Judii'U,'.f _ v- "' -
    on s
1
a!d . 8. \.
that a mon phckgl';lpi;ed:., Dallas an hour a C>r it -;:.
; Pre;ident Johr. F. Kennerly's nlUrdcr may l:e the [ j.# . ('(/. \. .... ,_:...__· ...... ·.
' veaL kilter of Dr. 3brtin Luther Kin::::. Ile said th"! ;l"<f_ , '
i photo m.Jt-ched the of the m3n '>'.'h•1
i ·il!ed Dr. KU:g. The FBI had no ccmmcnl w O '
. (..) ·I
'· .1\ "'--- ·· ---- -- : .• · - -- M4 a ·:. ::)
. hv7. ®"
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I

... ---
NOT RECORDED
46
MAR 20 1869

-
;_;,.-WL .
§
The Washington Post
Times Herald ---------,:;--<y
The Washingto_n Daily News A-.-
The Evening Star !)__
The SuD.day ,st.w; (Washington) __ ·_
Daily News {New Yorld -----
Sunday Newe (New York)----
New York P.ost
The New York
The Sun (Baltimore) -'------
The Daily Wor:l.d __ ..o.._c_ ___ __
The New Leader----------
The Wall Street Journal------
The National Observer------
World-------------
Examiner (Washington) --------
Jl ( 7 . ::;>-'
Dai.e ----'!.!...---.,t, '----
'
I
~ · ·  
46 MAR 27 1969
•.. - > •
-
Do:te:
Edition:
Author:
Editor:
3/18/69
F. orne
Character:
or
Claa:d!leation:
SubmitUnq Offic'lt: T C 8
'! • :
:/
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"'""'!, :.6.1 ... ;.......:-· ....-.
Q-2n (ti,..v. 7-27-.>7}
!..--
\
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r
NbT RECORDa>
!hAR 2'4 1869
FQR MR .•.
-
.)\' ASHINGTON CAPITAL NEWS VIC I::
  '· ..
' ·. . ...

·- ...... ·'
.•
\
C ' ii-:.
a.lor.cn --:±-
Conrad ;::.·
Fe 1 t -:
. l
Gale .\/
Rosen · /
Sullivan _·(;:·
T ave 1 ___ _
Trotter-----
Tele. Room __
Holmes ----..c
Gnnrlv.
/:
--.
,_
·'
-
. t5:.:. ) - .
":--r. ..... 4: ..
p··::jc il 5 .
.. .... .;t.. 5 4
.
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.. ,
,, uNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE
FEDERAL BUREAU OF INVESTIGATION
Washington, D.C. 20535
i ll
  2·· . ., ...... -· ... .

...
November 13, 1973
:;i" 1 4
. -· 'f " 1 5 .
 

:·:f..;_"F -
CONFERENCE AT GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY
WASHINGTON, D.C., NOVEMBER 23-24, 1973
SPONSORED BY THE COMMITTEE TO INVESTIGATE ASSASSINATIONS
-v_". 20 .
•. , J: 21
. l,vilH On November 12, 1973 a representative of another
 
&.
•::-.. ____ -
·_;;:;..-'
"'"' -·--- iW-'"·
· ;:_.r,::Z.j:!S- · gover=ent agency which conducts security type investigations
made available a program schedule for a two day conference at
3'
1
2' .: .. Georgetown University, Washington, D.C. during the period of

;, · N-ovember 23-24, 1973. The schedule reflects that the conference
. }:iJO ·.. ·is being sponsored by the Committee to Investigate Assassi_nations,
. : §fj,
1
· 1520 16th Street, Northwest, Washington, D.C.. A copy of the ·
- program schedule is attached.
.... -•.;).,
5:13 2'
?-5 3 4 TillS OOCUl1ENT CONTAINS NEITHER RECOMt1ENDATIONS NOR .
. -s; tftlS CONCLUSIONS OF 1BE FBI. IT IS 1BE PROPERTY OF THE ------
_:. · · FBI .AND IS LOANED TO YOUR AGENCY; IT AND ITS .CONTENTS
'.:
3
g , c ARE NOT TO BE DISTRIBUTED OUTSIDE YOUR AGENCY.
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Office Me1J7.;()Tandttm

UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT


fF:;/b
' Mr. Tolson
nArE, May 20, 1957 ?:=•· I
. .f:'.
·t""a--
-
> ;o·. ll Pl<OM
l\ 12 ..
L. "B· Nichols
i;- a
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:  
. / :
.·. fi• lJ' . SU11JECI:
' .. i .. 14
PIERRE LAFITTE v· .
I •• •• J 5'.
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·.,.;;._.,..,
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19
• 20
21
. 22
.• :.· 2 3
:{ .24
2 5
2 6
Trottl!r _
]) I) •
,Qn May 14,   caileci.. He is the ii;tdividual I  
ta_lked to a from the Senate Committe_e on Constitutional Gondy
Rights for a list of all mstances where we had furrushed information or had not
furnished information to Members of Congress. On that occasion I also talked
to Tom Hennings who, in Fensterwald' s presence, stated the request was
improper. He apologized and stated his office was to work in the closest of
harmony with the Bureau and he was very profuse in expressions ·of personal
friendship. Since that time, Fensterwald has gone out of his way to trj to b€
helpful. · · ·

2 8 When he called on the 14th, Fensterwald stated the Senator had
been asked to introduce legislation to block the deportation of Pierre LaFitte.
" The Senator wanted Fensterwald to check with us b€fore giving it consideration.
;.,·:,; I told Fensterwald that this, ·of course, was a matter for Immigration Service
I and on a purely personal and :oasis _the shoul_d b€ .;
t;,; 4 cautious before he got out on a hmb; that if he mqmred into LaFitte's background;
5 ne would find an extensive record; and that under no circumstances would the
gp6 Bureau support LaFitte. I told him that officially, of course, we could not take
·:" a position but that, personally, we would hate to see some friend embarrassed
and he should be very cautious. Fensterwald stated that was ensugh for him.
9
·o
cc- Mr.
BOardmaiJ. :.<\
Rosen
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... IDHIQ ..
UNITED STATES D·UVERN/v!ENT
. Memorandum
"'': .. :,- 1 4
•··::• 0
  t:<: 'SUBJECT: CONHITTEE FOR PUBLIC JUSTICE

.1
l
1
.·,.-..._
Hr. Felt
Hr. Rosen
Mr. Bates
DATE: November 1, l97l
1·-
1 -
1 -
1.-
Mr. Shrader
Hr. Bolz
Hr. Be.zdek
Mr. Bishop
(Hanning)
Sny:a.no
Tl'lc. Ruom __
Ho1""!''' -===
t:•ndy _
t;-, . • .c;., • 8
telephoned shortly this afte=oon
. .r·"· ..

; concerning his attendance the Conference on the FBI,
1-
     
tic'p"1":!4.. jprese7tation on Friday, WhJ..ch lasted until p.m.,
,.,.. ' slillply outrageous. It consJ..sted of the presentatJ..on of
papers whose authors had a long history of _writing bitter
_ denunciations of the FBI and the Director. He said he was
:.::·

convinced that even Burke 11arshall was embarrassed and b., (/
-· •"" considerably concerned that t.l-,e conference would lack , 1
::;·. r,;;.
29
objectivity and be only a "hatchet jobn on the FBI. He said \)
f3
30
that the presentations on that day were a complete discredit
t:'\j; to the conference. ( , ,
.
. J He said that most of the papers presented on Sat=day
land inuch of the discussion were in a much more conservative vein
F: and even various professors with more liberal tendencies raised
f t> !!:;:;& questions which appeared to attempt to reach the purported
! r:.:;; ··... purpose of the canference,_,:,i.e., to understand the struct=e
. I fi ,·
9
of the FBI. and its role in •. I./ !' l
···. _, 'l

. REC 7, ? " - // 9,... /- fJ v
__ __ 2
3
1
at _a
1
-:- intelligence data. Discussions brought comments from left-
i
.... ,
44
wing attorneys and professors indicating that it was ·.
; li::O:.t
5
for the FBI to look into the activities of the John B1 rch Society- :·.
''' ' 'i"; and KKK activities but that inquiries into the activ-i H ..;.;.;;··
!•(!
46
groups, even if violent, were purely political
;, i; 1; and     t   vgdf'311 . i.(
·
49
statements made was to the effect that" if fault
., : found,. such fault lies with the CongresseS', Attorneys
t:·J52 r and PresJ..dents during the past 30 years, all of whom
J what was desired of the FBI in the
, >·· field., 11'i'r,.,'.•·,..,··•or; I
.c': -;-- r--- l(,rEnclosure · • o n (CJ 1
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f;': <; {<·0<:'·" • · ' .'
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coNTINUED
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1:
Ne..'llorandum to Hr. Bates
( '
?' ::
RE: COI·l<HTTEE FOR PUBLIC JUSTICE


5:'!:!. •.

1
;}.- . nUr'ipg discussions of papers submitteG, com.TTients ·
were made that the FBI has·· years ove...,...-:-r1_nn.:::. .;   as to
the threat of corrununis..."a in this country   t."la t
the expulsion of 150 Russian spies .from England appears to
jhim to indicate a continued threat of
  Special Agent William W ..
Turner repeated his complaints against FBI and
former Agent Robert Wall explained he left FBI feeling
he could see no direction and purpose for him in the security
investigations assigned to him.
- 2 -
)?/
FrankrJ·.· Donner,
the

'=t_ . . \_

• !
- io'
, ... • .
Memorandum to Mr. Bates
.RE: FOR PUBLIC JUSTICE


. . .
;;-p·
.•
.•
received a call from
Hundley, _ _ . of the Crime Section,


.. the Department of Justice {who is no friend of the FBI)
and Hundley was furious and indicated he was considering
suing the "Washington Post" for libel in view of the
article (attached) appearing in the 10/31/71, issue of the
"Washington Post.a This attributed to Hundley a statement that he
bemieved the FBI was lax in investigating organized cr£me
essmen had connections.with the mafia.
actually Hundley did not make this statement;
was e Bernard Fensterwald, former counsel
to the Administrative Practices Subcommittee of the Senate ·····
Judiciary Committee, along with other statements critical of
the Director and the FBI claiming that he was told such
statements by former Senator Kefauver {deceased) ··
This is for information.
J 13

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1 Mr: FeJ
1 - 11r: Ros
1 - Mr. Bat
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1 -.Mr. Bo£
.1 -: ·Mr. Bez1
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5P'e'C!.a.l to The Po.H • • , .. ·,
Pr.IXCETOX, :-i.J .• Del" 30' ...
- The of i
the two-day Conference on the·
/FBI c::lllcd 0:1. Con;;ress today
for a .. thorou;!h rcYicw" of U1c
I
'IFIH "neither to vindicate nor!
condemn · thC/ bureau" but.
lo im nJvc il." ·
1
Burk · ·. !arshall, iormer.a.s-.1
sista attorney general dur-
1
in{; the Kcnnecfy administra-
tion, Norm;"triDorscn. a profes-
sor of la}V" at. !'\ew rru:
Ycrsity, and W. Dua,... ck-
ard, chainnnn of rinccton
trnh·crsitr's polilics dcp3:rt-
1
,. J
ffient.; suid ihal''for 50 years .a ........ -
pa..v:el'ful federal agency h.J:s
not had the thorou;::h review
that we bclic\'e frcct!om andr
;;ood govemmcnt. require in a I
democracy." ·
The conference, which
ended this afternoon, made a
start toward ;;:uch an inquiry, I
the co-chairmen but was I
·1 hampered "for lack of public
ur:;e our
:legislative represcnt:J.tivcs to
consider a national commis-
-sion of inqujry that would an-
s-wer many of the questions
raised here," tile)· s.a.id ..
The co-ch;.irmen sug.:;estcd
that the Senate, having: power I
o! approva.I over the next
of the FBI •. might dol
.'the Job. . . .
; One of the con{ercn ' ar-
1
ticipant.s .had anot view,
howcter. • .·' •
_wald, former c nsel to the/
Adminlstratii'e Practices Sub-!
committee of the Senate Judi-;
ciary Committee, said he· did i
not think· Congress .. is cvcrJ
;;;oing to J. Edg-a1
Hoover ut the FBL Hoo .. ·ei"''s
lgot a dossier on eYeryonc
and. theY k:rfow 1;. _ ..
£.._._
-----· -
/ , 1Yillin.rn., ·chic( ,of

Depa1-:tmcntls or-
ganized crime divi::;ion from
195C to 19G6, said he believed
hue of lhe reasons the- FDI
been lax in invcstigatin;
organized crime W<lS .th<;t
many conr;rcssmcn had
conneclions with the Mafia
and tllat. conversely, conzress-
mcn 1viil be loath to im'C'Sti·
gale 1.he burr-au they
:he . }"]JI
rJ·•?.Jr. Hoover is the complC':c ..
! HunctJc::;: __ .sq.d.
''I1c-ai\1.:an picked areas
where he had U1e most popu.
lar and poEtical supporl ·rn
some political prosecutions' I
I was involnd with, the bureau
I wns Yen:. very :
!I I The discussion o! the F?;·.s
investitiaUon o[
· crime stemmed m a po.pcr
to JC conference .
by Fred , Cook, author of r· ..
r'Thc F and Uiganized /
Cook said the FBI be-
Came interested in the :'liana .
only after Robert Kennedy be-
came ;lttontc:,· general and
even then was not :tlways co-
opcrati...-e. .
jA 'discussion of tile_ FB_I's
pcr!ormancc in lm·esti.;ating
· ch.-il rights discrimina-
tion cases Wa!t led by
oar former :lttor- 1 ..- ·.•
n general in the ci"Fil rights
division. Do ... r s<1id thJ.t before
-l9G-l '\>:e fcund that the bu-
reau didn't know the first
thing ';:ut its job·• o.E invcsti-
gatin; discrimination cases.. _
But after CfA
Allen Dulles spent l\\'C! . d.1:;s
im·esti;.J.tin:; an
violent sitll:ltion in
, in 1964 "the really
• "' f
  he sa.I . . .·,
·,
'
Tolson ___ _
. F.c.lt
·Rosen-----
-Mohr ____ _
Bishop ___ _
cr, E.S.
·callahan
Casper __ :;-=·=-'-"""
7
' _
Conrad .r. --
Dalbey--;-;-=:--
Clc·:eland __ .
Ponder ____ _
Bates-----
Tavel ____ _
Walters ____ _
Soyars ----c-
Tclc. Room __ ·_
Holmes ___ _
Gandy ___ _
! J    
1
wiretaps and
i cicclronic surYciliancc in g:J.in-
ing inioi"mation about the Ku
.Klux Klan and · di(icrCd ·
; sharply with opinions ·cx-
1
1 earlier in the confer-
ence that the USC' of informers
  the spccler of a
... """""---""
The Post n, -
Times Herald
The Washinston Daily News--..:..__
The Even-ing Star (Washington) __
Tne &,lnday Star (Washington) __
Daily 't-!ews. York} -----
Sundcty News (('\cw York) ----
New York Post---------,
The New York T!mes ------
The Dally Wodd _______ _
The New Leader--------
The Wall Street Joumal -----
The Nationl:!l Observer------
People' a World---------
OCT 3 11971

DUPE··
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F: · "-<!9 May23, 1958 .. _.l
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. Mr.  
jj.,.,-.; ··<· 11 . I Tek

tr MR. TOLSON:=
1
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_
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RE:_H __ E __ NmN.. GS' .. ON I/ - --. . .
  l 5 - v
[;,·,:(Ji:i 6 /. .. _!
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21 I likewise told him been to some extent the truthfulness of

set forth-in the "New Post._" I told :him pr?pos_ed to d? in_:;.. .. ·.;
(.:/:, i
2 4
some of the to bnef on our policy_ m :: ;·=;

2 5
and to inform them that the S. , 1 could not testify as to the des1rab1lity or
I
-I j;.c :?6 undesirability of wire tap legislation. He agreed with our plans in this regard ·-
,1 27 and thought that it should be done. He did not feel that what Hennings proposed _ c
· to do'is in accordance with the philosophy of Southern Senators such as Johnston and ":-'-'
ErVin .. Likewise, he that certainly Senator Hruska and Se .. t1ator Watkins
not be m favor., ''r-··   - o--
1
'· .;c;, · / , yr./ . "'-.. ·
'!': p,.':·: ·.· · Is;bsequently discussed this matter in some detail with . :. ·-
.?l.

I told him that calling the Director would serve no purpose and t.'lat as he .-
s kri.ew;-the Director could take no position ·an legislation; that whatever the will of t
3 we_ would,. of course, abide by ! told ?ur p?sition -::
) fi\
1
, 1s.m connection W1th W1re tappmg. Senator Hruska mdicated his agitation Wlth the
! -,;:1 whole He stated that _Henn_IDgs is running with_ and_ it is dif;tkult
. ·· ]";:: t to know JUSt exactly what he 1s domg. He stated that if Henrungs mV1ted the Dlrectol'---'
. 1_ t to appear be_fore Diz:ector can simply_ tell Hennings that_he d_oes
J;=\'42 not accept his mTitation. I told h1m this nnght be well, but if a subpoena was 1ssued;;'.
for the Director, it would be a different matter. Hruska stated that if a subpoena. was
:,, l{S 4 4 issued he would personally vote against it and he feels other::; would too. He stated that
· f; . ."· \'.t'::.? ilbefore a. s';lbpoena was issued, entire v:ote on it, to .
-;:   the unpredictable nature of Hennmgs, there lS always a possibility that he nnght 1ssue
  a subpoena without consulting other members of the Subcommittee. He indicated his
•j:.J." ...
);,
4
9 disgust with Hennings, stating that there are other important matters he should be
5- devoting his.time to, but that he has found it necessary two days this week to ride herd
S l on Her_uUngs-:- Hruska was very cordial and promised to do cap for_ the .
. ,;l "c3 52 - . "A I - : . ' ';/ - /'
=, .· . .. ,._ - /_ .. , r
  Endosure j

ilir,7 (5) . jf·'> / dr2<.-cjc'r. t:-r,.%'
1
CONTINUE£__ / ''f -:'.IJ
• ·>:: S? . it v (j - --·- t, / cY
JUN-16 1958 -- ?- //- ___ ·-
·(

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·: ·{'f'9 · He told me that he had been in touch with Wilkey of the Department to
· if he wanted to testify. Wilkey told him that he did not know until he could review
( testimony. Hruska had the testimony on his desk and stated he was going to send
:. ':' l t to Wilkey. He stated that, of crurse, if anybody te;stified, it should be someone
:_ .'- rom the Department if they desired to do so. Senator Hruska promised to keep me
· ·-'·< if there is any unusual occurrences. He told me that out of three individuals
: <:· &rho have testified thus far, tvro had been entirely against wire tapping.
. t ·_·:,_..ti·f',.th..-/ 'ty taJkedt --.:z__ ......_ .
·· · ·.: •; '- ;- ._ ·J . s on IS ou o e Cl . I · o Hugh...Ffu.zel, Tom. Connor
. ·. {! l hd Connor is a very intelligent individual with the textile industry
·•· :. ,._,__. ; 'is -orfliian 'to Johnston's Office to aid in his Public Relations work. Chadwick is his
: . ..
2
_press relations man. The latter two prepared all of Johnston's speeches. All three -
. ',··: 2 jVere incensed over Hennings' activities and indicated their complete disgust for him.
·,,. pointed out that Hennings is getting out of his field; that if there is any question
:: · -;ll:oncerning the Bureau's position in wire tapping, it should properly come mider the
Security Subcommittee and not the Hennings' Subcommittee. They promised to
;:: brief Senator Johnston completely on this matter and they strongly feel that he will
f-: ot condone Hennings' activities. They likewise expressed the opinion that neither would
enator Ervin of North Carolina. · ·
. .
;,, 'l
:.>; J 2· I likewise furnished Jay Sourwine with a copy of the "New York Post"
:: j article and he indicated it was his intention to show it to SenatC:ir->Eastland who is
_;,_ J {;hair man of the Full Judiciary Committee. . .
1
• --- . .• --- ·- ... • /J ·.
'.·: 3 5 . • . 1. I •• ----·· ·---.
-. 1 , . 1 • -- , r • ., :
Stanl.ey"-'I'racy has talked to SenatoHw'atkins. He is entirely in agreement
· 3:1 §Vith us. He has not been attending the Subcommittee meetings due to the pressure of
· <)lther business, but will go to Hennings and interest himself in the matter. He also .
·.   to see Johnston and Erv.in. He will ask Hennings what kind of monkey business he i
to. _:; .... _ .
. : :" . J I also have plans for
4-4 _e---
,·, ·1 The people in Olin Johnston's Office were of the opinion, after
. 'i'eading the York Post" article, that Hennings may be sounding off and that his plan:
: -1 ;j:o subpoena the Director will never materialize .
. • 49 .
·. 0 · I was Se:'-ator Bridges and others ?'at Hennings has deteriorated
. ·1 reatly and apparently 1s mtoXIcated a good part of the time. , . ; __ ..
. 1 ,J .. . --
.... _ . t .ti· rt· s a background memo   _ Hennings'
s;Admm1s ra ve ss1 .
I shall continue to keep in very close touch with this matter.
/ Respectfully,

.. .

;_ • .. •• ··:-- •
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00 NOT WRI T!: I N SP"ACES BELOW.
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REC- 56
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WFO 140-17067' ..
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·:.
REFERENCES
· ...
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1"1
months ago.
He said that they also-knew each other socially
·4 9 · and that he has been acquainted with Mrs. SLAY1lA1i almost
. ·'SO as long as he has with the employee. He commented that the
. 'i l employee and Mrs. SLAY1!AN adopted a child rever:Il years ago.
·o2
' He stated that he has absolutely no question in his mind
3.c regarding the reputation,·or loyalty.of the
employee or Mrs. SLAY1fAN.·· .He stated 'that their .associates · ../•.: .. '."::·_:._. , ..
    :, --
,:::/;_; ·" . 24
..
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• - r :- V - ,·• < ,'•o',,'-,,"';• • •
·_·-__ J:i'S:v"e· him as being a desirable type. He said that
SLAY1IA..11 is ·not"_i.jo-iiler-·type-·and -that he lmows-o:f -:no --orgam:.::::;;. ·
.. ·•
--·.:.
zational activities on his part. He stated that the·-:.:.
employee vas p!"eviously married but that he is not actluainted .
.. _1 his   >   .":
-: · · :-; ·.· ... - · •. ::} -1.--.· . :··;- . · _-. ., : t· . ";· -=·:·-. ....    
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REPRODUCED AT T,HE NATIONAL ARCHIVES
' ... · ... -· ·:.: , __, Vd:.:.l!..i!d
CENTRAL ufrtF.LLiGENCE AGENCY
WASHINGTOt;l
1
D.C. 20505
\
1:{;.4!: ,JAN 1r
- #'/- · • Clf\ H!STO!,HGI\J.t"R.!.!= PROGRAM
" .. , · i'fl6- ...- APPROVED FOR REl 1993
. _J . --elf!-'' _(P. I SID tl 6
MEMORAND MFOR: / .. ..
Federal Bureau of Investigation . j·fcr. -"l·
Attention: Mr. S. J. Pa pich / · "
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SUBJECT
GARRISON and the Kennedy Assassination: '/. \ \"-
\ FENSTERW. ALD et aL ., , .. .y
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1. A Washington UPI dispatch of 3 January 19 69 reads ,.
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Washington -- New Orleans District Attorney
is one of seven board members of a new national committe'e·
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to investigate assassinations which is being formed here.
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Bernard Fer,.sterwalSI, 47, of Arlington, Va., another , "-x•
committee's purpose is "To
or force the government to make investigations they have ·;::;\,·

been putting off since Nov. ZZ, 1963.
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That was the date of President Kennedy's assassination · u
in Dallas.·
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Fensterwald, who said he was setting up an office which
would open in a week, left the senate earlier this week after
12 years as counsel for several J..)t:
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"The committee will concentrate on the three best known
assassinations --President Kennedy, Senator Robert Kennedy
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and Dr. Martin Luther King -- but will leave its options open .
on some other rather mysterious deaths,
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he said.--:-- --""-....   (if
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"Our position is there was a conspiracy in t.M\Nr&8 1969
were strong footprints of a conspiracy in
Dr. King was shot ar_d nobody really knows much about what --·
went on in Los Angeles (where Senator Kennedy was slain)
but we intend to look.
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- ITEM IS RESTRICTED
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REPRODUCED AT1JHE NATIONAL ARCHIVES
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He said the com.mittee hoped to find private 'financial
support to hire a professional staff for its investigations.
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Other board members, sa.id:'Fensterwald, include Bill
....--"'l',urlle:r- of San Francisco·, a forn"-"r FBI agent;
,FSpr;;:gue of Hartsdale, N.Y., a cp;.l'ti'Puter expert; Fred,}:. yook,,
// E'iigTewood, N.J., author; as,sociated
the Sierra Club here, and a New York
writer who will have a book out next week on assassinations.
Eight more board me1nbers will be named later,
Fensterwald said.
2. William Turner and Fred J. Cook are well known to you.
Paris Flammonde appears in the January 1969 issue of Evergreen
as the author of an article entitled "Why President Kennedy Was Killed".
His book The Kennedy Conspiracy has been published by Meredith
Press, New York. The dust cover of the book states that Flam.monde
was for many years the producer of the Long John Nebel radio show.
We have no record of him.
3. Reference is made to your memorandum, New York office,
24 August 1956, subject: Blanche Fensterwald, also known as: Mrs.
Bernard Fensterwald. you can determine
whether the Bernard Fensterwald who appears in this report is identical
with the 4 7 year
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old Bernard Fensterwald cited in the UPI dispatch.
I£ so, any additiqnal information is also requested.
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4. Our records show that Richard Sprague, a management
consultant and photographic resea:i"c1i.?'r-;--a:ppeareclin a New York
Times article of 24 May 1968 in which he clain:ied that within an
hour of the assassination of President Kennedy three men may have
been pulled off freight cars in a railroad yard near Dealy Plaza.
We have no further identifiable record of him. We also have no record
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o£ Lloyd Tupling. We should be grateful for any further information
about Sprague, Tupling, or Flam1nonde. ·
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FOR THE DEPUTY DIRECTOR FOR PLANS:
CSCI-316/00108-69
[R]
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- ITEM IS RESTRICTED
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CO:HMITI'EE TO INVESTIGATE
ASSASSINATIONS
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DJDL..,A&D   -'»•
EXli:Ctl'Tr'nl DllUICTOa
W.A.II.DfOTO!I'• ' ]), \Je
927 l:STB STREET, N. W,
D. C. 2000:S
(202) .347·8887
March 22, 1971
Mr. Richard Helms, Director
:-·· Central Intelligence :Agency
Langley, Virginia·
Daar Mr. Helms :
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'W'ILLIAX_ lillriLZt
·.
· ·on January 4, 1971, the C.I.A. declassified a document,
signed by you in March of 1964, and to Mr. J •
.. Lee Rankin, counsel to the President's Commission on the
Death of President John F. Kennedy. The ·.declassi-
fied document, the date of which is difficult to read, is
identified as Commission No. 674; a copy is attached for
purposes of iddntification.
You will note a reference in paragraph 2 of the document
to .,photographs of an unidentified man who visited the
Cuban and Soviet Embassies in (Mexico] City during October
and November 1963." In paragraph 4, you .. informed the Corn-
mission .that Mr. Willens or Mr. stern could view the ''pho-
tographs of unidentified man that are in our file."
Having conducted an extensive investigation into the murder
of President Kennedy, we feel that we might be able to
identify the man in the photographs. Being aware of the
requirements of the Freedom of Information Act, \V'e enclose
our check for $20.00 to cover the cost of making copies of
the photographs. If there is a greater charge, please in-
form us, as ·we are desirous of obtaining the photographs-
without delay.
Number g53 92:7. AD Sincerely yours,
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.r.-:-r FOIA Review 011 SE? 1976

BF:crr Bernard Fensterwald, Jr.
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8 Aprill971
ME MORANDU   Director oi Central Intelligence
SUB.JECT: Kennedy Assassination - Warren
Commission Report
1. This memorandum is for your information.
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2. The attached letter is Bernard Fensterwald's request
for photographs in connection with the Warren Commission
You will recall that one photograph of the unidentified man in
Mexico City is in the open record and the now unclassified papers
pertaining to it speak of photographs. Under these circun:stances_.
I took the position that we could not withstand a request premised
on the Freedom of Information Act, and
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readily agreed .
to make available other photographs of the same man for Mi-.
Fensterwald' s inspection.
3. Mr. Fensterwald -came to my office this morning with
his partner, William G. Ohlhausen, looked at th_e other photo-
graphs, and told us he did know who the man was. He said he is
presently serving a prison term somewhere in the United States
and admitted that he had known Oswald, but Mr. Fensterwald
said there was nothing to indicate any connection between the man
in the photographs and the assassination of President Kennedy.
Mr. Fensterwald did not give us the man's name at this time. as
he said enouoh people had suffered unnecessarily from allegations
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that they were associated with the assassination. but he did say ·
he was sure we had a file on the man. He asked if he could have
Document Number .9s::J-9Z7 A.E ·. ·.
for FOJA Review
011
SEP 1970
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the photographs, and I asked how he would use them. He said
he did not know and finally agreed that for the time being he
would not press his request. I then returned their check for
$20. 00. The whole meeting was extremely friendly and they
thanked us for our response.
4. who wa s with m e, sai d
from the names they gave as being of interest to them, they
appeared to be following down some of the. same old
that the FBI had thoroughly investigated and found to be
unprofitable. They did say, however, that they expected to
stir the pot i n due course •
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. Attachment
. cc: . Asst to DCi i
· Office · of Security
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LAWRENCE R. HOUSTON
General Counsel
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ME}v10RANDUM FOR:
SUBJECT
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8 April 1971
Interview With Bernard Fensterwald; Jr.
Re: Photo Of Unknown Man In Oswald Case
Larry Houston, General' Counsel, invited me to join him in
an inte.x:view this morning with Mr. Fensterwald regarding the un-
known man who was photographed by us in Mexico City during the
period Oswald was in Mexico (see attached letter). We met
Fen.sterwald at 8:45 a.m. in Mr. Houston's office. Fens.terwald
was accompanied by his law partner William C. Ohlbausen. We
showed them the three pictures in the attached envelope.
Mr. said he knew who the person was and had
spoken to him; that the man was too nervous .to come forth on his
own. Fensterwald would not give the person's name but said he is
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an American, serving a prison term in this country on a criminal
charge, and thai: he had met Oswald in Mexico. I asked whether the
prisoner had any cons piratorial relationship with Oswald. Fensterwald
replied he did not know the answer as he had not interviewed the man
as yet. We reiterated that we did not know who the man was, an<:l said
that we would like to know his identity. Fensterwald replied that CIA
has a thick file on the unknown man, and that we will be furnished his
name in due cour se. He asked why we didn't have a picture of Oswald
· since it was well known we were photographing the embassies from
_acros s the street. We rephed tliat we knew of no pictures that we;e
taken of Oswald inMexico City and that Fensterwald would have to
Document Numbet g{o0-92..7 Af
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take our word on this as well as our explanatiot?- of the circum-
stances surrounding the photo of the unknown man. ·
We told him that Mr. Helms had issued instructions to
cooperate fully with the Warren Commission; that members of
the Commission visited CIA and were shown everything we had.
Fenstenvald seemed impressed by this and said that he doubted
that the American people were aware of this fact. He raised a
question about the 4 October date of the photo since Os"-v:ald al-
ready had left Mexico. I explained that Oswald was not under in-
vestigation when he was in Mexico, and we did not learn about his
departure date and many other details until the exhaustive FBI in-
vestigation following the assassination. I also explained the reason
for the two affidavits of Mr. Helms. I told him that the Commission
was trying to disprove the allegation by Oswald's mother that the .
man: in the picture was Jack Ruby; that at first it asked for a de-
tailed affidavit which was furnished, and then decided that the
broader one, used in the public record, would suffice. Fensterwald
said it was obvious that the picture was neither Oswald nor Ruby.
Fensterwald mentioned that he recently had been to Califor-
nia where he visited former Commission attorney Wesley J.
Liebeler (source of Epstein's book "Inquest") and that Liebeler
would like to see the case reopened. I noted that both Epstein and
Mark Lane (Rush to Judgement) used false dates when referring to
our turnover of the photo to the FBI. Fensterwald indicated that he
has done considerable investigation in ·co·nnection with the assassina-
tion of President Kennedy and would like to see a congressional
hearing to bring out the full facts.
Fensterwald asked if he could have a copy of the picture
taken in front of the full wall. We declined on grounds that it
never was used by the Commission nor placed in the public record;
that the Commission attorneys examined it and settled for what they
con.sidered a better picture. After the three
Fensterwald said he saw no reason for the cropping initially since
one couldn't recognize the background. I replied that the person
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who furnished the photo to the FBI didn
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t want -to take any chances.
He then said that he had no need for the pictures anyway and thanked
us for cooperating with him.
Fensterwald did a little fishing about our classifieu exhibits
in National Archives. We told him that they were being withheld to
protect intelligence sources and methods-- not because of any
inc rim inattng contents; that some of the ex..l).ibits bearing different
numbers are int-errelated, giving a misleading impression that
there are more exhibits than is the case.
Fensterwald is confident that he and his colleagues will come
up with the true solution to the Oswald case and discredit the Warren
Commission. On the basis of the few ideas he advanced, this is
strictly wishful thinking. One thing is clear, however, we apparently
have not heard the end of the unknown man.
Attacru:nents a/ s
Distribution:
Orig & 1 WI Attachments
2 - Mr. Houston Legal Counsel
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ll'IC:i!ARD P'OJ>.=<'", :X:...... .I'OI.I:.A, CALO'".
February 9, 1972
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L:I;.O'L'D ':I"tl'T'r.l:NO• 'W'A9Il:OJO"IO.N',. :0. C.,
• CJ.>J.Xt> ..
Assistant to Director
Intelligence Agency
Washington, D.C. 20505
Dear sir:
I ai11 "'riting to fomally request that certain records pertai.ninq ·
to "debriefing" of Lee Harvey Oswald by or on behalf of the
Central Intelligence Agency after his from the U.S.S.R.
in 1962 be made available to'me under the provisions of Free-
dom of Information Act (5 U.S.C. §552) 32 Fed: Reg. 10759
dated Ju1y 21, 1967.
The records I seek are those indicating the date and ho-Jrs of
Mr. Os•.vald's debriefing, and the city and street address of the
building in which the debriefing took place. If there are no
physical records of the debriefing, please inform me whether
ever existed and provide the requested information by
letter.
I am not asking for the names of i)fficials who par'ticinated in
l!ir. oswald's session, nor am I asking for content
of such interviews. If necessary, material should be ex-
punged before making the records available.
I have taken note that Yrr. Helms. acknowledged before the
can Society of Newspaper meeting in Ne>·T York City on
April 14, 1971 that " .•• if there is a chance that a
abroad has acquired foreign information that
be useful to the Al-nerican policymaker, we ar·e certainly goL"-lq
to try to interview him." (New York Times, April 15, 1971, p.30)
Mr. Oswald would appear ·be one who your agency \·muld have .had ·
an interest in debriefing.
. Q(.;l 3)/11
Cocumant Number ;tg l ?.. -A\;;-
for FOJA Review on
SEP 1976
Dl?; err
Yours truly,
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I_·. • . ·. ·' .. , ' . I. ' .-· . .' I l .
Ji'erw·ter.-tald,
l.!:xocu·tivo Diroc·t:or
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Feb. 11, 1972
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.Hr. Lawrence Houston
General counsel
Central Intelligence Agency
washington, D. C. :. "
Dear Larry: _
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You 'dill recall a meeting we had. about a year ago, conc;erning
a photograph which constituted OCium E::-::hibi t l to ·the Wcxren
Comluission. · At the time, I did not insist: on having a copy
of. the uncropped picture; ho"1ever J..r my memory co::::rectr
you said that you would make a good copy available without re-
sort to the Freedom of Information Act.
Since that time, the of the indiviaual the
picture has greatly increased; vre· are lea to believe
tha·t the agency has additional photographs of the same indivi-
dual under different circumstance,s. ·we >wuld like to
make a formal request herewith for 2!- good, clear,· uncropped
copy of each photograph that the Agency has of· th.is individual.
We woti'd also appreciate any supplementary info:a,tation relating
to the individual and the circumstances of each photograph but
do not insist
Hoping that :t-ou 1.vill be able to comply v;i th this request with-
out our having to resort to court action, I remain
N;JmberCJ03 • 927
sincerely yours,
for FOJA Review on Sf.i> iSiS
Bernard FensteDvald,
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Dear Mr. Fensterwald:
D]:CAFT
OGC:L..'ZH:jeb
.17 February 1972
In your letter of February_ 9th you request, under
provision3· o£ ?:::-eed.om of Information act
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information
concerning Mr. Oswald's d,ebriefing by this Agency.
I refer you to testimony of :Mr. John A. McCone, t.'o.en
Director of Intelligence, and lvir. Richard Helms, then
a Deputy Dir.ector of· Central Intelligence, to the vVarren
Commission as set forth in Volume V of the Hearinas Befo:::-e
the President's the Assassination of President
Kennedy, starting at page 120. This testimony, under oath;
made clear that this Agency never contacted Oswald, interviewed
him, talked with him,· or receiv;ed- or solicited any reports C!r
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L-,.formation from him, or communicated with him directly or
in any other manner.
Tnis is still valid; therefore, the information
you request does not exist.
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Sincerely,
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Document
NumberS02-9Z7 AH
for FOIA 'Review on
SEP IDS
Angus M. Thuermer
Copy in draft:
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V/ ASHI"'GI08, D.C. 2.0505
18 February 1972
N.lr. _Bernard FeT ...  
E.xecuti ve Director
Committee to Investigate sinations
92 7 15th Street, N. W.
Viashington, D. C. 20005
Dear Bud:·
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In yo·.1r letter of February 11th you requested a copy-
of a photograph which constituted Odum Exhibit 1 to the
Warren Cornmis sion. As we pointed out to you last April
when you visited this office, the uncropped photograph was
classified to protect the source and method of acquisition.
Nevertheless, a full disclosure was made to the President's
Commission charged vr;ith investigating the assassination of
President Kennedy, subject to that classification.
For your   we still do not know the· identity
of the man in the photograph. In the intense effort to produce
everything that might possibly have some bearing on the assas-
sination of President Kennedy, the p·hotograph was furnished
to the Federal Bureau of Investigation on 22 Novembe.r 1963.
It was thought at that time that he might have had some associa-
tion with Oswald, since both were in the area around the same
time. As it turned out, the photograph was taken on 4 October
1963, one day after Oswald left Me..xico and returned to Dallas
(Commission Report, p. 323 ). Oswald was not under investiga-
tion by us when he was in Mexico, and we did not l,earn about
his departure date and many other details until the .. exhaustive
FBI investigation following the assassination.
Document
for FOIA Review on
SE.P 1976
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At no time did we have any indication of an association.
between Oswald and the unidentified man, other than the above-
mentioned speculation. You asserted last year that you knew
and had spoken to the person in tlie picture. If you have any
information concerning this man which may h.i.v·e an.y beariD..g
on the assassL.-1.ation or the conclusions of the \Varren Commission
report, or othe.rwis e pertain to official Government matters, it
should be £·..1rnished to the: appropriate govern::nental agency at
the earliest opportunity.
In view o£ our statutory responsibility· £or protecting
intelligence sources and I :regret that we cannot releise
the photograph i_n uncropped form.
Sincerely,
- . L<-7
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Lawrence R. Houston.
.· .. General Counsel
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cc: Asst to DCI-Mr; Thuermer
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lO"ICttAllD 9YRAO\UI .. ;rr. y,..
February 24, 1972
• LJ:.O.Tll .,....)t..ii:Kl:XOTOl'f"", D. a.
.. ...
i:l"rr·. Lawrence Houston
General Counsel
Central Intelligence Agency.
Nasbington, D.C.
NumberCJbS,.g?-7 AK.
for FOJA Review on SEP 197& .:· · -·
I appreci<:te your pro::npt reply of 18 February to my letter o£
February 11, and for tbe moment I accept your explanation of
wby it is not feasible at tbis time to release tbe-uncropped
original of tbe pbotograpb wbicb constituted Odum Exhibit l to
the i'Tarren Corrunission.
)
However, you did not respond to that portion of my inquiry con-
cerning "additional photographs of the same individual ·tak2n
under otber circumstances." Knowing the extent to which infor-
mation is compartmentalized witbin the CIA and between such
agencies as yours and the Federal Bureau of Investigation, it
occurs to me that you may not be of the existence and
import of Commission Document 566 (an FBI Report declassified.
by the Depar.tment of Justice on 1/14/71), which sheds some ad-
ditional light on the individual depicted in Odum Exhibit and
Commission Exhibit 237. !
I
-Enclosed is a copy of the first five pages of Commission Docu-
ment 566. The bulk of this document, in my opinion, has no
releva.c-ice to the assassination. Hm.;ever., tbe passage marked on
pages 3 and 4 persuade me to believe that the FBI, if not the
CIA, was in possession of at least three different photographs
of the individual depicted in Odum E:lShibit l, which photographS
appear to have been taken under two different sets of circum-
stances. Item 3 on page 4 of CD 566 seems unquestionably to
describe tbe photograph from which Odum Exhibit 1 was prepared,
Wi l:h no il\dicatlon _of: c.l:'opplng or trimming. Moreover, those
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Mt. L. :oouston
Feb. 24, 1972
Page 2
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p hotographs appear to have been shown to a foreign in
Mexico City itself without precautions to ensure that the source
and method of photography was protected from inadvertent dis-
closure.
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I ;have been unable t o find any indication that the fact of the i
existence of these other two photographs was ever r
furnished to the Harren Commission, either by the FBI or the CIA. l
The possibility occurs to me that some or. all . o£ these photographs I
were originally obtair:e d by the FBI alone, and that the FB:t, in
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its discretion, chose to furnish to the CIA and the Warren Com-
mission only the item correspondirgto Odum Exhibit 1, thus account- f
ing for the silence of the CIA on this point. Can you this i
! up for me?
You have suggested in your letter that I furnish any information
concerning the man depicted in Odum Exhibit 1 to the appropriate
governmental agency. Can you suggest further which specific
agency r should contact? Would it he the CIA? rf ' so, I would
like to know why you would be "interested- at this late date in
knowing the man's identity, in view of the government's general
attitude that the ca.se is closed. I should add that, if we are
correct ••• and I am convinced that we are ••• the man in the
photograph is exceedingly dangerous and will take a dim view of
anyone who "fingers ... him.
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. Most cordially yours,
I
Bernard   Jr.
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\YASUINCTON ZS,
ptcbl:'uary 2lf t
( SEE PAGES 3 1..] ·.
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LEE HARVEY OSHALD
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t.hc rom nrotl ;-.. o::.•,J to fJ!;cne:n.
iL 1\lHl il an: li(•L {.o lilt
tli:d l'il•ul•·oJ •   yriUI.' as:•mcy.
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A confidential source abroad has as
...,. 11 !I
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On Februacy 17 1964, a second confidential source
abroad, who has furnished reliable information in the pas.t,
adv:J.s_ed that the recqrds of" the Ident1f'icat:Lon Division ot:
the Metropolitan of the Federal ' District, Mexico,
D. F., revealed that 'one PEDRO GUTIERREZ VALENCIA had a
driver
1
s license to him 1n 1938 and again 1942.
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According . t.o . this source, the this police !
agency further revealed that an individual by this same name
· was fingerprinted in 1957 in connection with a l"cquest to
carry a · firea1:m. · .
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On February · 20, 1964, this second confidential source .
. abroad advised that he had had the thumb print oi' PEDRO . l
GUTIERREZ VALENCIA) w.hich had been affixed to this individual' sl
letter dated December· 2, 1963 .. directed to LYI1DOH · · !
JOHNSON, 'searched against the fingerprint f'iles of the Ider:.ti-
fication pivision o.r the Metropolitan Police o:f the Federnl
District) Mexico, D. F. This source stated a f'ingel"'Pl"'in·t
expert of that police agency had identified the thumb print . of:
GUTIERREZ as being a print of.' the right thtu11b 'or this ind:tvj.-
qual, whose i'ingerpripts are on f:l.;I.e at the afore-ment:loned
pol:I.Ge ldenti!';Lcation: DiVipion • . :·.· · . · ·.
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This second coni'idential source abroad .furthe-r
advised on February ?o, 1964, tha·t the fingerprint record::.
of the !1ctropolitan Police o.f the Federal Distl .. ict disclosed ;
that .fingerprints of' ' GUTIERREZ VALENCIA Nere taken on Jtu"'l.e ·
1, 1938, in con.Ylec tion the issuance ot: a driver's 1.1c.cn.ae :
· were taken on February 27J. 1942, in connection 1·1ith .the ,i
renet·Jal of a d:::--i ver
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license; were taken again on Aucus t 16
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1951, in 1:1ith the issuance of a police good
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certificate i n connec.:t1on \·rith the issuance o:r a • s l
license to and fingerprints of this individual . ;
were taken on October 25, 1957, in connection w:1.th a · i
g ood conduct certificate issued to GUTI&qfiEZ in connection '
\'lith a perr.li t allowing hir.t to carry and possess a sporting jl
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T'ne above source stated that the right thumb print l ... j
of' GUTIERREZ VALENCIA v1hich appeared on his letter to .
Presipent JOTINSON, as· indicated above, was positi.vely identif':Le·
by a expert of the a!.' ore-mentioned Ivtex.1co City pol:lce:
agency   the various .fingerprint cards on :f:ile \·r:tth that
agency., as described pbove. · \
This second source also stated that the
at Hexico City do not contain any information or a derogatory
nature GUT;rERREZ •
.
On February. 20
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1964, a third confidential source
abroad, who has furniahed reliable information in the past,
reported that the following investigation was conducted at
?·texico, D. F., conceriling the credit investigator, PEDRO
GUTIERREZ VALENCIA, a ! resident of Calle Florida Colonia.
Napoles
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Hexico, F.; ·
It was noted by the source that the building at the
above addrecs is a four-story apartment building, the ground
.floor of which is occ\tpied by various small comme:t>cial
lishments and a rentaurant lmovm as the
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Valencia." The
caretaker of the building, rv1rs. GUADALUPE ALVAREZ" and  
MERCEDES OROCIO, i'tho resides with ALVAREZ, ac:lvised the source·
that PEDRO.GUTIERREZ rezides in Apartment #l2 at that address
w1tlt wj_fe ·anct Cft1'J:IERRE'4 pq or aaughter.s
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re::liding with hLil. 1ndi viduals described -GUTIEP.nri:z nnd
hln \'life as individuals of good conduct and reputa-
tion.
Mrs. ALVAREZ and I1.rs. OROC!O stated they have
· GUTIERREZ and his Ni.fe as neighbors in the builcU.ng :for a
period of 12 yaars.
These two r.1eighbors further stated, to
the above source, is a man who is truthful in
what he says and worthy of' trust. Tney described h:1m a5 a
person of moderate financial who is employed as an
investigator for a Mexico City commercial establishment, and
these neighbors said that GUTIERHEZ always pays hia rent very.
promptly,
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These neighpors further informed this third confi-
dential . . source abroad that GUTIER..'t'{EZ has never been to
drink excessively; he has never caused any scandal in
· the neighborhood, and' that they have never him to have
· had any problems \'lith enforcement authorities in the
· . c ommWli ty.
These also stated they haye never
had any bill collectors or other to call· at the build-
ing to collect · debts from GUTIERREZ and in general
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regard him as a good neighbor.
This third also reported that he had learned
from persons in the
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V,alencia
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restaurantJ located on the
ground floor of the apartment building at Calle Florida  
that PEDRO GUTIERREZ is generally regarded in the neighborhood
·as a person of good reputation and \•tholes orne habits. ·
On February 20, 1964, PEDRO GUTIERREZ VALENCIA
1
a
Mexico City department store credit investigator \·rho resides
at Calle Florida C.olonia Napoles., .Mexico, D. F., advised
as ·follows: ' · . . · ·
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·· · He examined three of an unidenti:f1ed
te Jnale Ameri?an l,t!uspec Whi.ch de,P1Ctecl this .
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il) the foJ.lo-;.ring· ·poses:
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Attired in· a 't'lhite shirt and tan
trousc:r'•s
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holding- l·lhat nppearn to he
a courler-type pouch under his lc.ft .
arw anq examining a Nallet-type .folqer
\·;hich =i:t appears may contain one or ·
tHo doc;uments resembling passports ..
Attireq in the aame dress described
above . and holding the wallet-type
.folder 1n his left hand and
into the courier-type
pouch held in his right hand.
Attired 1n a dark shirt with \'lhite .
collar · buttons a.nd apparently Nallcing .
along \'l:j. th the thumb of his le.ft hand ·
hooked into the top of his let't-hand
trouser pockat.
GUTIERREZ stated on February that he
never, to his seen the individual depicted in thene
three photoGraphs and· that this individual is def'initelJr not
identical \'lith either the American or the Cuban he clair.1s to
have seen on Octr.>bcr 1, 1963J exiting the premise·s of the
Cuban Embassy .at Mexico., D. F. GUTIERREZ previously
stated that h e believes the American observed by him with the

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. Cuban on October 1, 1963, as mentioned above, uas LEE HAnvzr
OS\•lALD and he based h;is identification on photographs j
of OSiYALD observed by· him in 1·1exico City newspapel."'S almost two
months after the occurrence described above.
GUTIERREZ, on February 20, 1964, also examined 20 .
photographs of possible white male who had been 1n ·
Mexico City during September and October 1963, · any one or
\·1hich could have been = the American seen by him at the Cubnn
Etnbassy.. He studied these photograpns carefully and stated ·
that, in his opinion, ' none of these photographs is identical
with the previously identified by him as OS\·IALD \·1ho .
by l!.;i.nt Oct.ober 1
1
1963., at tl"}.e Cuban
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GUTIERREZ 1·ms again shown a photograph ot: r.EE Hi\.RVV: !
OSI·TALD which had appeared in
11
Lit:e
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magazine and 1'1hich depicts j
OSi"!ALD passing out pro- Cub;:m literature on a street in NeH !
Orleans, Louisiana. It is to be noted that this is a pro:file i
photograph of OSH!\LD shO\·rinQ; 'his rit:ht. arm extended and i
depicts his torso :from the \"laist up. '
GUTIERREZ, on February 20:. 1964, stated that the
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Life
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magazine photograph of' OSl'JALD does not appear :familiar
·.to him and that he cannot say that this photograph in any
way resembles the American seen by"him in the company of: a
Cuban exiting the premises ot: the Cuban Elr,bassy in f•Iex:Lco, .
D. F., on October l, 1963. GUTIERREZ lvas told that this r;lioto-:
graph is a photograph_ of' LEE HARVEY OSHALD and he thereupon ·
stated that during his brief' encounter with the -Amer·ican and
the Cuban on October l, 1963, he at no time observed the
prot::Lie vie\'/ ot: either the .American or the Cuban.· He explai..."Ied;
that when the Cuban bumped into him in the patio o:f the Cuban '
· .Einbassy (the details of' wr.icll he has previously reportedL he ,
had only a brief ·oppo:J;""tunity to observe these persons t:rom a ·;
:front view and thereai'ter he lval1(ed behind these individuals .,
·and could only observE'; their baclw.
I
agreed that a mistz.keri identification f'ro:n
ne1·1spaper photographs :of OSl·TALD which he saw almost t1·1o months .
later 1·rould be very pqssible. He pointed out, ho\·Jever, that
does not believe he is mistaken in his identification o:f OS\"JALD:
because the image o:f the American he observed during the ;
occurrence at the Cuban Embassy in Mexico C:Lty on October 1,
1963, became f'irmly fixed :Ln his mind because of the importance
he attached to his observance that the Cubru1 and the American ·
were areuing heatedly and that the Cuban passed some United ·
States 9urrency to the American ai'ter these ind:Lviquals had
exited the Cuban Embassy premises and v;ere wa;JJdng along the
pidewalk tov1ard the Cuban's vehicle.
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vehicle,
Renatilt
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GUTIERREZ state-d he is certain that· the
described by him as a beige colored late
was: the of the 9\.lpan 'peca).l;:\8 he
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Cuban's
model D:Lna . ·
saw tl+e
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WASHING70N, D.C. 20505
Mr. Bernard Fensterwald, Jr.
Executive Director
6 March 1972.
Committee to Investigate Ass.a.ssinations
92715thStreet, N. W.
Washington, D. C.· 20005
Dear Bud:
· ...
··.
I have your letter of February 24th with which you
forwarded a declassified FBI report identified as the first
five pages 'of Commission Docurrient 566. I was not previously
familiar with the document and its reference to photographs .
1 do not kilow at this point whether we can shed any light in
this area, but I will be "back to you in due time.
The comment in my letter of February 18th about furnish-
ing information to the appropriate governmental agency ar'ose
from your statement in your letter of February llth that the
significance of the individual in the picture has greatly increas.ed.'
. Since your letter was in the context of the Warren Commission .
proceedings, I assumed it had some pertinence there. Since'we
were merely in the position of furnishing infon;nation to the
Warren Commission, we would not be the proper agency to take'
cognizance of such information, and since, as_ I said in. my
February 18th letter·, we have no information about the man
pictured in Odum Exhibit l, we would not appear to have any
interest whatsoever in the If there is ariy Government
interest at all, it would appear to be a matter for the Department
of Justice. As you have the information, you with your broad ·
·governmental experience would be the best judge of this.
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Sincerely,
Document
Nomber9iJo AL
fur FOlA R_eview on SEP '\97S
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Lawrence R. ·Houston
General Counsel
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BERNARD FENSTERWALD. JR.
c.
u\w orrrCEs
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..C EXSTERWALD AXD 0HLEA..USEX
P05 SiXTEENTH STREET. N. W.
WASHINGTON. D. C. ZOOO:S
(202) 347-3Q"19
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WILLIAM G. oJ-iLHAUSEH
BASS &- U L....LMAN .
342: M.....OUJ•O)of AVEHU"iO:
April ll, 1972 ..
N!O:W YORA. N.Y. 1001-7
I:Ion. Richard
Acting G0nc::al
Depurtmen.Jc of Justice
Washington, D. C.
On i:·J.arc:h 22nc1 I a let:.te::c 2.nd Fo3:m D.J ... ll8, seeking
access Jco ana copies photogr.:tphs to on
3 and- 4 o£ t·:Ja:::ren Comruission Docu..-nent Ho .. 566 _
[Plea3S sco attached copy of arl.d fo:cm o£
22, 1972.]
As no oL an has been :;:eceived
from the of Ju:;·i:.ice
1
it is reo.sonwble- \:o
cludG that Depar·tlGen"c.al o£iicials have not. to wuke
the photogra,?hs avu.ilobl8 u:-1C!er the Freedotn o:Z Informa·tion
  pl0ase consider this letter us
peal to you personally an required unCie:c Ju!}ticc Depart-
fil.ent regulations faY e::-d'lauctio'n of administrat:i.ve
As I vlaG recen·tly questioned ra:ther thoroughly by Chai:cinan
11oorehead of the HOuse Information Subcorumittee as to cl::!-
lays under t.l1o ?OJ: Ac·t, I am taking the liberty of
a copy of this leJc-tcr ·co him
1
as as ·the Gcn0ral Coun-
cel of the Ce::.1.tral AgencY who indic.;::t8Ci· ·\.:o lUG
thu:t, ii I wis:1.eO to see the pictures in queotion and ob-
tain copies of theli1, :C should apply to the of
JUs"'cice.
noping for a prompt reply frow you, I
Respectfully yours,
for FO!A Review on
SEP 197S
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CENTRAL INTELLIGENCE AGENCY
. WASHiNGTON, D.C. 20505
·.
12 April 1972
Mr. Bernard Fensterwald, Jr.
Executive Director
Committee to Investigate Assassinations
927l5th.Street,.N. W.
Washington, D. C. 20005
Dear Bud:
In my letter to you o£ March 6th I said we would com,e
back wi.th a report on the photographs which are mentioned on
pages 3 and 4 of the FBI report of ·February 24, 1964.
I am informed that the only picture involving the Central
Intelligence Agency and the President's Commission is Odurn.
Exhibit l,' which we have discussed previously. · 1
I :re·gret that we are unable to clarify the matter further
or to shed additional light on the source and photographs
mentioned in the FBI report .
cc:
Sincerely;
.Lawrence R. Houston
General Counsel
Asst to DCI-Mr. Thuermer
. t .n .
9
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Number AN Document
for FOJA Review
011
SEP 1975
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l'"l':JtRI<Lt., DAX..t..o\8• T7.:XA8 •
Angus M. Thuermer
Assistan;; to the Director
· Cenc:.:al Intelligence Agency
\Vasb..ing,on, D. C. 20505
-Dea::' ?vi.:;: .. Thuermer,
..-
Aprilll,. 1972
:PATIII!I J"'7;.AM).tOl'ODI>:, ?OitJOC, 1'1",-r,..
JA."fl::J Z.XIJAJIII, "W'A1t.trnorQ"rQ-17, D". C. •
POPJcrl'f', Z...., JOt.r.A, CALX:r'-
L, TZ.J>XCilnfH .P:J:IOUTT, W.A-'Hl.UTOTO:!"", D .. g..
noaerrr "xrn:r, WA1flll2fOTOrr, .:c ..
.BICUA'.<:D   )'<(. "r ...
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Your letter of the eighteenth of February is somewhat perlexing.'
The conclusion th-at records of Oswald's debriefing do not exist now is
apparently based upon statements of persons o(;her than yourself.
The letter and spirit of the Freedom of Information Act and the
applicable regulations requi::e that you respond to iny request on your
own authority. Accordingly, I ask that you 1) make the records available;·
or 2) state' the exemption provision of 5 u.s. c .. 552 'under which you '
claiw privilege; or 3) staxe· that the records do not exist and never did
exis>:, if that is the fact.
You can understand that I am in no position to appeal your ..
in adminis(;rative channels and iu the courts until I kuow exac;;Iy what;
your own position is.wiili to these records. · I _!
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Bernard Fensterwald I ·
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SE? 197S,
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DRAFT
OGC:LRHouston.
13 April 1972.
It is beyond my comprehension how anyone could rea.d
my letter to you o:f February 18, 1972. as other than a simple
declarative statement on the best possible authority that this
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Agency never h<:-d any contact with Oswa.ld a."ld that, therefore,
the in:formation sought by you in your letter
of February 9th,
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does not exist and never· did e:d.st..
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Sincerely,
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Angus W...acLean
T.o.uerm.e:.:
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Number 97 0 -
927A?
for FOIA Review on
SEP 1975
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l 5 !tl.iW 1972
:'-;E:.lOR!\'i(lfJ',[ FOR: Director of Central Intelligence
VI:\ De1mty Director for Plans
S1IDJEC"C
Release of Documents Furnishea to. t!1e
President's Commission by tl1e Central
Intelligence Agency
On   8 f.iay 1972, visited.
Congress man Hi chard I chord to silO'.'! hi1;; the exhibits h;o;
requ<osted and to ansl·Ier any questions. ::.Ir. Ichord is
Chairman of the liouse Committee on Internal Security.
It \•!as quickly a;Jparent that he knew very little about
the Oswald case, and that he had been misled by Bernard
Fensterl,ald, Jr. regarding the extent of CIA's coverage
of Oswald I'! hen he. was· in Ci tv. :vir. I chord ex-
amined the documents and a of points
1trhich 1·iere candidly and l'iithout reservation.
He thanked us -for. easing his mind and said that '1ve could
consider the matter closed. 1·-lr. Idt0rd well-disposed
toward this Agency from the onset and assured us that
anything said or shmm to him 1vould be held in strict
confidence. A more detailed memorandum is attached.
1 Att:J.chment, A/S
for FOIA Review on SEP 197S
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SL! 8.TECr: Lee Harvey Os1·: alcl Case: Briefing of Congressnan
ch:n·d I chord, 8 J.·J 72
1. >f r. Joseoh 0' :'-!eill, Office of 'the .Le gi slative
Counsel, -presented   , '.·! ho furnished the
exhibits requested by the Congressman, and his
questions as follm·rs:
2. :·lr. Ichord snid he ,., as concerned over one a:;pect
of the Os•·ra l cl Investi'Zation .fror:. the standnoint of :1is
I!e Kanted to knmv 'if "during C:(\'s investigation
of 0S!•!a1d when he in ;.;e develoned any evidence
of a conspiratorial relationship between the Soviets and
Os·.·rakl either through our coverage of t he Emh assv or
outside He specifically referred to
consular officials Pavel Antonovich Yatskov and Valeriy
Vladimirovich Kostikov, one or both of whom
contacted at the Soviet Embassy . (Both Yatskov and .Kos tikov
were identified in the Commission's Reoort as consular
offici R ls and KGB rep resent a ti vc·s . ) I told him that CIA
did not Oswald under investigation when he was in
City; directed his attention to the pertinent
exhibit; nnd explained that the KGB affiliations of the
tivo Soviets were suuplied bv CIA e.xuerts 1.;ho Nere
of their activities· not' by anything said or indicated
·by Os,.;ald in the evidence comniled by us .   !chord
examined the exhibit, noted that

s ef.f'or-ts
only related to securing visas; indicated that he had been
misinformed; and said that he had no further questions to.
ask on this point.
3. l!e said that his question Has s·narked by Bernard
Jr . a former constituent, about whom he
knew very little when he requested the documents. Since
then he has learned of Fensten;ald's dubious credentials
as an expert on the assassination and of his association
with Jim Garrisson and othe r s of repute .
I detailed our m-;n difficulties Hith Fensten'lald, his
insistence that we are hiding something , and how, as
Executive Director of the Committee to Investigate
Assassinations, he has been pressing us to release our
classified documents under threat of the
Freedom of InforDation Act.

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4 . . \t ;.!r. Icl1ord's request, T gave !1i2 a conplete
rundo"In on ho•.-.• Cii\ learned of s nre.sence in  
c:.i rcuiil.stances surrou:1dii"l:r the nhoto of the.
  • ;n,an "':I hi ch · ·
I s9ccificd and refuted .the as;ortcd
l:;lis n.I c t!_lTC \·:hie!:. Here generated by l2d';·;ctrd. Epstei:1.]
· · 1 · · · ' ( f r · · • ,. '
\':e:.;_ey .. tl · or;r.er -..... omr.llSS1.on attorney): I..ane,
and later !3ernard Fenster.·ta.ld,. I
;;1ention-:'d t:!lat Fensten:aL1 tolci us a yea-r- ago th:1.t :u::
the icLentity·of the unkn0'.
1
I"i1 hut so-far has not
volu:ateered. his n.1..rne. One of Garriss on's chn.rs:;es ·.-I as that
Oswald ·.·r.:ts a CIA agent and. that 1-_re cut him out of the
picture. I took the occasion to stress Has
not a CIA agent and that 1.·:e nevel- to do Hi th
him.
5. I mentioned th3:1: \•then ·the President t s Co!innission
co.me into existence Helms issued snecific inst:.Tuctions
to coon era te fully l·Ii th the Commission·' and to give it
corr:plete access to any information. bearing on· the assassina-
tion; that CoRmission members, at     invitation
visited our !·.lexica I station for an on-the-scene
briefing <Jnd inspection. I told him that we have not
relGasecl exhibits relating to Os,·Iald' s visits to the Soviet
and Cuban Embassies, because the sources of the above
information are extremely sensitive and still prociuctive.
:rr. I chord fully agreed ·on this score and comp'i·imen ted us
on the extent of our coverage.
6. i-lr. Ichord asked wc1at stens CIA 1·nos taking to
declassifv its other documents. I- told him of the- required
fiVe year· cyCle. ('orie . COming U:?. shortly},. the revie'\-!
process, our interim releases, and CI.A's desire to release
them all as quickly as the need for protecting them subsi.des.
I pointed out that most of our material consists of "aut


rumors, gossip,. etc; 1·fhich have no security
significance per se but could be embarassing to innocent
persons; disclose a productive and friendly foreign source;
or ac:iznm·1ledge CIA's presence abroad ;;here .dip lama tic ally
this 1'/0uld be inadvisable. I cited our e:xpe rience >·Ii tl1 the
"crank call" that originated in hm.;
in 1968 ,,.,e tried to declassify this exhibit but
security officials objected on t!-le grounds that it '.-Iould
publicly acknowledge CIA presence on their soil and perhaps
stir un;·Jc.u;·ranted controversy. I stated that despite the
above-tyoe problems we gradually have been ·declassifying
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CI:-\'s rpn.tcrial, sanitizing exhibits, as necessary· to
Drotect our sot1rces and methods.
7_ I in passing, that two other things
beyond orrr control have contributed to the raisconcep ti ons
over Oi<r exhibits: A) The inadvertent release by
Archiv0s of the master list of numbered exhibits shortly
aft.er r.h•.:o demise of the President
1
s Commissiorr 1:ri t:1out
distin;:ui_·c;hing bet1.;een overt and classified items; and
B) the fact that many exhibits b8ar different numbers
but are i.nterrelated, thus giving a false_ impression that
there are more exhibits than is the case. T;1e release
of the master list without the accom
0
anying documents
caused much apprehension and misinterpretation, particularly
among assassination "buffs" and Ac;ency critics. I cited -.·.
the "0Sh"ald and the U-2" entry •.vhich I·Ias 1-:idely exploited.
until Ne cieclassified the doc'ument a couple of years ago ..
8. '!r. Ichord asked if any CIA members servecc.on
the President's Commission. I said no, but mentioned that
former DCI Aller.. Dulles was on the Commission. HE then
turned to the makeuu of the Commission staff ai'ld ho\" it
1>1as chosen. I replied that we were not really competent
to comment on how it \·Tas chosen but the staff consisted
largely of attorneys of varied political and ethnical
backgrounds from widely separated parts of the country;
that, from my observatio<:, the Commission •:ras impressively
organized and a highly motivated, hard ·.-:or}dng group.
9. rlr. Ichord stated that he had no further questions
to ask and thanked us for easing his mind. ;•!e offered to
produce any other documents he might >·Tish. to see. Mr. Ichord·
replied that this would not be necessary. He returned our
exhibits and told us to consider the matter closed.
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MEr.tf. ORANDUM FOR
SUUJECT
Action
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3 April 1972
DDP
Release of Documents Furnished t o the
President's Commission by the Central
Intelligence Agency
Congressman !chord, Chai·rman of the House Committee on
Internal Security, has requested National Archives to let hin"l
examine 11 classifl. ed documents related to the investigation of
Lee Harvey Oswald. Five of these are CIA exhibits. We
recommend as follows:
(
l. That a representative of the Office of the ·Legislative .
Counsel, accompanied by a case officer familiar \vi.th this
visit Representative !chord.
'-../ .
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l
-..}-. who has a "need to know," but not relinquish them (or copies
....,) '
    · · _there of) to his custody.

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3. It is my understanding that our relations with Mr.· Ichord
and his committee are very good.
4. An appropriate reply to National Archives for Mr. Helms
1
. signature is attached.
Background
l. The incoming correspondence does not give the reasons
for Mr. Ichord
1
s request. He ·may have been inspired by a news
item that caught his eye, or by pressure from Bernard Fensterwald,
Jr., and his Committee to Investi gate Assassinations which has
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to reopen the case.. 'Ne have had conside·rable
coT'i'J:f11J'ondence ourselves with Mr. Fensterwald in recent years.
. ' .
2. For your convenience we have also attached copi.'es·. of the
perti,,(,!lt. documents with appropriate notations.
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FILE IN CS FIL::O:
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V/ASi-HNGTON. 2.0505
.
26 .Tune 1972
MEMORANDuM FOR: The Honorable L. Patrick Gray, III
Acting Dir_ector
SUBJECT:
REFERENCE:
Federal Bu:::-eau o£ LJ.vestigation
VTashington, D. C. 20535
Bernard Fensterwald, Ir. v.  
of Justice, USDC D. C., Civ. No. 861-72
·16 June 1972 Memo from Addressee for
Director of Central Intelligence> Same
_Subject
. Pursuant to re£er8nt> vre have searched our _files for the
photog.raphs described in the FBI memorandum dated February 24,
1964, which was submitted to the Warren Commission as Documen;;
Number 566. Following are our responses to the
set forth on page 2 of referent:
l. We have three photographs which appear tobe
the three described on page 4 of Warren Commission
Document Number 566. We can.-10t certify that these
photographs are the actual ones shown to Gutierrez,
but the descripti6n is sufficiently detailed to con·clude
that they are either the same photographs or copies
thereof. The photograph described in-paragraph 3,
page 4 of Warren Commission Document Number 566
appears to be the one of which a· cropped version·
appeared as Odum Exhibit I in the Warren Commission
proceedings.
Document
for FOJA R<;lview ori
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2. This Agencyyrould not object to the release to
Fensterwald of these_photographs with the background
out} \Vhich vie understand is the form L"l. \vhich
they were shown to Gutierrez. The cropping shocld,
of course
1
be don.e in such·· a manner that it is permanent·
and cannot be removed to reveal the backgroU:nd.
3. We cannot specifically certify that the photographs
furnished fo:= display to Gutierrez were copies made
... those photographs \vhlch were· made available to
the J':._ttc.ch.e on 22-23, 1963, bu.t from
the i.."1.£o::m2-tion available \Ve are sure that
they are either. the same pl:lotographs or copies thereof_
4. This Agency will object to the release to
Fensterwald of copies of the uncropped photogro_phs
obtained from our' Station on November 22-
23, 19&3.
5. The security classificatio:u. of the photographs l.S
SECRET.
6.- The reasor:. why this Agency would obJect to the
release of the uncropped photographs is that they would
reveal intelligence sources and methods which by statute
the Director of Central Intellige;,ce is responsible for
protectin!( from unauthorized disclosure (section 102(d)(3)
of the National Security Act of 1947, as amended}. Pursuant
to that statutory requirement, the photographs were clas-
sified in accordance with Executive Order 10501, and this
classification is continued pursuant to the provisions of
Executive Or 11&52. , Specifically, sec;tion. l(J?) of ..
Executive Order 11652 refers to information'which requires
a substantial deg:-ee of p=otection· and among examples
is the revelation of intelligence· operations.
this material was assigned to Group l under Executive
Order 10501 and is, therefore, excluded from the General
Declassification Schedule of Executive. Order 11&52. l.t
appropriately cropped, the intelligence source and method
.probl.e= is eliminatE?.a:;·.· ;.vhich.is· the reason why we answer
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your question No. 2 \V8 would not object to
relea.se o£ these photographs \Vith
cropped out,
In dealing with the objectio:'"l to the· release of the uD.crO:??aci
photographs, \Ve concu:- in the proposal t}· .. at a represen-tative oi tn.e·
Federal Bureau of L'1.vestigation. r-.:12..ke a.n appropriate aifiG.a.vi-:.: with-
out mention of "G."i.e Intelligence at this time.
...
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cc: w.cr. Jeffrey Axelrad
Civil Division
. <
Department of Justice
Washington, D. C.
Note for file:

LAWRENCE R. 'hOUSTON
General Cou:n.s el
FBI copy hand 'carried via courler to--
Special Agent Supervisor
Room 564Z
OGC:LRH:j eb
Distribution:
1-Asst to DCI-Mr. Thuermer
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1-SA/ExDir-Compt for Information Control
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Special Agent
Federal Bureau of Investigation
Vlashington, D. C. 20535
Dear Bill:
29 June 1972
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Enclosed are three photographs which, as I said in ,·. ·
my memorandum of 26 .June 1972, we believe to be the o·.o.es ·. · ··'•
described on page 4 of ·warren Con-1mission Document
Number 566 and which are t'J.e subject of the
suit. As you will notice, the background has been cropped
out, and as we stated in the 26 June me)'Xlorandum we have
no objection to the release. of these photographs in this form.
. We understand you will·proceed in this matter
without reference'to this Agency at this time; and we would
very much appreciate being kept of developments.·
Sincerely,

.
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'SIGHED
for FOI;I. Review on
SEP 1376
Lawrence R. Houston
General Counsel
Enc;losures
Distribution:
1-Asst to DCI-Mr. Thuermer
1-SA/E.xDir-Compt for Information
1-
2-General Counsel
Control
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CO:\I;.'.li'IT:ZE TO V .!.!.S';'IGATE
ASSA.SSINAT10XS
MOlna•T
DlllAC'":'V:rt o;.•
!l27 l:lnc STIU:ET, N. W.
.JliCJtA.n.t't Drr.-:.r-,;cs. ::» .. c.
cooac. na:;a.r
D. C. 2000:S ](A.L DCar..A......_-.D,   'D. c •
J , \..\I.ES Ll!SAJ'
COUSSiil.
(202) 347-38!:7
.ZOJLV Ja::s--ay -:--X.A-11
liERYAnO -Jll., WAa.:an.·GTOS,
::.:AMr :n:·aR.t:LX., -:i:x.As
P.UU:S Ft.lt.."\l:){OND._• TOas., N. T.
  D . C.
JUCUAJ:IO PO?.ac::::Y, %,..A. .JO.t..r.A.. CALir.
L. 2"BOtrX"'S', 'W'ASu.n;'C'rO:OO.'"', D. C.
D:O•larT B¥lTB', WAS z:c;C'rQ:or-• D. C.
RlCDA.JlD 8PRAt;Jt:3, ::;, "r.
%.LOYD ..... D, c.
-wx:x.x.::lAX • VA..I..L.i:.T,
Mr. Lawrence Houstoa
General Counsel
Central Intelligence Agency
Washiilgton D. C.
Dear Larry,
July 28, 1972
If your memory hasavt failed worse than mine in our agiog process, you will recall
a meeting regarding aa unidentified man characterized as a "possible white male
SUS)eCt' r in the J case.
Following a suggestion from you, I sought from the FBI two additioaal photographs
of the same man which were taken in Mexico City. Ultimately, we got the photos;
copies are enclosed.
At your convenience
7
we would appreciate a meeting with you and your assassination
expert (who was present at our last meeting). If possible, I would like to bring Fletcher
Prouty, Robert Smith, and Jim Lesar. If, for security reasons, it would be easier to
meet in my office, we would like very much to have you and your colleague t9 lunch.
Hopefully, your secretary and mine can arrange a convenient time and place
With warm
(L"
Bernard Fensterwald Jr.
BF:bf3
Oocu.ment
for FOIA Review on
SEP 1976
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V/ ASi-iii-.:G·.-o;..;. S.C. 2GSC5
17 A1.:gc:s:: 1972
).-:::--. Derr:2..::-d E'e::.ste::\vald, Jr.
Co:-_;...-:lit:tc:-2 to L .... _.-v23i:i.go.:te _A.s sassir:atio.:1s
92 7 St::-ee".:J N. \V' _
D. C. 200,05
I
I have you::- letter of July 28th suggesti:1.g a mee:-t:..::.1.g
you 2..:1d several othe:- people. I am always pleased to
see you per s o:-... ally b-u.t I d.o ::1ot q·...:.ite l.lnde rsta.n.d. \vha-:
pu:-pose of such a. '::C.eeting would. be. We 1:4ve no fu::-ther
i:1ior:nation o:::: i:w.terest in the pictures you for\va::-ded;
Sincerely,
Lawrence R. Houston
General Counsel
cc: Assistant to DCI-Mr. Thuermer
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·Document Number
for FOfA Review on Sfl:'.·'JSZS -.
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Cli.SSIFIC.:. TI0/1 . PROCESSING
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MARKED FOR INDEXIIIG
TO
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NO IIIDEXING REQUIRED

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ONLY QUALIFIED DESK
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MICROFILM
Transmittal of Memoranda
ACi iON REOUIRED. W EP.ENCES
Action: Information only
1. Transmitted herewith are two memoranda concerning
the request by a U, S J awym;. t .o examine some photographs taken
in September · and October · 1963' of an u n identifie d American .. ..... ·: _ ... ·.-.
entering the Cuban .Embassy in Mex ico City. The 18 Septembe r 1972 ... -·
memorandum is from local 1="81 and provides bac kground -- r e lated
to an interest in the Lee Harvey 0 s w a 1 d case -- of the · -_· · · ·c ..
lawyer's request. · · Our reply, -·dated 19 September 1972, is· self- __ ... :-.--
... ·- .......... ... - · .. .. .. - -.:·_ · ... ·. _._ · ··:. · __ =-.. . .  
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.. 2. It appears likely that the lawyer conc e rned will. pursue _.,
_interest in the photos, and therefore we want you to be aware ..
·of his request. .. · · .. :·_ : ·
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Docurn.em Ntfmber - t __ ... 9 8
fot FOlA Review on NOV i976 I
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Attachments :
As stated h/ w
Distribution:
Orig. & 2 - ,
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CROSS REFERENCE TO DISPATCH SYMBOL AND NUMBER DATE
19 Septembe r 1972

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SUBJECT
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_.The
Legal Attache
LEE !L'\RVEY OSWALD
c 9-18-72)
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18 Sep.tember request.ed are· not in· the files ·of···.
• .. 'fhey- 'raaY :6r.>ay • ·
:·· - - ... :: -... -.-· ----.. : . .   :.:   -i ;.:. • .,...: ,. .:--

If you are in pursuing this
-. . . .
request through your washington liaison office .
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·Distribution: ··..
Original - Addressee
1- Memo.Chrono
.-:::_:·1; - Headquarters
Originator:
DATE: 19 September
1972
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INOEX NO INO!::X. 0 RETURN TO---- DRANCH 0
" PI:R .lfJ ·. f1L.E IN CS FILE NO.------
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· .. · ::· ·- :. 1.-· .. ·· -:BE·R.:.'-lAPJ) FENSTERV/ ALD JR HA.S .. l\i ADE APPLICh]10l'i. UIIDER · .. -- -
. ·:·.- -.. __ __· ____ ·· .. .. .. .. ,.:: ... : . . ...... . __:_ .. :_: __ -_. _ ___ __-__ · .. ·
. FREEDOM OF-.I:tzyORMATION OF ·
·• ·. ·   :;tk£fcd %ii·f
. . . . . -·· -...... . - .. -·· . .... .. . - . . . .. -. - .. .. - -..
- -. . - ..
.. StORE ·cRE!)IT Ii'rVESTIGATOH--20.FE-B 19{}1! ·
·.
CIA : DATED 22 SEpT 1972 FBI SAYS IT. RECEIVED PriOTOS YOU
. .
... _.
19 FE.B 19_6_4; ON _18 1972 YOU .AVAILABLE .
:.· .. : ·-: :i ·.'   . .. :.: .-:
BUT :MAY BE TI{'HQS. DO YOU HAVE ANY·P .... BCOPJ) OF ABOVE .. - . .
I .
i"R.t\ NS!v1ITTAL TO FBI ON OR AHOUND 20 FEB 1964 EITHt.: R IN LOCAL OS\VALD
FTI,E OR IN rv1Erv10 CHR.ONO? COULD APPEAR AS F0Rl\1AL
NUivlBERED ME1-,IO OR POSSIBLY l\'IEiv!O FOR RECOR.i'J :

Docvinont Num)>er \11'1- C}C}5
for FOIA Review on
NOV 1976
:::o-:.Jil Dt NA1"1NG o !'";=:c;; Rs \ • • ·

rF•.: LEAS IN•": [ 1 ·--·- - - --- -·-----
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DISSEMINATION
M£SSP.GE: FORM
TOT ,,L COPIES:

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RO•JTII-lG "NO/ ,Oit INITIALS - OY

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NTO BRANCH · o FIL£ l
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  and t irr. e filed)
lt'IC iere:tc. :
C}TE DIRt:-c:roR
3'dc·§JQ
I I
2. FYI IT IM:POSSIBLE IDENTIFY THE 20 PERSONS AS THERE NO
· ·.
DESCRIPTIVE DATA SHO\VN. THIS. \VILL BE OUR STAND .. 1\TEVERTHELESS
WE ARE INTERESTED ill ABOVE I NFO·
3 • . FILE::
END OF MESSAGE
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OFFICl':R
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I.U' Hr.N-•. CATING
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E!Y OTH(?. ll·l.'-. U rt It:       Cff ' C':. ' IE:IT(O.

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1 i , 1972 - . ·.· · . .. . .
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The Honorable Gray,
• • 4... • · : • • . •• •• :·. • • • : ' ; • ... • •
Act1na DLrec ... or· . .. -:· .. ·:· . · :::-:<·., .. ·· ·
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. . . , ·;' ,::,;;: .. :; ' : · · · ,:,· .. The DireCtor· has ··as ked me tO ';i Op1 i to your. memoraitdU:m. ·:;· .. ·<:·':'
.,· :· - . . '· ·- . ; .. . . . . "' ··- ·.··:: : · . . .,·... . : . . ,.· . ,:';"'.·
. · . c; )·; of Sep te mb r 2 2 rid co rice rning ·the · r eciu est· o LMr. ::.Be rna.r d :'. :;: ·:;:: _;:·;'·
·. <; . ,:. Fenster,irald, . Jr / _i:o· e'x a.Icine · t,;,e,; t;;:·ph0t6 g hich w;;r;, ':':.'. q_;
•. . mentioned in a ' 24 F.;br.iO:ry::l 964 -•.•. .•
. . . . . . . . : . :· . . ·.:. ;: ..   ' . . ·;:· • : : < :
. · '.· There is .' no .. way. in i.iini ch these twenty' : photographs· can · ·.: . : .':: .r';;
· · be identified .. eith7r
from our records.· .. SinCe pictures hO:d no l:-eleva.nc.e tO thi. ..... ,
Oswald cas e , no .. id.;ntifi cat ion was rriO:de at th;, uffie, a.nd'unleSs .
. .
they were otherwise of intelligence inter e st they ...yould have · ·:
been destro.y ed. · · ·· ·:·. ·
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We Wouid it if Y.' to· Mr.
along the lines . set above specifically identifyina this
Agency. ' · •
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Sincerely.
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Lawrence R. Houston
General Counsel
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·Asst to DCI'-.Mr:.
w/ i ncomtng and background
Document NumDef fObS - &
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for FO!A Re.view. ott' · SEP 1975

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CENT2.4.L ! i'IT:=:LU Ac:· .'IC'f
o.c. ·z:)505
Tha Honorable L. Patrick Gray, IIT
Acting Director
11 Octobar 1972
Federal Bureau of In•re.s tigation
'\V'ashington,' D. C . - zo535 · . . · . . . . :_::·.: :
0 0 .. :: ..... -·.".: · • • • • • .'··:·::··· .': .:" . . ... . ... . . ··<.·.· ....... -· .: , ..... .:.:,,-::"·;. .. . .· :-.: >·- .. · : .. 0
De Mr . ·• · ; .: _·. ::;§f{)_ · :, : . ·.-: _. :ryz,_ (:-
.. The Director has asked me to ·reply to your · :
. 0 · . . . ..
of September 22nd concerning the     __ . ·;.. ..
.Fensterwald,
0
Jr. to 'examine twenty· photographs- which   ·. · ..
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0 • • . .. · _· . • • • • : • • • •• • • • • : _:.- ::; -: •• · : ._ .. 0. • • _: .:· _.· .
There is no way in:which these pha.tograph.s,
be identified, either from' the above-mer..tion'eci' memorandum or
f:rom our . records.. Since the pictures n:o reievance· tt;> _
Oswald ·case, identification wa.s made at the time, ·
they were otherwise c:£ intelligance intere.:;t they would have-
routinely been destroyed.
We 'Nould appreciate it if you would reply to l'l!r. Fen.:;terwald
along the lines set forth above without specifically identifyihg this
Agency. .. · ·
Sincerely,
Document Nvmber \ ( £1 I CJ 9 7
for FOIA on NO.V 1976
cc: ER via 0/ DCI
Lawrence R. Houston
General
\--
Asst to DCI-Mr .
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cs· COPY
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n.-\TEl-6-69
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su_llJECT: ' NATIONAL COM!vTITTEE TO
INVESTIGATE ASSh.SSINATIONS
;'' /Y) "'' k I ; _)
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, · I ;
,. UPI release of 1-3-69 announced the formation of National
SYNO?SIS:
; Committee to Investi gate Assassinations. Board members of the ·,- "'-
h ncludc Bernard Fensterwald; Jim Garrison, New 0:..-lcans Ltto:.
4
ney; · \
; Vlilli::.m Turner, .Agent; Fred J. Cook, author; Ric!larC: Sprague,
::a computer expert; Lloyd Tupling, Washington, D. C.; and Paris Flammoncie, '"""'
of a book on assassinations, soon to be released. The Director has
:;.. for a memorandum on Fensterwald, Sprague, Tupling and Flammonde.
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Fensterwalci, f.9rmer Chief _Counsel _to S?nator Long's
on was subject of applic.ant-type ·inquiries cond_ucted by Burea u LJ <
f 19 .. :9 and 1859. The na.mes of Fenst erwald's mother and sister appeareci on ... "
1 a list of delegates and members in of the Southern Conference for Human
. I Welfare.-cit ed by the House Cominittee on Un-American Activities. Vfnile
e mp loyed by the State Department in 1956, Fensterwald and his mother .. travel e(.
to the Soviet Union.
· We have had considerable contact with Fensterwald· • the
past four years as Chief Counsel of the United St ates Senate Comm).1ree on the
Judicia2.·y; on .Aciminist:;.·ative Practice an.:l (the Long
-tcommi ttee). In thes e contacts Fenste:;.·wald has cleal'ly shown he is unscrupu-
pous, untrustwor thy and anti-FBI. He frequently sought to in :olve the FBI in
wiretappb g probes by Long's committee anci in January, 1966, in connection
f with hearings in San Francisco Fensterwald indi cated that ex-Agent William
; Tu::. ·ne:r would be one of the witnesses he intended to call in connection with
· FEI wi retapping. Mr. briefed Fens te:-walci and Senator Long as to
. f Tu:·ner's unsavory ba_ckground. Turner is another boa:..·d member of the .
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>   1 - Mr. DeLoach '· ·, . . . . ·.. _ ..•
· 1 - !VIr. Bishop :·. ":.'i-1!!.} _ < r; i ·· :.. ·· · .. n, .!"' •. ..   _ ...
. ·. 1: Mr. Ros en I/_ ___ .v ·.
t ·H"': T f? ECCHD£D - CONT::NUED OVER
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A.· Jones to Bishop memo
RE:. NATIONP.L CONI1>1ITTEE TO
INVESTIGL TE ASSASSINATIONS
· .. .
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. In December, 1G65, it was obvious that Fensterwald
i sent information to Cook, longtime FBI 9ritic, for al·ticle in
j by Cook ::i.ealing with wiretapping by Gove:::-nment agencies. ·Cook·'."·
as stating, "The thing that has impressed me most is
. ] the ease with which Federal agents can lie under oath. " - .
N'u·. DeLoach ma1ntained close personal liaison with Senator:
. i Long regarding his committee hearings 'and it was necessary on occasion tO
·1 contact him rega1·ciing letters written over Long's signature to the Bureau
.,. , 1·equesting certain information. One such instance was in December, 1837,
. . ! FBI contacts with credit unions. Long stated we should ignore , ...
l the letter and he woul::i. instruct Fenstenvald to "keep han::ls off" t;;e FBI.
'!On same occasion Senator Long adviseci Mr. DeLoach that Fensterwalc had
, "siJ.Ot off his mouth too much" in connection with two articles in ''Life"
l magazine Ciealing with Senator Long which allegedly had been "planted"
.I by Kennedy. .
Fensterwald, who will be Executive Director of assassination
committee left his post as Chief Counsel for the Long co:nmittee last month
. J '
appanently wnen Long resigneci as Senato:;: in o1·der to give his successor
senio1·ity when the present Senate went into sess::.on.
No information in Bufiles concerning .Paris Flammonde.
. No pertinent information in Bufiles concerning Lloyd Tupling
·.
....
who may be identical with incii vidual who was on staff oi Senator Richard L ..
Neuberge:;: in 1954.
Richard Sprague may be identical with individual who contacted
!Senator Robert F. Kennedy's office in early 1968 regarding his theory that
!more than one individual had fired shots at President Kennedy when he was
\'assassinated. Sprague had. repoTteci.ly assisted other inc:ividu::Jswho sh3.re his
! 'Ziews :::.nd who we;:c otherwise critic3.l the Warren Commission findings.
From .the above lineup, incluO.ing Garrison and Turner, it
:is obvious thc:.t we c::2.n expect anti-FBI sentiments :i\·om such a
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RECOMMENDATION: ·-:-'c' .. '-;. . ', .·., -.. .:::.::-., ,.- .. >;
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·····-   ·- . 11;,_: - --y. ..
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For i..nformc:.tion. 'r· ' '
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l\1. A. Jones to Bishop memo
RE: NATIONAL COMN".t.ITTEE TO
. , ,._. INVESTIGATE l:.SSASSINATIONS
.•...
DETAILS:
A UPI release ·on January 3, 1969, announced the formation··'"
of a new National Committee to Inv_estigate Assassinations. According to .
Bernard Fensterwald, 47, of Arlington, Virginia;· a board member, the·_._·_.
:committee's pm:pose is ,,to embarrass or force the Government to make·. ',:··
,J.nvestigatio_l\!3 they have been putting off since November 22, 1963." . : :::.·_ .
According to· ·Fensterwald, the committee will concentrate on the assassina-
tions of President Kennedy, Senator Robert Kennedy and Dr. Martin Luther
King. In addition to Fensterwald, other members were ic!entified as Jim ·
Garrison, New Orleans District Attorney; William Turner, former FBI ·. ·.
Agent; Fred J. Cook, author; Richard Sprague, Hartsdale, New YorkJ •,,- ·
a computer expert; Lloyd Tupling, associated with the Sierra Club, · · . ,
Washington, D. C.; and Paris Flammonde, a New York writer who is, :., .
· the .author of a book on assassinations, which is soon to be released. ; , .• • .: ·
·The Director has asked for a memorandum on FensterwalC,
Sprag,ue, Tupling and Flammoncie. . · _-:::• . ·-
· ...
·"Bernard Fens·cerwald: Fenste:,-wald was born on August 2, 1921, at Nashville,
Tennessee. He received the B.S. degree from Harvard College in 1942
and the LL.B. degree from Harvard Law School in 1949. He received the
M.A. degree in 1950 from the School of Advanced International Studie;:;, :.
Washington, D. C. ·
FeEsterwald was the subject of applicant-type il1quiries con-
ciucted by the Bureau in 1949 and 1959. While generally favorable, t.'-:e naines
of Mr. Fensterwalcl's mot.'ler and sister appeared on a list oi delegates and
members of the Southern Conference for Human V!eliare, cited ·by the House
Committee on Un-American P..ctivities, at a meeting held on .Ap:ril 19-21,
1942, at Nashville, Fensterwald and his mother traveled to the
.. Soviet Union in June, 1956, for a three-week vacation visit. that time,
Fenstc:rwalci was employed as a lawyer by the United States Department of State.
Fenstcrwdc! has been employ2C. on the staffs of .a number of
Se:r..::.:e committees. Ii1 1953 Fensterw::.ld was e1:1ployed by the Senate Silo..:
committee on Constitutional Rights (Henning Committee) and was involved in
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1vL. A. Jones to Bishop memo
RE: N).TIONAL COiVJ1'iiTTEE TO
·• . . INVESTIGATE ASSJ...SSINATIONS _, .-;
a reouest to the Bureau from this subcommittee ior a list of · ·
.... . .. ., ...
wherehl we haC: furnished information to members of Congress. Senator"':··.
Henning subsequently aG.vised the Bureau that Fensterwald 's requests to
tile Bureau had been improper. Over the past four years we have had
considerable contact with Bernard ·Fensterwald as· Chief Counsel of the
United Sta.tes Senate Committee on the Judiciary; Subcommittee on Adminis-
trative Practice and Procedure (the Long Committee). In these contacts
with Fensterwalci it was clearly evident he was unscrupulous, untrustworthy
and anti-FBI. He frequently endeavored to draw the FBI into conflicts
around the country by his requests of various telephone companies and ·:· ..
other sou:cces who n:;ight possibly have information of   and other
technical sm:veillances by the FBI. In January, 1966, in connection with
;Fensterwald's hearings in San Francisco he indicated that ex-Agent William
Turner would be one of the witnesses he intended to call in connection with .
the _extent of FBI wiretapping. Mr. DeLoach oriefed Fensterwald and
Senator Long who was present at the time of the discussion with Fensterwald
as to Turner's unsavory background.. Fensterwald indica tee he would take
·a second look at Turner in view of the information furnished by Mr. DeLoach.
(Turner is ·reportedly another board member of the assassL'1ation committee)
"The Natioi1" magazine in December, 1965, carried an article
by Fred J. Cook dealing with wiretapping by Government agencies, including
the FBI. It was obvious Cook, a longtime FBI critic, had obtained the
information for his artiCle from Fensterwald whom he quote.:l several times.
Typical of many of Fensterwald's utterances in co1mection with his assignment
as Chief Counsel of Senator Long's committee was the statement, in "The
Nation" magazine a:·ticle, "The thing that has impressed me most is the ease
with which Federal agents can lie under oath. "
Iv1r. DeLoach maintained close oersonalliaison with Senator
. .
Long concerning the work of the FBI as it might pertain to inquiries conducted
by his committee. On occasions letters directed to the ·FBI certain
information w;;re handled orally by Mr. DeLoach with Senato:c Long who
indicated fuat Fenste1·wald had prepared the letters. One such instance was
in Decemb2r, 1937, in co::mection with FBI contacts witD. credit udons. On
that occasion, Senator Long stated we sho:.Ud ig11or-e the letter and he would
instruct Fensterwalcl to "keep hands off" the F:O::.. On t:-,2 same occasion .
. · · .. ...;
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DETAILS - CONTINUED. OVER

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Iv1. A. Jones to Eisho!.) memo
RE: NATIONAL COMi:vTITTEE TO
INVESTIGATE ASSJ.:ESINATIONS
. i.., ' ; • • .
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• • '   ..:: -
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Senator Long told Mr. DeLoach that Fensterwald has "shot off his ·
too much" in with two articles in "Life" maO'azine dealin('l' v"tb' ,:.> '
. 0 0 u
Senato:;.· Long which allegedly had been "plantec!" by Bobby Kennedy. Accord-
ing to the ''Viashin6ton Post" of 1-3-69, Fensterwald will be the Executive
Directo:- of committee. It is noted he left his post as Chief Counsel
for the Long committee approximateiy a week ago, apparently when Long · ·
resigned as Senator in order to give his successor seniority when the present
: Senate· went into session. (77 -44206) · · . ·.
Paris Flammonde= Bureau files contain no information identifiable with ..
Paris :.t- "'lammonde.
Lloyd Tupling: During 1954, W. Lloyd Tupling was appointed the Information
Officer of the stafi of Richard L. Neuberger, Democratic Senator of Oregon.
One .Lloyd Tupling, University News Bureau, Eugene, Or egon, was listed as
·a member of the of America's Friends of the Mexican People" as · ..
of 8-13-38. This g1·oup is no longer in existence and was not investigated by
the FBI, although indications were that the group was sympathetic to the:.
communist Du::.·ing I\.1:ay, 1950, one Lioyd Tupling was the publisher
.... ....... .of "The State-V!id.e Newspaper," a weekly published in Boise, Idaho.
. (100-179915-23) ... .
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Richard Sprague: In a Rosen to Mr. DeLoach memo dated 3-26-68, captioned
".Assassination of President John Fitzgerald Kennedy, 11-23-63, Dallas, Texas, '
it was noted that RicharG E. Sprague had ·written to Joseph F. Dolan, Administra-
tive Assistant to Senator Robert F. Kennedy, enclosing a number of photographs
taken at the ass assination site, and also stating that he a proponent of fue
t!leory that more than one individual was firing shots at President Kennedy when
he wc:.s assassinat ed, Bureau, Dallas and New York files contained no information
on Spr ague at that time, New York was instructed to conduct a credit and
criminal inquiry on him in an attempt to identify him, and these checks were
negative.
. A review was made of books wr itten by C!·itics of the Warren
Com!n is sion t o dete:;:mine if Sp-.·z.gue might have colb.bo:::ated with them. In
Josiah Thomr;son 's "E:ix Seconcis in "ha acknowlec!ges assis tanca
from one "Richard not furt her identi!i ed. Sylviz.. au\hor ·
of "! ... ccessories }. fter the Fact
1
"a severe critique of the Wr: .. ·ren
- 4-
DET/...ILS - CONTINUED OVER
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M. A. Jones to Bishop n1emo
.RE: NATIONAL COIYI1vWfTEE TO
.. INVESTIGAT£: ASSASSINATIONS .
.FB:::, CIA, Se;:-vice, and Dallas Police   acknowledges· .. :'.
'the assistarib of Richard E. st::.ting, "I am grateful to Richard E.''' ·'
Sprague for making available a list compileG by him of photographs and
films which seem to have been overlooked enti!'dy by the Wal·ren Commission
and these investigative agencies. n·
Sp:-ague wrote us on .7-0-68 along -'u'le same vein he had
writt:m Iv.G:'. Dolan, in:Ucating he had important photographs of the
assassination which should be reviewed by us, and also enclosed a
research ;:-elating to the assassination of President Keaneciy. ,·· ..
By of 7-1.8-63, ad vis eCi lvlr. S3_Jrague bat the inforu.n tion in his
monograph, as well as th2 photographs, were p·eviously furnished the
Bm·eau by the office of ::ormer Senato!' Robert F. Kennedy. Our files reveal
no ad:Utional pe::tinent data concerning Sprague. (62-109060
7
6520)

- 5 -
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Cl""- .;.• .. ""· .. ,.
TO : :Ir. DeLoach
DATE: ;.iay

1::170
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·DcL::>ach
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SUBJECT: ;.fl.h.i:li1
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This is the case
r,Ial·t5.n Luthc1· Jr.
invo lv inc- mnrdcr o.l
J«HCS ).arl. is scntC!ncc
in a 'lcnncssco Prison. oft his plra t:.:.• the mu:L·clcr
or .:: .. 1.11:;, on -:/1:'/70, n .rr.t:..t.ion unc.lc1· the
fiY0sl: Con\·iction .ii.ct.H c-.: int.crcst
his prrvious a iu·t.hur Iiancs and Pc.:rcy   and
Grali.for(_! I!uic; that he dC!)l'i'"·cd full an.:i
free to hjs y,rhile in the She!.l.>y County, TenneSsee
Jail anc1 that tile death of trial judge  
l1im or l1is t<) a
Qn 5/7/70, IoJ· Conviction
f lc<>lief ,·,ct r::>s Iil.cd in l'll(· Shelby Ci'itOlin:>l C'"lttl't
I
(;lcl·::'s o.!:.Zicc, i.ic:mphis, 'l'cnncssec, on lJchaJ.r or
['.crnarC Jr., appcnl-s on pcti tion as one of
-   attornc:,·s .. i 7 cnstcrwald apparently l',_Lt.<J:-ncy.
i'i.   Jr., o:i: Chattanoo;;.t, Tennessee, ancl is ropo1·todly
: tile }:ens • 1(_1 \:h'J hca ds the pr iva t:c g-roup ca llcc:

tional
)
CoTJmi i tee to InvestiL:a tc: Jlssas9na tions
11
;tnU ·
:.lol- the Judiciary Ec cl-:-arly sho,•:n I '
to be unscrupulous, and anti-FDI ,f
1
In ti1is a:ncno:.lcd pcti tiou it a llc:;cti that the FDI
C')nc!uctcG an illct;al and o:i.' !t..ly's rcnt::.l prc::niscs
:1.l 107 "J..;ouriccnth SLrcc::, aii·.l '!:l1a·'-.
th·.: fr:1i Ls o:L this   ::tnd scizut·c \!cl·c in in
cviC.cncC ;-t!.: trial.. r11liS uncloubt.cllly to
volun .. m:Ldc :::tv:tilablc- py Jiiilffiie Delton G..'1r11cr,
a roo;nin::; house n t ·107   .. Street;  
,-;llicll !;ccn lc:Lt. hy a tcn:1nt l:no-:·:n tr) hir.1 as
G::l'l t ,·;ll<.' h:>d va<:a :_c:cl h.'·'' rn<>r.L\ E)',-112 / . ./ _ _____:_:-
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Date: 6/5/70
JUN 1 o i:llO
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: Transmit the followinQ in --------------------------ill
(Type ill pi ai 11te "' or code J
AIRTEL
Via----------
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(Priority) J
------------------------------------------------L-------
: .
A1 tel
TO: DIRECTOR, FBI (44-38861)
FROM: SAC, MEMPHIS (44-1987)(P)
\
SUBJECT: lfURKIN ·
Re Memphis airtel to Bureau, 5/8/70.
For the information of WFO, subject EARL
RAY is now being represented by J. B. STONER of the National
States Rights Party; RICHARD J. RYAN, a Memphis, Tennessee,
attorney; and BERNARD FENSTERWALD, JR. An article appearing
in a Memphis newspaper indicated that FENSTERWALD is from
Washington, D.C. and heads a private group called ''The
Committee to Investigate According to i
·- . I
the article, FENSTERWALD worked for the Senate Judiciary
Committee from 1957 until 1968.
Assistant Attorney General CLYDE MASON, Memphis,
the state prosecutor assigned to the JAMES EARL
RAY case,. has asked that we furnish him any information
available' concerning FENSTERWALD and his political linkings./
J. fy,V/ir··"U-lto
{;
WFO
lv ('0 ,,() ;tJ tft[·- .-'/ . .
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AT WASHINGTCN, D.C. · Jii 11-' prepare a brief outline
of BERNARD professional background including
any information to indicate association with leftist and
racist groups in order that this information may be Dade
available to the District Attorney General at .,emphis, Tennesse;,

a= Bureau
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1\pprove . _..:.;_ ·'---------
Special AQent in CharQe
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'Sent ------t.1
·'

(
SAC, ( ·ll-1937)

EX-110
Director, Flll ( -11-38001)-.5" g <(;' 3
!!UfiKIN
I•
6/lG/70
Re your airtcl 6/5/70 captioned as nuove.
Bernard Fonster\vald, Jr., was subject of
applicant-typo in 1949 nnd 1959, which
developed the followina information which you may orally
1'u1·nish to /l.ssist:m t 1\ ttorn("y Genera 1 Clyde lJason.
Fenstcrwa 1d \,'as born 1\ut:ust 2, 1921, in Uashvi 11e, Tennessee,
grnduatlnc from Hnrvard University in 1912 with a Bachelor
or Science nnd thereafter attendiug Harvard Law School,
Harvard University, where hc was awarded a Daehelor of Laws
degree in 1949. The names of his aother nnd sister appeared
on a list of and members in 1942 of the Southern
Confercuce f:r: Duman Welfare, which bas been ci tell by the
House on Un-Amcrican Activities. In 1050, while
by State DcpartDent, his mother
to the So\'.:.i.et Uni·Jn. In adrli ti?n to his employt!lent
the.- tc D(!partor:!nt, Fcusterv::.ld wa::; ttlso cupl oycd as ·
o ch"tel' counsel of the lJ.S. Scuate Committee on tiJc: Judiciary;
-msubcommittec on Practice and Procedure (the
;; Coml"!ti-ttcc). He bas also been employed on the staffs of
:t number Qf co:!lmi ttces.
:'1
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(,.)
For your own information and guid3nce, our contacts
w .i th have made it clcnrly evident that he t\'ns
----'unscrupulous, untrustworthy nnd anti-FDI ancl 1'rec;:uently
cnde;.vorcd to (1ra·.v the FBI into conflicts arouncl the country
I

by bi.s 1•equestn of vnrious coctpanics nnd oth7r sources
\':ho r.ti gl1t :1 n.forr.la tion of wire taps an<.l other tcchn::..cal
S\U'Vr:>i llances by FBI. In January, 19G6, in connection
Tt'i th hcarin&r-J sch0dult?c! f;o held iu   F<"ns terwald
that Px-Agent 1Hlliam Turner would one of the
wltnc.>s::;cs inteodcd to cnll in W.!.tb the extent of
FBI -v:irctappiag. As you nre aware, Turner is e:ottrcn-::.-ly anti-FBI
t·¥' I
- (i :cs (9)
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.
NOTE: See •emo Mr. Rosen to •tr. DeLoach, 6/15/70,
captioned "Bernard · Fensterwald, Jr., Name Check
at. ... __
rod __ _
., __ _
, . .,., __
·1---

Request," GHS:cs. , ·'
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cy ll:   TELCTYPI UIIITc::J
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. L; t tf.'r to s .. \c ·:.<?Mphis
fle: Jfu1•kin
..
and has an unsavory bacl<ground. Fred J. Cool:, in an article
in the 1965, issue of "The Hatton," dealing with
by r.ovcrn,cnt agencies, allegedly obtained
information for his article from Fcnste1•wald, whom he quoted
several tines.
that you a,rc alert to furnish Bureau
under the above caption any information coming to your
attention concerning tbe oct.tvi ti"G of the "'Cc,.,.•Htee to
Inv&stigatc Assassinations" or activities of any of tbe
members thereof. (77-44206)
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SUDJECT:
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Wash ingt.on Post.
January 3, 19'69
tr ' -

Assassination l!nit
Formation of a new na:
tiona\ Committee to
gate Assassinatior-s \':as an-
nou;\ccd. 1l will have iti
'\headquarters in Washi.n:;ton:
The. cxccutiyc dirc;:tor
the Commlttec  
 
• to-"!""Scnale sub-
, .commiUC'e that ir.·;C's:!gated
ai1d c!e<:lron!c

Jl'cnstcrw<tld 5aid "the
United States )s becom-
Sng a banana  
••assassinations are becom-
Ing a regular or OUI."
pro:C'ss."
lie said the nc\': commit-
tee "ultirnateh• htl;•CS to
force the Go•·cr:>·
i- ' menl into the thorot!?h
,/ honest inquiry whlch -it has
/' avoided slnce No,·. 22, 1953."
.,; Among the o£
/ the committee arc J::1t G;rr-
4 i"iso!'l, the Ne\\. Or:e:!ns di:s-
_.•
/ altt
1
orncy ha_5 b:;cn
.J c:onuuc ng an  
I
t of President K(';tr.u!y's as·
sasslnation, and 2'Jtr.CJ:- r·:rd
/ of X.J.
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· STAT ES GOVERN?\1£NT
.
- JJ!!emorandz.tJ?z
U.S. SECRET SERVICE
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SAIC Towns - Intelligence Divi sion DATE: Decembe r 11, 1968
. .
SA Radford Jones
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Intellige nce Division (Liaison)
' · I
' Article on "New· JFK Probe"




.. •·
on Capitol Hill that it is rumored that
a probe concerning the a s sassination of President Kennedy
will be undertaken by several of the sub-Committee
on Ad..-nin'istrative Practices and . . Procedures,. l.s * .
  ..... ___
be conducted b ers ons 'Vlho are 1 avin .
officiall connected \'lith
€ s evera.L
./
A request was .rnacl e to the Library to obtain
articles in whi cb Nr, Fenste:G'lald is since
it \'las rurn.ored that , Jae may 'lw9 dire c t ing the a•• eiseinet: ien-
probe. These articles a re attached to this report.
/ .
/
Attachmen ts
R\·7J:bap
Btl)' U. S. Savings l buls lZcJyt!rtrl)· on th: Pfl)·roll Srn·il:gs Plan
'.- --.
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; ·\ 1<4 9 PM NIT EL 5-2 <4 -7 3 SG T · . · : ,
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TO t'TING DIRECTOR ( 139-4089) . :-. . .. . .
FIELD OFFICE <139-166)
FROr <4P
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JAMES WALTER MC CORD, JR.J ET AL, BURGLARY OF
. .
001 VFO • .
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PARTY NATIONAL HEADQUARTERS, 6-17·72, IOC.
. . . .. .
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THE WATERGATE AFFAIR. SHE SAID HER DAUGHTER OVERHEARD A
TELEPHONE CONVERSATION BETWEEN TWO MALE INDIVIDUALS AND THE
WATERGATE CASE WAS MENTIONED AND WHEN HER DAUGHTER CUT INTO -
. - .. . . ·. _ . ' ..


THE CONVERSATION SHE WAS THREATENED.
qEFERRED
.. - ,·
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FURNISHED THE FOLLOWING . -. · ·.·. ·. . . ..
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lNFORMATIONt
,•
AT ABOUT J I t3e AM, MAY 13
1
1973, HER TELEPHONE RANG
·:.· ..
TWICE. SHE PICKED UP THE PHONE AND BEFORE SHE COULD SAY
. _   .. !_   __ . (i , l:iP!/
JND PAGE ONE : · · ' ·- · REC. 81 . . -. .. . .. .. . .. , . ..:·
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GEORGE <OR .JOEL,
GET- THE BOOK AND MEET ME IN NlCARAUGUA OR NIAGARA
SURE OF PLACE BUT IS INCLINED TO NICARAUGUA>"•
. .
I .
YOU STILL INVOLVED IN THAT CASE?" GEORGE <OR JOEL> SAID "WHICH .· .. :: .• :· ..... --·· -
ONE, THE WATERGATE? HELL YES I AM INVOLVED. THAT IS WHY I AM _'· --::=··
I : GETTING OUT.. GEORGE (OR JOEL) MENTIONED SOMETHING TO THE -.
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: "WE ARE TO MEET WITH THE BOOK AND fiLCH." HE ALSO MENT10f·
1
ED "DNC···;· • . : ::_. ·,:· :·' ·
PARTY" AND OTHER INITIALS SHE COULD NOT RECALL OR UNDERSTAND.
'
BROKE INTO CONVERSATION AND ASKED "WHO IS THIS? ... · -· .·
0 • • - . ..... •• •
GEORGE (OR JOEL> SAID, "VELL, WHO IS THIS?".
. . ... - .··:
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ASKED, "WHAT NUMBER ARE YOU CALLING?... GEORGE (OR JOEL) SAID •t .
THINK I GOT YOUR NUMBER MIXED UP WITH SOMEBODY ELSE."
ASKED, "WHAT NUMBER ARE YOU DIALING?". GEORGE <OR JOEL) SAID,
• AID, "THAT IS MY NUMBER." GEORGE <OR
JOEL> SAID, • WELL LISTEN BABY, YOU BETTER FORGET AND
. .

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10.-.: . EVERYTHING YOU HEARD AND ENTIRELY WIPE lt OUT.".
. .· , :
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SAID, •rtl FORGET IT • • GEORGE COR JOEL) SAID, "IF YOU ARE 7 · : ,
CONNECTED WITH OR HAVE ANYTHING TO DO WITH THE TAPS OR THE BUG, ·.·, .. :··· .. : _.
KNOCK IT OFF, BABY."
AID t .. ALL RIGHT, t•tL LEAVE .... . · ..
EVERYTHING ALONE.· GEORGE COR JOEL> SAID, "NO PHONE CALLS TO THE ·-:
POLICE OR ANYTHING, JUST lEAVE It ALONE."
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519-18
INTELLIGENCE
. .
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Mr. Y.i:J!cr __
M:r. _
1.5:;, iicrvi!·J __ .
Mrs. _
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OCO SEP 25 1972 ; J
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END
EJF FBI WASH DC

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,;;-t J V!\ITED STATES-
Memorandum
TO 'lilr.
F.RO)C :A. Rose4

SUBJECT: FENSTERWALD,
CHECK REQUEST
n.
1
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DATE: 6/15/70
-Yr. DeLoach
- ltr. Rosen
"
- J.tr. Valley
- ltr.
Scatterday
I
- l!r. l!cGowan
- l!r. s op

Special Agent Charge of the memphis Office,
connection with the James Earl Ray case, has requested a
name check on Fensterwald, who 1s the bead of a private group
called "The Committee to Investigate Assassinations." This
request is on behalf of Assistant Attorney General Clyde Mason,
the state prosecutor assigned to the Ray case, who had asked
for information concerning Fensterwald. ·
Fensterwald, former chief counsel to Senator Long'a
comoittee on wiretapping, was the subject of applicant-type
investigations by the Bureau in 1949 and 1959, which developed
that the names of his mother and sister appeared on a list
r
'
'
of delegates and members in 1942 of the Southern Conference - -,
for Bu.:an Welfare, cited by the Bouse Committee on Un-Amerie&D
Activities, and 1n 1956, while employed by the State' Departaent,
1
Fensterwald and his mother traveled to the Soviet. Union for a r
Ko other derogatory data was developed. Fensterwald, I
in addition to his former State Department employment, was chief - -
counsel of the 1J .s. Senate Committee on the Judiciary; Slltre0mm1 ttee I
on Administrative Practice and Procedure (Long Committee), and I
our contacts with him clearly showed be was unscrupulous, . - ··
: ..:
7
' and anti-J'BI and sought to involve the Bureau l•
.= · wiretapping probes by Long's Col:lmittee. ·11e allegedly ·
.:.- - - ·- information to .J'red Cook, long-time FBI critic, for an article · ·
. -- -.... .; - by Cook which appeared in Xation, • dealing with _-.
"by Government agencies • . . ,._ · . :- · . -. _ · . _ -J,/,.,4/a B' I-_ .. __
.· .. ·., ....  

       

 

.·.
assassinations, stating that was one of .
· ··:·: ---. thereof together with District Attorney James 11111!11 •
·. _ _ _ _ - Orleans, and Willtam· Tu.rner (ex-Agent and extremely allti-!"BI).
· 7ensterwald was quoted as stating the purpose of the coma1ttee
· "to embarrass or force the Government to aake investigations
· · · · they have been putting off since Wovember 22, 1963,• and indicated
· · : --:- · · .
4
. - -- t!le committee's position was that 'there va.s a conspiracy 1n "Dallas
-·· - · : in connection with the assassination of President and that
· there were "strong footprints" of a conspiracy in ction with
the shooting of Dr. Jlartin Luther Xing. . _ c: ::::s --
' -/ - . -- .. : --:. : : -: -. -> .
- . - : - . . _· ·-
;:S:cs ('7) -. . - . - <:oNTINUED - OVEJl
-=::=:;:::::::;:lltJ\1).


--

•.
..
. -

r
0
to rr •
Re:
Bernard Fensterwald, Jr.
The attached letter to sets forth
brief biographical data concerning. Fensterwald and his
together with the data developed during the
investigations concerning his mother and sister as well·
as his trip to the Soviet Union in 1956, which it is believed
the Special Agent in Charge, should orally lfurnish
to Assistant Attorney General

For his own information and guidance, the letter
furnishes Memphis information concerning Fenstervald's anti-FBI
attitude and his with Turner.
RECOWJENDATI ON:
That the attached letter, 1f approved, be forWarded
to Special Agent in Charge, Memphis.
- ..
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· ··.·•-!lltd ........nr   .. .......
·"Records ! ... f!lll•'h


5527 \ _
r==J At tent 10 n ---,.-------------- \
:SINATION SYSTEM
'ICATION FORM
----------------
--------
INFORMATION
r-,:n , - 1 ; "'-' \
t_.:_j Return to   \
Supervisor Room Ext. \
Type of References Requested:
c:::::J Regular Request (Analytical Search)
£All References (Subversive & Nonsubversive)
0 Subversive References Only
CJ Nonsubversive References Only
D Main References Only
Type of Search Requested;
c:::::J Restricted to Locality of ------------
0 Exact Name Only (On the Nose)
0 Buildup 'E;',LJ Variations
... , wqrd   1
Subjec/ Y,.{/!1J-1f.f1h ::1=M( Q;rf.f r 1.LO -
Birthdate & Place ----------------------------
Address ___________________________________ _
Localities
Searcher
R --'/ __ .:._;_-_;_/ ___ Initials __., / .·,·

FILE NUMBER
,.-,---
/
.......... .
/..-J._c;- ·._ <' ; '·: ·...:· d
;;/. ,'' /
'
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/ {l .-..._:-::; ·1" . ::· .:- J
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f,
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'.
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SERIAL
\
\
-------------------------
fT INFORMATION
i "-,
·.
/PARIS, SPRAGUE, RICHARD,
/<·
,_<
)CUMENT •\.
·---------------------
.cS RESTRICTED
. blocks. , ··
ALBANY,Aprll3--The
""'""'"'"I slflcatlon of . the state•a prison
1----------.-A:. population so U1at only 20 per
The fraud charges, · *hlch
. may lud .to heavy_losseL...by
· : brokerlige ·ftrms, banks
'- • oth!!1' lnttltutions not yet
tlrlcd, prompted Equity· FUnd·
lnr.· to rcnch settlement yeater·
day with_ the Securities and Ex·
cent of Inmates would be under
·tm.axlJmurn· security' instead of
n!IP.MifO•Drl''l-..:.:.---------- the present 80 per cent wuiKilpf•emtan
by correction officials In corllltltut.lonnl
The surprise c·onscnt decree • .
a $276.9-mllllon .
l'l'll.un,tn,.,l" ••••• _ plan rele11sed. by Gov·
emor Rockefeller.
·-•. - was obtained on the some dny .By nEJtNARD GWER'fZMAN
that the s;::.c. had filed Its   .. l- • .:::::.'
_. _ _ charges_l'n _Unlled -Yl.ASHINGION,-ApriL
.· . trict Court . In Lo! Angele.s_,_ key Arlmh•l..tTJt1imt-n1rffrhol
· The Government nr,cncy,. RC• today that North
. ' corolng to· an Equity "Cully
release·, had charged
--;. · cTTommtp1111)"-lt· fine ncial- scrvlces    
· complclt with .In , In·
. surnncc, mutunl funds nnd tax
. ·sliciLers-wiUt major violations
wederai- tecurltle5- lnws- • • •
_.--A to lnllatc Jhe.
. . pany's financial ·· statements
UP, to 18 Months· Ari .
J{ll Ttrm:.
.. Liqdy G e   t ~ Newd
For new accounts of
$100°
0
··
. or more
.. ' '
• o a t e ~ • efeetrlo warming tray
, .
..
, ...   · ·. .
' THE NEW YORK·TJMES, SJ
.•
.. .. , .. · , _
 
LATE CITY'EDITION ..
Wuthor l Mll rt today, ot
rJin; 1nnl1h1. Mll•l tnrnntr tlw.
't'o111p. "''•• • totloy 47· U 1 Bundoy
s.so. ·F,u1111.S.roli ii rl on l'i co n ;-
CENTS

-;- +1
. . .
t 0
-n-l'r ---
Y.... . -
- .:
_-=.:-:.==--·=----
. '
.. ; .. \' .3. 99
.. . .. .
.. .. .... : .. ·4.77
t r. . •
 
... .. . .. : 7' ... -24. 99
... .. .. ::-:

••
J 1 , 1° , "1.,·
. .

   
S
n, ·. • .. .
... . ' . ,,
' . ,
'!.._48.88_. _ _
.. ' ' ·...:.·:· ,. ::---· · ---
. ; - .. _......, - . - - ..... - = -11:''::-- -:7.""'7.
J' I ' 6.; ''- L
,., .. rn
: SlACKS, .
  -11--- ---
IS ....... . . . . . . . ... . . . 17.99
I , •
OlF SHIRTS, . . .
'7.50 '• I:' . .
· / ·· ··· .. v.99 to 9.99
E GOLF CULOTTE$, •• •
S.26 . .. . . ... .' •••• :: 14.99
. '•
TOPS; .
S/.2 to Sf4., , .. . • : .• • 6.99
. ... . .
CRAFTED ITAUAN- .. . :
L£ATH£R GOLF SlfO(S, •
and ladles.' In a variety .
colors and styles. ·
29.95 . . ...... . 14.99
........ .. ''.
_ _ g
tc
. '
. We've got 2l llights to J
-.   Every day.
I • ••• ttom all3 New.York airports.
got DC .. lOs and'747s to Mian
.. DC .. lOs to-Fort-Lauderd
Miami==-': -
From- -:- · ' Leave .. -
. JFK · · 8:25am
:"·'.. ,, . ' Newark . . I - 9:00am'
Arrfv1
11:54
·11:30
·LaGuardia 9;55am 12:28
conelu!lon. .. =--JFK d - ·- --·· ...:. -_ •• 9:55am:... 12:3C
·-=- --· - ... I 1:30am
· ·• . ·.Newark .. : · ! 1:45am:·
JFK .,_ ·. ! 2:45pm · 3:2C
... ,,. ....... _ _ _ ... -4:2;
5:5:
. 8:21
I.,.-.. ''' l - •
- ... .. _
- ----
·. Serge . -Kodt,'·. pro{es;or. ·,
tivslc11 Rt New York· Unl·
has pres-
of ·the -American ,
hi cat .Society •.. _     .. · . .
' Wnltei' A'/ Wo'od. ' Wt(o' ·
dt'irlnnan-: ot · ·
. Kortr ls...IL .well-known·_
•rity on ·COSmic ray"s.· He .
servccL_otl -.. various na- ..
l and international sci-
r. bodies ru1d . Is a past
[Jent-:: of _the........Explorer's
......
' '
'·sDNOAY, . FEBRUARY 12, 1967: .
·; .. -- ...
- .... .... : ..
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·------------ -- - ..
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1 1,.
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r ' '', I
• ' .
- ·-::__._:
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;.FEBRTI
. I ·:- I .t.;-.
--- - · -.:- - --
--- --
-·-----
...
)pS) I
I
\· '
1:
-----1
' I
Q:
(Newark) ··\,i
0
' 1\
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!
Kennedy) ~ ~ ~
____ 1, ·
. ~ · l
0
Konpody) 1 r
. I , ., •,
·,I
'· I. I :,
I ·• · . J J
I ' • . I • I
I
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:j
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Jrrom Pate 1, Vol. 8
1
 

and
It flnnl agrcc!lJcnt
tl on It to orrow the
ltNn" would
1
be f
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1 v"n. , ···-·· · · .. , ... - ··· --· · - - ·
'LONG Df;NOUNCES
SERVICE
A Senator Under Fire COUNSEL DEFENDS Hearings on Bugging in Detro
:·MOTIVES OF LONG Skirted Suit by Team1te-r Ai
,,., .. ,,.,...._. ra.- I. (\nl. t ...,,,,,"""'"'"""' .. , .....
\
\fAIII IINli TON, Moy
' l r-"•""' nr lh•
wA• " "'""Withy wl"''"l'l'
111
1· " """'' " '"''" ' ••'-tttJ Itt lnnk
,_,,, ' "'•l · l )l•t••l l·h '""''t' th\ "'' fi r , ,,. "'llll lt't" nr tn.t tnf'n\•
" """""""· llnllllnlt: lt.rU In r•· l•rro •not J•lrk ' lho nne moot
l
pnMln,&: tha t mony Jl'od•ral t o be oympathrtla
Alr""rlr• I!Rd rrr;aNtl'fl lhn J•RlOO n. J!ntfo, JoliN!
lnqlllriH •• • Itt \hrlr loom•l • ra' pi'MIMnt, E<lw•I'CI
I•Nnrto '" ,rnmhat Y•uflhl\n l.nnJI rnuld writ be
wr
11
n_. •nfl ,,. .. ""'"'"''" ""'' "' hl1111 '"' t Thf' Ml-."n' "'
jl,.•nrrldal In th• "''"" l)fltnnt• tftt, IN "
"""" Mo" •IMrnll In a •m•ll·
l
....:.atnr Lo•"l: ,....n,....INt nn thr '" , town 1111 P t l o l
l•l•t•hnne thl• mnrnlnr thol ('(ourrh In lh" •rom
ho hod ,....:olt' "<t lhr fmm Nn •w llowy"r t.tlo•l••lrt>l
!Mnrrlo A. Shrnker. a prominent River a o 11 n trY
' SL U>nl• criminal '""'ytr •ho he r:- Ill', •nd when
'tnt""Vl'l'l'-l!N'Xmrt"htrt l'mTII•fl - '-'• u.- tht ...,n,..... ·
lrnr !lnrro. ,.. !lonotnr 11l1dNt, t19n r rate. hft looka very muell
hn\01'Y• t lh•t • &l hnmo,
,...,,. '""' f nr t'oooo he hAd ln • tl•llllnn, thnN! I• nnthlnl(
""'"M"f'<l In tho Ah•nlcrr fl mt. In tho M·)'t'ar..,td llrnalnr' a
Mr. llhrnk-r aar.-rd, a 1Mt nr • In     rar•
t.hal llrnotnr r.nn11 wu allll ,.... J'C'rl With a loUJ;h·talkll\6
• payrnruL• Jlo dorllhl'<l labor lr odor, Mr. l..c•n,r h••<1•
to <1L"'-'WI• "f'<'Cifk .. ..,.. or " var1t t' of biUik·
amountA PaJd, bul wd .he ,..,.. l nr a nd btt.cn101 «mtclJTirt-.
ti\Uil" oa1U\ U\e In home atalo •nol In
rnhtt.f.l'c1 , ,
11
, ,. of 52,11110 ,. tlllnnl a and lA a nolA nan.
ror Anol 111114 . thr llrnalnr hAll • •
l >rl'lorlnf! "" on• hod nn rrrnrl In hide hi- •
thal frnm him nr with llMfa, In
froon 8rnator ht hi• h<>half • fnr
,-,ltd that !nltrnol Jtr· him whrn harclly •nyonn
Srrvloc hl\d pmvldNI II. In would dare to,
" l ••• ltd lo bc-llrvt by Trd do •o.
l .lnk thot Ltro hii\A'oZino ,;nt A ( lnntpmnlltf' Candldall>
·-
Dftnlu Wl rttftp Inquiry W111
• to H•lp Hotr11
1\J .JT.1UtT M. 1''1.1NT
,.,.....• l t•ru tt••Y"4 tl'IMH
l llll'i' ftc'>.,', t l - !1onAI"r llurohnn ••1•1 In 1111
1041WIII.t•1 V, l .cutfll ' " t h.- t. th• tAtt w:-• tUIN•uv,.,
nn Atbnlnl•traliv• ""' ' .l unr, 1P4\!'\ , l ,.t•r tli ""'
lly Jll. \'1', lll'lN\Y()ft'MIV l'roci'CIUNI • the n1ol · hi• >1111, Ant1 lftdoHINI H•• 1
• • • ' "
1111
tt.w , .,·._ Tt NN trt• ot h\ IJt-lru ll 11( A dot f'C\ l'>t'trult poll r l!
WAIIHINOTON MA
21
_ durt n.r hNu1nl!• In April. eers • • « >d•l•nd•nto.
' Y th.- wttn,.au.!t C" Mllrt1 Nnv,.nlh'"r h.,. •d•l'
o'tlll n.N tnt R•n· worn a numbnr or l'" llr morn thol llorta' o
1\t. SubuonuniiiN• on A<lmlnl.o· natn•d In " lowoult by Willi""' w.rn IN'O, • t lh!
• f'l'ft nll r• Mil r rnrrollll't' 111111\llnn, ..... r·oun••l to l h• l hnl Mr. h ur•thon ..........
YIJ&HI'OIUIIY ''''"h'(' lnday thKI. n N' tht'thut\t1 nr " 1' 11 I ' U\Hhft ( , ,,r rtntt-. -. t
ll•nalnr ,lfldworcl V Lonr t lln
1
•Amo\rr•. Mr. nurall nu I• • • l ' hh' ol(o, 'l'ooof'!O ond \J
I I • ... trf\t'l•tf' nt Jl , l1ttUrft
onnm1lllt"q l'hl\l rm.u1, 'In· ll ntt•. thn • ' •
• '"' lnvoollf(allnl\ of Mr. IJUfAIInn chorj:•d ih•t IH•lh llftlrt't • •
electronic t llvradropplnlf by h\5 and lloffa'o phon"" hod In " d• pn•l llun lor tho
Frdci'J\1 ogenclrs In "" tffort to tArptd by the Detroit pall et . llnu suit. nnt l><'l rolt pnll c
kf'<'p JJlmr• n. Hotf" out or The Bufollnn suit 'WU !'"t J>oul QUA&:IIo, '"'" h@ ha'
at the • nn n prn ,...gl•t-r, • h 'Jll! "'
rrtonn, Wll't'· lOpl'lnlf In !ll'lnoll. r,ln;, • • on
Tho rnunorl, n r rnon l P'•n.lrr· ·The Newo, In '"' ""'''" l•trrhom• ot an •r••
Wftl<t .lr,, whn • In· rdllnrt al April f a• the hrft r- lhl\1 •• a f"' llr• lh
• In " In«" l'fti<M lhft '1""""" 1'' "1 , A r • n I• 11
nr Uf"natf'r I ,on,..·' It "fUIIall ttn ff'••nrt1 nn A t1r.t t "" rhr1M,.
wllh ll ntro, by oayln11 r numtw-r 1 h•t I•
"W• hl\v" 11-lrll In -lAy nut "l.on11 did nnt D•trnlt Onr of II•• pnllrrmrn
of Rtl CA.r• In llllltltlon. We by ollckln11 a pin In a map. Ill• ll onrd In flllf!\llM Jill
hi\V<! l'l"llft iOU3Iy clrar Of CrtlAftd. • !Apk 1\nd • Wtnt In WMk f or thr h
,_,.l,.l't"' lhr [llofflll CIL<t," Min• fflntnl'n'lllly with n•l'rn ur !lr nolrr In Ofot"'
(lltiiiiGr Lo111r Ill lit. Lnull In on t ho! will •umlnlf lnl•,...•t In • • nf • 111n •ull rhor,;,.,t that I
,.ulfrday.) nn nnw,.tooul• tomnr mw l.trr r r nmlnrnt Dr lrollor, J•rno• n. ll r r raht f,.r lhr N'nt a
" -- · - ---- niOJ!Rftlno ""Y• I hot "" "'N'outt lutro, • lnlpi'' J' • r u t ll lll•• • &I t h• II•
nwn 1.-atlngo, h• hM oharr ly or thrrf' month•' • • nr •nrh nlrl\n< hy thn ,,.,.,, ·•l'•rt.n•r nt. ""'' l h
•tt•ckrd vartnuo Oovemmcnt of th• r r lntlonohlr ""twl'<' n Ar n- tmntrnl. •l••rlmrnt "'' ·•
ftl:t nclt• f or vnrtnu• .... u nn•. Rtor D•mot rRt of Ml •· "\Vn hopr thl • I• uncnm· ''"'l' h" nr.o.
occull<'d thr F'ond and MUM, ond llolfl\, l'l"'•hlrnt of lnrto blc t olnrldrnco, Th• !'«-n· Mill r••n rrJ:!<t r ro,
their tt.runo f nim U t .ll .. which
I• a \'Ory J>«UIIar 11tuallon In
lt orlf," ••ld,
Dr Ill( Adrnlnl •lutlnn · of th• lntnmnll nMI 11rolh•rhnhd olnr' • d l"''ulot nl'rr thr••l!l In trow• •··· r. l hr •ult w. ,
wholr!lllle ml•cnnduct. thr ln· II! T••m•tru , It hos cont ludrd l'ltl,,rn r rlvnr y '" nnl n.,.,, Andjl r lr rt, On Arr ll I
t he , wt'l'kind, the R"•enue Srrvltc or II· the f ollowing: hi . r v•nl. lhr •nhJ<'rl I• nn• .h>d::r 11\nddrot<   h
bc•p...,t nr lrol orRfttnr (Mnd lrl:ftl And t h• " Ill SrnRior WM of lctltlmote r nnerrn, ."' murh dl• mb'rd lh• n ur .. nnn .,
Th..,.,....,. c. r.lnk I• t ,....
('Cir1•r Whct WI'Cll• lh• Arllr l"
lnr ,,.., J,n,.l- llhiH,trh. Mr.
f'hrnkf"f'" 11•1tt on• t mm
l.lft hAd • hlnl ot any
mrm.,..r n hi• firm.
hlm""lt Ill ft t.lr• Ill'• O<ol'/lrlhii' MI nf ,.,.ru•lnlf • lronRI)I to •

"''hn-ln...,,._.,,.,. •nr-! .l wh: r • • tlr
htft JAI Inf" ftttlrle of "'"rtlnlf .In wlrf!tnr ('".!lf!ft rtt- lhf' nr \' r'lll "ne•,. .. ,., In l hr·r,. . \ f' !t,. "" ' 'lif t,. " '
h i " (' f' lrhr•ll"d lnYrllltlgAtlun rrrrf'ltl l f'l ll. • • IHHtnflii1Jr hv r r· tl"neh whn "'"""' 'A'htt l'hhnr II . rl •' "" hnrt IWI'' "'''· th•.r t
Into Wll't!lat•rlnfl' And 11thrr In ooiOIIIoll In hln .hull• hl.hl Ill thn hlnnr· fl•or lnJ! RN'ollrol ""' ' lnllrol tr r" l•• nn>' I
f onna nt lnvaalon nt f'tlvllty r lnry Cnn1mlttl'f' .,., lttnmt ttl, arrhy. . 'lllt"'NUon"' anel lh,. Ml
j oll. • chAI'J:I' he denlt'd.   nn hanklnr: -41nd hi\Vn hluntrd lhr Ju•tle<- Ll ,:.
1

mr n lnvo ' 'f'C'I In thr .,1!
In ordtr to krtp tloffA nut of ' Mr. Lon,; montbc!r or lht   • •   A D<-t,rnlt
111
"'' lllrl l T•t•r,hnnr ,,...,1''"
Mr. would hArdiV bfo curr•nty 1\11<1 thl' opeciAI com• pllrtmtnt's OrJ:I\ll l•<'d' rn\r " "" lilt "n ""' nut '"'"' ' "" r
"!' wo

hrard .. rro
1
n, J,lfr knowll at all oullilde WR.•h· on· AJCIRJ:. . Ortvn by c11sr,...dlllng lt.. P-"· • for hi• • • And MI<I IIJ>nr" rlnllr< " "" h••f 1
mat;ulnf', ho OAid. That . lhr JtRd """•nllrl lt It wr.. Rrputt'dly a w•ollhy mAn, gow•mm•ntAJ IIJ:OII• he hAd • l hl\t t hl' n u r •. • • • rrl •
l!'hl thty cktno. •n ot f or th8 h•artnu by thn Mr. t..nn.: I• IIN'I\ rr••· In p•rllcular lhr lntr m.'\1 lln2 might lw! • !<•no lor ) _.no: •
ObYinii•IJ, • 18 trylnr: Judl r lory aubcomnoltlon . nJI ,' lolNi \ ul C'RIIt!m, ltP\'rRII• l'•n•l<"'. Dut thti'C! WI'"" nn '1
11
r,•llnn• lml\ In l"cbrUI\r}' l<' A
lo ..,...,. lhf' lll'notnr, A r nm- aclml nlolraUvn "racllen and lliRII' ftl\nk, 1'hn l"om1ors "(Jl flrnotor h"" n•l•· •t ftlt Ahnut lfutallnn, Mr, r a ll••l C· •rnnot u,... 1

.... ""'"'"It ,t>n; llo1J!•hndy 1'1'\>tNtll!'r, .. , Whlr.ll "" ' " n onk. of IlL, , .. ,1 hi• •ubcrtm• C..tll•ltt .... , '""">'· Vl'\'r Arn•rlc"" F'rl"'rl nr
• tr)•lnc '" put ,.. • In· r hol tf\l al\. Jle Ia not ono ot thr _Tuwt.r I..O"" the mille<'- (IC•L M rut lnAtnm .. nt • • Lone. OfoniM'r.• t or 1:"''"1' h.Ht ""'". rnm . ... !

  .,.n- thl"." • · • - t ho<n lnrlurnci•J ;•ndnr• wt
1
n - LniUl d."on1p•ny, " uir lor '" kr .. r• Jt.mmy trnrrA • ,.,.h1 """""''" nnt ITntrct•• r nm-tr ii'JI r,,r Jill
-   (, loU· aatl UIH! power, And Ulet:e J'lke !..oan Cnmrany, New nUt o/ •ub•f'!Ju•nllr, for look Into th" Jlu!ollno rHIIIJ!, -
t1'ITI'I!t Oowrnor • I• nnthlnlf colorful ' In hi• AP• I'rolrff'll• ln.•ur•nrr Com- In get Hoffa'o conviction a t the heuln,;• In hi• tal k   • Vol
w._. appt>lnt.d to 1111 "" unn- r ruanct>. . • •• pany ond thn Lonr TheaU!r re'Vf!l'l!t'd," _ - · . _ 1\CromlnJ: t n Mr, CMIIslr '• ho h • •l dl «'m'1'f"f'<1
pll"f'd In I PliO. II• H
11
Comrllnv. . ci , · nr w• Ar tlrlr " " t hr Arrll h••r· P'rdrrnl nfllcor• wr r
WL1 ·eiN:Ird In IOU ftnd • • • r wao • Allhnut:h the Lonli' ' hrAr· o"" frlrnot nf lnJ: •. AA w.•ll AA hi• """'""'· ""'r .•dl'olrrtnr. • In
11, umpoiJrll nrKt nf Mluot:rl/n.,t:IID, whtn hn lngo h•v" ltfoocn by T11n mngnzlnco ullcle. wrllt rn hroncr., l hr !l•notnr 111<1 nnL llo•n nf
1
, ,., ·
)"'1\J'· • wu Mm na e y the BtAitt civil
11
.,._,
1
,.,
1
."". a• • blow• by Wlllll\m IAnlbert , ol•n •t•lro Mr. wu • •l"' rblnr IM "'""v r,.,.,.
N"llhl'!' ho llnr Mr. !lhrnko•r Cnnvrntlnn In fnr l"'r• nn•l ftei'Cinm, hl• thol In 111113 •ncl tnn4 Ronat or At lh& h""rlnn•· On<' 11<'1""11 •ll'ml< tw-llr,... thr>· ha
l ook ••rlmiR IUUCO With Til• ;t••rd •:,to Thomu C: r l'ltlc• •• Y tMy 'hftVI! fallr n '"''nf: N'l' rl l·rd In !•·•· rottre offl r"r whn hod "'"'' " • " ""' ' r ' " ·.,n r
I'oot -DI"f''lt r h'• artlrl•. whl t h rnn, "•· r tl ft wu " cont. olu•rt or the otf'1lo!Y, rnr .... rr rrlng rMo• to Mnrrt• A, drpn•lllnn tll•t tonrtrtl In Oil('· rlr, ht •, And lhO\' I Ibn II
<'&M'INI dt'nlalo !.hot .... prnnl •r
1
•e
011
whrn "'"- ln.,..otlf!l\llnn nf'editd· t
0
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0
• Shrnllcr. 1\ 11'011\. Bt. flOr( DU!nllno'• or ('OIIrr lh·lr," ho
wa.• anylhlnK unu•ual In thr gonvenl on could notTchooJI! all thll filets. The moot l.nul•, whn lo 1\ cloO<!   nf lllgRing wM n ot ulll'd to lr<· Mr, '""'"!:' wo.< not n
"''"""' tre • or etween Gov. Jam•• • Blair f""'utnt I• that the the Btnntor 1\nd C'OUn.••l far. t He llfy: . •r• • krr b!'fn,.,• the I:""'
thAt ""l rn11ntot of , lnii!I'<'AI Jr. •nd Rr pi'C!aen!Jtllv•
1
ollbj:nmmttlrn m,...la ron••lotC'I! Hoffa. A !rw wrrk• 1\ flrr lh r hr.r- nlh•r w.._, F:mll l!o""''·
woo lnvulvN!. '''a'' "• H, nrnwn. hnlh -<>f · • nnly ivhrn lhrr<' I•
11
r hi\ MO Thft dl•• lo•urn nt lh<' l"frr- on IJ<ol roll wl r• t•rr•ln.: 11\r)' '"'"""""r ..,, th;
h• ..... hP h••l nnl Whom thai ri'•l. of wldn (lllhllt lt)• • r&l . frr·•· rOJ>Orltd ln h•vft br en Ollllrd, thr IIIIIKIInn All II "' " " AIII<' III OI>IIe 1\'1•1 • I IIII
""-"" lh• (,If• •••o·nunl, ll•nolllr Art • r II llll( "n n ertm Ar· " rltol oll' lAin« ;..., hnnt nn t"'lolon A hul• nf Sl,flll(l dtomt••MI hy a I"C''!•r10l j thlj:;r, ·•11.-r, wo1 n.,., ...,,
l.nnl! cii"J'IIII'CI """'•\•nrt l•tno nr l• •lniJuonL anol n • rmwl\' Whl-. II hmt non In . • 111<111111, ,.,., •l•n 'l'llr 1'11• llur•ll nn ll lro1 t'<•"l "'"· "' ll•t rnlt.
II IIIII I hood"""" qtan od t o him nlnJt In •• ,. ..... 1 Ln llnruln c,runly Mn nn Julv Ill. / oUUI• I'Ml lll•l'• l r h In Ill tn ,,.... ... I (\mrt In • lfl A l)•lrolll I"' '' ' . ...... '
IAdl,..,..tl)· •• - •. --- '-·---·· · '

  •     ... • • r Ud e today. .luh•, 1011.1. It rll"l'l!rt1 t hai lhl' t1rr,. r t1 tho 1
He. A&id-. that . h" 111\d- never •l nr l .ona \I'll tlcclrll . to C lT\Jhtlc • hi! ' l ll•- , 'I'hcrn I• " " l•w -rr:nhfhflliiR n ell T•lophunn c,,,,. • nn IIMrMbt<t
dtnlfld havln,&: r:.-elved monry l ull trrm. In 108%, • • tmdOd   or Ml• · ., IIINnbrr. of f l'f\1\1 dO· had hl!l • onol llvlllr • or 1
from Mr. Bh•nkor, . , · - , c1rfrAllnl: hiA   - •.,uri . •ncl -- Oull'tli'-SI. .klnft lnrr work, pro11dlnlf lhf')' nvndNt hi• He a.•kl'<l   ft.• l<ed rnr "
- n..tel'f'fltl: ' " thr-l>lfto tnt,.,.. ronenl by.morLI.han:10?,00D;: •. do n"L • • SJ.O•ntllllnn ln_ilf\ntlllle•- • _
llonatur .Vol••· - • ' flnt work 1\ft rl' cnlltflft wu """'"""" wllh t he OoWOMIRirnl ___ -- --- - - ·- . -- · - -
"\Vha.tJI• aatd wu thAl J IH•I 1 Jllnt>l"'riNI • • • ,rhnol "". " ' llti• nr hnvl ng 1\ riii'I!C\ In I
'"""' • '""' w•• · !I • , mlttNI
1

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• • • MHII)' 11\MI· wnld loht lltr. C'>tl1tn lnlrt flu· Yl'""' In Joll, thr artl•l• 1
rnml,;lr !rune Jl ofrA. troll, yr., f

  If•

\ ;ldr· • orr•t•l roferrot or "l hul• "ubrnmmlltor tha t ho h"l"' ' ' l o "<le•r •r•toly nrNIC'I! .,,
c1rntt!d. thM linn 1 lUll do. Tlu•t l\tc1 aa or the· t•,.•· O:n.,.. !Hcor ' tornh1P tr • ' "'" rur lo•lplnlf buolnriOf'l be • hlr ln J\lll'rty lhP """"' """ '" ,... . ,.,.." hi• ' " nvlellnn
Wl\ll tile lmt>IIC,.Ihln Clf hLO CJIIo•· • mrt • • lalolul'll mony •x· ot•hnol teoo•hrr In Thry ROI. fln,.nclnfl' trnm a or tn• lnnormrrtt!m- lrrfl(t mo ·- •- n•..-t rl•t:---- --
tlnn •l ff!A" t I ......-Jt
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1
'' ' .\ll'f\ll('fl ('nn•J'ftHII"!I ' . .
"I v d ·
11 1 1
d J""'II'CI him '" IM-'• 1\I'P a rl•ur,hur, Ml'l. Ann !lorn• •

th•l lo!aanwhUo, llr. • Thr • • 11\<(t
Hoffa ' ' alive !n C<tniifAAI )Iller of li1U1Iba1, lhf! mnrollty n t thlo rrartlr.• I• oahl, · thP ouhr.ommlttM WI\., ,.,. ,wAniC'I! wu of
24 Mn,l• •II her dii'I!Ctl)•
111111
• ::; !!'Mia'lor I• ohn'rt Mt1 qllrotlonabl• evwn tr Ito I•R•IIIY   th• cooprl'l\tl nn r• lnlf and • •
l'tctl )' •. ' --.. - - ,_

    "1> - hi>u. 1f.'n IC•ll =-lltl'lt'l(y:'Hft hOr lA ' );'t
1
)!1 - tl
1
-
11
r .... m- lhe Jn•ll"" .f>fof'•rlno""t arUcl o • and lat• 1.1•
The portion of the t.tre artl· n•dy and J:finaon admlnlotra• omokra, Ill• hnhblrn arf! • • • And thn P'Mrral lluN'ftll of l n· whrn • 1•••1•
r ln c1ea11n1r wtlh lhe l .on1 lion•, . J•hnt op: rarhy • nd bnattnrr. In an}• cnnnr cllon betwN'n t ho •••llgollnn In tt• •trnrll In 1"'•1• had nral"f'd rxho
drnll! lo lh thn fnmt an , On DCClUIIon•. ho hu. nfl· - Wuhtn&lon, tho Lon1o . ltv.,. wl;,.,l•rrtnl( • and Clln.:reutnnal oupr or1. t or aJ1 l "'naa
Cllftliji.atwe.n l.ho lnlf'rvlowcr rnord CDRII"'••Ional r rohllllf In 1\n orartmrnt on lhn •llorh hv' Hortn nnd hl1 A<lmlnlotrall nn hill •· •mr riOJ:l'llllt 01 •hn'
'"'"I!· ll r ... • • nr l h4 dn111 anol A••nur. •1111 In Mtuourt lh•lr """" ""'

• •
111
" trRmot•r JI'Nt•I'J\ I r M·r •dmrr•tn,; 10 110• , ;,.,, " • inoohlnotl1
r II ' . nllt • r rri¥Ai n """'""'"· In "'" hnmf! •• "" " 2,noo.anr• "'""· •••ll•r nut "' Jolt nr l!•l a ..... llc•n•l oO<'Urll)' r • •·· · '' " " '' "If WII IIOIII llufolhll
  • .. ":f.i t sww:: = rm;z - =.a:-10=. ' t a nr•ftl or Ill• c·onvlotlun. The Life arllclo • Mr, '·""II nr ll•>lf•'• l•wy••• ·
to :rnu by Morrl• BhrnkrirTP olol" CAOOft 10 he n1l«ht n•vrr •tor ••ld.•''l'm dolnlf Jrnnelhln Mr. • "'"o Inti· had undorlAkrn :hn • • • Mr, hRd h••l
"Thore wu " pau• n nf p•r· bn nf hovlnR ,. cpnfll ot tor Bhonlc•r that•a obllp.ttnl: lhRt thft lnfnrmal.lon lion or P'rdoral •nonrtng on •ult for t
hapa 10 • etnndo The allen • of hot o,...1t.   hn hu bron him fo nut " A' Rbnut U1o r•ferrol f••• hltd the ur111nrr of llltln•y 1.A,:rl, •n O.tn>lt •.r•tn•l the M'
hrnken when irio In thf' llenal<t, h• 110ld, ht hao Al,.ln wmnl;lolnl' In bM!n lftl\keol t n tJra m•craolne old (rlrnd and lobbyi•L rur lhr nnll TrlrJ•hon•
oold, '""nator, w• ar.o ttl'flparttd rxl•ntl4!tt thlo pnoottce · to .... d. aar.opttnrr lilt tH•, llcotlftlor b,V lnt•mal now nu• ll•rv· ,. • and •n
tn docmm•nl ll.' """""· UlnA' lrn, whlr h hoo b""n a l'llnee 10ft2, tha 1\rllr l• nt.,nool ll•Yennn ll•rvlr.
" A • . You had bf!HI't' dnru· "llhouwh n•lthtr h• Mr Mr. ' " thtre'• nothlnfl' unu••
1
object uf Mr. t.nn1'11 • "ZII«rl hl\d h•o•t •h"r· h"'' at II rot tho
mtnt 1\ , 111\nnkrr wnuld diJir lloo lhr about a tJniiOd Rlat u Hrnn
1
" Into un•drorr,tnl, l'lRfl' f or Uonru.,..,•l·n••l e<tlll· '"'"V wllh l•l'l'lnfl' hlo
••q, 1o I hAl ,. drnl•l. !lena· • ttrr lrto ...... rur whlr h tho i""" Uelnl{ law. My l'f' utot:gr "TIII'y llhft nlernal n evnnue nllt!Pe In lnveoliJtalo t ho and l.ntrr amrndrlf 11•• cnn
tor?. A. Yuu dn<um•nl lt. ll•n•t or WAII'f'M'IVtnrr , ,..._, thty • nnt thio tl'or Rorvloal hove Jll\"'n the R•n•· ac:Uvlll•• or Ju•tt•• Ofo)'l\rl!nrnt '" • • r .... lho ftllnl(nd t•rr
"Q . llonator, ll'e you drny• both Mid thry cnn•l•t-d of 3n y .. r. -
2
n ,:u-r• e

"" tnr'o IRx ,...hltn• " prc!UY • • who wn ... r uroulnJt !'"'"'"" Ill' r nn''"Uhllor
ItT A, trause) 1 deny u. corpor ftto, rotalr 1111c1 pnnonal In 1111ohbowllr,.re.tn •   1\lllllllnr the l•ot olx • ·
1
wet•n hhu•nl! hi•
' 'Q wu It for a l•a•l ,. dom•l!ft tMel. The 8tn•tnr oold ' ' nr   month•," Mr. f'enote,.. '1'!11! 11rt1oln oahl t hol Mr. -fnrt• .
tlllnnr7 AIIIO Mt!n eonoull!!<l on
2
D wohl •nht r..onlf hot1 rhOII'I\ l\lr: Fl'n•trr- " H thl\t • co1
• .. QI\Jino anti • aome Q 11     • nf wft ld 'a• ehlr r rnun01•l.. Mr, "!'••II ond If l h• eon1•rr
r..
'"'/f} r•NT • ' 1 1 o llot
-1 . r. "- · ..... • ........ , ........... ,.. r a Lh" •••• Jl!' leA l{rfAU• tfottl\'• Jtnf(• .
..
lALII\ I JUJ1 IJIUV
·cHARGED BY L
TO TAX OFFICIA
Senator Says I.R.S.,
by Wlra!Ail ,lnqulry, Wns
Behind Report of F(6s
lly DOUGLAS F.. KNF.t:t
.,H'f,l lft,.,.. "''" ,..,.,.,,"',..
ftT. UJUIII, May 21- II<'Mlnr
Ji:dward v. Lon,; or
----,.t'l!llml lh!'
lltrvlrft 1011ny of I rytne tn
me" In ro!Jt llallon ror hi• lnv• •·
t:OUUl .IJCUUC •• n:c .u lUi) r IUrll mu 111 II.Jili.)IJ
In to Principals IN BUFFER STRIP·
- - ·-·- · . '
Do'novan and Giardino Warn'That CO FOE'S· LOSSES HIG
/a Complicating the Upgrading of
System in
,, h·,rt h ·:r ,,
.. ___ ___
WAS III!'I U'I'll:-1, Mn,v 2 1- · ·no" tn .,.
Pr..•l dMit John.•on J:"tl htl'<'d t ht l'n·•l<l r

or ihc


ledlt"l .. . ............ ,.....:t
llMUIH1 1\ • h.n••h t Ahlr l hC' o r hi • f\r<'l l ll
nthr r <ho y t n fl n<t " " l whv h<> •l•nrr t h-it t
"'" " . l n.mhh' :t r ,. :.rut t ru
nl r lltlng wtl h l h•• rnuntry:• round ltl r.:
lumlnou.• • • • • mtnl•inttlutt
The Rn• wrl\ which Mr. them  
John.•on lt lnt r.rlr to •omr
th!! w:t • Vlctn:un. • t otl
Dut thl\l thf• brJ:In· rc
of wh>ll 1-. '1'\ td to hnvf\ Th.• r ,-. Wt.!l
IH! on " • t•lrll r.1 •mc·- hour dl • · ntr. l h•• flo<
r u .... lc llt or Whl\ l " ' ' ml nht du 1·:"11' '"11• ' 11"
J\hou l l hr"' tnl •· lkf' t u,, l,. nml
UNTA WILL DRAFT
A GREEK CHART
ro·so
pric•
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3
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_s7 4so
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nl humlrl
ltnt hm11n
• 11tnrt.
in 11 wide
••• in
two, 11nd
· "r "lrlo vtnt11.
1nd the IIOWoAt
lllll!'fl of 11tyll'l!,
rnlly not 111! In
rg-h we Cllnnot
brand nnme11,
nnllonally f'CJI·
·nt. .
--
lERWEIOHT
OATS
••l••·;.,,u .. ,;
R· •''" • a..r.
...... . .. •hll•
flhft
,,.pplng nt
arm• In
'HMAN
of -1BtfStreef- ..
. • Stt. le 4 P:"!· 1 SP J.7400

• I•• f u o:1
1
\lll l l l lft U Ill A I \\lftfll nnmiJIJl f'tf 11 lft f' fU tUro -

Jk' II )' t•h•U III.H•rlfttll\n .. n 1111 1\ muw ·
Nrlthrr hr Mr Mr. • ' o Convrnllun tn fnr J>"r•onAI fl'f'Ninm, hlR In And JOft4 Brn.tor Ill one ""'""""' · - ..... -, .. . ....
'"''" • , ,, .. ,. With '\1or ..... I ol Thomu c. rrlllr• lh•\' 1-<>nj;' rr•o•rlv!'<l In f••• rnllt•r (l(ft rrr who hAll "'"'lr A """'"t
Po•t-DI•r>•lr h'.• ortlr h.'. which · ngs r·
1
• 10. coni· ohort or ltoe ft lrMiy, probing fnr refrrrlng • to Morrt• A. olrJ'()•Illnn thAt lrndrd tn •up·
rAI?fl'<l tl.-l r df'ftl•l• th•t thf'N' II<! •c cct on "hrn thn . - !nVMitlpUon - to ••· Shenker, _10. lllwycr_ Jrom . St. port Buf,llno' • rhorr.c of poll ee ll r l\·, " ,
onylhlnl:' unuHo•l In th•

tould notTc'Jfo.lll · tohll•h olllhr. foci•. Thr tno•t IAul•, wlon lo 1\ clooe nr hlll\'l!lnl( "'"" nnt t o t .. - .
.... r,.,.,.l f•• o,.,.n,;r nornt nr • ween ov. J•m•A • l•lr f""lllrnl
10
tho! l.hr lh, And coun.••l for. the tl!y. 'll"'kt
thol "")' rMIIirt nf lni1!1'1'A1 •
1
; ·
1
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1 1
rt r rrrornlollll•r, ' t_,n
11
mrrto rnii\'IOINI llnfr•. A f1'W 1\'N·k• ottrr t hr hr>r· nlhrr
WA1t IH\' uh ,.. , • • '

"' • tnnvn, huUt " unly wlwn lhtttu , .. " ti)HUH'rt ' l' h" •U•nln.mNt n t t ·f'tl'l' lntt1 nn 1)tootl'll\l wtrttl "1' (' '"11: t Hr y t
Alllu"10h ho ••Ill ho hotl 11"1 WIUIIJI Wollll'ol lhA 1
1110
1 ut whlo t•llhltelly r•l • Ill 11-l•o• hr•ll Allltl'll, llor • 1111 wh A1oi••111
'"'"' lh·· '·"f' "'' 1111"' · ,,,..\l, t nr - r:tiiUJt "" lnt f'T'" MrtuttHr l lf111K IU!rl\ "" ,,,,,, Hll. INl Uh"' ut t : ,nnu 'IIH1111,11 4" •' h\' " tJ•..,.t.-ul Jll•fl!,. " '""'r
•11-.r••'"'' Afll ttfll \'" ""' "" nr I';' 11 m,.n au,t """""' v wlu•. " '"rm nnAr
111
" mouth, w 1u ahut nuutn hy Thi! 'rtu!l tt url' llnll "utt. w tu ru .. tt t.:u''l' f' l
11 UoA t h•ol l""'n quu lu him •
0
J17Io1 rl..,llnn ll\ llnruln CIIIIDI)' Mu
0 11
July I'll . 1"111• l'not Dl•ll•trll In An In l<'rolr•• l <:nurl In I')" I MII ko A I •
•.   111M Atirr-· lotll\y. Julv, Jlll\3. It <lo•rr:rct th• t th• •
d .. th•t - h" lmd- nr.vl"r ..
1
ng

• -11o: • • ; .:·.:thcre . .la- ni> li\w:-prohtblllng ncn Tolcploon• Com· 1\nd. :a
enlod ,monry
11
J x-yu "I'M n • lt'lld"<< the Unlvcrolty of Mt•-· hormb•l'S or Conln"' M frnno llo- P.'"Y h:td l.'f'PM hi• ph•>nr xn<l    
ri'DITI Mr. · dcCcat1n1: hiA °1'.;_ o. Mnrl ftnd _ In&' lcln'l work, provldlnlf lhPy lnv•df'fl hln rrlvo,.y, ukC'd fAn II'
te> Life Inti'!'> ':,"nmt bl:'. more,thu .colll!l:e , In Donlon, Mil.

not reprrttnt cllrnts SJ.!I·mlll lnn In • • puller.
\1o;:orr, Srnatnr '"""II' ,\ oil!!. - fl'"t work nrtrr rnllrr.n wn..• bu.otncM with Govomm.,nLI================-
\VholJ<" •Ahl w:u. t hot I11ol .. l Kf'fln•ol,. . t•••hlntt -•hool II• • d• nr • o. dlrrct lntrrr•t In
11\nney rrnm 1\htnker lloAt WILO ... llf tlilr     mlltl>d to tho Ito lnJ2 a C''llllOMe•llrl!l•l•llnn. Mnny mrhl· "'""' • •1<1. Mr. <'"nhrn Ioi ii thr , .... ,., '
fn•on llntr•. tft ll, )' .. , I hu•tneu ln"'rrou and hiJ n:<:• . :. H•. wa• m•rrlrd to· Jo;ldr- ao·crrt r•frrr•l nr " llnol• autw .. I hot ho to •
w nlrd lhAl lind J •llll do. Thot tori! •• 1\ mmol>rr nf • •nrr Adl•llno llr<-nr, formnr' rr. r.-.. rnr IO"It•lnE buolnrM"I hr 1\blt In IIJJ pJII)• th ......... 1 ... lo ,....,.

 

•     • Jlnurl mnny f'X• fl f hfN'I1 IAtft chf"r, In t n:t!'l, Th,.y ..  
10
.
1
k
1
or In· tn • - " """"r•
' 'I \'rry drflnltP,-,- U.-;t cultl<'r-hl\ve a d•u,;hler. Mr•. Ann !lome m•mll•r• . btollr,.e- that P'erultcrv.·:a.ld 1'ho
Hoffa Pv .. r •

or !n • )!Iller ot Hanlb•l, moro.llty or ihl• practice I• lAid, the Aubcommlttrr w'1.• rc· wll nlc•
:l4 crn,t11 •llhrr dl,..,rlly
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, tndl· ..;rror;,..
1
" ;;n"lor
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,. •hort quratlonable .,.,. It Ill lopllly celvlnlf the clo"'"t cnoror:>UM rl nll'
I"'J('tly. ' · . ·-· - "l"'"""rffl - liy hnlli tro,. • n•ILhri' II nor to J.'rMI•rw j r • ld Lit rrnm- I h.. ·'"""' . orU.cl•
Th• l"'tll nn of th• l .lf., uti· nrdy llnd jolon•on •dmlnlatr• · •nook••· lllo hobbl"" o rft had • • • lhr • • • nf In· whrn
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1
with Uo1> Lnn11 lloM. AM In Oft!' brtwMn the • tn II• efft>rt • t n J:•tl" ' l'
l
rn " I• In Ill,. f nrm rll· On h" h._. OJI• ' VA.•hlnll.tJn, Ut• Lrllllf,• IIVft' • • and C<JnR""'"'on•l ""l'l' "rt An L"'nrs
t Mlwl'rn J'll'ed Con.:11'ulo1U1l JlroblnJ: In on llp•rtmrnt nn Cl\lhttlro.l ,
lllld A"nat<'!' l.nn
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, It rudJI u nr dnJif lndotAlry and and In Mlo..nurt lhr lr tho f'lrorll by Holt• and hl1 • bill llnoltl nr .
rollnw•: nthrr rrlvotn buolne'•· In ljla hom"

on a
2
MO·n f eoun.•fl to k.,.JI the P't'drMII • t o M · nmo
'"Wh•l

d.o )'OU per· ' ero •rm. lf'llder mot nf J•ll nr R•t a re- tlon•l • ...-urlly • V'>lvl n
ronn to juotlty thr money )'lAid • • of Ill• conviction. The Lltr article ""ld Mr. or llo
to )'1111 hy Mnrrlo Ah,.,okf't'T olatn 110 flo nil.:nt nevrr ator a•ld. ' ' l ' tn t1nln" Mr. F•n•tco..,.,llld al•o lnll· h•d unrtrrtAitrn •
''11'""" woo ft Jlllo• • nr hf' nt h•vlnjf ll rt'nfllrl fnr llhr11krr lhat'o nhlll(olholl motrd lh•t lhr Information ll11n nf rNinr•l All!lllplnJ: on •ull p
har• 10 Jf'Cunoh . , , ,llrlll't nt lntrrrat, • M hM bM'n hint In non," , •hout lion r-trrrol f•r• howl 111" urr.lnJ: "' • • 0 11 '"'' "'.' '.
• hl"•krn whrn ht• In thr A•n.lr1 h• ""ld, h• hu drnyl nt: wmnj!olnlnj\' In hM'n ll'akeol tn IJ fft ntalf••IM nld frlrn1l onrl lnbbyl•l fnr lh• n•ll I
oold, 'f;rnat or Wo . ... JIN'Jial'1!d utrnt1c.t till• practice to ,.Cd· •or.rptlnl:' tlo., frr• llrnntnr hy lh• lntnmd R•wnu• "'"' tr•m•trro. r ·•llrr ·
to dnrunornl tt.' ent ca!I<!N. Lonl\' went
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..,__ ' - lrr, whl rh h•• brrn o. prtnrlrol t ho artl d• l ntf'T!l
"A. Ynu bcltf't' docu· Althourh nflther hn nor )fr. "Th..,..,'o unu•ual ohjrcl of Mr. Lonr'a Inquiry Jll\trd, " 7.JOJ'r1 b-rn •hnp- h•1t • '
menl It , Shenker would dl •cu•• lhe o.bout " Unll<'d F; tntr. Into r.ve<dropplnJr.. ping fur " Con.o:r.,.•lono.l com· P""l'
"Q. h " drnlal,   •J>t"Cifln Ulll'ft rnr which the lnw. My utnllon "Tlory ( Intrmol Revenue mitt"" tn the 1•
1
A. Ynu docum<'nl II. l!lrMlor WIIA 11'r•lvlnl: I.-e•. they " not thin t,ypr, ••l Rorvl<•l h&VI' t:lvrn I he nctlvlll r • nf .Tu, t h- r o,.nrtmrnt In
"Q. SrMUir, r.•u dmy• both • Rid thry of 30 ' ''f\1'11- T' v,.· t nr' • lnx return• " pretty   who wrrr l'l rkln
In,.; A. 1 rnuor) d rny lt. • ••tatr nnd prnnnnl In a fl•hbowl In Ml .. noirl .. Lhornuj!h noull llnl! I he lo•t • lx ll vfl•. twrrn
"Q, wu ll fnr • • • ,. domal!ft c•ors. Thft Rrn•lnr ••1<1 ·-- · - . · nr mnntha," Mr. Frn•t•r· Tho utlrt" ••lol , lh•t
t<Wn<orT hid Alan b.,.n cnnoullrol 1111
2
D£A 'II. - walol ••hi, h••l rh""'l1 Mr l"rn. l rr • II
"A It u. no.'"" lhr • • • anrt rrrl nm\r<l nonoe D llr thol "lh• tv•,.. nf • • "' r hlr( r nun-.•1. Mr. 1'''
1
.. •1
m• . • ( f I I , . 1111,11 " ·.u n onr . ACCJDL'NT 'KI< I   ITio l • II' . ....... ... '
d r r )'711 Mr. ••kl thol II" h•d "' DV/111 " ' 'lh•y 1'011111 Mly .... ntt 1l lhr tile !1"110\nr p:,, .. l(•hu· llnlfn
lr Ave n ""wnrn · · known l\lr. Long, 'who Is "I"" o · -- - toM rrtum·" . o•rr's nt l h• dnJI: " ""'"
to • W'r thlsln
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t':,"P:;ed· bnnker and smnll-loan broker. l<y., .May A sJ'()kc•man tor the I. R.S., lndu.•try In !Dill lUJd IPII2. '
o.le e n• for moM! th•n 20 yean a nd had 21 (UPIJ-A ca bin crul•er nnd J o,..,plo 8, Rooopepe, when In- It M,d lh,, l' Mr. Fensterw•ld. tho or
"Q Whlhl y ll ;., ..., In th ,..,rrrrll.l bu•lnt'1A from 11. small mntorbnAl wrrn awflpt torml'll 'or thlo •tolrmrnt, • n memhf'r nf " we'lllhy f•mlh· Tt r l
l'len•Lr.·
0
' • him bo:'W'- he to the ovrr o. lnr.k nn l<rntur.ky ' '11oo lnlemal Revrnur flro·\'lcr thot hMI sn.ooo ' " IAv.·, ul
- •••• ft1Yrr todn . Twn . d•nlto lhot ftny lnfnrml\• l(rnn•dy T'l"'•l<trntlol """"" '
A. l drny tt. llul It ll "llenalor Lone has y. J"'ronna linn In tlo,. f.lto ort h:l,. nn P•Y· hA<I put th•• • nn A • hr•nn
""" '"'" I eootldn l talk buolnr•• t n m• nn o. moM or drownl!ll •nd rnnr nr nih,.,. m• nta tn llrnotnr '"'"II' rono" 0•n•1'111 R••hrrt 1". 1\rnllrol y frir ••r••·•
bf-..:1"
11
" " II

1"""   bMIA t or yeo.n, " were noiMinJI And prr.•unoed frnm Anyo.n• In thr 1.11.8" ,...,.,h•r11 a Hl:\lr \ \'h•
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'11' eommun "" Mr. 1\h.tonknr . ••ld. " I' m oure drod. I" acror<lanfr • •lth • orrnlnlmrnt. " 0<-t o
  ti
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rJ· l ' tn nol the only lu.-ycr h-. P'nur ollo•r• tn ••rrty oftrnoy'o J"f!I:UI•llnn•, Mr. no••- lntlm• l•d that Hr. Ftn· l,..r w
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,;
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"If

i1i" mero· to." . . .• Stalo pollee rc•ru• unll otl,j rrtuard to ""Y whrth•r •n Atel"\1'1\hl thu• hf'rn dl!lpp•rd hi• •
convorso on e • thAl he hnd a · " " AUdit had been m•de nf 8tnl\• K(JU!Nly'a •Mr.· horl I•
...,porter hAd ln•l•lrd thAt thr linn and • tn h•ndlc the • or Dr. Hencbcl Mur- t or . Long' a rrtumo, • • phnnr,
s;n':ttg;f wa• do. varloua t ypell nC c:tuel, Mr. l'lly ond Waltu Barkcr, bolh of
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round Uo•t tho II\W pro•cr1bo:o lrt hL• org11n- •ubcor
lhey b ell. no U Shmker toddt'd:• We•t Liberty, Ky., were reeov· thr dl!l<'lo• ure of Information on lzrd crlnot. · Ionic 11
th T
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r v " one me n "I 1•t topproxlmately •o ptr ered. , mtum•. Th• art icle '"'" no sub Uon>,
Apart men LA In Wuh· of my pr•etlce In reterral !The rrc•• him- mrto ... n ltaHty at -Inn• eommlltH. noeml>f'r " wH tully ·ITh.,
.. · •   by ntller l•wyero. Jt'o ll!ll!d D 'f Th""' Reno. tor ,._ Mr Lon«'• •waro nr 11<1mr of the rt'IUIOn• " '""
I told him thr,... ....,.re 4,000 not unuil\lal for l•wyeu to rtfer r." •• a!'<'I'Ptory • Dl , n h for Lonl(J ""lt•m- II) t•k• up lluprri
thooe •J'IArtmrnlA, •M buolneu to other lawyer•-Ju.•t of the Uniii'I'NIIty of Krntucky   • •

• the • Reynnll th• thmw
l Ill ni!VU Jf'Ml • lhtre," like . ho"rd of lnl.•lf'll• •nd f111'•1· Rurdlrk, O..mocrAl of NMlh • trlon<l• hiJI f nr 1ofr, on
I met ln d•nylntt that any liortR d•nt ot Utt Mnunl•ln nurAI knlfl 11 ntt mrom Thurmnn<l n .... Zaer!. IL uhl, tht!t'C .,...rr "'"'
• ..cl..'lt o.r. our mu, lnlt mom!)' wa..• lnvolvrd In the P•Y· -r.lephonll C\'OperaOv, In ruhlican of South Corollna- hlo olrt>ll llr,,'r"'nnal llnko tn the
The Life ':.rttcl« thou h It mentt to Senator l4mll throuj!h- Liberty. I • could nnl rt'&rh•d Cor cnm· !Poun•tt,.., "' rollllc•l torr • tn dur rd
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.... l • II out 1G83 and lH•, Mr. l'lhenktr . mrnl on the by St. L<>ul•.
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c tha Amol or Lton,.; ...... aald. . ' DtOJII:lnJt r•r•llono WI'NI to Th kl loll can mem. Thr •rlld• d••rr1i>Pd . h01\' n
lnfluenrtd by · "/ rlendf who • .;,. tint penny 1hat 1 eonllnue tho nl,;ht In brr" • • • OJ"fl\klnl brfnroo Mr. t
  • hl•r- out or thn lfoCfo. c:au wu on on attrmrt to rrrover l>ndl•• nf • he   •ttrn<l· a t r•m•lrr.' cnoll'rntlnn· In
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• ,..Y· I er .::t an.y Nnv. 30r lUt. It wu .. v•rr, or lh• nlher, WOihed ""' .. h•ortlll{l. nr•rh I•• L """""'··
ko on• r rn P ween minor fie. •lnooot ln•lJftlfii:IUit. ovu th11 IOI'k. , " llr (IAIDJtl ""'" nonlllntt thr rl\llf'fl ll nf f:o a "•lynonolr ond
0
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orr" •nd Uoe • He emplluiEed thAt this l>•Y- ;rtoe JIOIIIlll ••ld thl! f'nJriM on ohnw," Mr. Olrko•n AOitl . .., IIJ:htl n,; r,.,.•lrlrnt. " •
lntii,.,...L (' lllft,...l •n Aid . m•nl come almost ot the f'l\11 thn cml.ot!r "quit flntl the bMt don' t know anylhlnif ahnut 1l " llM'ollln..: whrn, AO • • • L
L<>nlf •1-•n ••let thal the Lwo·yeu pi'I'IOO <lurltllf brtfan,tlntolln,.; towor1llho 11om." fohiiiJI A. llart, o..n;. Llrutr nont llo\•rrnnr, h•• tlrot ;',.
lUI far u he lcnew ntllhrr IIotta wnlch lim• lor Lontt woo uld The lllrk 11\llolAir hurrlrdly -"II\' · nrrt uf Pld h• (lnubt - mf'l " " ""· h« ••It!, • cror<lln,o: to
011
nor lhe TMm•lel'll loo.d . f'Vrr to hav• been dnwlnJt J2,000 a lUlled the CI1'W to dror llllthor rd th,JI.t..Mr Lnnlf had ml•u•ed the utlrle: Mr
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mode
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dlrrct J'()lltl col enntrlbu• month rrom 8hmltf't' flnlo. ond - -& om• II out hoard motor the •uhr<>.,;mlllre nr that ".llmmy wo• • " hot
lion to him, loft uld, u, o.llo ••ld th•l hi• fNA u boat ollt thft. oce'!e oltOtol)tl'll to • I co Into wiN!lAp· •t lhM lim• In Mb•nur!. mrnt
h" JUMI thry hod mode cnn· thltf eoun••l fnr Hnf.(ll amnunl· hrlp. , • ' pln11 h•1l anylhlnll to wo with onll
1
w .. th• ••nl,o• •

• nffl· ohr 11
trtbutlono tn th,. ou le commit• 4!d to 1,.1 than J"'t crut of ro ..     nn u,,. enol ... r lh• ll<'fl• .,.;... r lol thot hod to • •
!No, which w11uld loovl' •ldtd hi• firm'• annual bu•tn•... IMI""' lntt>, I too 'v.L•r Md . IIPMtnr Lonlf to.eame ohnw
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·
y In hlo CIUIIJIAIIfll . · Mr., Bhenk@t' . lnototl>d th10.t rllmbrd Into the hoM. rhAirm•n of tho NUbrOfllmlttrP n.-n. thr ortlrlr rrpnr"d· h• ,;.,,,'ld
or Long osld he"'"" not there . wu no olgntrtcance. In The ""'"II C\'1\.fl 1/lm l!UI.I(Ifld In M"n:ll of JgnJ. In 8"!'t•mhrr tumrd too wh.n
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'"' a l>t> linn 1
he tloou11ht Mr. Shenk· !'he I"'IC\111\r • which In lhe t rul.-r' s Jlnchor or !Oft4, ho d""ldrd to study on,th• plaUonn, lllld conti nued: who t
m•do mOOtr'lllft contrl• ll'•nator Lon• waa p•ld. whleh hlld f•IIM tn lhft hy the P'rderot Artrr heAring ynu • rrok, I plnn '
bHtlono ln hlo political um•
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ol ·!IIIII r dl . rlvnr boltnm, ontl b•fl• n drlrllnr Odvomment and aonl uut • t nld I ho t rrnwd ant! l ul•l you

P•hrn. HIIWftver, he tald, none ' u IIMI rn hi loword the questhmnalre tn In· thot you tt•IIRhl rrl•n•l• t o••·
of th,.,.. were 11'olly aubtlalltlio.l. we"' mAde P'our I"'•"""" . mMol!r<l lo volhd In lnYflalltfi\tCifY work. ond YDII • • ynnr •n•ml•"- "" "
flolh th• Atno.tor and Mr. eally, th• lawyer ••ld, aa .a rwtm to, •hore whllft thft awtrt Almnot lmmtdiUely he was And on llrhtlnJ;' th•no, Jhcd
d<!r• ndft1 Uot J)ayment.o withdrawal Jlllllnot hlo curo. r. urrrnt Jw• r t wh•t th" lork N'J>nrt&d. In cnntentlnn with the Jtnomy. ll' lrrll
or Whll.t referral I allll hio.V. bulln ..... In my of• m .. •t@t' HllmAI.M 4n hi! "si!VOft   • l!ervlet! owr In the <'C!nducl or 01;
fHo •• routine Pl104lUClt!, _ rice ,that l . conlldtl' hit bualnM• blher pcnk)n•" ovrr Uoe diUII.
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_. repl y to tho. qurstlonn&ll'l'. l.hft lll'l.l clo eh•rt:ed, Mr. LnnA' " . m
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_ :·z have pnocUCI'd Jo.w oller and when . any trom Th1> pollee withhold lloe Mr. Jrt'IUltrwald todfty an<l )fr. • • aon£111 tn Court
30 ycor. Md 1 have u- li•m cornea In-he woulot be en· or the mloolnJr. . lhll the wtlhdnw It build tholr • • around "dll- F'rd•l
aocl•led with • In tl IC'<S to )lllrt.lclp.te l.n lh• fee." -· - when t.he aubcommlttee "show- cltl<en.•.'' 'lluuoyo! them Chatl
mo.ny caaro In that time .. the '"1'111! truth lo.," he uld, Fire Blacken& !1,000 Acree · nd It h•d lnformo.tlon which In trouble with tile JWillt:e Df>T yrr •
1
Rena lAir oo.ld. '1 have eolltl'lllo .. t " h"'" A.._ not • l make TUpi'ION, • Aria., M•y :l1 mAdlt the o.n.awent by I.IUI. rartmrnt nr th• Inl•m"l Rev-
I liUtft o.nd l drm't · t•k•. J'v• to Lonw. 1 makl! mttney on ( Uf\l.._'l'wfl larl!l! fln•J•I the ln•courale." • em•• ll•rvtr•, •n
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1 110me •rpr•l· thr r
N>frrrrd llnft11- br''tlo" .. te> Mr. HI!' a mllklnff money brulh eounlry nf onuthOII•l•m In Jutx of' !103, )lr...Jf'l!llot<!r- hoi:' con viet f ur lncomo. l"" ,o,.
llhrnkrr." fnr mo. If J .make at.OIIO tnr a Arllnno. hlonkrnrll nruly ,n.ono wotld fttlld
1
tloe llf'!nry'• Cllno· eva•lon. Th•• • wltn.-.,.•. tho flrn•l
Th• • • lhal lrl hll fnr ln•lanc•. anol pay him o.nrr• ""'' rur.•<*<l 111• •vo••lltollnn ntl .. Ah•ldM II, Cuhrn, •rllrln ••Y•· w•.., nH•n h•orlo
onft·nlah J•w r onLlllf> In n nwl• tcoo, l'vo noode 8ft00." . nf ahnut a oloa• n 1111111eo no•r tdld I he oubrnnonoltl .. thol Lh• '' ""rMt.lolly, O¥hiiA nrllro,.. nt •
In• o ..... n. n•u ClukAvlllr, llarlle'l', l'll!llator t10njf load OrMie, Arl.t.
1
tnd11y, P'onoot or:rnry waa nfllnlnj!ltll own In· U•• • • flr, .lu• ll r.- J)f•rnrt• ...,,,..,
there wu o.llmll tb the tunountlp,..,•enled the ltunft lo1J:IC. · Service nrt!ew• In '1\Jeonn, •o.ld ve<ollpllon or •leetronto t:\VU· n1ent .. ...,.,. l N'nt cd with hrny- l<lll l.
_ . ttdw:Mr.::c:::: . •
S..no.tor _Lonlt' ••. ld Uiilf wliin

Idea th•l Rhe,ker'a illluth or Ol'l\cl" hAd ......, parUy the aubcommlttifl. whm the In- Artf'.r Hoff• round t::oo llty thr,o
  ,.. .. _In elate 110nrnment he for .Uto.t'• conllll!lM oflcr tlanklnJ , !.'he qulry "'"" comrletC'<S. - · on llllll'Ch 4, 1. 964, or jury t.' m· ot Jlc
;; . • • • . had decided 110t to' aewpt an, _.,IIJalJ.o& m•. to blm," the town' arty tOdJI)•; • _ • •. t... .   4, lrenate,t· pertnr. !f'd·       eight to l\V>
"""" -· -.'"':':"""- ::'11-- .... ......
..:n, ,
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.. ..
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._...:_ __ ____ .. ... ........ _._., __ ._, L._. ____ .
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··-   .,_.
.-.t...--.--.,·-·-.. : _ _ _: - -··
How to Succeed o:n the Potomac:
.
·ae an Investigator
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WAJtrn«rroN. A cormnt1t.r CIOIIIIII!I 11 tile and dalrman of fri11 of t'- • ; ].,.,..,... lll<f""Y ,._.,.,
. · EVEN'IUAllY the job Ia equivalent of the ·medieval mafor-
1
To wbkh add brtefinJ• '•t the Wlllte counwl
IIIGni wldety'IJ!prl!dated, - -domo who, while .eenlna. Only to · with buslJteu back· SubeommlttN! on  
. of the youna •     wlth_ Yillitlna__Artlan,., _ wblch. ls handllnl{ Con&rrH'&. D'IO"<t __ _
· ·· ·-;--,wm-:;.ho drWrn of aettln& Into the --wted more lnfluenee dum hla prince. ,.,..,. and MC>"-' tluln • doftft trips Important CUI'Tf'fll Inquiry, Into thl•
. Unlllld matH '11'111 Tbe JIOWt'f       of. out of yNr fnr ribbon- · n •mi'Mr'a ,..,..,., riota-lc •
- - - t-IIAI bl)t!lfl'iiiW'I\rUibiUCift - I M I II-=-----.....-tlr..,.alt "'*t to   .. M .-,_i"'"'. protroctJI hi• -·-
. ·•'-' aim to (l()UnMI 'If a--· lnOJU'Y• • lriCIIt . lmportaht thlnlt M "-• time to ln.-..tll(llte OJM!htiOnl t.hlnd • walt nt IIHmlnfl .
. • · · s.Mtiiii\Vlllt!l*tfna·(()ll'lmlttte: •. :....: . ..     • caltndar. So. :...... . rnodrsty ("S.....tors don' t kowtow to'--
· -:o::- ·_::_ · would be · ntUJna .for ·Ins __ ._too liul)' alona tM-!urfaal other In the .. me bind, ,-_ nv; I kowtow to ''"'"''') •nd hi& .:· •. 1
.. _,_ _ not "ti_-,.rtl leA r • .;. __ thlnp"to; lltop-and ·dla. prlllcy. voice aDd physique ht'lp In the di•• !
pomp y · powe . .:. ! Sfonator _ 1oh'l .McC.!!I!an, . J)vrs him .a ·di11nlrled tltl(', . palfl him ;, Mmblln11. lie • • 6 ff'f!t 7 lll(:hf'ft, ...
• erat" M -Arttanad, II a · of' J1P lo 128,000 (jUit S4.000 leu U...n but •t M he woulfl Ju• t u aonn oil.
· . · · a01m IHiaiiU.Io ,.. .......... • committeN,•'One- jnlnt- the and the lie hat a 'dllrtrly harrlf"d, ,.-nOe mon-
. ... _.._. ,_ n.. ......_ .. ..,.:._ ;.._ ........ ·- nPr11J!d.-• 10ft, •tmn« •f!C?II\fll'tle '

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m&n p01cUC't"d flrh;llte!y -lrond' tl•f'n
Uoyd Stryluor'.• •t.tr for
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__ for.:.thft · . nt.   . . • . . .,:;. '': .. .. . ·- .•. of • ...Sf'CUrliy_ •nd .... Cor11olu-.-.--
_ .. ·c..ColumhAa Ccnnmlttl'(J,- a job lor tt ........ --, -:. • ··•· ..... · .-.Attain? • · . ·
he felt qua1Jtlfod on the   of hls • • . :; , . Schwutt: No dr, I do not.
· 1938 from National to·the n'=!; .. he tteyS. "ahd rnJLkr.·-;·tatrd a·report him or such . Sourtrine:
• • •   __
bu•lneu ill 19M). Sourwlne 58.}'ll he· -Kennedy- beuo!'e Bobby wu • that one Alt . witMSs, "col- known by you to I:"!
·took-the }ob u. a favor to Mc:Carn.n kntleu, U the chiUmian In acbnfnll· ;; .. lapse-d (rom e.xhau.rtkm ami Sctnrutz:: No: sli .. That ""oold b(!
and- it wu al!IO out of ddtN!nce to the botloot. Adlerm.n., bu a : ' ulcen- and two:othtts, 'one · brought to my •ttnztfon by the :
.... •   dgns. .. o!.-oLJ!eCurlty...lf __t,hey. were .llW1U"'!. of._Jt____j
,__ the Judlcla.ry Commlllioe'71ben. when· McCJdlan hu   most of the· ; T'a"O J>nlta,JtOn ·wit· Sou.rwtne: n.ec.\1!-e per.;on!: of .thb
. qult_:U counSel l.ntet'T"C>p.tlon hlmself. · :·' · ..     wtte· quutioof'd. • total of unfortunate drcumslru'Jt::e are n«'!s--
:.. ... .. .. Subcommltt('e .. to--·--.. P.M.) .urlly regarded u •.
I a. Munldpal judge in .. best but utterly reliable tby, and six boun the Dt!'Xt day.,, · ":"-- they not? .. - ---- .. .. .. •
,. New York City, Sourwine .stepJ>('d in. makes no. attempt to ex.ag-er· ·' In t.'"tt: opinron of Mundt. • Ytl. sir.
did_ U,-be lm-' '·ate." saya. ""BObby w.s.· .· 'who proO.bly ha.s in morr Sourwine: And you bne' had no
.. portint ,anfuubvrt'1l!ve worlt of the • kn"' tht! value. lnvestlr,atJons t.h.u1 any _otlw:r m•n l_n . auch n'fl0rt5? ·
. ----· • • 'an. ..... --ot • t;lt').ou • No such repon
and t p:t..-M I had"a.n lnnatf'd 1"-..nf..;·.:,. thal.,.He llkf'd,Jlubllclty _mort' trun 1 ot' n\Ntem · "'""·' _ reacht'd rfW'... ·
.my own VJlJuc.'" ... , . . : . . .• do,· hut hf'   &t U&Jnli It -.nd ·.:Strlptlng. now·;an attomey·m_ M1d- SOUZ"'I¥ine: l'fo rrom •JJY
lAfl. prot.ds:: a 'J:t'('tlt ·lm-etlgalor _tlnd J hhn : . land. TeL StrlpUna. In oth«- i30Uf"CC'?.
hlmM"U_ with lf".Y ptum..,.e,• '"It's .': tha:n.l Jerr)'."' . , . Hls.'l cA!U"..,. the _bird.-.. No, dr. · . . ·
at.unl: It' a silly, l have, ···ct'waliY *mo're   Muodt
1
; __ r_xpbt.lns:, :'Jfr. : _wu. J.uft· .modestly that
._more tha.n Subcommlttf't s.ive tlum McCJdla.n'll portra.lt.-,Ju.'lt 1( you &f't 'too ""tht:l power'"to •.\.k U a l
• : ' • lllmft EuUand.,- ()emocrat IMide 'hla nfflce door • a fnunl'<t \ t:Ju.'h thf: bfrd. It'd lhem right power.- I h 0(
' ' of Mlut.a:Jf'Pl. he ·uys, but be aha
1
rcw-1n ='prt'lmattnc the thesl.." that If Ufl to the c:••! wtth hb toll talk and thb kind or qu:'tlon!nft
··-• that Eutl-;ut .........;:you a patriot .. Who bas mtn:gtt"d.-- tht:n. .. whap! down came tM trap endlessly:·. . • , a
. mot up bi I do. tn· the rny ol duty,"' you b.a:-..-e -door. Adlenn.a.n b Hkt' tNt. too. ' - •
'• , c:alb wHne.ues., acMdUIM commJttH 'rmde ermnle...-.•' the So b SouTWiM.- Ht: Is peimltted · that he l.J, by one sta.rldttrd. idew:l lor"·
, • •, 7 hearlnp and ls!rues 'committee - .. mles l •· • do_much_of     Josotoph ..Raub. • leader In lhe :
ports -withOut ptUna prim- t;'Oft5nlt • • .u-.--ube-ntJ .lri!llfl' Gt tho Demtxntk.- party
, .. a r..; :sm@IV'UN!   ,_ m.Uir:r ot tor: .
' port ca.IIJ.na -·the ()wlker-spon.son:d_ . , • ' • • ' • kal 5our"wtnl5m occtllT?d -wbe:l'- M·-:- hl.,e nm doul o! Sour--
... •   • • ..lt'ChnlqUet .
• ,the'_Com·.·. "? Jti;,m,,,, · i:. .. Odal Jn the ol • .,.. .. :. aayr. hn-e uJ.::rd ln,)'R'lt, ,h :·-
'·• numbt.•J'PIIfttus:, Jbe' .. desocripUon ·"- ....... f'ffrw-...:t lfp; -;->:-f- :,• ,- .-c.o/ /. 1 IOdat:f.na 'With • · ..,.-·a total tn:ud who bu-bUilt up.
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l'tt I h •• hM"'"'·• h..d
horn .... ._,. all the
ckft.n ·up-to--date
1nd Aha me'
• hide It In the tH-droorn..
lnm on  
to ume he.l..-ht
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In our oWn'WorU.hop..:.... '
·dy oiled-..--.lnut tnme11: ,:
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.int1-Communl11t thlnr.
• or di'M!'!'I fMIIIy ,_, ti•at '"'"Y
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and hanJllfliNI? •n •ny
!"VI"f'll., }WI hail f!O("f'fl 1hf! JWOrfrc:t tlltH
J'····rnan for No·
. ."nne. could n'!Otoct •Ow-tr hf'l·
· ter than Sout-Wtite ...
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•upport.
. . at:ainn··Rorra,: but we "-'t're
:.. ••. . tn.be: all __ of
·: ·• flna.lly J:Ot a CJ.O. ·
• ... v.: ; :_· man on the Bobby almoc:t }'('-
carne the .. "'. . ' ,
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. .... · fM-' a''brk-t- fllrtaiJOit:,.;lh·
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.,:., •• _.,... . ........;_.Cl'"llt Alan·BI!*
. . ' , :, in IfJ-55.. he· deci&d. to. J:O ;
.. ·• ;, 'bed home to Noevada and ron f(lf" -:'
;·,:·:the :l:t"t·-'hh ;rume·
. ! ·.drcalalt'd, SounniM'!' crank:r--d up an ,•
••. ..:, Into. Commun'-l!m amon.c
' ............. .. -, ... ...
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';ce!V!'!J;_ not .
all-
r
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of the lobbying ·
·_·gatloru; a couplt! of yean ·ar.o. attnO- :
utrd bLt · suc:c:ess to having got
!orrlgn Cornmtttee,· '
. p;ot to '
"t:M - - r aplained.
N
rn·! lPG.'. tM ··Ktvlh.r- 'Kh.n. an
  trillal J'(th:nUtt' trurn lraU,
'-Tnt t,p McOr!t.'n· •nd Ad·
)l."f'JJU,r'P ·with J'hotosuHe dat•· lnodi-
atJng thu the Shih of lnan h..d
bllktod Uw: U,S. rc-onomlc •ld PI"''f:ntm ·
mniloni"'Of 'doila.n; •nd. to proff'("\
__ : hlm. ... :u; hlod r--id oU • ""'"' N YffY
,_,., pmruln<""nt In thl' •
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r ··;,;,,._,.,,.;,,.,, ;.;· .. .....
of Amct"lat_.. trip Who!re hl,:h . .. the
1
;
polnt wa!!F.' nnchf'd n-ponf'n tor 10 yNrs hb
IIPO:ttf'd Scht"ne . cOhn· play- . • llult h"!' tnd
· j' tulfy··armtnd_a. • lo.bh)•,''cloutlng' ·th(o faith M•
him ovr.r lhr. hf"Md with • lutd. ol lnform•tkon In
;··., _ _.;....,__.J A.• Rlchlln1 H. nnvr.rr wrotr. at u ..; a lritn, but when dcltn-. C'()W)·
s.n.-.
1
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4
• _thrw: •. ; ... : a..dt-Mf tO .-e. the k1ter, Sour-wt-M.
'"'""'"""'''• th.- i:tJhit of IIN1 tTpfft'd tlu.t hto :had deottro,-T-d It ""by
---·---..._ .. ·   bJ' .• .••
.;

. .... -
mit tee !knalor Me'C!e\111n o( COnn1'1'111" Wr.'vt:
, .... , lhto urbttn, · · lllf1lr-1 on Jd 'letist 11 'In thh
rio !A to' "the IOUJthelit. ot my • '
11nd he wouldn'l •urprl•h.l llf"•d, the t:n-al$1t lnvMtln•t-
\( hr."aml Adlcnnan pollr.e of •11.'Edr.• •
,. protN:Unn · .te lnlo tnmbl, whf!fl
• • ,__ · The11· ttuit-1! ···rti   1lWnffi 'rrt1M:lf 'Yah
U1nt o'1w:n I ll bt tu-'o or the
1 • • • •
_ SOI.UTIONS
,j••·
..,,,.
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'
C T I A NEWSLETTER
COMMITIEE TO INVESTIGATE ASSASSINATIONS
1520 16th Street, N.W., Suite 101
Washington, D.C. 20036
(202) 232-1152
Fall, 1973
This Newsletter has been l ong overdue and for that we
apol ogize and make no excuses .
Our committee had its lat est Board of Directors meeting
in Washington on August 15th and at that time a number of
decisions were made. Probably the one of gr eatest int erest
was the rat ification of plans for a two day confere nce on
November 23rd and 24th. The Conference wi ll be he ld at
Georgetown University and presented jointly by our committee
and the University. Although the affair comes on the l Oth
Anniversary of JFK's murder, the conference wil l also cover
the RFK, King, and Wallace shootings. We expect to a ttract
as speakers and panelists a large numbe r of experts repre-
senting dive rse views on the several cases. Among other
things we expect to have special discussions on the following
subjects: medical evidence , p hysical evide nce , new investi-
gative techniques, l ega l aspects , conspiracy theories generally,
a nd new books and mov i es .
As the number of those who can attend the conference is
limited by t he size of the auditorium, admis sion will be by
registration on a first come , first served basis. If you
wish to assure yourself of admittance, there is encl osed a
registration blank for your convenience. The arrangements
for the Confe r e nce are b eing made by Ms . Andrea Wyatt.
Questions can be addressed to he r c/o CTIA, 1520 16th Street,
N.W., Suite 101, Washing ton, D. c. 20036.
The committee is a l so trying t o arrange for the produc-
tion of a documentary fi lm which would be , in e ffect , a
critique of Da llas, ten years l ater. we are unfortunat e l y
running into problems of both finance and film rights . The
movie project is in the hands of a young New Yorker , Bob
Galdston, who is a ·musi cian and record producer.
. .
Page Three
"Q. Mr. President, you recently suggested that
if the late Robert Kennedy had initiated 10 more
wiretaps, he would have been able to discover the
Oswald plan, as you described it, and thereby pre-
sumably prevent the assassination of President
Kennedy."
"A. Let me correct you, sir. I want to be
sure that the assumption is correct. I said if 10
more wiretaps could have found the conspiracy .
uh, if it was a conspiracy, or the individual, then
it would have been worth it."
The President's uncertainty on the matter has not been
further elaborated.
Another recent development appeared in the July issue
of Penthouse Magazine. Writer George O'Toole, applying a
new type of purported lie detection device (PSE) to the
recorded statements of various warren commission witnesses,
has found what he believes to be a pattern of deception
consistent with the view that oswald was framed. O'Toole
has since carried his research much fur ther and will r epor t
his findings in a book which will be published late this year
or early in 1974.
A movie has been made out of Mark Lane's and Don Freed's
book Executive Action, starring Burt Lancaster and Robert
Ryan. The flick is part fact and part fiction. It is due
for in November; possibly its premier will be held
in Washington on November 22nd, though its producers are
hoping to have it open in Dallas .
     
Sirhan Sirhan has acquired a new lawyer, Roger Hanson,
of Los Angeles. Hanson has achieved considerabl e recognition
for his efforts to re-open the infamous Kirschke Case. He
believes that if he is successful in that case (and we be-
lieve he will be) , then he can get a trial for Sirhan.
He would have at l east three major going for him:
Page Five
There are also particular watergate effects. For
example, E. Howard Hunt's n   ~ w book on the Bay of Pigs
emphasizes the zeal with which the author advocated castro's
assassination coincidentally with the 1961 invasion. The
name Frank Sturgis (or Frank Fiorini, etc.) rings a familiar
bell; sturgis apparently once claimed that he had encountered
Oswald in Miami, stimulating an investigation by the FBI
which produced three lengthy documents in the warren Com-
mission's files. Arid then there is Arthur Bremer; many people
wonder whether he was financed and directed at an early stage
of his career by any White House "agents."
Even chappaquiddick has drawn the attention of Ervin
and cox, and a lawsuit has been filed against the "plumbers"
by one of Mary Jo Kopechne's roommates. And so on.
*****
The Committee is still basically unfunded. We have
enough for rent, telephone and postage, but that's about
all. If any of you can spare a few dollars you can be
assured that they will be put to good use. Four contribution
blanks are enclosed; please distribute them to interested
persons. If you can spare more than a few dollars, we might
even be able to afford to hire a trained investigator to
follow some of the myriad leads smoldering away in our files.
We hope to see you in November.
Bernard Fensterwald, Jr.
Executive Director
Page Seven
a series of other criminal acts including burglarizing homes,
offices, and embassies? What about Sirhan Sirhan, the assassin
of Robert Kennedy, and James E<'Lr l Ray, the killer of Martin Luther
King, and Arthur Bremer, the man who shot. George Wallace? Did
Hunt or Liddy or his strange Cuban contacts, did any or all of
them know any of these people? If so, how and how well? Under
normal circumstances, and in more normal times, these questions
would not be asked. Unfortunately for us all, circumstances are
fai from normal. These are not normal times. Among people on
the street, among people far removed from the elite strata of
politics and with no stake or ambition in partisan political
machinations, the questions are there, wandering the backroads of
their minds. Especially about the assassination of President
Kennedy. Doubts. long have nagged. The warren commission con-
eluded on the basis of evidence and testimony available at the
time that Oswald and probably oswald alone fired at President
Kennedy. No conspiracy was the conclusion. Please pardon the
personal reference, but it seems advisable in this instance to note
that this reporter was in Dallas when Kennedy was shot, followed
closely the warren investigation, and conducted for CBS News and
with CBS Newp' full resources an independent investigation. Then
and ever since, this reporter had defended the warren Commission
and.its conclusions. However, it occurred at the time, to this
Page Nine
,Another part of the reason is fear -- fear of opening further
all those old doubts and suspicions. But fear of the truth is not
an American trait. Perhaps it isn't time to re-open the case of
the Kennedy assassination, or any of the others in any formal
way. It may be, however, that someone, somewhere in authority
already is asking quietly, investigatively, some of the tough
questions about characters such as Hunt and Liddy and their Cuban
contacts and whether they had at any time any connection with
oswald, Sirhan, Ray, or Bremer.
committee to Investigate Assassinations
1520 16th Street , N.W., Suite 101
washington, D. c. 20036
Dear Sir ,
Enclosed please find $15 for one reservation (or $ ___ for
___________ reservations) for your conference at Georgetown University
in washington on November 23rd and 24th, 1973.
It is my understanding that ____ place(s) wi ll be reserved
for me and held at the door and that the program of the conference
will be sent to me well in advance of that date .
Name
Street
------------------------------------
city, state, Zip __________ _
Enclosed: $
-----------------------
committee to Investigate Assassinations
1520 16th Street, N. W. , Su i te 101
Washington, D. c. 20036
Dear Sir:
Enclosed please find $15 for one reservation (or $ for
________ reservations) for your conference at Georgetown University
in washington on November 23rd and 24th , 1973.
It is my understanding that ___ p l ace(s) will be reserved
for me and he l d at the door and that the program of the Conference
will be sent to me we ll in advance of that dat e .
Name
Street _________________________________________ ___
city, state, zip ___________ __
Enclosed: $
-----
\0
or1:1ct .,., Shhan. " 28 April 1%9 , pp. 41+,
lao , P. IUld ){, Kr.nnaa .
1
'1\efle cciono on a tra&"dy," August 1968, pp . 194-
195.
>at "'"" in Sirhtm '• ll'.ind?" 24 January 1969, p .
tclt, p,;, ul R. "The Oregon l'r111'4ry." !ol ev Fz:publir., 8 J une 1968, PP• ·l,.'r-15.
1n ur the Pric;t.ry P1aye n,'' Life! , 7 June 1966, pp. Jj-41,
n , n,.v!a . "H"" uo'oby ?la.'ls to lo: b lt:'' Snturda'f Evening Post , 1 June 1968 , pp. 23-27.
1tnc:coe5 :.: J>'!alt.." llov..-•eck , 24 Juna 1968, Pl>• 26-27,
<.lt=, Rebert, "K=.'Icdy 1111d !icC..rtlly: 1965-1961 Vot ing · JU!o!or d." New Republi c, 11 ll.ay
1968, pp. :n-21.

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AMERICAN POLITICAL ASSASSiNATIONS:

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) A BIBLIOGRAPHY
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L ,.,.1 ..f. // l(
• L "'-( WORI<S PUBLISHED
1963- 1970
RELATED TO THE ASSASSINATION Of
JOHN F. KENNEDY

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MARTIN LUTHER KING
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ROBERT F. KENNEDY
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Compiled by
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THE COMMITTEE TO INVESTIGATE ASSASSINATIONS <:.


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COMMITTEE TO INVESTIGATE ASSASSINATIONS
1973



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TABLE uP CONTENTS
Forevord, by Bernard Fenatervald, Jr.
Cot:pihro' note
John P. Kennedy
Ceneral
World opini on &nd •ffecta
Warren
Lee Harvey O.vald
Jack Ru!>y
l)ueation of conapirac:y
Jill Ca r rtaon
WUHm Manchu ter
Lyndon Johna011
Kart in Luther King
Robert r. ltenna dy
3
3
4
14
15
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
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The years 1963-1968 vitnesse d three tragic but apectacular pol1tica1 in the United
States. The first vas of Presiden t John F. Kennedy 1n Dallaa on November 22, 1963; the aecond
vaa of Nobel Laureate Kartin Luther King 1n an April 4, 1968; the third vaa of Senator
Rober t P. ltennedy 1n Loti Angelea on June 5, 1968, These IIIUrdere, vll ich h11ve ao ndically
.o.ltered thl! coursl! of Aml!r1CJID history, have a great lllUI of literature of all a orta.
ltlch o f thill literature, alo ng vith a 1111118 of aater1a1 relating t o earlier aaaa11aioationa , vaa
collected 1n Waah1ngtoo by the eo-it tee t o lnveatigate Aaaaasi.natiooa, Inc., and by its .e.Oera
1n different parta of the country.
To anoist it 1n its work, the CollD!ttee kept sn extensive card-file bibliography on as-
saaai.nationa generally. I n ansver to ni.IIIO!r ou.• requeata for bibliogrnphlcal aatertal, the eo..-
llittee a.i=ographed and distributed a llit of the .oat =terial s . I n tit:>e, t he CoO>-
wd ttee to do o complete bibliography o f po litical • going bock t hrough
hiatory t o the be&inni.ng of recorded evento. This proved to be 11>\Jc:h too lnr&e a f.lU!k f o r the
Cowdttee ' s alill focUitiea; yet, a whole ..aoA of the Mterial V M gathered 110d placed 1n card
filee. Theae have been deposited in the Special Collections Divio ion of Georget""" l!ni ve rs tty
Library, Waohinr,ton, D.C. , which vill become the repos i tory of one of t he largest
collections of vorl<.& on theae asaaoainatiooa. All of the 108terial 1n the colle ction w111 be
available t o acholan.
Thl! bibliography 1n hand coven only the JOUrders of Jn:, KUC, and Rn: , cd it 1s aa ca.-··
plete as .e could .aLe it, as of the aunaer of 1972. I t ia coapiled prissrily fron aaterial 1n
the Library of Congreoa, other printed bibliographies , f t't>WI private collecti.nllll of soteriala.
Ho&t of the booka 1111d aniclea Hated either are or vill be in the Georgetovn Univerairy U J, n ry;
a hcndful are avo.Uo.ble ooly at th" Library of Congrea a, Thene tvo libroriea, plu.a tl111 Natiooa.l
J.rchhes, conatitute a t ri3d 1n one city whl!re all of the aaterial 1a avaUable. Inti.,, all
of the files of the eo-ittee to lnvestl gate ABaMainat i OM and th011e of III&DY of. ..,.bu·a will
be dq>ooited at Georgetown, ·
There are -..ny indi.npeMable people to th""lr. for the co...,il atioo of thh bibliography.
l'int ""d fore.os t is lliJia Candsae Haee , a college stude:nt and "1 future daughter -in-!-; vitb0<1t
her diligence, the project v ould hiiVe flounden.d, Next vould be Hr. ('.eorge B"rrl.nger , head o(
the Special Collecti.nna Oirlaioo; without hia ei.J.ll and aaaiatanae, ve v ould never honre go tteu
paet the llimeograph atage, lie _,t alao thank Hiu Adoreen KeCora#d of t he Library of Congreaa
for her help 1n aaking that great l.ibrary 'a ..,terial availeble 1n uaeful foTW, In addition,
thmlr.a -t ao to Mr. Rober1: Sodth m d Mr. J-.a Leaar of the eo-ittee to lnve.atigate Maaai-
Q.Iltioaa0 •d to "1 "n.-,er ooa aoo, • Barnard l'enatarvald, 111, for their dogged aaaiatance,
COMPIU:RS ' IIOTl
Barnard Yena t ervald , Jr.
11, 1972
'01111 bibliogr aphy l iats vorl<.& publiahed through 1970 r elating t o the a.uauinat iona of John
P, KnlDol!dy, Robert F. t.!nnedy , and Knnin Luther llig. The are w an that the r e are
probabl" errora of &ucription, and hence of eoMlotenc:y o f f o raat; their plu ' h""ld be noted
that th"J did not have the opportunity t o u c:h it.,. dea c ribed. Thd r chief hope ifi
this liatinR vill be enough to aenoo: "" a uaeful tool to thos e lnteruted ln the liter-
ature of theoe aoaassi.nationa as vell as t o the etudent of political MIUaina tiO<l.l tn
The dinaton of the aaterial i nto subjects ho.s been unde rtaken v !th same end in
In a o...-.er of c.oBea thill d1v1.a1on vaa baaed on title alone , and reaoorchen interested in t he
Jolm F, l::eDDedy O!lausination vill v ant t o conJiult t he "Ceneral" aect i on aa vell as wh a tever
particular a reas '""Y aeca spproprilte. The f onant adopte d io a close rendering of t ha t propose d
1n the .,..t recent re c ens ioo of the K1.A Style She et.
the   •I'Pea.l t o you , t!1clr rr•dera, for whatever help :rou can in cor ·
ncti.ng and their efforta . Covnun1 cations respectlnR aina of oc:isalon or
ohould be addressed to Mr. Rober t S101th, Direc tor of Rueorch , <::o!lllldttee t o lnvutig•te Assa..o-
si.nati....,, 927 15th Strel!t, s. w •• WIIShinRton , D. c., 20005 .
Additioral eopi.ea of this bibliography (a 11raited nUIIIber) are available a t S 3. 00 each,
pooltp&id, fro. the Speci&l Collectiona Oi viaion, Ceorgetovn Uni venity Library, 37th and 0
Streeta. J.W, , \l•hi.naton, D,C,, 20007, for copiea ahould be by a chock
for tl\a •uit.Ol.a -..mt, ..S. p.aJable to the CAoqatown Unhwnity Library.
l!
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I, JOHN F, KENNEDY
A, GENERAL
"Abcrra.tions of Bourgeois Democracy: The Right to Deny Rights.''
iet Press, 1 January 1964, p, 25.
"After the Trngedy." 30 Novemhor 1963,
,"Ag11 in Aasassination. Newaveek, 15 AugUflt
."Agony rt.livc.d; second installment of the death
P• 58,
pp,
1966, pp. 30-33,
of n Preoitlent."
Current: Digest of the Spv-
27 January. 1967,
iAhlr.r, J, and J, T;umey. "SOmo! Functions of
l tdnation." Sociological Analyaia,
Alla.rey, "Thnt Day In Washington.'
1
Relig!ou.q Ritual in Catastrophe: Kennedy Aasaa-
25(1964), 212-230,
I PP· 2J-25.
Philippinefl Herald Mnga:z.ine, 25 Janunry 1964,
'')/hen Night Fell on the. u.s." Philippine.'! Hernld Magaline, 7 December 1963 1 p. 12,
Alsop, S. "JohMon Takc..a Over," Snturdr.z F.vcnin;-: Pont, 15 February 1964, pp. 17-23,
:"A:=oerica's Long Vigil." TV Guide, 25 Jnnu.ary 1964, pp. 19-22.
:"And a child's ye.ll<JY flouCrB. Nc ....!lvt!ek, 2 1963, -pp, 36-37.
".-'.nd then it l.'a8 Novctcbl'r 22 11gain. NeYal.'Cck, 30 Noven.bcr 1964, pp. 25-28.
:'lulniver6ary of An Rlleanstntt!tinnint, 27 Novc!Wer 19M, p, 6,
Antoninus, Brother, "Death hl!.S Potmeed: Excerpt fro111 !on8s of Jeopardy," Do::rl'nicana,
1965
1
pp. 9-12,
"Apocdypse n-Od after," Qn-iRti.!ln Ccnt\H"'1o 80(1963), 1487.
!I'Apo11onia, L, "ReflectionB sur une Tragedie," RelR.tionll, January 1961+, p. 27,
lqlpe.lb.1m::, Stl!phen A, "Tile Kennedy A.al!assinatiou, Psychoanalytic Re\•iet,t, 53, no. 3(1966) 1
69-8\l.
H.S. ]he Death of R PraRident. Passaic, N,J,: Hinority of One, 1964,
"ABIHLSI'iinntion Givea ltJpe.tus to Dodd 8 Gun Bill," Adverti11ing Age, 2 Deceailicr 1963, pp, 1-2,
• of a rre!!id ...nt, reprinted fr0111 Neo.; York Tin!a vith .tntro, by Anthony Lei.o-il!l,
, ilt!lo' York, 1963,
:ne M.snesinntion of Preaide.nt John F. Kennedy." Current Digeat of the Soviet Preu, 11
Decct!iho!'C 1963, pp. J.-15,
'Th.e Alisasainstioo of President Kennedy." EMt Eurore, January 1964, pp. 25-26,
rhe Aa.!Hlooin.,tion of President F:.cnncdJ, 196J, ("Memorial Edition")
·The AiHIAS>lin&ttoo: Sce:ue of the Cri.la.e.," Ncv-sve.e\:, 4 D<Jumher 1967, PP• )lB-32,
;The. AtltHl!l:tination! Reporter'.!! Story; o;.'hat ;,riUI Seen and Read: Te.levi.11ion, Nev11p11.-pers,
Magazines; Journa1isa
1
e Role: Unresolved Isoues," Columbia JournalisM RevieY1
. Winter 1964,
the trial to a Vf'lrdtct; vith report by G.R, Ford," .b:!.D!.• 2 October 1964,
pp.
"The Time, 27 O.:ee:Pibe:r 1963, P• 18.
'klful

6 Jnnuary 1964, PP• 19--:ZO.
Ida, "Pre:11ident Mordk.OI:lln.!ellion," frit DMumrk
1
23
1
no, 2(1964-65),
4-6,
'Back of thco ccc.rccy in the   probe," U,S, Ne-'o.'l'l and l.'orld Rf'.port, 24 Feb-
1964, pp. 52+,
'Bac.'t to Dallas: Theories of J, Thocpaon and J. C.onn111ly." TiD'!-, 24 Nove.o.be.r 1967,
pp, 54T55. --
to the Kc.nn!!dy filro.." Pilm H.t!gl\:dne, fall/1Hnter 1967, pp. 39-44.
lagdikian, B,R, "Ms411Bin," Saturdav Evening Post, 4 !kcem.ber 1963, pp. 22 27.
De.IUl C. The MRa.'lninlltion of P'rl:'!liCcnt Kennedy: A Study of the Press Coverag ...
Ann Arbor: University of Hichigan Dept, of Journalism, 1965,
larbierl, Frm1e. "Ov;; Atentato," Vjesnik, 24 November 1963.
laxnndel1, Lt:!. ... "The Kennedy Maassination." Autumn 1964, pp. 90-93,
realle, Morrie A. Guns of the rcgresf'ive rightj the onlv reconstruction of the Kennedy
Aafli\.IH;inntion that m.nke!l acnae. Washington: Columbia Pub, Co,, 1964,


Stephen B. Cerf Say a Assnnsinat:ion Book to \.iiden Keonedy-LBJ Rift." Ynle Daily
; NC'l.fs, 15 Dece!O.ber 1966' pp. 1-3.
lebrita, Anna, Budapest: Kossuth Konyvkiado, 1964,
Da....-id. "Truth 1.'>UJ IllY only goal." Te:r.:IUI Obserw.r, 13 August 1971 1 pp. 13-15,
1
8ell .IUJ.'d HDYe.ll Used for Aua.saination Film NCN in National Archives," Irn.nge
l &gat.inf'l, Jan\1/!ry 1967,
-eredtl.ov, V, "Hore Lig.ht on the. Asa.l..llaination (book. re.vie'W of Die t,'sArheit \lbe.r
I
'dt.n K:cn:l.edy-:Kord: Wie =d 1.'1lrtml der Warren report lUgt. by Joschim JoCilten)."
Nev Tic.ee, 26 Octohur 1966
1
pp. 28-J2.
.arnie.reo, Luc. I.e Jour l<P.nnet{ fut P11ri11: Edit1onB du Gerf.aut, 1963,
NoV"e:-he.r Tventy S x Hundred Sb:ty Three (po.:!.m), New Yorks
· Br ..u:iller, 1964.
iic.kal, .l,M. "CBS on the Mport." New Republic., 15 July 1967, PP• 29-30,
I
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Bickel, A.M. "Return to Dall.1ua." NC'Iol' Republic. 23 1967, p.
Bfohop, Jilll, Dny • Wan Shot. Ncv York.: funk aod 1968.
"alae\:: Friday, five yenrs later.
11
Nc.il'no'"eclo:, 25 Nove:aber 1968, pp. 22-23.
Brith. OverocRs Houm JYI:; BBY0
1
11 40th Se:rticr. <kdic.at<ouJ to Jn:t hillal
Oirectora plnCI;! W'rel'lth at !o.h of Preoident," NnUo;;tu•.l Jeviah Honthly, Janu.a.ry-
1964, pp.
Bonner, Judy Whitson. lnve..'-!tigntiou of n Hm:.icide.• the Hurder of John F, rr:nn!:!dx. bd.ar-
llon, S,C.: Drok(l llotme, l'JU9.
Booker, Sii!ICon. "JIO\f Jfl: Ahr"hnn Lincoln," F.:bonr, 196-'., pp. 25--28, 30,
32-34.
BoOUBtrn
1
Jnn. Z>:!n Rc.concn in Do111Ail: 22 llovetnber 1963, De coord op John f, IC..!nn•d71
1917-196], President vnn de Vercnigde vnn Amcrikn, • Bib-
11otheck en-documentat1e Hchool, 1968.
Boo..-Ber, !!all"""el1, "The Peril.n of RMty History." Saturday 31 Dccec:ber 1966,
p, 14,
Brand, Sergiu. "Si TotU/11 Cine?" !7 December 1966, p. 12,
Bravo, Francisco, .John tl de. l11 enpc.rm-an: d1ncurto, Cuencl'l,
196J.
Breig, J, "Assassination of a People." Ave HBrin
1
l11 Dcceuber 196JJ. P• 10.
---, "President Kennedy
1
a Dc11th: W'hyl Ave Hnrta, 11 J1111nnry l'J64, P· 9,
in Emerr;;ency No, One: l'.otrkland Xeeoorial Ho11p1tal." 51'!turd.,z EYenin.g
root, 14 f}(!ceaber 196J
1
PP• 30-Jl.
Brienberg,'M;;deca!. "The Riddle of DallllB," 5pectator, 212(1964), 305-JO&.
Bringuler, Carlon. RP.d rridny. OliCII!;O: Dladea [,Co. n.d.
Brodie, hroc.l. Tribute to the lnte John Kenned!.•••nt
Arch Synnr,ogue, l.Qndon,,,196), London: Office o[ the Olief Rabbi, 1':164,
Buchanan, Tho:rn.as C,
1
'rravo J'orocilo o lhr.Hu v Dclo, 27 29 febru-11cy 1964,
PP• 56-58. --
Budil:O.<lc, Budillrlr. "Zlodn u Tek.aB.Ilu." Dne.vnik, 22(1963), 6U4,
Buginlli, Paolo, et Ill, Oli ha ucciso Rom..-1: Trapani editore, 1968,
"BUBinena Pll'ldp;ea its Support," BUSiinenll Wee.k, 30 Novt:nbe.r 1963, p • .J.4,
Butler, £d. "The GreRt Msaasin Puzz:le, !he \<'elltl.'ood V1H!!ge Sgwore, 1
1
no, 2.(1968)
1
pp. 21-28: 2, no. 1(1969), pp. 26-27, J7-4L
Cazroe.ron, J, "Humane =d Sll:!le,"     13 Do'!ce.mher 196J, pp. J)8-3J9.
Caplan, Gerald and Vivinn Cadden, U..asoilll in Bravery." HcCnl111
1
Septetcbe.r 1968
1
p-p. 12,
85, 115. ---
Carney, FrederickS, "Criai!l of ConMcience in Soul-eearching VA-, 'Ne-1.' f11itb in
Dallan.
1
Thought on the day of the (unerd of Toll! F. Driv·er." Oiriatlsmitr nnd
23 December 1963, pp, 2]5-241.
Carr, l.laggoner. Te:x1111 Supple--nt11l F.eport on the Anllfl.-'19inntion of rresidetlt J::en::H:dy ttnd thf"
Seriou.a Woundins of Gov-ernor John a. Connall" Hove-Uler 22 19o3.AUSitin, ·reXZts,1964,
Fidel, Cc>ttr;>arccenc1n del Coo1'<!1dante Fidel ClL'Itro, Mte el pur.blo de. Cuba nobre
auccuo!l concl del Prcl'lidente Havii:DR! Comi.lzion de.
Orientacion Revoludanar1n, Dlrecion N.o.cional dd PIJR5C
1
1963,
A Q-d1d
1
fl Eyes: Soverilier 22, 196J (motion picture.), Group Vl ProductlOOfl (releMed by
Conteii!porary l'illl\'3)
1
1968,
"A Dlronology of Traged-y." Time. nnd Tide, 28 llove:cl.er 196J, pp. 7-9,
Ci.1.rdi, John, "Novelllher 22, 1963, Snturduy Rerlew, 7 Deceltber 1963, pp. 16+,
--- "Of ch!!oa ll:lld cour!lge." Saturday Re\•it"w, 28 Do:!cer:Oer 1963, P• 25,
Clifford, G, ")jnrren Report: A He" Bo-ost for the KennedJ lie!JoOrnbili• IndUHtry." Kllcle.IID
1
11
Hngn.doe, 2 1/ovcmher
1
p, 3,
Cole, Alvyn. • Forger," Journal of Forcno!c Scio:!.nco::e
1
July 1966, pp. 272-288.
"Compendium of Curio= Coincidencf'ln: i'ar.lile.la in the m1d De11ths of A. U.nc:oln md
J.F. Kennerly," 21 AugWit 1964, p, 19.
The Co::::plete Kl'.nned-v Sap: Four Dark O>rya. 4 vob, Rollyvood: M•od.lted Profe-nion.U
Services, 1967,
Condon, R, "Hancl1urian C;mdid,,te -in DlllhR." 28 196], PP• "49-451,
Connally, John B. ''i.'hy Kennedy '.lent to   24 !-loveuher 1967
1
PP• 86A-B68,
Connally, Hr-s, B, "Since That Day in Aug1.111t 1964,
Coo\:, fred J, AsaiUiainstion The Tal.e th11 Yhld, H•tion,
19 July 1971, PP• 40-46,
Coo'W:e, Alistdir, "A.f.ter the. Prasident
1
a ABII .•.!uinlltion," Listener, 5 • 196)
1
PP• 907-908, ----
---, "Death of the To1mg Warrior." 28 1963, pp. 863-864,
"Han lit Large: the £vidence OQ the AsQilll&ination of J:I!DD•dy." H.mi-
che.ster Gu:udirut
1
22 1966, P• 8, --
Cottrell, John, AAB11.1111in11tion: The ir'orld Stood Still. Londou: M_. F..ngli&h
CowliM, Nono.an, --n-Thf'l Lcg"cy of John F, U,noO!<ly, 5Atnrdll"! P.r.Ti.e"oo', 7 • 1963, i'P•
21-27.
1.c-nQeth, "'Th• E:aa.d.e• B111 K&da," M-.-Uo 1 1963. p. )}.
./)
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Crovn., T, The Kennedy Liternture: A Bibliographical E.8R'!Y an John f, Kennedy, New
York: NeY York UniverRity Preas, 1968,
Gnu:,· J.V, "RH and JtX: TviM of Fhilippine.s Herald Ka8adne, 14 March 1964, PP•
42, 44, 67, 72,
Curry, Jeue, JIT Ansaasinlltian File, Dallas: AmcriCIII!. Footer Co,, 1969,
D<!.etvyler, Rarw W,, ed, In mciDOriam John F. Kennedy. Aua dem eines grosnes
Stnatsmr.ncs. Zurich: Rmnerl10f-Verlag
1
1964,
"Dalla,: Late NC'J!'I'oleek, 28 Febnwry 1966
1
pp. 31-)2,
"Dallal'l Rejoinder," H<1tion, 25 Mny 1964, p. 519.
"IM11M R.e\-isited," Titoe, 21 february 1969, pp. 18-19.
"Dnlla.5J. DetehivhiDtoriA," E:lOre, 10 N!rll 1964, p. 519.
,.,A Oalh.ai Tragedh." XIIKpr S1:oyjet Y.Ozt:nzdann:gi sr;cmie, 14 October 1964, pp, 273-265,
Daniel, J, '"When CMtro IW.11nl the News." Nev Rcoublis_, 7 1963, pp, 7-9,
Daniel, P, "Assessing the BlA-. in the Prccident
1
1'1 Excer-pts fx-ota Addre!ll'tes,"
U,S, Ne-.ns rutd World Reoort, 14 Dccen:ber 1%3, p. 73,
1-I,J. P.evie\0' by G, Frank, Co--ntary, July 1963
1
pp. 90-92,
_"___ R.e,•i\!\1 of by G. fnm\(., Di:'!cusnlon, JlffiuaT)' 1964, pp. 6+,
Dll)' Jrt: died; c:xcerptfl frmo. The: Dn'l' Kennedy \J&n Shot by Jia IU11hop." Ladiii!G Hob! Journal,
Noveuber 1968, pp. 151 157.
"Day J::ennedy Died," 2 DcCJ!!:M:u!;r 196), pp,
"nroe.ath in DAllan." J1JT1u.1.cy 196-i, pp, 39-44,
"Death of r. aodern,' 29 196J, p. 681.
"Otu.th of the: Prcflldent, c;_;;,;an..,-enl, 6 December 1963, p, 299-JOl,
Death of 11. l'reaident,"     o Wel\r Daily, 28 H.1.Cch 1967.
"nellth of a Presidtmt: The Esta.bliahcd F:.cta," .\tlantic, X.1rch 1965, pp. 112-118.
"!he Death of R Told in Direct Testiaony, u.s. Neva ftnd World
7 Dccc:lllher 1964, pp,' 68-70,
of St!ltea. . .mu b:y Sir Robert Hendee IUld Sir Garfield Bnnriek on
23rd Novc::.he.r." Current Notc.u on Tntcrnll.tionl!.l Affalrn, Hovedl!!t: 1963, PP• 38-39,
"The Death of the Prenid.cnt. IllUOJtrntcd London JO No'l'e:nbe.r 1963
1
pp. 589-899,
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"Oo.lbate oc
1
Who 'l:il.kd John Kennedy? by cx-itiCJ'I and dc!t.nde.n of the W11.rren R-eport.''
Scnillr 18 Novclli:oer 196-6, pp. 21 22+,
Dtm.son, R.R. ne::tinT 1•t on tlu! !!Cene 11ton in picture!!. 0.....114sl The authot"
1
1964,
---,   D11lhn: Dcuco- Corpon:ation, 1964,
Dieo, tu!.rt'bt, Wld the   Opinion, H.&rch 1964, pp, 1-10,
April 196-'., pp. JJ-40,
look &t DallM," U.5, Jit:v!l and \lorld P.r.fX!rt, 3 }'e.brv.ar:y 1964, pp, 42-46.
• ...,'lty Jn::. Shot?" At1.,.-., Kl!J 1967, pp. 10-lJ,
D"o,ld::u:o, R, of <'ttl C.Jevitnean," Nc:v Republic, 21 1963
0
P• 18,
tioihn::oel, Horvnn, 1..-:n guatre jour11 du     Parts: EditiOtlf\ Fra:nc-t"'Piu, 1966,
J, ''S4d in Tex.1-8,
11
Sin,;:out._ 14(1964}, 26-27,
f>t.rorlc.in, Hs.r"o...in S. "The K.:nnerl] •t th!! Warrenton Se-.i.nar," Nlm
fell/lo'inte.r 1967, PP• 33-34,
· A Shock., Then Recovery," BU11ine1111 io'eek, 30 NoV'(':Db"-r 1963, pp, 92-93.
"Erlitor'e Shop Talk," ,l.,ntioch Revie-lo', Winter 196J-64, pp, 403-404,
Ell(!,r, J. 1963: A   for'Qui.:!t \loicee," 21 1963, PP• 787 ••
"F.nd and a. B<Jsinn1ng,'' N!!Vavcc\:., 9 Dflcember 1963, pp: 19-20,
fril!o, ''vaahlngtOil 25 !lovellber 1963." 11 Knch 1967, PP• 18-:ZO,
Enterpri.Jie: Boo,," JO Dcc<=ller 1963, pp. 49-50,
Epa-tein, EJvard J. "Deer Tad Kam be.i Bild 313: cine neue L'ntemuchung Kennedy-Hordes,"
O..:r Spiegel, ·20, no, 29(1966), 63-67,
11
Final Otaptcr in the A.sa;u;sination Cootrov.:'lncy,"
April 1969, PP• }0-.31.
".Eye. on that ..,indO\r', '' Nei.'S'-"C.Ck, 22 June 1964, P• 32.
New York 20
"Fatt>:ful t••o hours vithout a ;:-:-estdent: e:Jc.er-pts fro11 tl!etllloo.itll," O,S, and ilorld
Report, 14 1966, pp. 68-78.
Feltl=m, Harold, .,_,itncases: The GrMs-y Knoll.
1965.
San Fra.ndaco: ldlevild Puba.,
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File.-. of evidence connected .....-!th the   of the Ml!aaslnAtion of John
F. Kenne-dy, 21 vola. tn
Fine, 1-lillia..c t:.
1
cd, fi:w l.'.ith God. York:
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"Four Days,"   Jenuary 1964, pp. 27 33,
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a As•ll8•ination," Sag&. K.:lgl!.-
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11
!mn!! Acticn, July 1968, pp, 5-t,
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The Current

Yorker 17 June 1967, p, 95,
Gila..m, R. "Facta of Horl\l1ty,"  

17 Dece.lJcr 1963, pp. ))7-338,
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The. Hyate.dee of the Kenndy ADIIMl'linntion IUld th" English Prelut," .!:!!!.
QUIIrterly R.evle.v, January 1967,
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Gordon, \.lillinm E. "The .. inatioo of Prenid-ent Kt:nnedy." Coute91ornn Revie'ol', Jft.Ilu-
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friu, "H•1ch John F', Kc:nned-ys Tod," Die drei, 1964, pp. 143-145,
11
The GoVl!.rn=oent Still Live•.'' Th••'-, 29 Nove-OOer 1963, pp. 21-32.
Groilirm;, P. "Doctore     :X-nry11," Nev T!ro.eft, 9 JantJ.II.ry 1972,
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1
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Gun, NerinE, Red Frt)tll Te;c;M, London: J>rer!t.rick Hu1h!r, Ltd,, 1964,
Cur-go, Ottox-ino, rerch!!: i Kennedy rr:uolono. V.O...: Tavi., 1968,
flaba, Htm.!l, "Die HaUte der l.'ahrhe.it; der r.tfundender 1-klrd Ungekl';;:rt," \ofelty.ocbe,
32(1964). 1614,
---, T1te Wounded LAnd:
196/r 0
Journey "- Divided AJ:t.erlu, Rw Yor1J1 Co.r-rd-Kcc.on,
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T,G. "Keruo Abotlt a DllllM Citite," Looi:., 11 Aup;UHt 1964
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---, "A Year of Progn!SB lo'ith a SorrO'-'(ul ColtnrlJill
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J.anWlry 1964, p. 16,
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"H11ve We Our Lwaona2
11
Century, EO(t96J), 1567-1568,
He Gave Hin Life.. NAahville, Tenn,: The Ni!.,.hville
Hegyi, Karoly. A D.al11ud Iteleth1rdetu r.l'Ore, 17 March p.J.
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U,S
1
Ne'!'& l<!ld Wodd P:8J'(lrt, 2
Hc:s11el, D, "To he11l the \/Ound.s." Otrbtian C.o::ntury, 81(1964), 15,
Hintergrunde des Kc:nnedJ- Morde," Drut 11nde:re 1963,
"Hi&tory's: Jury.'' Nevaveek, 16 Decer.her 196), pp. 15 27,
Hal-, i.'.A. "011e thing vorae than this: dtlivered 11t Northhave-n Church,
Dllllae, Novt:!ttber 1963," 0Jri.Hi1111. CA-:ntua, 80 (1963}, 1555--1.5%.
HO'\.Lage to 1!. friend, R tribute br the United lhtio-nB for rre11ident John f, J:.emw-dy.
Ncv York: United States Cot-lttee for the thlited Nfttioo11, 1964.
HorO'I.'itz., irving L,

l)(:ath, Hyth•
1
Md R.ealitiu.'' !n•ru-Actiao July 196!, pp.
:>-5,
Hout11, "Pre11ide:nt Autop•J lkttc.he:d," Xro!J.icAl EeonoaiCJI, lo K.o!rch
1968, p. 249,
....----, Whera De.ath Delighta: 1n CourtroO't!l }i..o;dic!na.. Nft Tori! COJo!•rd---KcCan.n,
196 7.
''HN JFX Died," Ncvnl.'e!!i:., J0 Decr.!llb-er 1963, r.55,
HOYn.rd, Anthony. Logistic. of the F\Jnenl," Nove:.ber 1968, p-p. ll9--122,
8ove, "On the deillth of Jnhn r, J:.c:nnedy, In hh Ste:o.dy •   In the Poli-
UCI\ of Dett'o':IC.rfttic Rnd-tcalin111, Ne.v Yorio:: l!•rcourt, " World, 19M.,
Hugh"-11, El<WN!t John, An Echo in the Silence," New-o:vrek, 2 Dotc•_...r f!•
"Hve.Q Hyrdede. Hven og Hvorfor1" Frit DruHtutrk, i2(T%H4), )-5.
"Hy;muia Port Reviflite.d." (17 Noveoher: 1964: Th"- JD: HetliOri.J. PP• J7-4o5,
"Hypothetical Ca.3e: Letters, Nationlll R!!VI'!i\1
1
17 Decnber 19d, pp. ,:;15--516;, .U: J.anllllry
1964, p • .'>6, ... --,ll:.. -'
"I Juat &ard Sosre Shot.: Three Shot••" Editor and l'tthlJ.•b.,r, 3Q'   •.t.ct- 1..,:p.
IdrU, Soe...-ard.. Te.dmotlhn1• Prr.aiden J:e.ntady, DjU...rt.t.l 196-4. '·
"If It All Rappom•d A;a.in," Uitor .ro;cd r-ublt.b.r, 21 19&4, 9-19•·
k
'
-Tmt.acun; p0ftt-letl116d}' aooaasln•tioo. thrcu:ta of .usntcldol," 23 Decelliber 1963,
p. 27.
Ill. Kaw;lrt-: John Flt:;gunld 1917 1963,   of the United States of ieeriCII;
=rocntion at the   __
t.he tvtmty-Hfth, n1neicea btmdre£ m1d dxtz three •. Lexington: of
lentucl:y, l964.
"In 1963 We Survived," Olrhth:n U!ntury, 80 (1963), 1599-1601.
In the Sh&dCN of O.allM. San Yranc.Ltco: Rac;larte Hagu.ine, 1955.
"rnqucst on D41101.S: The Right to Bear AnWJ,"   J October 1964, pp. 1101-1102,
"Interu:tlon.Al Outlook." Week, JO Nove:dler: 1963, pp, 83-84,
"Into tt>.e X-r11ys and photographs of body of Jn::." Thae, 11 1966, p. J],
Iory•h, Ahr01. J::uda 1964. ---
luk.ov, Rori11, Th.!! D111las Invetrtig11tioo," He11 11 1963
1
pp. 10--12.
_.........--, "Echo nf D.allZUJ." Nev Tic:es, ll 1966, pp. 29-Jl.
Januen, f..ar1- lleint, '+w,..c   r.=nc.dy'! F&.ktf:n und Such e. N11ch d!!ll
Attent'i.tu," Die. Zeit, 21, no, 1.8 (1966), 7.
Jdfrie-.1, Je.m. 'Vh)' Vie.tna= 1.!1 \lar," Nationtll kvie.w, 23 April 1968, pp, 39&-
397.
JerU:J.na, John B. .:r>ttl--er the Ftm,.t1= nor thr. fPlnthenrtcd, The To•1r U!ndin11. to thl'.
dP.nt'll .md the Two Speec.heo: He Could Hot G1·1e. Auotin, Peoo.'>erton
Prcs11, 1-J&,,
"JFX Msa..udnAtion," N<:"l F!.eoublic., 1 fll'bn.ll\r)' 1969, pp, 9-10.
:Jn\. Ccn.o>ored1" J OctOOer 1966, pp. 65-66,
Jf'( could lose,' 17 Dece:.Ver l%l, PP• 94+,
"JFK de.•th: a nev   but,,," U.S. and \lorld Report, 13 March 1967, P• 16,
"Jrt. K.illtn,sa;: Nev findings," O,S, nnd l.'crld Report, 27 JanuAry 1969
1
p. 4,
"JF'I:::• the. dc..ath 11nd doubt.
11
Ne•onwck
1
5 IA!cenber 1966, PP• 25--26,
Th11! Hurder 11nd th.-. Myth," Tht,!
0
12 JUlle 1964, pp. 44+,
"JFK's H::zn!e.r: SC!'oo"e.-.J of Doubt," lk'll;;n.-ee.l, 6 April 1964
1
pp.
Jo•chbl, Nic!c., "An /.a.!rieRn '!ragedy,
11
Philippines F'rt'.e Prea11, 7 neca&ber 1963, pp, 2-3
1
75.
Joesteo, Joachic, The Bip!est Lit Ever Told. The Kennedy frnud and How I helped Erpone
!E.• 4 voh, The author, 1968,
ROY Kennl'.d-v I.'M Killt>d, The full Londoo: Peter Davney, 1968,
"O...r al.s
1
PolitUche Warhreit
1
, Frltnkfurte Hdte, Z-elt!!chrlft fUr
J:u.ltur tnrl ?olitik, 21 {1966), 8,
John P'. K::nnedy, 22 )-;ove::::bcr 1963, or oMendt af F'oodeta stipc:ndht-
atltio-.\, Copenh11gen: tryt Hordi8\:: Forl4g, 1965, ·
"John Look. (17 The J!"'R Heaorlal Ia"ue), pp, 33-36,
"Johnson C=•.Luion to---pr;be Msu,inat1C"O.," Consresa1onal QUArterly Wee'dy Rt.port,
6 !J.ec.=zbr:r: 1963, pp, 2122-2123,
Joou, romn.. "lry11ttrlou. Death" in the Long Aftenu.th of Dallu," The 25 "feb-
ru.u:r 1967, p. 11,
JCXH!n, W. 1.n Dallllll," Library Journal, 1 J.mU.H"J' 1964, p. 72,
JordRn, Ji..a.l;ne"% Ric.nOo, Do!! vi.ernu   Anesinato del doctor Jon:e G.dtM,
9 de !!.hrli_ dl' MellinlltO de John F, r.e:nnedy, 22 tlo-vil'..n.bre, de 1963,
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Hurray, "Looking l!.ad:. on the Annivcrs...ry, Spectatnr, 196q, pp. 77&-779,
--- "Rage GreAter th,om Grief," AU.nntic, Kny 1967, PP• 9&-100.
"Xennedy Alive in ho.op1La1." Sc1enc:e 10 October 1964, p. 229,
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1
22, 1963 •. £.1 Puo:
Prt..itely p:-inted,
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• Hvv the. Cont-ra:-"("enry \.IIlli Riborn," The. Ti;:.ell, 21 Augllllt 1966, p. 6,
Still My•ti':T)'," Science Kf:Vll Letter, 10 p. 230,
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. d, Te.tvochm, 1964, Vi<!una: USIS, 1964,
Fletcher, w&Ve of_ doubt; coo<::4HUing Ingoe"t b-y E,J. :Ep•tdu," U July
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'
r
'
!
I
r
l
'
Kopkind, Andr-e'\.1, "The Kennedy St11te.u.an, 29 July 1966
1
p. 163,
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f:ennedy, o crl!rw:! e a faraa, Rio de JAneiro: E.d, S,,gl'\
1
1967,
"The Han in the OooNay.
11
Film C<ltrment', fnll(\.ltnter 1967.
Ruah to JudS?Cnt. N= York: Holt, Rlnehl'lrt 11n<.l Win.11ton, 1966,
R119h to Greemo'ich, Conn.: f;rveett, 1967,
"Who Killed Kenne<.ly7 CBS ts \.lron,l!,." True'M,1gadne., 1967,
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L1n,l!,cr, &, "Kcnncdy'a MaMIBino'ltion: Study Organ1t.ed by Social Sctenct.,
Decer;,ber 196J, pp. 1446--141\7, ---
The Last 'f'.,.o Dava (motion picture), Naval Photo Center 1211-69. N11tional Archi\o"eo'l and
Records Service 17.
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--- "The l.lorld Impact," Ne1.' Stat!'!lltl!lln, 29 November 1963, P• 769,
Leslie, Werr::no DallM City Limit, '....ti,p;; Gro11eem1 '.._n,d:)
to the Editor." :>ationa1 31 1963,
"Letters to the Editor; vith editorial conm.ent," Senior Schol.\l'ltic:, 10 J.o.nw.ry 1964
1
p. 18,
Levih, Bernard. "The &11 Tolle in D<lllll.'l," l.intener, 5 Deceroer 1963, p, 914,
Levy, A. "Dny JFX died; vhat people rem<!"ll>ber nov,' Good !!owekeeping, November 1965
1
pp. 84-87.
Life, John F, Kennedy edition: all Life's pictures 11nd te:xt C"O. the •C1!1t !!hock
ing eYt:nt of our t1mt!, inc:ludinp;_ hiB bio?raphot and h1s endurinr vord11, OJ!
car,o: Inc., 1963.
Life-Itek Kennedv Al:lsaBdnation fi}t, Analv.!ds, Lexington, !1-111111,! Itek Corporation, 1967,
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Love, Rui:h. "Television and the Kennedy 'Jr;v Society, 13 October 1966,
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Li".ttr.kendo,;f, Felix, Dallns 22, Novel'lber
1
f.innu:ni11chn &rlcht. (lllllle!J
Gyorgy. A !:enncdX-gvi1konsro; ri&gOtt. Budapest: I:Olii'Uth 1964,
''Han Vho Killed Kennedy,'     6 196), pp.
Hanchester, \..'il1ial!! R, The DeAth of a NovedJer 20-   2.5 1963,
York: R:1rpers, 1967.
'The Death of 11 Pre.ddent," Look, 24 JMuary, 7 February, 21 Febr\l.J!.ry
0
7 MArch,
1967,
"Dood Van een President." Revu Hngadne, 1967 "eri11ltr..ed p!!Tt!!)l
"John F. Kennedy: PortrAit of .1 Holid<'lv

April, H,.y, Juue
1962.
''Hort d'un President," Paris Hatr.h, 1967 (eight HeriaHted
Portr<'lit of 1:1 President, Little., Bro<om, 1962,
11
Per Tod PeB P.ras.identen." Stern 1-':ngadne, 1967 {eibht !lerislited pnh).
Der Tod dea Pr'Rsidenten, 20-25, So...-,._JWer, 1963, Frnn'r.furt: S, F'111cht:.r, 1967.
1
'Wie Die Kcnneo..!ys He1n lluch Bd".ampfeo," Stern X.1gluine, 26 lUrch 1967,
'l?illima H.anr.hester'!l 0om Story," Look 1967,
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6 196], P• 521',
1-Vlnnes, H. "Lo-ni'; P.eporter, 19 Deceroer l<J6J.
MAnafield, Hichael J, E:ulodes to the lnte Pres!dent John KennedY in
the rotunda o! the l'nited Stntes Capitol, 24, 196), Britsin, Conn.r
J, i.., N.tp1ca, 1964,
---et al, .lohn Fittgerald Kennedv, eulusieR to the lnte delivere.d in the
rotunda of the Ur!ted StateR CApitol, 14, 196), by 111i:e K.anHfie1d,
Earl     and John 1.', HcCore...1ck, './11..Rhiogtoo1 G,P, 0., 19&),
H.1rcorelle8, Louis, 'Hcro>o Aaae.dca:nua, ru .. r&ll(\.11ot"'r 1967, p. 19,
''x&rlo:.eting Shoppen Ylod l'e..td: to   Buying. 'ook:t!k }.() 11ovnob•r l96J, PP• 3{1-
90.
lO
Mark4, Stanley J. Hnder !Knit foul! The Cooapin1cy thnt murdend Prenident Kennedy: 975
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1
n Journey." ReconBtructionist, 13lkccr;:ber 1963, P• 3,
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""K.tr.tter of reasonable doubt. Ufe, 25 llovember 1966, pp. 38-48B+, '·
I'Uttthev'll, J, Your Dark De.ys in History: Novemher 22-25, 1963. Lo3 Augeles: The author,
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the li.urder of
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The Xinority of One, July-August 1966, pp. 29-32.
11
P01!t Credibility Oiasl!,l' The Minority of One, Karch 1967
1
pp, 21-
22, .
".4. P11ycldAtriat'tl RetroActive Cltlirvoya.nc;e," The Minority of One, JtDH\ 1966, pp,

"l.'heel;; Deals; How- the Kennedy lnve.atigatian ).111.3 Orgti:nl:ed." The Kinarity
, July-August 1968, pp. 23-27,
"}!.!:died Opinion." Science Digest, February 1967
1
pp. 35-36.
1
HC'l:Xlrilll collto.c.tion of microfi1t1 chronidins events of th\! Blt!l'.'lllaination of John
F, r.ennedy, Novel:ilier 22-26, 1963, Cleveland: Bell and Co,, Micro Photo
Divia1on, 1964,
H£-nd.r:luohn
1
Harold, "Bro,adcaat ve. Sources of Iufonu.tion in EIDe:r:gent: Public Crises: the
Pril.aidential Nlauainntcm." Journal of Brondc.'lating, Spring 1964, pp,
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870,
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be:r 1963, p,
.. '..> Tho 1e ub1o 1-:cnned1y1a, ZAgreb: "StAmost,/ 1967,
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----
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"D. A., !,'ins ll Round: Jim Carrilloo. 's 1nve.'ltiga.t:l.on." 24 ttareh 1967, pp. 17-18,
::Dt!ndly Itentiaa." .. 7 H.Hcil 1969, PP• 22-2),
Dcfi.mt Def<":od.tmt,   24 Febru.lcy 1969, p. 33.
D-it:hl, WilliDI F. Jr. Its Action!! and Re"cti.onB," lie'"' Orleans, April 1967,
pp. 12-13, 52-5).
t:<Nerd Jay, "GArrison," !lev Yorker, 13 July 1968, pp. 35-40, 42, 49-52, 54-56,
58-50' 62-76' 79-81.
"Eye af the 1-INIII.'eek, 3 H.-arch 1969, pp. 24+,
FlaiiUiiO'i"ldl'., Psri..a, Tioe An uncomralsNioned ro::port on thl! Jim
in\'i'.Eit1g.1t1on. /11!1..' York: H<!redith Preas, 196'J,
Gnrri11on, "Ji.ll... A H!!ritnge of Stone, He'-1 Yor-k: Putnam, 1970,
---- "r:e.... Orlean!! £vidence; excerptll froc state-:nta," Roporter, 8 February 1968, p, 10,
Under Fire." The Econoaist, 25 Fl!bTU-'t:y 1967, p. 7)0.
"G11rrison VI\, the Peo-ple.' !1. Harch 1969, p, 29,
>:;ifford, Alex.. "Clll)" Sh.N ldla His Story." TrMGcript o! TV lntarvie'o/ 1 St8tion \./VUE,
Ola:rmel 12, Nev Qrl('"o: 11 1969.
''Jim Garrison Tells :,, · .;tory." Transcript of TV Station I.'YUE 1
Ol.m.nel 12, Nt:v Orlc<trw, lJ K.uch 1969.
"Incaaceivab1e conntv;mce." Tits"!, 12 JII:Iluary 1968, p. 14.
lt'(7NI
1
Ev-elyu. "'.Sevecal P1ot;;"'Cl4in> Dhtdct Attorney." Sund11y Tinoea, Z6 February 1967,
Rt>flel'tllry IUld D, Wardltr,.r, Plot or Politic.s2 The Garrit::ion and its c.ut,,,__._
Orle.an.s: . Pelican
1
1967,
The Garrison Inguirx. Truth 1n1d Confleguences. London: Pt:ter Da:-.may 1 1967,
"Jury clearR Sh;N," Senior Scho1lWtic, 21 Mflrch 196')
1
p. 16,
J.itvOOd, JIUI!o!s. Aw!ric.m Grotesque. An Account of the Clay Shi'l"oJ Jilll Garrison Afhir in the
Ci£r o( Nev OrlemuJ, New York: SiJr.OO and SchUBter, 1970.
"Lent& Dill"'}'.J..ritie din Sc.cna a lid Jim Garrison." Z2 June 1967, pp. 97-100,
""The. H.m !Jho Lovr:d Kennedy." Tio ... , 21 Februl!.ry 1969, p, 18,
"'xa.rdi Gru Se..z::u:n." February 1969
1
P• 34,
"'Y.oNo co the s:am.oeody ch;argea, coocern.ing Ji"lll G.s.rrl.Jian"'a TV broa.dClL!It,"
US, kv!l !Uld Vorld Reoort., 12 June 1967, pp. 55-56.
L........._
"More than a Han in the Dock," Titll!, 14 February 1969, PP• Z6-29,
''lie'"' Orleans Plot," Senior 14 April 1967, pp. 18-19.
"
Norden, Eric, "Jim Garrison: A candid converantion l.'ith the E!llbttttled Oi11trlct Attorney
of Ne;.; Orleans," October 1967 1 PP• 59+.
"Odd Company," Till"C, 10 March 1967, p. Z4.
Phelen, ,James. TTT;'"'old !le.,. Orleans: The Vice Han Co!t>!th,"
1963, pp. 67-71.
Ssturd;ry Evening Post, 8 Jtme
Pwledge, F. "Is Garrison faking?" He'"' Republic, 17 June 1967, pp. 13-18,
Roberts, G. "The Case of Jilll \.arrbon 11nd Lee Chlwald," New York Tii!>Cs K:lg.ulne, 21 Kay
1967, pp. 32-35.
Rof;er8, W. "Persecution of Chy Shm.r," Look, Z6 AugU!!t 1969, pp. 53-56+.
"Round One." t:e•.•nweek,) February 1969
1
p.J"J,
"Shutting Up Bir, Mouth." Tirre, 25 August 1967, pp. 48--51.
"SideshCNB in lie'"' 31 January 1969, p. 40,
"Sifting Fact Frort. Fantnsy: Usc of Truth in Ji111 GarrliiOQ
1
11 lnV>!I'Iti!)ation," Timoe,
Jl 1967, p. 41, ----
"Slr.ight of llnnd: Jim Garrison's AssassinatiDO Investigation Extendll to F'BI snd etA,"
1/l-....-IJ\o'Cek, 22 Hay 1967, P• 40.
"Smiling through,H llc.,.n.,..eck, 27 Jmuacy 1969
1
pp. 27-2.8,


He.rrim.an, "Jim Gsrriuon Hh Sourcu of Evid.ence.
11
1967, p, 7,
"T11les oi Gnrritlon." The Economi!lt,
::A TMte for Conspir11cy," Newsveek,
Thickening the Plot: Judges support
p. 37.
25 March 1967,
'20 Harclt 1967,
Jir= G11rrl.11on
1
o
H.tmchl'!l'ltCt GUArdhn, 18 KArch
p. 1145,
P• 76.
plot Theory," 27 M.u:eh 19§7,
Turn<!r, W. "Garrll'loo Cor;on1.1111ion on tht: of Prc;Jident Kennedy,,,"
R."\f'!).Ut8, January 1968, p. 43.
"1\.ro ror the See"""'•" Hevnwr:ek., J July 1967, P• 82,
"\.'h11t Cou.,ptr.:u::y7 of Perry RuAso," Fll:'b(uJiry 1969
1
p, J3,
"Vrut CArrlst'fl Nev Republ:lc, 15 9,
Toung, Roger, '"'Th• lUYUitiF:ntion: lt StMd.s TodiiJ'." HN OrlP."fl.a, July 1967
1
pp.
N. \ollLLIAH KANOU:STER
"t.'Aff11ire X-mchuter." Tr1.u'5'h, J;znuary 1967, p. 7,
.,hi the book   11 look at the fact11; concerning Titt: f\t:ath of" Pre.'lident,
by 'oHlli..no U,S, Nl:""' Md R,.port, 2) JlUlUU)' 1967, pp. 50-52,
"The Au.uainAtion. The Boo'!.-.." H<:Vl<vcrk, 10 April 19&7, pp. )4-)5.
"Tho \.'ho C.:.n Undr.rr.tand lt1" 16 JIUlUAI'J' 1967, pp. 23-29,
"B.r.ttle of the Book; )".:..nchellt"-r'a nte: Death Ti-, 2.) 1966,
PP• 15-18, ----
Bennttt, Anlold, E'oobb1 .md The Storv Bthind th.-. Nc<.o York:
Bel'; Line Boo\.11, 1967,
"Book th11t backfire..!; concernial' D<!nth of 11 Pre-•idcnt by \.Hllf111" !'Ut."1Chf5tet," U,S. Neva
and \Jorlrl Report, 26 1966, p. )6,
Cafiero, L.H. "KAnchcater Rook Allc..l7,ell Caw l.:tfi; D..-y JFX Ktlled." E:lcctnmic ) Aprll
1967, p. 22.
Cannon, H, and Eduard Ko11ner, ()..on Story," He-vllwr.el<., JO Janu ..HJ 1967,
pp. 21-24,
Olurchil1, Randolph S, "T11e Ha:ncheJ'\ter Book," Th"' 13 Febt:U.lry l967, P• 13, 14
February 1967, p. 11.
Coit, Hllrgotrt.t L. "Novetrhcr ZZ
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1963,
11
S.ltunl.ly Rcvit"', 15 Aprll 1967, pp. 30-31.
Colliru, R.S. ''Kenne<ty vs. Look, 1"'\Jinche11ter
1
I. R(N: llil Juform.'ll Glos!ary of Pnu
Relatian11 Fublic Joum.1l, A.p1·il 1967, PP• 13-15.
Cooke, Alistair. "FrcRh Shots in Kennedy Book B.lttlc. XJmchcRtcr GwndiRn, 24 J11nU-Jtry
1967, p. 9.
"Mrs, Kennedy Suffers !.rief She Sought to Avoid," X,mclte.'!tr.r Gu.Hdian, 21
Decei!Ver 1966, p. 7,
Cory, J, "H.mcllester A[fair," S.atunl1n1 9 Septen:ber 1967, P• 61.
Cunliffe, MnrcUJ\, "A courtier's obsc'luics. (Rcviev of !).,._11th of .1 President),
20 April 1967, pp. 580-581,
"Death of n Fresldent; Excerpts the. 1ntroduction to t}Jt't A.nnual P..eport of the
o[ Cangrua for the Fiscsl ''en EndinR-June )(}, 1964." Uhr.HJ Journ11l, Augu..t
1965, pp. 317J-Jl76.
"Eine.B Prlsidcnten Reise in den Tod: IJillia ... !1Anchester hericl1tet die volle ;;o\tllildt _mer
de-n Tod von Dall:I.B," Stern, a Ja.nu•ry 1967, pp. 22-26,
Ep11tein
1
Eduard J, "Hanch.aater fro111 De.1th of 1-oncer to O.,otth of .1 •
Conparative Study of Varstoo.a of aook," Jul:' 1967, PJ"· -
25-31. '
24
futhefwtoce, Joo.. "Lut Flight (1'011 Dallas . " NC!\1 RA!public, 22 AP.ril 1967, pp. 20-22,
fain, Arnold L. "'lhe Legal Right of Privacy," Saturdny RA!view, 21 Januacy 1967, pp. 26-27.
"F.....t Over Denth of a Preo!d=t lnt ensifiea a& Manchester Attacu Pllllily and Aida,"
Publl.Phera 30 Januncy 1967, pp. 8S-89. •
l:al.brAith, Jotm J:enneth, Was Mn. Kennedy JUIItHi ed in Bringing Soturdny Review,
21 J.muary 196 7, pp. l S-21.
Rardviclt, IUiJ:aheth, "Bl011 Up." Nev Yorlt RA!viev of Booka, 20 April 196 7, pp. 11-12.
Bughea , E. J. "Tri.W. of GQvero:ent in Exile; Grauleaa Ba ttle between the Kennedy Paa11y
and II, l'ollllche.ater. " Newsweek, 6 February 196 7, p. 20.
"The Holiday Spirit." NI!Vtl\lec,.lc, 9 January 1967, p. 25.
"Roo. to Looe a v&r: Long nmning row over Manchester's Book." NevB\Ieek, 6 Februacy 1967, ·
• pp. 34-35.
"'n the llouru After Ddl aa: the Doole cmd the TeatiDony: Concerning TI1e Death of a President ,
by Wa. KelchcutC!.r, " u.s. Nevs cmd llorld RA!port , 20 Fcbrunry 1967, pp. 51-52.
"Jacqueline Kennedy '• Yictocy," NcvsYeek, 2 Janc.ary 196 7, pp. 16-19.
Joeaten , Joachim. The Case Against the Kennr.dv Clan. Munich: The autho r ln, d.J
Karp, lrvin, "The Author
1
a t o llrite," Reviev , 21 January 196 7, pp. l S-29,
"n1e Keonedys: T""'Porary Cc3.5e Fire." Nmn;veek, 9 January 1967 , pp. 20-21.
Kopkind , A.,drew, "TI1e Kcmedy Book Battle," 30 Decembe r 1966 , p. 956.
K.ocner, Ect.tard. "Jacqueline B. Kennedy, Plaintiff ...
11
tle\lsveelt, 26 l'lecember 1966, pp. 39- 43.
Kransner, Paul. "The Parts That llerc Left Out of the Kennedy Book. " Realist , May 1967,
pp. 1 , 18. ' ---
l.isagor, Peter. "A Brilliant Mosaic o [ Event•," P;morn= Magazine, 8 April 1967 , p. 3.
Little, Stuart li, "Birth Paino of a Book." Saturdny Rev lev, 9 September 1967, p. 61.
Logan, A, "JFK: Stained Glasa lmge." A:!lCri c.o, Heri t;,se. , Augwot 196 7, pp. 1, - 7.
---. " Outdnor Life =d the Death of " President: llilli•m Manchester O.arges Outdoor Life
\lith liard llo1led Callousness T""ard a National TraRedy." Out door Life, Octobn 1967,
Hanc.'leater , Wlll1mo, "IIHli= Manchester's CNn Story," Look, 4 April 1967, pp. 62-{,6,
"1<-'>nch.,.,t:er Book: Despite!. Flawa and Error, a Story That T.i"'taq;er thm Life or Death."
7 April 1967, pp. 22-23.
H£agher, Sylvia. "After the Battle, The Book," The Hinorltv of One, June 1967 , pp. 25, 27,
"lim, Kennedy Renoheo Accord vith Harper & Row and \Iilli am Mandoester," Publ1ahe n lleelcly,
23 January 1967, p, 222.
Hevtn.a, Allm. "Gur gaotwm, Honest and Uadul, but so exasperating. " Pnnoramn Magazine,
8 Apctl l'.lu 1, pp. 2-3.
Plm>b , J , H, "'Ihe> Private Grief of Public Figures." Saturday Reviev, 21 Januacy 1967, PP•
24-25.
"Sequela: Cont rovt!ruy." 6 January 1967 , pp. 16- 17,
Sher.an, George, ''The Book of the Century," This \leek Magazine, 7 Jcmuary 196 7, PP• 6-7,
Suinn, Richard K. "Note: Guil t and Depth Reaction t o the Death o[ a President."
Poycl, oanaJytlc Reviev, Fall 1966, pp. 81- 82.
T.r.leae , Gay. " TI1e Corey Papers."   June 1967 , pp. 24+,
"To Help You l:.t!ep the Record Strai gh• About that !look; Concerning The Death o f President,
by lim. Manchester , " U,S, NL'VS and World Report , 6 February 1967, pp . 66-67.
To:ul.in, Nicholss. "Just Read the NC\18, Hr. Manchester.
11
NC\1 Stateallllln, 21 April 1967 ,
pp. 547- 548.
Tuchaann, Barbnu II. "The Historian
1
& Opportunity, " Sat urdav Reviev, 25 Februdry 1967,
pp. 27 . 31, 71.
Van C'-e1dcr, i.av=nCC!., The Untold Story: llhy t!u' Kennedvs los t the Book Battle. Nev
Ava-d Boolta,
"'lhere vas O'Donnell?" .!!!!;,, 17 February 1967, p. 78, "
"Widow vs, author ; conCC!.rning 11. Hancheater's Death of a President , Senior Scho1aatic,
6 J.muacy 196 7, p . 16.
Willa, Cary . "Hztncheater'a Upheaval," !lati onsl catholic R"]!orter, 29 March 1967 , p. 10 .
Wy'lldh-, Franc:i.o . "H.mc::heater and the Kennedys .
11
Tioes , 15 January 1967, p. 10.
'"Growing
aley. J.
1 ouun,
- .
.Jobaaoa,
1. LYNDON BAINES JOHNSON
Rift of U!J' and Kennedy: Behind the Furor over a Book, ConCC!.ruing the Deat.h of
a.J:ttsi c!CGt, by 1111, Kmlcheeter." U.S. llevw Md llorld RA!port, 2 January 1967 ,
pp. 22-27.
Evett&. A Texan l.oolu; at Lyndon: A Study in lllegitiaate PO\Ier, Canyon, Tex...:
Palo Preea, 1964,
Joachia. The Cll:l e Against Lvndon B. Johnsoo in the Assassination of Pre-sident
(N· P·J The author , 1967. 2 vola.
The Dark Side of Lyndon B. J ohnson. London: Peter D8\lnaY, 1968.
L.i. Mefta&ge to the Cangreso: delivered before a·joiot aeeaion of the
Senate 110d the Roase of R.epreaentat!Y'e.S, Wuhington: C,P, O,, 1963,
.
Johnson, L. B. "President's Proclamation, June 6, 1968," Vital Sreechcs , 15 June 1968, p. 54.,
"Johnson t akes oath iu. nation mourns Kennedy." Senior Scholastic, 6 Dece:'lher 1963, p. 14.
Knebel , F Letcher, "Aftet the Shots : •he ordeal of Lyndon Johnson," 10 Mar ch 1964,
pp. 26-28+.
"LBJ en the Assassination, " Ne\1&\leek, 11 May 1970 , p. 41 .
Lincoln , EvC!.lyn. Kennedy and Johnson, !lew York: Rinehart & WiMton n,d.
HcReynold9, D. "!lev York Letter: Macbeth in the llhite House." Saturda:y Night , Decelllber
1966, pp. 22-23.
II, HARTIN LUTIIER KING
"Accused killer, a c1WI!Iy rMn with closed eyes," Life, 26 April 1968, P• 428,
Adamo, S.J. "Hensuring up the Catholic Pre5a and Rev. Hartin Luther King, Jr."
4 ltay 1968, p. 624.
"As 150, 000 oaid farewell to Dr, King , " u.s. Neva 1t11d World Report, 22 April 1968, pp.
3&-39,
"Ansassinatian. " .:!.!.!!!!:.. 12 April 1968 , pp. lS-21.
"Ansassination according to Capo te," Ti.,.,, 10 Hay 1968, p . 65.
"Assassination shoclo:s nation; vith quotatlona." Senior ScholMtic, 25 April 1968, pp.
lS-19.
Bennett, Lerone," Jr. "Martyrdom of H.L, Ki ng," Ehony, Hay 1968, p. 174.
- - - . llhat Hanner of A R! oz.r.,rhv of KJ)( , Johnson Puh, Co, , 1968.
"Big Hunt f or C!j"Btery killer. " U. S. N""" :md IJo rld Report, 29 Aj>ril 1968, pp. 6-f',
Blllir, Cl"}'. The CMe o( J ,,rt', F"1 F.ry. Hev York: Bantno> Booluo , 1969.
Boutelle, P. ct al.   in • • Herit Publicatioue , 1968,
Bravo, Hn. Julia. Pierro• D<>n 't lldp t;]orlfy Hllrtin Luther !((ng. TACT Coculdttee,
1
n,d.J
Ca""'ron, J.M. "Britiah view on Lutl1c r King.
11
eo,,,.,eal , 26 April 1968 , p. 161,,
Clarke, J.ll, and J, ll, Soule. "110\1 Scuthern felt Ahou t King's Death," Tnrne-At:tion ,
October 1968 , pp. 35- 40,
  of Dr, King'8 • • U,S, and World Report, 27 Kay
1'165, p. 1n.
"Did R..y Kill Not!nn.1l 23 April 1968, PI' • 376+.
" Doc t o r King," • F.c,· tcv , 23 A;>ri l 1968, pp. 376+,
"Doctor King'• o:urdcr: nogg lng qu• a tiana ru:dn, " U, S, N"'"' and 1/o rld Rgort , 24 Karch 1969 ,
P• 13.
K, "Are you guilty of 10\Jrclering Hartin Luthe r llc'V Torlr. Tb ou Hagulne,
9 June 1968, pp. 27- 29+,
lluie, II,!. " Story o f Ji\.-cs F.• rl F..ay .nd t he plot t o uauainate Hartin Luther liag." Look,
26 1968, rp . 96-97+. --
Hule, II, 8, et al . Ja.xs EArl Dr. Kins. " Look, lS Ap r il 1969 , pp,
102-104 . --
Ray : "';mhunt en<la but ryeter!es ret::.1in." U,S, Ntvo and llorld Report , 24 Juna 1968,
pp. 3'·-36,
"King 1a the ltAl'l 0 oh , Lord," S•vnv•rk , 15 April 1968, pp , 34-38.
'LotiAx, Louie, To Kill a Bl •clc !.oft h1ge1u: Holl<"'"Y Rouse, 1968,
"l'.ao in Rooc 5," U A;- r11 p. 21 .
" Har tin Luther Kinp, and the rir.ht to kncu," A. .-.,.,ri ca , 22 1969 , p . 323.
"tlotes and Ccn::r.>cnt . " !;e-J Yorker , 13 April 35-37.
O'leary , J . "Greatest !ll<l:>hunt in lav enforcet:>Cnt his tory. " Render ' o Digest, Auguat, 1968,
pp. 63-69,
" Ra ising a vhirlvind; Ray's plea of guilty, " 21 March 1969 , pp. 16- 17.
"Reac ticns to the s laying of H.utin Luther King; 1)'11:pOaium," A:'!lerica , April 1968 , pp.
534-536. ---
Turner, II, " Some disturbing parallels," 25 January 1969.
Watters , P, et a.l, "Beale Street and poi nta Nation 22 April 1968, pp. 529- 535,
''llher" is James Earl Ray?" NCYG\.' e<!'< , 29 Aj>ril 1968, p:-2i':""'
"l.'ho killed Kine?" Ne·•"-•cek, 22 April 1968, pp, 31·33,
"Iillo Killed King7" 26 Ap ril 1968, pp. 20-21.
"Widening Search." Tice, 19 April 1968 , p. 20,
"Willa rd, Galt, Revtev, 7 Hay 1968, p, 4)2,
Woodbury, R, clues: hand prints , a car chas• and a ailly oadle." 1,ili.. 19 April
1968 , pp. 40-40A
''Year later: honors for Dr. King; violence, too, " U. S. Sevs lltld World Report, 14 April
1969, P• 8.
J
III. ROBERT P. lnlliEDT
The by and Sirhan." Life, 21 June 1968, pp. 24-34.
After.ath of a t ragedy; boy's deep hate, a senator ala.in." u.s. Mev& and World R2port,
l7 June 1968, pp. 25-28. - ·
..,ric.m Heritage, Ed1tors of. RF'IC: Ris Life and Death, """ Tori<.: Doell, 1968,
Bobby leru>edy R2cord." U.S. lievs and llorld R2port , 6 May 1968, pp. 50-54.
'Bobby: To be or Not To Be.
11
Nevmreek, 29 Jm>unry 1968, pp. 18-19.
IUc:klsy, W. P., Jr. "leflec:tioaa oo the Sirahn trl.al," llationlll !levi.,.,, 11 Karch 1969,
P. 247.
:-rca, J . K. "Pro. F.ngbnd: the of r.rru.ecty." eo..:.n-Al, 28 Juoe 1968, pp. 4 29-
)0,
::ianli, Jolm. "l'.a:mer of Speaking; TV CO"ftntge .,d radio C<TftrGge." Saturd!r
29 JUDe 1968, p. 37.
"CUtlhinlt s,.,...,la." """'-"'ee\r. • 14 July 1'.)69 • pp. 36+.
"'the Conac:ienc:e of JI.FI:." Reporter, U February 1968, p. 12.
Cooi:.<o, Tero<nce J, "Eulop,y to Rob en: P. Kennedy, Delivered at the F-ral." Vital
SpPI! c:hes, 1 July 1968, pp. --
" Death of a er.oc:rnt." 19 July 1969, p. 22.
Doe To1ecia:>o, R4ll>h. n.., M?.n \llo lk. uld lie l'reddent , !lev Tori<.: C.P. Put;na'a SCIUI,
1967.
IH.-x>d, II . L. "Sirnrm th'I"'Ugb tbe looking g l =o: testbDoy of psychiatriat." 4
April 1969 . p. 2&.
"Doe& Bobby ll.!rve a Olance?" S"turdQ E-..,nt nP, Pa.t, 20 April 1968, P• 88.
Dougherty, Rid1ard. ""!;cv Yorke no Weep u Fa10ily, Frlclds R2turn vitb Body." Loft
7 June 1%8, M'• 1, U.
Einetoes ,   Court Appe.-. rnncx; S.wpen raves l01pl"e8Bion of Cocky, arrogct
  too An&e1r3 9 June 1968, pp. 1, 15.
"Frleodly paune oo t he v;:y to a i'o9tn:2; vith "'1'0rt8 by L. llainvrlght and T. B. \obite."
I. if<' . 14 Ju:>e 1968 , pp. 32-42D.
Col4'tr.m, John J . " llrot.he r lloellftrn Eulogy for 'Good md Decent Man'." toe An'l"-lea
9 June 1768, 1, 22.
Co<-4..-l..n , R, Jl, "r;..,y in JuDe. • Kcealt.., J""" 1970, pp. 3&+.
9..1l.>,ernta, Ill!nd. "Tr""'la with Bcbby l(ean.edy." HBrper'n , July 1968, pp. Sl-61.
11.1;;tioo, Bal. "'lnd1.au: A Teat f<'r Bobby." lle-.t Tor'L K>ISAdne, S lYy 1968, PP• 12-ll.
11.1.ll, Cl.l!dorl.D, State ' E"tn:w!ly Cri tir-Al
1
; Suopect , Ar:ioJ I.Uznmt, Anaigned;
Pre:nldr-nt r-ut:a Goard oo c.mdidates. • !lev Tori:. T1...,.., 6 Jane 1968, pp. 1, 20.
B.il.s"aal>, Roger, "ltn oa Cuba: ""' l.Dlli<l<>r'a lllulyau.
1
22 llaYalber 1968, Pl'•
273-27S.
lloo..>)l ton, R<lbert A. Sp.:c:i lll Oni t SenAtor: Jt.YJ:: kJ.....,inAtlco. !lev Tori<.: Boaae
1910.
"s- K.ay Coaft-plraciea!" Ktoority of Oce, Sq>U.Oer 19611, pp. 9, 16.
"If NUxx> ...... the Odds . • u.s. """" .,d World J<:port, 29 April 1968, pp. 28-)0,
"Inc:recli.ble tear of ' 68: of w Lif., , lD 1969, pp. 3G-37.
"U...ide sto ry of lat""t !obby-LIJ brealt...,.-U.S. Ileus -d llorld !q>ort. 1 April. 1968,
pp. 30-32.
;....,..,.,, Codfrey. lllrr Robert w• ll1led. """'Yorlt: Tbird l'r.,u, 1910 .•
"Jnoe 5 , 1968" poe•) . Oct obe r 1968, pp. U-13.
"Jury ,.., Sid> ... • _....,.,k, 5 Kay 1.969, pp. 34+.
lalser, Robert ll.rln. "Coo"'rsat:ia:>oo 1a jail vido Sin.-, a...- ""->i.Ds Wolf." Life.
17 Jaauary 1969, Pl'• 2Q-2S.
---. llJ"l ""'>l Me. ,...., Torlt: c..,.... l'n!sa, 1970.
t-dall., Joh::l. t.e:mectr Katie Each of hu 42 """"t. • Loft 11Dey1.,. n-., 7 Jtme 1968,
1'1'• 2. 16.
"t.es>edy, B. "tbe Fire of your Love ( Jt.me 5, 1%8) . • l.S J- 1968, b..,k
CO'ft T.
Asussinatioo: religious ovcn:onea." Olrl.sti.m ll June 1968, p. 39.
C..dtciAcy." O•rhti.an Ct!:otury, 27 Karch 1968, l'P• 380+.
' .
E
""""dy   11.-v 15 June 1961!, pp. 3-4,
ct;ra Thalk N•ioo f or l'rovidiDJ: thea \lith Stren!!;tl> and !lope." ,;.,., York Tt.ea, 16 Juoe
1968, PI' · 1, 34.
Peter. "Suspe<:t called c:.alA .,d lucid • ., Sirhan deac:ribes hU.elf as Jorc!.&l.a> born
to Jerua.Ua." ,;.,.. York Tbr.s, 6 Junl! 1968, pp. 1, 21.
  a father. • 21 Karch 1969, p. 17.
I...uobert, T-.   uta • da)r for IIIOUt::llins- • toe lmr,e1es Tt-., 7 June 1968,
D. :"!U.aal,..; word; reprint.• I:.S. l't!V1< and llorld 17 June 1968, p. 1.00.
• .,... of the   U.S. lOewe omd World Repon, 17 J...e 1968, pp. 37-38.
l
I"
a>d 2 ,_ 196'), p. ll.
"Letters to the ecUtcr. • ..!2!2!:!:I, J....., 1968, pp. 14+.
Lowe.U, • Puno. :' kpcl>llc, 22 1968, p. 27.
%7
Lyone, Louie K.. • AM!-rlc.a Jle...,ft: ll.f.t. "' Jlr,n,.c, ,.."' tt.a R...,f_.,. . S-r 1968, PI'•
Martin, lloez. "De..m abooot bU ofrln:<.l.ng, tlafia, l"'annL licaos ,
Bobby Int:errlell edited by Ori.&ul Fall.;w:i. • Lout . 26 lloecnber 1967,
pp. 75-8.5.
l'dld1, M,T. lti'Tlncdy Sirhan: wtry? kw Torlt: liar llorld l'rrt<a, 19611.
Koore , T. " A !lit o f the ll;ry vt tJr IU"t. • AYe K,,ri.a, 28 Oc:t.ober 1967, pp. 6-9,
"Mother and eoo." 17 Feb mary 1969, P• ll,
"uggertdr,e , llal col-.

of Senator a...r. l.em>edy." EAgalre, 1968,
1'1'· llS+.
Nav3!1lty, Vic t o r. "Rnbrrt f". l:.ennedy, Kartlo L. J.E. lloc>ftr- vbo did it to vbaa7"
At ltmtlc:, llo..,llbe r 1Y10.
"N"" c:hoe11 t n RFX death: v"" there a plot!" U.S. llev8 .md llorld kport , 24 J...., 19611,
p. 36,
Hevfield, J ack. "knnedy Lays Out a Cat   .!:!!!_, 29 Karch 1968, pp. 25-31,
'"Hot<'..& and eo.:...cnt . " !lev Toner, 15 JUDe 19611, pp. 21-23.
---. NI!'J y,.,r'ur , 22 June 1968, p. 19 ,
O'Leaaur, Knrl. ft Doonl the Prill."lry Stretch, fl"DII Ind.iau to   IIAt loo, 27 lYy
1968, pp. 682.
"Onee On a. Ag.Un. • 17 June 1966, pp. 2()-40.
'lebome , John. "Neb nak.a Prlllllry, the 1fa, Mds, Mld b uta." H""' Republic, 18 Hay 1966,
pp. 7-9.
"Othftr Stmom; teo t t.Dny of p...,..ecation'a poryd>htrtst.• Nf'VI'Vt'•k, 14 April 1969 , pp.
" --45.
  • on trial. " llatlona1 6 Hay 1969, pp. 427.,. 2 8.
Richard. "'The o f a c...,dldate 19&8. ft Hev Tori< n_, K.,gadn e, 31 Marth
1q6 R, rr .
Ken . "&C.. r thy s""I'""<IA Poltt l c.Al Actt..-ltLu; Asu Prayer Y1r;1l." 1.ot1 An&elet
r : ..... . 6 June 19&8 , p . e 18,
Re ld, 1ey , • • • 111 -•lt 0\Jt o ( Lhe R..ce," Fortune , Karch 1968, pp. 1U-ll4,
"RTf." O or ! 11 ! •n • (196 K) , 1!07-808. ----
" Rn:: Kt" nnf!L+:t kne-w. " J une 1968 , entire 1aa ue .
"RFX: t he d relllll , t he lU8etty. " ,.,.,. llorld !!!:port , 17 June 1968, pp.
1&-18.
Jt!eoa.m , D3vl d. "'XcC•nhy ""d IC.ennedy. " 11.-v 13 April 1968, pp. 22-23,
"Robut r. Kennedy and the   fl:rony, July 1968 , pp. 29-JZ.
R.oberu, s.v. "51<1, ., ll. Sirhan literary negotlatioru.ft EAquire , tloYDtb•r 1910, pp.
131- 134+,
R.ogers, Wa rren. " !lobby's O..cieion." 16 April 1968, pp. 72-80.
R.oael"B, llarren and St•nley Tre ti clt . "n>e !lob ICenn edy ve Knrv." LooltL 9 July 1968, pp.
31-36 . --
R.overe, Richard H. "Let ters fro11 llaohingt on," 11.-v Tor\r.e r, 15 June 1968, pp. 9()-96.
Scheer, Rohe r t , "'The tll ght Bobby Di ed." 10 Augus t 1968, p p. 5b-58.
Schle.alnger , Art hu r H. '""y I mo for IC.e nne<ly. lll"V !tcpubl1c , 18 1968, PP• · 39-40,
"Second though t s on Sobby ," 21 June 1968, p. 48.
"Se lectivity I n Lt>s Angeles." 3 J anu•ry 1969 , p.
Shlh ab, Aztz. San An toni o: llay1or Co ., 196?.
" Shock of viole nce h i ts t he C:A"''alr,n. " RlL1lnr n • Week, B June 196R, PP• 35-42.
"Slrna::n gui l ty." Sen ior Schol.,. tic , 2 HJ? 1?69 , p, 19 .
"Strnan take.a t he s tand . " , ll.,• v c ck , 17 liarch 1q69 p. 37.
" Slrllan; t rage dy of the llb aurd . HCV1Neek, 24 Harcl1 1969 p. 324.
"Sirhan's trance ; testii>Ofly of   HI!Vs ,., ek 7 Apri l 1969, p. 37.
"Sirhan's Ver dict," 25 . A!>ri1 1969 , pp. 21-22. '
"Socl\lnp; It to ' e • : Traveln vi th Bobby. " n...,, 5 April 1968, pp. 22-23.
Sorensen, Theodore C. " RFX : a Pe rsonal Ho.1101T.""' Snturd!f R.ev l..., , 22 Juna 1968, p. 19.
Stelnbec:lter, John. RFX: Tbe H.m, the Horotlcts •, the l!urclcr, Loa Aoge1eo: hopo rt
Publ tshers, 1969.
"T.R. B. fro11 IIMI) lngtoo ; vho' a guilty," Nev l.S June 1968, p. 2,
"Taking the o a th." !'l.,...,veelr. , 25 Aup;uat 1969 , p. 42,
" Teat cue; reapono....., to payd>ological testa." H"""""elr. , 7 Ap ril 1969, pp. 94-95.
"Three Aas33elnatlons . " o f One , 10 , no, 9 (1968) ,
"Towa rd tJ•e Ga.s OIAllber." 2 Kay 1969, p. 19.
Tovnaend, Dorothy.   • • Cirl uld
1
1/e Shot Hi• '." Los Ansr1ee Thou, 6 J..,.
1968, p. 11.
in Loa Ange l ea." 15 June 1968, p. 763,
O,S , guilt in Aaeaoalnations, the talk and the facte.• U,S, and 1/orld Rrport,
24 June 1968, p. 37,
•un..,.wered quatiana: acc:-ed IIUrderer <:ausf'lt." 10-...,..e k, 24 J una 1968 , pp . ) H .
United Preu Int ernational, Alt• &l'sfnotion ; Robert 1, K.o!nnedy , JO?'>-J06a, -
Cowla Education Corp,, 1968.
. ..
' I
C T I A NEWSLETTER
COMMITIEE TO INVESTIGATE ASSASSINATIONS
1520 16th Street, N.W., Suite 101
Washington, D.C. 20036
(202) 232-1152
Fall, 1973
Thi s Newsletter has been long overdue and for that we
apologize and make no excuses .
our committee had i t s latest Board of Directors meeting
in washington on August 15th and at that time a number of
decisions were made. Probably the one of greatest interest
was the ratification of plans for a two ~   y Conference on
November 23rd and 24th. The conference wi ll be held at
Georgetown University and presented jointly by our Committee
and the University. Although the affair comes on the l Oth
Anniversary of JFK's murder, the conference will a l so cover
the RFK, King, and Wallace s h oot ings. we expect to att ract
as speakers and panelists a large number of experts r epre-
senting diverse views on the several case s. Among other
things we expect to h ave special discussions on the following
subjects: medical evidence, physical evidence , n ew investi-
gative t echniques , l egal aspects , conspiracy theories generally,
and new books and movies.
As t he number of those who can attend the conference is
limited by the size of the auditorium, admission will be by
registration on a first come, first served basis . If you
wish to assure yoursel f of a dmitt ance, there is enclosed a
r egi s tration b l ank for your convenience. The arrangements
for the conference are being made by Ms. Andrea wyatt.
Que stions can be addressed to h er c/o CTIA, 1520 16th Street,
N.W., Suite 101, washingt on , D. c. 20036 .
The committee is also trying to arrange for the produc-
tion of a documentary fi l m which would be, in effect, a
critique of Dallas, ten years later. We are unfortunate l y
running into problems of both finance and film rights. The
movie project is in the h ands of a young New Yorker, Bob
Galdston, who is a ·musician and rec ord producer .
\
Page TWO
'
After four years at 927 15th Street, N.W., the office
of the committee is being moved to 1520 16th street, N.W.,
washington, D. c. 20036, after September 15th. At the new
location we will have somewhat more office space and a
generally more convenient set-up.
As for the past several years, the Committee is generally
being run by its Director of Research, Bob Smith, and its
counsel, Jim Lesar. Our deepest thanks go to both of these
veterans for their unselfish and unstinting devotion to "the
cause." Hopefully, they wi ll stay with us until one or more
of the cases are broken open and the final solutions can be
turned over to the Government.
The status of the cases is complex, and we can only touch
on them briefly in this Newsletter.
J.F.K.
considerable progress has been made in piecing together
the complex pieces of the puzz l e. However, after ten years
we still do not have anything resembling a "signed confession,"
which seems to be what ' s needed to arouse public and/or con-
gressional
Much work has been done on Oswald's trip to Mexico by
Messrs. Smith, Popkin, and Fensterwald; however , no publica-
tion of the data and i t s conclusions is in sight. Dr. Cyril
Wecht has completed and published his first review of the
autopsy material (see Modern Medicine , November 27, 1972 , pp.
28-32.) ·
A number of unusually interesting statements on Dallas
have   released recently: a statement by LBJ, quoted by
Leo Janos in At l antic for July, 1973 , to the effect that LBJ
never believed that oswald was a lone killer; a r ecent CBS
First Line Report by Dan Rather, casting grave doubts on t he
warren Report. Copies of exc erpts from these are attached. ·
In his news conference on August 22, 1973, President
Nixon made t he following remark:

,
.. ..
Page Three
"Q. Mr. President, you recently s uggested that
if the late Robert Kennedy had initiated 10 more
wiretaps, he would have been able to discover the
oswald plan, as you described it, and thereby pre-
sumably prevent the assassinat ion of President
Kennedy."
"A. Let me correct you , sir. I want to be
sure that the assumption is correct. I said if 10
more wiretaps could have found the c onspir acy .
uh, if it was a conspiracy, or the individual, then
it would have been worth it . "
The President's uncertainty on the matter has not been
further e laborated.
Another rece nt development appeared in the July issue
of Penthouse Magazine. writer George O'Toole, appl yi ng a
new type of purported lie detection device (PSE) to the
recorded statements of various warren commission witne sses,
has found what he believes to be a pattern of deception
consistent with the view that oswald was framed. O'Toole
has since carried his research much further and will report
his findings in a book which will be published late this year
or early in 1974.
A movie has been made out of Mark Lane's and Don Freed 's
book Executive Action, starring Burt Lancaste r and Robert
Ryan. The flick is part fact and part fiction. It is due
for release in November; possibly its premier will be held
in Washington on Novembe r 22nd, though i ts producers are
hoping to have it open in Da llas.
R. F. K.
Sirhan Sirhan has acquired a new l awyer, Roger Hanson,
of Los Angeles. Hanson has achieved considerable recognition
for his efforts to re-open the infamous Kirschke Case . He
belie ves that if he is successful in that case (and we be-
lieve he will be) , then he can get a new trial for Sirhan.
He would have at least three major t h i ~   s going for h im:
Page Four
a) The new position of sirhan's original lawyer,
Grant Cooper, who now says "had he known then what he
knows now, the trial would have been vastly d:i:fferent."
b) Coroner Noguchi's insistence that all three
shots hitting RFK came from behind and below and at a
maximum range of six inches; whereas, the witnesses
generally place Sirhan in front of RFK and several
feet away.
c) Studies made by criminalist William W. Harper,
showing that the ballistics evidence submitted at the
trial was insufficient to establish that the fatal bul-
lets came from Sirhan's gun.
Martin Luther King
The convicted slayer of Dr. King, James Earl Ray, is
being held in solitary confinement indefinitely in the state
Prison in Nashville, Tennessee. After two complete trips
through the Tennessee Courts to the State Supreme court (with-
out success), Ray filed a writ of habeas corpus with the
Federal District Court in Nashville. The writ alleged that
his guilty plea was involuntary, that he wished to withdraw it
and stand trial. In August, 1973, Federal Judge H. Clure
Morton turned down the writ, even denying Ray the usual evi-
dentiary hearing to ascertain whether in fact his guilty plea
was voluntary or involuntary. The case is now on appeal to
the Sixth U.S. Circuit Court of Appeal in cincinnati. No
decision is expected there before 1974. Meanwhile, Ray remains
in soli"tary confinement ("for his own good") despite all efforts
to get relief for him.
*****
Along with almost everything else, the watergate has
affecte? the several assassination investigations. Its
general" effect has cut tw6 ways: People are less inclined to
believe what the government tells them and more inclined to
believe that "the government is capable of almost anything;"
conversely it has turned off millions qf Americans with respect
to politics in any way, shape, or form; this in turn, means
less interest in"solving political murders.
r
Page Five
There are also particular Watergate effects. For
example, E. Howard Hunt's n   ~ W book on the Bay of Pigs
emphasizes the zeal with which the author advocated castro's
assassination coincidentally with the 1961 invasion. The
name Frank sturgis (or Frank Fiorini, etc.) rings a familiar
bell; Sturgis apparently once claimed that he had encountered
Oswald in Miami, stimulating an investigation by the FBI
which produced three lengthy documents in the warren Com-
mission's files. And then there is Arthur Bremer; many people
wonder whether he was financed and directed at an early stage
of his career by any White House "agents."
Even Chappaquiddick has drawn the attention of Ervin
and cox, and a lawsuit has been filed against the "plumbers"
by one of Mary Jo Kopechne's roommates. And so on.
*****
The Committee is still basically unfunded. We have
enough for rent, telephone and postage, but that's about
all. If any of you can spare a few dollars you can be
assured that they will be put to good use. Four contribution
blanks are enclosed; please distribute them to interested
persons. If you can spare more than a few dollars, we might
even be able to afford to hire a trained investigator to
follow some of the myriad leads smoldering away in our files.
We hope to see you in November.
Bernard Fensterwald, Jr.
Executive Director
Page Six
From "The Last Days of the President" by Leo Janos, The Atlantic,
July, 1973:
During coffee, the talk turned to President Kennedy,
and Johnson expressed his belief that the assassination
in Dallas had been part of a conspiracy. "I never
believed that oswald'· acted alone, although I can accept
that he pulled the trigger." Johnson said that when he
had taken office he tound that "we had been operating a
damned Murder Inc. in the Caribbean." A year or so be-
fore Kennedy's death, a CIA-backed assassination team
had been picked up in Havana. Johnson speculated that
Dallas had been a retaliation for this thwarted attempt,
although he couldn't prove it. "After the warren com-
mission reported in, I asked Ramsey Clark [then Attorney
General) to quietly look into the whole thing. Only
two weeks later he reported back that he couldn't find
anything new. "
(Upon inquiry, Ramsey Clark has denied that any such request was
made of him, pointing out that he did not become Attorney General
until 1966 whereas the Warren Report was published in September,
1964. Nicholas Katzenbach was Attorney General from 1964 to 1966,
succeeding Robert Kennedy. It is not clear from the remarks
attributed to LBJ whether the request was made immediately after
the warren Report was issued or some years later.)
* * * * *
"Rethinking the Unthinkable': - Dan Rather, CBS News First Line
Report, August 10, 1973:
Lee Harvey Oswald, the man who shot President Kennedy: Did he ever
know or have. contact with E. Howard Hunt or Gordon Liddy or any of
the others in that mysterious and dangerous crew convicted in the
Watergate crime - and under investigation still in connection with
r
Page Seven
a series of other criminal acts including burglarizing homes,
offices, and embassies? What about Sirhan Sirhan, the assassin
of Robert Kennedy, and James E<itr l Ray, the killer of Martin Luther
King, and Arthur Bremer, the man who shot George Wallace? Did
Hunt or Liddy or his strange Cuban contacts, did any or all of
them know any of these people? If so, how and how well? Under
normal circumstances, and in more normal times, these questions
would not be asked. Unfortunately for us all, circumstances are
fai from normal. These are not normal times. Among people on
the street, among people far removed from the elite strata of
politics and with no stake or ambition in partisan political
machinations, the questions are there, wandering the backroads of
their minds. Especially about the assassination of President
Kennedy. DoUbts. long have nagged. The Warren commission con-
eluded on the basis of evidence and testimony available at the
time that oswald and probably oswald alone fired at President
Kennedy. No conspiracy was the conclusion. Please pardon the
personal reference, but it seems advisable in this instance to note
that this reporter was in Dallas when Kennedy was shot, followed
closely the Warren investigation, and conducted for CBS News and
with CBS Newp' full resources an independent investigation. Then
and ever since, this reporter had defended the Warren Commission
and_its conclusions. However, it occurred at the time, to this
Page Eight
reporter and to others, that the Warren Commission may have made
a mistake in closing completely its investigation. The question
was asked then, why could not the investigation be open-ended? Why
could not at least a skeleton investigatory staff be left? It was,
admittedly by all concerned, a close decision, but. President John-
son, Chief Justice Warren and the Kennedy family all decided that
it was best for the country and for the case to end the warren corn-
mission, its investigation and its reporting. We know now but
didn't know then that President Johnson was never finally, abso-
lutely convinced that Oswald acted completely alone. Mr. Johnson
apparently wasn't because his friend John connally, also wounded in
the shooting of President Kennedy, said he wasn't absolutely con-
vinced. Now the old sores, the old doubts, the old questions and
some new ones are being reopened: oswald's involvement with anti-
castro Cubans; what was supposed to have been his mystery appearance
in Mexico city; the possibility of contacts with people who had CIA
connections; HUnt and Liddy's involvement with anti-castro Cubans;
their CIA connections. These, so far as we know, are just a
smattering the kaleidoscope of unrelated coincidences, unproved
allegations, . and downright rumors that sweep through and boggle the
minds of people who try to think straight about what has happened.
NO right   person wants to be irresponsible. That is part
of the reason people who think about it might talk about it J:ittle.
' '
Page tfine
Another part of the reason is fear -- fear of cipenirig further
all those old. doubts and suspicions.
But fear of the ·truth is not
an America,n trait. Perhaps.it isn't time to re-op!"n.the case of
. - -  
the Kenn;ii{Cii assassination, or any of the others in ahy formal
. .
way. ·r+:·.may).)e, however, that someone, s<;>mewhere in authority
already•is asking quietly, investigatively, some of the tough
. questions about characters such as Hunt· and Liddy and their Cuban
contacts and whether they had at any time a.ny connection with
Oswald, ,sirhan, Ray, or Bremer .
. ,
__ ..
.. -,
'.r,
Committee to Investigate Assassi nations
1520 16th Street, N.W., Suite 101
washington, D. c. 20036
Dear Sir :
Enclosed please find $15 for one reservation (or $ ___ for
reservations) for your conference at Georgetown University
in washington on November 23rd and 24th, 1973.
It is my understanding that ____ place(s) will be reserved
for me and held at the door and that the program of the conference
will be sent to me well in advance of that date.
Name
Street
------------------------------------
city, state , zip ______________________ _
Enclosed: $ ________ __
Committee to Investigate Assassinations
1520 16th Street, N.W., Suite 101
Washington, D. c. 20036
Dear Sir:
Enclosed please find $15 for one reservation (or $ for
reservations) for your conference at Georgetown University
in Washington on November 23rd and 24th , 1973.
It is my understanding that _____ place (s) will be reserved
for me and held at the door and that the program of the conference
will be sent to me well in advance of that date.
Name
Street __________________________________ ___
City, State, Zip ______________________ __
Enclosed: $
-------
'.
JlcmP.f"kBt
Art: As you can see, Fensterwald has
accepted our statement as to keeping the
picture cropped. Is there any reason we
cannot show him any other pictu;ees V/e 11avc
of the same man similarly cropp"cl? .l i:bink-
H might get him off our backs, at le<J.sl: foL·
the present. Also, I would appreciatrJ your
com1ne11ts on my prop<;sed answer to hi.r;
1<1 test letter:
,/ /; I:
/
.,,., __ ..
z !
La\vr ence R .. Hen is ton
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.
•• 11
SUBJECT
: COM}.'..lTTEE TO U:VESriGA TE
ASSASSINATIONS
iZEYERENCE: keoo for DC! w/atts dtd 8 April 1971
frc.rn Gar.eral Coe<;;<>el (SubJect.: Ke.">r:edy
Assassi••atio:l - Varrer. Con>.mission
Report)
Re!ere:.ce rep<>rted that Bernard FENSTERWALD (# 5 &0511)
visited the Ge:ceru C<>un•el's Office on 3 April 1<)71 accon,panied
by his partner. V:Hlia.rn G. OHLHAUSEN, who i• b-elieved to be
iC.e:;tical to Oole William George OHLHAUSEN (#l974Z7). William
George OHLHAUS£N, born Z December 1939 at St. Locis,
wa• an applica::t for GS-5 Staff en:oployr.-,e:>.t {lntellige,..ce
Analy!t, DDF I RID) b J;ir;uary l96Z. His Calle was ca,.,celled b.
J9oZ for the reason he 'accepted another p<.>sition ·•• OHLH..<\USEN
received a B.S. de;;;ree frorr' St. Loui• U!:iversity i.e February 1962.
He r:::-,ajored in Political 0HL.c'{.J>.USEN indicated employrner:t
with the Depart=e"t of Concrr.erce at the tirr.e of hls application.
L-llorn:atio:-: on Subject Cornn:.ittee had bee;, previoesly •ummarized
i:.   TE?.WALD 's file in Jam:ary a.,.,d Febr:,ary 1969. However,
se· .. er.;;:_l "".ew z-.arr.e.s v.:ere nvted the Board of Direct . .Jrs listed on the
letterbe:>d of Slbj.-ct Corr.Idttee for ZZ }Larch 19? 1. 0:-.e Fred COOK,
I could :-.ot be ider.tified.   refereoc-e to Lloyd
i;-, an FBI :report dated !b 17C..l :.o p-erti[.e;:.t
iHi...;rn .. a.tion. o:<1 John He:-,ry FJ-..ULr.:, A::::..stin, Texas, ia
O'..!t below.
John He,;ry FAULK (5345 J /l). bori! 2 i Al.!gust ! 913
at Tex38, was a radio and television -er:te.rtai:.er
(hcrr . folklwrist} wc..s ir:vestigated in 1943 and
e<;:,lcr
 
f
':duP 1
lr:1::
a;;!l
 
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-S'53 by F131 bo:=-c?-..!.Se of 2llc;eci s.:b·,.-ersi;·c act1v1ty.
r-:(! Vr'.:!.S to a (:£the
.. Farty in Te.xa.s ir: 1·;.{-3 a;·C
t:) a !tl!Y:,her :Jf   .f:r-0 te i'01 the
. . . " - d
e: rtat.nn:ent .!.lei .
Triz.l' ·in 'h·hich rec.0..:nted his :;£
bei.og ··bl2. cklisteci as a. perfcrrr:-er oi
by a:-::ti-·C-on::.r:::.;...:..:'..ist org,ar:iz.ati.::n.s that he a  
Sarah K. Hall
S?,S/05
I
,
8 April 1971
MEMORANDUM FOR: Director of Central Intelligence
SUBJECT: Kennedy Assassination- Warren
Commission Report
1. This memorandum is for your information.
2. The attached letter is Bernard   request
for photographs in connection with-th-;,-Warren Co,.;.,mission Report.
You will recall that one photograph of the unidentified man in
Mexico City is in the open record and the now unclassified papers
pertaining to it speak of photographs. Under these circumstances,
I took the position that we could not withstand a request premised
on the Freedom of Information Act, and CI Staff readily agreed
to make available other photographs of the same man for Mr.
Fensterwald's inspection.
· 3. Mr. came to my office this morning with
his partner, G. IOhlhaus_en,. looked at the other photo-
graphs, and told us was. He said he is
presently serving a prlson term somewhere in the United States
and admitted that he had known Oswald, but Mr. Fensterwald
said there was nothing to indicate any connection between the man
in the photographs and the assassination of President Kennedy.
Mr. Fensterwald did not give us the man's name at this time, as
he said enough people had suffered sarily from allegations
that they were associated with the assassination, but he did say
he was sure we had a file on the man. He asked if he could have
_'«'J!JT';'
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the photographs, and I asked how he would use them. He said
he did not know and finally agreed that for the time being he
would not press his request. I then returned their check for
$20. 00. The whole meeting was extremely friendly and they
thanked us for our response.
4. Mr.· D<?Qley; CI Staff, who was with me, said that,
from the names they gave as being of interest to them, they
appeared to be following down some of the same old tracks
that the FBI had thoroughly investigated and found to be
unprofitable. They did say, however, that the·y expected to
stir the pot in due course.
Attachment
cc: Asst to DCI-Mr. Goodwin
CI Staff-Mr. Dooley
Office of Security
LAWRENCE R. HOUSTON
General Counsel

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CENTER
NE-WS SERVICE
DISTRIBUTION II
The attached is from today's Star.
OsndA
'U.S. Integrity·.
Is at Stake
.In JFK Probe'·:
Fettsterwotcf Jr .• o Washing-
ton lowyer who represented James
McCord during Watergate and James
£orl Ray, corwictecf of killing Dr. Martin
Lltfser King Jr., heods tfaa to
· :.rt::"..
.. • '-'
-A: It's nhvays   and there
Is         which is
Wlder lock and key in the  
Archives today whtch will remaill
dassificd until tbe year 2039 unless it
II declassified by the various govern.'
ment agencies, primarily the FBI
and the CIA. In addition to that, there
are litt:r.:..!ly   of riocL!ltl:mts
that the CIA d!d not to the War-
ren and did not go tc tbe
National Archives which ha\'C never
been made public. A number of free..
dom of information 5Uits ha,·e result·
ed in declassification of a pun of tlds
material. yet we know from the indn:·
they gh:e us that they have a mass ·
material which bas De\'er been made
public.
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Date. aa 9eot
Item No. ____ _
Ref. __ _..,....__
t .
·· Q.: .Wmdd iet-Ve· die Amerle
f'tublk to just •imply teleue this lntormeti
·and 6et to tbe bottom til the- dD!Ce a.
lor all? . · . . ..
• .. • • • • \ • • • • •• • ••
· · A: The Committee ta InvHtip.te AasaS!
; aatioas has urged through the yean that a
· j of tbe Information with respect to tbe Jot
· ·Kennedy be made public. ··n
· {driciaJ iolvrioh is that Lee lian.-ej' Cswa
· was a lone nut Jrlller and tbat there were 1
.other peopte involved and there were t
lntemational . tamiracations. And therefor
'bildne that story u I08Pd ml\\ces It ctifflct
for a lawier to • why they lhouJd OliV.
1
anytbing. However •. tbere is tltf1 lnteDse d
li.re oo the part of to keep it e,
a-et. and I thin\: in any lawsuit wbere Yf
have this aort cl inania for locking thee,
dence up you aeate tbe austticion that there
more there. And I don•t think anybody at tl
:ttmt! outaide the lmowa ..
&....,tigote o group Of ·
piwule eilize•u thet has investigated
the sloyin95 of President John F. K4!nne-
·. I . 4., ond others. He was inter.iewed br l
·1. Woslringt011 Star Stoff 'Writer Mic:hoel J.
Q: A!Ntrt from th4t mlglrt .. . happeaed.to.Jobta Kennedy. I think the eo
prove distasteful or hurtful to the.. IJ'"sloaal COIIUiilttee. in time will find out.
Kennedy family, the JFK autopsy .· • tn .u -. · :" · since. · ·
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Satchell. . . . , ' .1
photographs lor .. exttmple, is ?!---
other evidence or do ycu rhere'• :_ ... , . ...
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Q: 'l'be Committee to Investigate otber material under Jock and key ::. ·A· ·, . · ·:.. ol. · :.
Assassinations has lone been sus- t.'Iat c:ould shed signi.t'Jc:ant light
011
. • Jt s nt)t l'eaUy a QUestion  
pected by &ame people of being some- the assassiMtions? . his I kno• the subject II frequen!
bow conn«ted with the CIA snd you · . talked ·&bout lJi terms limllar tq that. 1 thi
yourseU being labeloo possibly a CIA A: ce-rtainly from tbt that tbe Integrity of our whole Political pre
agent or CIA plant. Are you ·in fact a Index o: the material which •hey ess 1s probably at .tate whether t
. .,
OA agent o1 any sort? _ bave been forced to supply to varlotts district Warren Commission was right .or. wrong
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• courts, you get the impression that much think that the Ameiican people - and t
No, I'm a full -time yery vital information is being withheld. poll!lbNrttrisout-haveagreatdoubtu
lawyer. Netther I my Again, I say, without knowing what that O:JWaJd waa properly investigatf
have ever been nffihated the information is, it'1 bard to say wbere Ws Tbey have a doubt as to whether Oewllld w
CIA or wo!ked for the CIA e1ther · Joing to point. . . . · ' · . . · . ·· ·a lone nut ldller. And until their-doubts c
with or Without pay In any . . . . . . · ,,. · . , · : be satisfied, '·I think the integrity of the 1r.
or form. 1 have idea where Q: Can you hazard· a ped as to 1Fhat they tetn and the credibility ol ·the aovenur:ent
the rumor started. I do:" t know any- .Dligbtbal--e? . · · veryznuchweakeoed.. . :
one that knov:s anyt!ung abour. my . \· . . . . .. .. · l
bistory that bas ever made an A; No. J (can onJy teU 5o far at 0: Wby bu It tabn U CaG,n
On the stde. the CIA is concerned a large part of the with· . to in thY' ' ·
gomg back to the early tiOs when [ held testimony involftS a trip Lee Harvey · · ··
worked ror .the as counll:-1 for Oswald made to MeXICO just A: WeD. it's a number or reasoos. One
one

commmees, I an prior ro L"ae assMsir.ation. No one in the   1bir.ktbemetnberihipofthe WarrenComn
invesllgation on the CIA and Since lie knows what this trir was all we sion Itself c<tntafned so. m outsta.nd
th.en I repres-:nted a number of do know that the CIA has that it is di!fict..tlt to believe ttnt
elienrt m Cll;-o;es the to the scnsirive with respe!:t to that. We do ,,,.h.ttever reason they wou.ld not serioosly :
that .if s any at that there \! ·ere CIA cameras taking pictures to give. the puhli.: a full ·a.'liwer. There'!
all.u all po:.nts m the other directiiln. or people gdng in and out of the Cuban anl.l [fl"eat r.eJuctance to dis!:eheve people li
... · Q: Is It po$6/ble that the CIA or thtt
FBI' ha." evidence Iocked sway some- ,
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Soviet embassies and they took a number of Justice and Sen. Russell. Secondb
pictures of a man they labeled Lee Harvey think until Watergate   tended to d
Oswa1:1. From !ooidng at .. be i:; be!iP.VC that !ilt' i r .. , .-·.l''r:i
    .. .. ..: f..)s,v:tld,
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iJ:..,iti!;; l:..i.:d. · ts • .• : re . . ,. · . -· h • .. : \ ;. h . ·<':··c·
" !.heClA ro i-'1: 1   <:ae 10 i1.r1·c aon.ea
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Jil the o!i;.1fional.'>t.:·'.irity·
- partir:ipated b or ;:;,;;xd ltJ s<•::Je
!:over 'JP.? . :.
7
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: A: As al!awfer J tcnCJ believe they m&de
,lhe hest'ci>oclusiontliey coold from the evi-;
dence at hand. 'We koow of so much key eYf·
dence that was either nr destroyed
you get a general     th::t they had
only a relatively small rnrt of the re21ly
in1portant material. For cxamplet Lee Har-.
vey wrote a note to an
FBI tt?ent shortly the a.s-s.:!ssimltion.
In a matter of an hour or two before Jack
Ruby shot Oswald, the fiH agent flushed it
do'4'D. the toilet. Now this 'V.'as never reported :
to the Warren Commission. There are certain·'
people who can link Oswald and Ruby, and ·
this material was never passed to the com-
P,lission. So I think it's o very harsh judgment
to say that this very distinguished bunch of ·· ·
}Jnericans - includi.""lg the chief justice of.>
tb" United States - J>U.tvosely did not reach
1
the proper conclusion. ·
,. -j
-; Q: .P.uw long will itt3ke the House to inve.li
itic;ate this affair and come·to some sort of B.
'couclusion... Will it be years away, do you · ··.
I . .: , •... ;J
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f.' ''.A: No; i: don't'thlnk It will be that far away.'::
!fhe House of Representatives had two basi<:,
t roads they could hnve followed. They could -i
1 have t::tken their staff members, peop,Je who ,
·j v.-ere thoroughly !a:miEur the subjt7ct but :
I
equtilly orinio:Ja:-cct, {lf t.Iu:y cvulJ start with ;
. . . _jl
1 . people   g"OC'! lawye!'".: an?
f .. and st<"".rt with a clean mrnd ar:'-1:
· · simply go down the same road that
have been going down for 12 years.
" chose the That will take somewhat:.
more time, but with the caliber
L. have been chosen I can't see that tt s gomg toi
take a matter of years. I think it v.'ill take'!!(
numbP_r of months longer than it would
the other way. · . . r
Q: Shriver.' wflo of_ lost tWj
brothers to assassins. has SaJd that sbe wouiJ
prefer the whole thin!:! dropped, that
."investigations into JFK and Robert
dy's deaths &houldn'r be opened, Ho,w do you'
· respond when a family_member
thiskindofa sentimenr? ...
A: Well, I think all of us f'-'el a basi.!>;j
sympatby, not only for Mrs. Shnver but. "!s"!!
for Mrs. Rose Ker.nedy and for the ..
brother Sen. Ken:!!:dy. But 1t'o !:1}' mvn fet!J•
ing thai tbe question of what happe-ned to
Kennedy brothers, if something more tha.z
meetiO the eye d..i.d occur. i.& really a 0 a
"onal concern and transcend$ thetr own;J
nau ' · . I h' k•
veq• inter:est _m It. t_ m t'i
th.nt the invest1g.aticn certrunly_mto-
Ken.f"lejy's ·de.ath Q..."fl be done m such_ a way
as to minimum grief to the family. A1)
..... 1 r-hink th•"'"rr:-!'1> f""l)o-.d ch:mce that this
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Are wc!i
r::-.,·r :-,.!: ;;::>t' t:"f'"tl•:ol"' '\A'nv. fr' t::W"''J"'f' fv. '·'t:nic _,
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,frUUW Ot.;t ir1 p •. W ...h:., J •.   tJ.i.a_c-'1
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Q: You •·c->re ihe attorney for
Ray. Do you ree-l that there is evidence tb!ir.
could clt:ar h.iJn or to prove mm;
be -nt;-s not tlie 'lone assassin? . d
· A: Tt my own pe.rsonal belief
r: 3 conspiracy. I think that tht Question!
te resolved if J·arnes Earl Ray
  ::: ·tial. I think mos.:: of cS
Stare,, of the public certainly, and a};ct
mo.s.t .ill of V./ashington that I know .were sim-
c:-:--.;..ned when a go..rilty plea wa::;
f:-{'m !";;m and· he tvP,1t off to serve a .99-ye3{"1
rrial:It came as a great shoc)::l ·
\.:' to most people and I think most people were
1
.
. · rather disappointed ·in a criine of tills magri\_-•
[ tude a man W'?illd not in f_act stay for a
t: ·trial. I spent 8I.X yean trytng to odu•ve this.!
I mt:s.t cc:-f£3$) lr; .. .. but it is J
;very that tbrs mvcst:J.ganon· of the
Rou.se of RepreSentatives would achieve in a J
Jot sh:rrter   than. six years wel
f · ·
L ·· Q: 1be.FBI1snowknown to have bounded)
!f .bf.:l!"tin Luther F:L,r; End there Gas bee.q,
>&peculation that the FBI may bare so.rrie way1
·' been involved in his death. lA> you subscrilie;
to this possibility?.:. ·< • ·,;:- 1 .
,.• . ' .• .,..: ) .
,.: , A: I have seen no to. that   !. :.
1
. and I have seen in'both the John F. Kenoe-dy l
!} case and the.·Mirrtin Luther King case thcct:,
one has to be careful to distinguish between
1
the crime and the investigation. 1 think in tbei
. -Martin Luther King -case that the FBI t.>.
"cau_cte of irs· animn:>ity for Dr. King may
ha\re inade what we would consider their beSt:
effort to investigate it. But we have made :i1
long jump from that possibility t<> the pos.t-;
blity that we had anything to do with
1
.
It seems to me that these are questions that.
·gav-e the congressional · ·
powers that .they b.:J.ve. I don't rcally
that speculating gets. anywhere. .. : : ,: " .
. . ' . . . . '• .· . -,, .-
·<· Q: Your Committee to Investigate As.<assi-;
·mttions, what·do you tbink ir bas been able fd
llCCOn:plisb? «'hywas it foimed? --; ;. :!
. .. J
A: It was fomied fer two lxlsic  
:. ·One was i:o get the critics of the Warren Co$:
'·mission to coordinate their efforts. The basiC;
fi ·aims of the £:roup were to L'"lf.oci:ttiQ§;:
_ to keep tbe subject cl .fohn Kennedy's ,
sinarion alive until we cOuld convince thE! ...
Congress to. reOpen thelr·own
Fo.rtunately1 I think we've lx-cri suCcess-'
· ful. The subject ·been kej,t ure·:,,
. climate m the country chariged. .
in changed, we were able,
help of a lot of other people, to persuade
go in with a full-fledued investll!etioh ... We
to !1.!..'"11 oVer oJ! t"l-f cttr
·     tn eh·C. zhY c..•t!!ef ",.{ · ·
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May - July 1966
••
The Long Com:mi ttee
The Agency's :previous interventions on l-faheu 's behalf' are
_reviewed here, because o:f the increasingly important role o:f Maheu
in the scenario. The last o:f these · interven-tions occurred during
the :period May - June 1966. At that time a Senate COICi ttee headed
by Senator Long of Missouri vas investigating invasions of :privacy
· and :planned to call Maheu to testify. We learned indirectly o:f the
Committee 's intention to call him. A man who was employed by Maheu
in .1954-55 was informed that he would be call.ed to testify about his
activities during that :period. He was an employee of AID in 1966.
Internal Security Division of the Department of .Justice learned·
tba t he was to be called as a w1 tne ss and informed CIA' s General
Counsel.
In the 1954-55. time :period Maheu was hired by the Greek shipping
Niarchos, to in a f'ipanciaJ,. tussle Niarchos was having
ln. th ariot.he.r Greek· :figure, Onassis, w"ho had. ma.n:aged to
negotiate a pact with King Saud under which would control
901o of all Saudi Arabian oil shipments. British, American, and German
shipping in·terests opposed Onassis' near monopoly, and the US and UK
government s supported Niarchos in his :fight to have the
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·:
NAME:
LAST FIRST & MIDDLE
-
Aguero Hector
B. FENSTERWALD
UNITED STATES SENATE
SEX RACE
M Cuban
r\ lJWv'

APP.
AGE ALIAS OR OTHER
Indio i\likoyan
Alba Celio Serlio Castro M Cuban 37 Quarito
Alvareda Rodriquez
Alvareda Gilberta
_Amores Acelo Pedro
Angeles Andre
- Azcuy Francisco Avila
Batista Laureano
Bermudez Mario
Bosch Orlando (Dr . )
Bowes Clifton T. , Jr.
Boytler Arcady
Bradley Edgar Eugene
Bringuier Carlos (Dr . )
Brooks Jerry Milton
Bruce Jim
Buch Santos
..._Busnedo Julian
- c asey Martin
Castro-Alba Celio Sergio
Ceigas Castill o, Enrique
M
M
M
l\1
M
M
M
M
!1'1
M
M
M
M
M
M
M
M
Cuban "Eugenio"
Mexican
Cuban (Former Batista Official)
Cuban
Cuban Arrested Cuba 7/18/67
Cuban Has lived in New Orleans
Latin Amer. Lived ye ars in New Orleans
Cuban Connected with MIRR
American Former Nat . Airlines Pilot
Russ. - Amer . Possibly Mexican Citizen
American 50 Lives in Los Angeles Area
Cuban 50- Lives New Orl e ans Area
60
American
American
Cuban
Cuban
American
Cuban
Cuban
30-
40
"nlinuteman''
Active in Fair Play for
Cuba Conuni t t ee
30- Now lives in
ish
Arrested Miami 11/14/67
37 Quarito
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Byron
Cisneros Diaz, Rogelio
Coffey Melvin
Conte Aguero Luis (Dr.)
Cortes
Cubela
Davis
De Lara
Del Valle
-niaz
'
Duces
Ehlinger
Escurido
Estrada
Fernandez
Ferrie
Ferrer
--Fleites
-Folkerts
Gabaldon
Gonzalez
Ramon Buenrostro
Rolando
Ricardo Rudolph
Manuel Cortes
Eladio
Alberto Lauserica
Leopold Ramoz
Rancier Blaise
Alonzo
Duque
Fernando
David Wm.
Kiki
Armando
Ralph
Guy
Manuel
Ernesto
Gonzalez Obregon, Francisco
·Gonzalez Manuel Garcia
Gonzalez Reynold
]y[
M
M
M
F
M
M
M
-2-
Cuban
American
.Cuban
Mex.-Amer.
Cuban
Cuban
Cuban
Cuban
Cuban
American
Arrested by FBI in New Orleans
1963
11
Eugenio
11
30- Home in New ·Orleans
ish
40-
11
Sentinel of Liberty
11
ish
Alien Reg. File #Al2834175
Second Front of Escambray
Murdered Miami 2/22/67
Arrested Cuba 7/18/67
40- New Orleans Area
ish
Mex.-Amer. 40- John Howard Lawrence
ish
Cuban Second Front of Escambray
Cuban Described as Oriental Looking
American
Cuban
Cuban
American
Cuban
Cuban
Cuban
Cuban
Dec. Suicide New Orleans 1967
30-
ish
Second Front of Escambray
Arrested by FBI New Orleans-
1963
45- Had private Army in Calif.
50
MIRR & INCA-ALPHA 66
Miami Police BC1#62443
FBI #454-207-A
Also known as
11
T. GonzaleZ
11
Arrested in Cuba
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-Gonzalez 1ligoyo, Vincenter M
Hall Loran Eugene M
-Hargraves Roy lYI
---Hemming, Gerry Patrick M
Hernandez Celso M. M
-Hernandez Placed M
-Hernandez Victor Dominator 1!
Herrara Guillermo
Howard Lawrence John
7-rJiminez Miguel Alvarez
----Johnson Blaney Mack
.--Kimble Jules Rocco i\I
-Lanuza Jose Antonio
Lauchli Richard, Jr. M
Lavtrence Jack
--Martinez Jorge Soto M
..,..._, Masferrer Rolando
Matthews Russell D. i\!
11cKem,•n Robert Ray 1!
McWillie Lewis J.
Mitrani Ernesto
Molina Mario del Rosario
Nagell Richard M
-3-
Cuban
American
American
American
Cuban
Cuban
Cuban
Cuban
Cuba Aug. 1967
40-
11
Lorenzo Pascillo
11
ish
30- "Gerry Patrick
11
40
Arrested Cubo. Aug. 1967 ?
35-
40
r
Arrested Nev: Orleans 1963
Mex. -Amel·. 30- Alonzo Escuriclo
40
Cuban Arrested New Orleans 1963
American
American
Cuban
American
American
Cuban
Latin
American
American
American
Cuban
Cuban
American

50- Gun runner
ish
Once arrested in Tamoa
DRE, Miami
Late
40- Now Terre Haute Pen.
ish
25- Native of West Virginia
45
Worked at Fountainblenu
11
El Tigre
11
-No name key
50- Gambler
ish
50- Gun runner
ish
50- Gambler
ish
Lives in :Mexico City
40- Former A1:my Intelligence
ish


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Mr. Ramsey Clark
1775 K St., N.W.
Washinqton, D. c •
. ' .J.
Dear
october 2, 1970
You are cordially invited to a small, private luncheon
.. . on Friday, October 9th, to discuss certain puzzling
questions. arising out of the deatih of Robert Kennedy.
· The luncheon will be at 12a30 p.m. at the Madison Hotel,
and Joe Raub and I shall do the honors.
we hope that you can attend. ·
Best reqard•,
Bernard Fensterwald, Jr.
BPac.rr
Please RSVP - 347-3919
:yo; a   • • __,.._,__,, -·-•- _,. ... ,...._.,..,...........,,.._ ...... ...__._., __ .....,....._..__ ....... ,
Hea· ·
April 22, 1969
Mr. Arthur Ega o
625 Chestnut Street
Manchester, New- HaQpah1re
Dear Art1
. '
03101
....
. ·: ...
Just a line to thank you for your forQal acceptance of
in the Concdttee. Of course, your cooperation could not possibly
be greater than it nms been, but it is very valuable to list your
publicly as a cccber; I am deeply gratiful. I look forward
to seeing you on your next trip to Washington.
·· .. :
Since writing the above, I have discovered two leads in your general
area which 1 am hopeful you be able to check out.
"
(1) There a Christopher Kant14nis, 214 Hill
Street, Springfield,   this nan was As51stant to
GeneTal Robett F. Kennedy and is alleged to why Robert Kennedy
would no effort to fine out wbo killed his brother.
(2) 1 am enclosing a letter a fellow investigator, HoYard
Verb of San Francisco, to eoA$iAn refugee lavyer in Littleton,
New HAPpsbire. The letter is somewhat self-explanatory. You DO
doubt know that George De Mohrenschildt was a key fi gure in the
CIA operation in the Caribbean area. This Asian was with
George De liohrenschildt when news came of JFK' s death. lie c.ay have
considerable infornation to supply if you can get him to talk.
If postible, you tape his conversation.
Sincerely youra,
Bernard Fensterwald, Jr.
BF:jb
cc: Reading file
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ROOSEVELT
fCuntilltlt;d"jrom flup.c 011f'}
--
1 Warren Commission slates 11·nt
there was no intc!Jigence train-
ing scl1pol ir; Minsk during the
pel'iod of Oswald's stay in that
city between January of 1960
<llld June 1DG2. However, accord-
ing to a mcrhorandum from. the.
Cenlral 1ntelligence A g en c y
1 \\lnrrcn Commission exhibit
No. 27J3), a Soviet defector ·had
rciXlrled that an intelligence
training school was in existence
during 1947, The memorandum
added that the continued exist-
I.H!Cc of this installation !ws noL
· subse'quenlly mentioned,
coilfirmed or corroborated by.
Cel1tral A g en c y.
sourceS.
'thus, ns far ns ou!' govcm-
top foreign intclligetlccl·
'W{hcring ngm1cy is concerned,
is no positive evidence
llml !he intelligence school was 1
eithe1' abandoned or relocaled.j
Perlwps, ll1e school merely,
went underground and Central
!ntclligcncc A g c n c y sources
were ulmblc lo confirm its
existence.
Speculation Unusicd
Whatever Lhe explmmlibn, the
Jl!'iValti CIA's sleuths do not
believe thal lhc Wan·cn Corn-
missiou's slalcmcnls, s i m pI y
c.Jcnying IJ1e cxisll•nce of the
intdJJigcncc training school dur-
ing 'the time Oswnld wns in
Millsk, were justified. The com-
misSion's :tllilude only has.
served to increase spcculalionf
Uwl .Oswald mighl hnvc had/.
  conncclion with the. in lei-.
ligCncc school,  
since, !.he commission
thnl !his is lhc least-known
j1criod of his life.
TllCFc are angles thatf
beg questions in the WmTen·
CommisSion report. OSwald wns
giv01i lhc opportunity lo enjoy
nne or the most prized apnrt-
nwnts·in l'l'linsk during his slay.
lie also was given an extra
income <Jmotmting Ia 700 rubles
01' $70 n month lhal supposedly
emile from l11e ,Hussian !led
Cross. However, in notes made
during his. return trip, Oswald
slate(! llmt the 'subsidy given
him came from lhe KGB and
was in compensation for having
"denounced" lhe U.S.A.
Subscribers lo the Communist
conspiracy theory speculate that
!he subsidy given Oswald could
in fitcl have been n gift lied into
his ·recr,uitmcnl ns a Soviet
agent. 'Phere is also' the fact
that Oswald's Russian wife,
whom he met and manied in
rviinsk, had an uncle who was a
t\GB•agenL
Dinry POstcla[ed
Atlother fact which arouses
suspicion is lhe disclosure by
l!Jc Wnrren ComthissiOn report
tlwl Oswald postdated the en-
tries itr his diary of experiences
dul'ing his slay in I'vloscow. Hel'
did nol even slarL l1is diary nnlil ·
he was in IVIinSk. Some people
wonder could this mean thai.
Oswald was ordered to· prepare
I he diary as a cover? CIA
researchers note !hal there are
statements in his dimy that are
ver·y critical of tlje Soviet,.
system, the Soviet bureaucracy ·
Hnd Communism generally. Was ;
the diary meant to be found and
t'e:Hi by U,.S. govcrJJment inves.li
ligalors lo lhrow them off the I
scent'! . J
Stilf anoLhet· intriguing bil of'
information which may fit into
:1 pntlcrn. According lo Wnrren
Commission Exhibit No. 10·10,
Dr. Herminio Porlell-Vila of
•li-10 Connccticnl live., N. IV.,
Wnshinglon, advised llml on/·
!Hay 1:1, 1904, he had received a,
coded message from Hll un-!
known source wilhin Cuba per-
taining to . Oswald's relations
with two Cuban ambassadors
while he was in Moscow.
According io the memorandum
given Pol'leii-Vila, the files
concerning these allgcd conlacts
bv Oswald were turned over to
Pidel Castro and his brother
just l.wo days after the assassi-
nation of President Kennedy.
Dc:HI :Bud Benched
The Committee to Tnvcstigale
AssassinnLions would like more
information on this but, mys-
teriously, efforts lo obtain car-
r o bora tin g do cumentary
. evidence have reached 'I dead
end. On June 4, 1964, FBI
DireCior ,J. Edgar Hoove1· wrote/
WmTcll Commission that
lhe Cenlral Intelligence Agency
lwd· concluded that the refer-
enc·e to
11
0svaldo'' in the memo
furnisbect the agency by •Portell-
Vila referred lo Oswoldo Dor-
ticos, president of Cuba rathet'
than to Lee Harvey Oswald.
Therefore, HoO\·er informed the
commission, the government
considered "the message con-
tained no information of signifi-
cance and it was destroyed."
Hcscarchcl's al !.he private
CIA would lend not so easily to
dismiss the coded message!
received by Portell-Vila as
having no significance.
Finally, there is Oswald's !rip
lo Mexico which to this day
remains a inajor inponderable.
Oswald carried with him In
Mexico City lhe proof of his trip
lo Soviet Russia and of his lefi-
Willg netivHies including "street
aviation" activities and mem-
bership in the .F'air •Play for
!cuba Committee. 'fhe inference
to be drawn \vas that he wanted
lo show credenlials teslifying to
pro·Communislleanings. We 'arc
informed by lhe Warren Com-
mission report llmt Oswald
visiled
1
bolh lhe Rnssian and the
Cuban embassy while ·he was in
Mexico City and sought un-
successfully to go lo Cuba.,
Classified i\'laterial
But the Warren Commission
only discloses information
cerning the first day of Os-
wald's f i v.e -day sojoum in
Mexico between Sept. 27 and
Oclober 2, 1963. To know more,
,one would have· lo examine
about 30 classified documents in
Lhe' Naliotwl Arcllives which
perlain in some way lo
wald's trip to Mexico. 1\lean-
IV,hile, lhe CIA is lry1ng to _run
down the backgrounds of the
persons who were on the ·same
bus as Oswald on his trip to
.Mexico. They are Blso trying lo
contaCt . so m c Cubans who
stayed at lhe hotel in 'Mexico
t;;iLy where Oswald was regis-
tered.
Will lhe Committee lo ln-
vestignle Assnssinations ever
solve lhe mystery of President
Kennedy's violent and untimely
end? Or, for that matter find
what forces were behind ' the
murders of Marlin Luther King
and Robert F. Kennedy, which
·also are within its scope of
interest?
Fensterwald is opltmistic be-
cause "all the t.ime new pieces
of information turn uP." He
feels the work of his Committee
is important "because thei·e
may be. many more· political
assassinations if the earlier
ones arc not solved." He hopes
lilat there will be a new official
investigation of the assassina-
tion of ·,John F. Kennedy either
in a cour[roorn or by another
commission or a Congressional
committee.
(
CC: Hello.
July 1, 1974
A TELEPHONE CONVERSATION BETWEEN
BERNARD FENSTERWALD AND CHARLES COLSON
BF: Mr. Colson?
CC: Yes, Mr. Fensterwald.
BF: Do you remember meeting up on the hill?
CC: Well, I know o£ you and I know that I don't remember
personally meeting you, but certainly
BF: We worked up there together
CC: Yeah.
BF: £or a while, but I was pretty green back in th..;>se days·
CC: So was I.
BF: I know. I talked to Dave Shapiro .
CC: Urn mmm.
BF: . couple o£ days ago and I am very much interest,0d in
the Wallace shooting.
CC: Urn mmm.
BF: I have read Burnstein and Woodward and other people ,_,c;nd
there were certain aspects o£ what happened that day
that
are very obscure to me and I thought you might have c;:.>ome
insight into it that I didn't and might be able to i ~ ~ p   r t it
to me without endangering yourself or anybody else.
cc: We,ll, no problem. All I know is that after it happe:'::ed, I
went in with the President and spent the evening witrh him.
We had dinner together, while he called 11rs. Wallace., and while
h·eP·,:.,;·'wi:Sti!:ii-'"4i y:·   • w='t"" ...... , -c·w· .. o·•·.:rt" ·· ·· w··r·· ·•· •w·· <r 'ri · .,.. ·•
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'K •• •·t' "CZ%' •'iCHt ·
CC: I called the FBI. We were frantically trying to be sure
that they had the right guy, that there were not others
involved and that they were thorough in their investigation
and that they seal off his premises and car and anything else
that they found, and that they put someone with him in the
jail. I arranged that through my calls to the FBI, so that
he wouldn't be assassinated. The President did not want a
repeat where the guy get assassinated and they never find out
who he was or why he was doing· it.
BF: Right. Could I ask you a couple of specifics, because they
seem to be a problem? Number one is, that the FBI did go to
his apartment
CC: Urn mmm.
BF: . and they stayed a short length of time .
CC: Urn mm.
BF: then left and a bunch of reporters came?
CC: Yeap. They goofed. The FBI goofed, and that's what Mark
Felt told me that. one reason I was crawling all
over him that night. I have talked to him since then. His
explanation of that now is that they blew it.
BF: In other words, the fact is that they did leave and then
they did come back?
CC: Yeap,
BF: Do you have any recollection as to what the time sequence
was on that?
Page 2
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CC: It was very short, as I can remember.
BF: And this was in the afternoon or evening, or do you know?
CC: It was in the evening. My recollection is that why I was
brought into it was that somebody was in there and the
President just exploded.
BF: .Urn mm. Could you tell me what your conversation with Hunt
was about in respect to this?
CC: It was absolutely nothing. Icalled him early to find out
what he thought was behind it.
BF: Urn mmm.
CC: I called several people.
BF: Did he have any ideas?
CC: No. He really didn't. It was a very brief conversation
because I was talking to him and was interrupted when the
President called me.
BF: And was that in the afternoon or evening?
CC: No, no, no. It was probably 11:00 that night.
BF: Vlhat about the alleged trip to
CC: It's untrue; nobody ever asked it, or suggested it, or
anything else.
BF: In other words, Vloodward, Burnstein just sought of
CC: I tried like hell to explain to them the facts and show them
the logs and the timing and the affidavit from the FBI and
the whole thing was impossible.
Page 3
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BF: Do you know anything specifically about what happened
to the rest of Bremer's diary.
CC: I do not.
BF: Because, I think that I do, and I was just wondering if
·· you had any information to fit with what I have?
CC: Don't know a thing about it.
BF: Do you suppose that Mark Felt would be willing to discuss
this or would this be an official matter he would .....
CC: Well, I don't know. He certainly was with me, when I
called him about it. But you could certainly try.
BF: You· were in a different position then.
CC: No. I was out. That ·was after the Woodward and Burnstein's
report. As I said before I called him and said, Jesus guess
what they are saying now. He said that is impossible.
BF: Well. I don't guess it would hurt anything.
CC: No. You could try. He lives out in Virginia somewhere.
BF: Yeah. I know where to get a-hold of him.
CC: Urn mm. Okcy.
BF: Is there anybody else that you can think of that might
have knowledge about this that I might ....
CC: That's the only guy I ever dealt with on it, so.
BF: Alright. I thank you so much.
CC: Okay.
BF: Right. Bye-bye.
CC: Bye.
Page 4
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Hr. Jules Striso
540 Tuckahoe Road
Yonl;ers, !iew York
Dear f.Jr •. Striso;
January 23, 1970
Thank you so much for your most interesting letter .
. <
. As we have common r:;oals and. interests, I ,.;ould deem
it a special favor if you would permit me to visit
··you on my next trip to New York. I don't knoH if we
can be of any particular assistance to you, but I
ao certain that you can be of invaluable help to us.
I'm shameless enough to ask such a favor .
•'
Kind regards,
.,.,· ..
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Bernard Fem;ter;mld, Jr.
· .. BF: err
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Mr. Jules Striso
540 Tuckahoe Road
Yoru:ers, New York
Dear r1r. Striso:
January 13, 1970
In addition to practicing law, I also serve as Execu-
tive Director of the to Investigate Assassi-
nations. Some "propaganda" v;ith respect to our
organization is enclosed.
I have been intri'gued for sometime with your so-called
"Kaplan" case which, I believe, has a definite bearing
on at least one of the major assassinations. I believe
that you are most knowledgeable with respect to this
case and I am hopeful that you would be willing to
share your knowledge with us.
If possible, I would like to meet with you either here
or in Hew York at your convenience. Please let me
know if you can assist us.
BF:crr
·Encl.
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Sincerely yours,
Bernard Fensterwald, Jr.
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BELLER VOLZ COMPANY.
REAL ESTATE AND INSUR.:..NCE
170 EAST 8 I" STREET
NEW YORK, N.Y. 10028
Dear Fensterwald,
"
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Yenkers, . . l •
Janu3.ry 13, 1970
Thank you very much for your recent· letter and its
.coc:.tents. I am intrigued by your dedicatio<. to the uncevering
·of a needed in the United States •
:raving bee::-t close to a nu::1ter of things such as the
Kaplan Case I fi:r-ld ;r.ysslf as-tound8d t·y the efforts l:".ade over
years to ;ive it the Or':,rell treatr.1en-::.
Some time ago I vlas con-tact by tr.e head of r-sse2..rch etc
·h-
L.
wi -!:h the 3Giia te S2curi ty Sutco.:rt:fii ttee 1 a
112-d Deari aOout rr:y gsneral reses.rch a:;::-es. • I feel •:tr:..s
Abe Fort2s Ee was
interested i::l concerninb of
Far..thers and so:::e o:f the were active in C!·"-ic2..go.
1
iTe discuss;:; d. the situation involvir..e; Joel plan and the :; • 1.:.
I l--..s.pp2:1.ed to :r.1ention that one of wy associate:::
in Califor:.-::ia ·-::as li!1ing a crash ax1d demoli tior: crs·;; -:o taLe
Kaplan out of the r.:exic&n jail ar-;.U bring hir:-. to Vlasl:i:r!.gto-:1.. :o·::
after :·;:.y ··,·:ith t-:orpel in York City Jcol v:as
into a :;1aXir.1un security prison. 1-.:y sources r..e tha-: t!l.e r..o--te
wa3 r!orpel inspired through the concerned peofl3· I
yOu ths. t ':ie coulC. h2..ve brought it of:: ·,·:i thou t any legal ti:
etc. It Quite a good deal of "to E:et Joel ·
to go along with the deal as he is scared to out of the
I &?t pretty v:ell ;:ii th a leadership T::h? •
allo·,·: an lnnocer;.t rr.an to Sl t ln ,7B.:Il and actually   nl:r.
of his because a few cherished images be
I dropred the ::rlatter al t:houEh it still intrigues me. lc.:.:yer
Louis !-·Jizer kno·::s he is -not guilty and yet does nothiht";. :-lis
mother frightened to death she died, his
Kaplan and his ur..cle Col. r:a1=-lar. ':.'ant hi.:n cn:.ice.
Freeboot1tcr Sen. Dodd ( for:11er F.::=. .I. man ) v:!lo I once
used in one of filos \·:ants no part of Kapla:--1' s freedom as I
ur:derstarid is the case VIi th t1·1e Dig;. One at the F .13. I.
Kaplan holds one of· tl:e keys to the J .F .K. assa-ssinz.. tioc
-which Vi ill lead to the group who hG.ve run +hem by the string.
ThEm we r.avGa big ;nans frien:iship v:i th Del Vi ebb, Louis ?.e sens teil
who is a no god damned good anti American if there every Vias oP-e
· ...
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·H<,'.!···
a rotten corrunte:l v1hiskcy l·-;.:-:tron· v.'ho :..!,auld have 1::et:;n
:-.1[;0. :Jr:l L:.ts flyc:-ttcher,
Farvin   should 1v;ve i_;ot-::c:n Doucl:.}::3 out :::tnc.1 2. cour.-lc
of more " hits n
your I worked very closely wit11 the
toppers in Ri::ht soii1e years aco •.. to
\'/hit they are C.oig to thi3 3.nd strs.nc.;le hol.:l th0y
have on th2 Frcs:_den.t. '/lilli3.T:"! Euc!:l-::y ( kno'.'ls· the FresiC.ent
.better ti12..n Pa i ·) ·has o.cceptod ElL:L-Jf-:Jrt fr::>:ll a tor:,, J:IGX8.S
·Je·il hater ancl lJai te2.:· •••• if ?c.scisrn is on its i-: v:ill
C
0" •• lc
,_. J. ;.H ,_. .t......_;J C-O •
Politically I care niether for the rie3ht wing o:c the
left wing. I lOt close prior to his death
and that i:1e q:as de.fini -tely r..oney fran: our eneoies
as was the so called Saint just wns honoereJ with a
school holiday. ?he Queen of the F.B.I.•s has rather
interestinG material \'/1J.ich app8.rently is not go.:J:f.: to be !:"ele::..sed
ala Justice 20)9· I personally do not give a GD v1ho
o-ets c::.-v l'l·., : ..P .L.f-o
0
1 lt .... Y •• v ;: 1 II. ..C .n. t ,_ --0 ".;.;:... ..!..._ v.l..... V Vl.. r.._.:;, • ... .::::.
and can be proven. You apparently have sor.1e af::':::ction for the
Ker:nedy f2.1:1ily having met the old in the liquoi' biz I
ahe.re any affectio:1 nor is rr:y mooci rigfltv:ing ••. just plo..i::-1 "t!:"uth.
I never "be a:.le to rationalize the ::1urder a F.:-esid.er.t
on
You use the CIA ir. your :t=R rel2ases ::t:"ld i :1:2.::' be paT·u.dozi::.al
as the root of all of our proCler.:s, massive corruption ste:-:s fror.1
. 1 1 - " ! + ..l- . c ..l-h -l- • • .. •
our ea u• h• rl agenG ASla
into Red Chino.. to s·.·,ing a massiVe narco-:;ics deal .•• murders of .......
nationals other than u. S. A· ( at least we should keep cur
official inc. at home. Assassination ;rganizztions
gone out of control ••••• All I say is that I stoo.l the t,··:hi te
House and the C .I .A. once ar .. U Defore I die I will do it a_so..in
but more aTJ.d 'Ni the God • s l:.o:· . .::st I
I once was a U • S. :·laval officer completely in love
my cou:.-1-:ry. I r:.ovr have a seven year old son who is my o::1ly life
and concern. I am ::10 loriger proud o:f being a citizen of -this
country and I do!i.' t really care v1ha t hdpper-..s. I:' my life is
necessary fiL;ht cor;:n:.unism ir.. streets £:-D;ne day I \":ill lay i-t
on If tho people I used to go the route of Fascism
I fight the same battle in the 3treets against
Just thought of something '' 2039 vie are
11
I want to kr:o•:: r.:Jvi,
not 'what VIe already knov1 J:ut tl:at uney are some decent a:-1d honest
uncorrputed mGn in the No. tion ••••• i VionG.er if it is wort!i. the
effort ?
Respectfull .. .- · ·
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OVER
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Mr. J(m Garrfson
Dtstrtct AttorneY
Partsh of Orleans
State of Loutstana
2700 Tulane Avenue
New Orleans 70119
Dear Mr. Garrfson:
540 Tuckahoe Road
Yonkers, N. y •
Uay 22, 1967
..
· . for your kind personal reply· to
I youRobertson. Your letter has been
my letter to .lir. Nilltard red letters from publfc ffgures wn o
______ .. tnto my col ion   maintenance of honesty and fntegrfty_
I consfder as,, gfantsf r old son is old enough to understana
fn America.

behind
2
ach of the letters fn my
I hope to tell h m t e t onfidence that your letter w\\1 be
ftle. I have thef u mtos tc I am certain that you are going to
. one of the most mpor an •
wfn.your fight for the truth.
Understandfng the enormous your ttrre
rl I
· submftted to you for your posstble fnterest
the fo 0','/ n g
1
s I I r I t . a re r y
and under the circumstances wi no requtre p •
In closely following your fnvestfgatron I noted wfth
some considerable interest that your office has issued subpoenas
to Richard Helm, head of the Central Intelligence Ag ency.
by my past contacts with the C.I.A. as related to your case I
would expect that tremendous acttvfty has been generated to block
your Inve s tigation. The writer hopes that one of the positive
results of your actfvfties wf I I be publ lc pressure to have the
power of the agency curbed. Mr. resignation would be one· 61
desired results.
Something in the Pnel an recent article fn the
Saturday Evening Post aroused my In t erest • . On pJge 23 of hjs
artfcle we find a picture of Mr. Clay Shaw leavfng the New
courthouse surrounded by photographers. I have circled the
picture of one of the ohotograohers who I feel should Interest
your staff. If he Is st(/1 within your jurfsd{ctton a talk with
· prove extremely profftable. ··
The man c f r c I e d i n r e d f s a M r • · J CJ rn P. s N f c k I P. s s , a f o r me r
freelance ono togr C!ohe r '"" '·:om was assoc1 a1: ea au 1n r:: the
ieriod cover ed oy 1960 through 1965. Durfng this period we
cooperated fn researching mater.fat on Latlm America for documentar
fllms for televisfon exposure.
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Our arrangement had Jim Nickless working In the field while
I handled the necessary contacts In New York City. Jim became
Intimate withal I of the people who were Involved In the Say of
Pigs. Through our joint communication I was made completely
aware of the complete iimlng of Piqs. I was also aware of the
tragic of I ife which doomed npfgs" before It even started.
UltimatelY many of those involved became aware of what was done
to them and they became extremely bitter. The motivational
fmpl !cations are wei I you and need not be developed. In
freely moving through every major staging area Jim Nitkless met
all of the people who are Involved In your story. There Is little
question that he could put his finger on any one of the people.
who are necessary to the success .of your Investigation.
V/hlle cooperating with Jim Nickless I used him to research.
.another C.I.A. abortion which by strange coincidence runs right
Into your Invest I gatfon fn New Orleans. I had personal contact
with a number of Individuals who were Involved in the J
Kaplan FtJnd C.I.A. front and conduit for funds which must have
nourisneo some of the operations presently under your scrutiny.
An unbelievably complex story has developed involving the murder
of a.Louis Vidal Jr. In Mexico by h!s partner Joel Kaplan. Kaplan
was sentenced to 28 years in a Mexican prison in 1961. My confident
tal sources developed the Information that Louis Vidal Jr. •::as
not dead and was alive In Guetemala. Jim N!cRfess apparently
found trilces of Vidal in Guetemala. I!Jo s+nr•t which involved
narcotics, aun runnina 'lnd lnt<>rventlon In the C,han revolu<:1on----.
Is st very much a ive and villi break nationally 1n a man
which sr,ould aSS!bl yoa1 ir, .. e..sli._.!i-:ie .... I .. .,·-ill s ...... 3 .1vtJ
·;fUI? ,-01 VOUI
. ·In late 1965 I received a cal I from Jim
N!ckelss In Guetemala tel ling me that he was going to Florida
to work with the Artlme group and that he would be in New York City
for a meeting to discuss our network film business. •::nen Jim
arrived he told me that he had taken a position with the C.i:" . .lc.
tnat ·'It 1 me wanted me 1:0 cOr11e In ·r:l Ln them to t ra 1 n their
•   oeople. P.s I nearly go1: mysoJT k111eu
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n anoti1.:r C.I.A. ope rat, u<l Ill Formosa ( Western Enterorl se }
I was not Interested. During our conversat !on at the N. Y. Hilton
which I certain was recorded we discussed the Kaplan case
and Its links to the assassination. I co11ld ;;pp Jim 'Nas
und St'··•e cons! derab I e oressure to f! nd oiJt ''ih?.t I ?Ctua I I v
Jim also was present In the area where your story wi II
eventually reach Its cl !max. We discussed out business
and were set to visit a television network news
operation on the following day. I arrived for our appointment
on the day to find that Jim Nickless had checked out
without leaving a trace and to· the day that I saw his picture
' in· the F',, e I an art I c I e I had no I de a of h I s whereabouts • There
1 s 1 Itt 1" quest I on In my mind that the C. I. A. ordered h! m to
break our friendship and business relationship. I apparent!
had hit '.':\ydirt!
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TherP ls little question ·ln my mind that Jtm
:,knows the complete story. I led hlm to a line which involved
;hts talking to Manalo Ray. Ray has the story and I talked to
_Oorothy Ki llgallen several months before her death and she also
"made" the Ray line. the Warren Commission had
'talked to Ray but from what I "can gather the results of these
cconversations were never adequately reported.
_,
f 1 Th<>r:o js little ouest!on !n my mlnd that Jim
f fn Or! e:-:ns und'2r L!.l • .--:... 1 gnment as t!le ohoLo journalist
f- .:.Stance ;   there is absolute! y no quest. I on -
1 !In my mind that he has been privy to "inside'' Information Jn
_,the 18 months during which we lost contact. I also kno·:; that
t ·he could locate any of the people who are important to your
-----•·-+-----"Investigation. I w,-,•tld resoectfully suggest that If he Is
· [ within your jurlsdication that he be be •n for
f ·as I am certain T.haL n-= is one OT \:if:": :i"'o...;+ n• ........ - ' .. ,.., (• i .""';
! peoofo Vlllf rntt!ri rossibly UnderstandinG -the rfr:h
i ·rewards 2VMllable to those Who sta.v- with -rne C41 .. h. discfoiine
" miaht not be too coooerative. -LT 1 coulo talk to him I
·4"ee I that 1 cou I o conv I j,,_2 n 1m coooerate with your in•Jest i gat icr
H h w nAarlv as much as as he was on the spot
0
0
At this there rs little gained bv savino that
:·y M n" "": ..... - •• :. • --:- r71:=+ on tn2t:. has deve I ooed a•J7 r ,- v;;1,
fnvest!o?.tion. rnr+unateiy or unfortunatelY I ha8oened to be
the riaht at rlarl! ns you the .

are not goina to be eas'/ to· 1 21•1 conv1ncea you hc.Ve
-the • story. Knowing the facts and making it
ts your problem. I would strongly suggest that your
.staff look Into Jim Nickless as he could be of great
-I am certain that I could convtnce Jim to join our side and
be available at the phone ( 914 WO t 2395 J to talk to
.him If he happens to be around New Orleans.·
Within a few adays I wil I send you copies of my research
material into the Kaol an case v1hlch I am certain shout d be of
value to your staf,. also feel that the national "break"
of this story wit 1 also provide you with more amounltion.
Some years ago I had the pr!v!ledge of filming an
lntervl er: ·:1ith Senator 1om Dodd of Conn. Dodd 1 s
aware of the of the Kaolan Fund case. I note with
some'-lnterest that he Is utilizing the services of legal
people with you have been In association. I think that
Senator Dodd could also be very useful· In your Investigation
If _he ls so inclined.

!"
Respectfully,

Jules Strlso
FOR REQUESTER F93-0041
4&456
Federal Register I Vol. 52. No. 235 I Tuesday, December 8, 1987 I Rules and Regulations
.,
>;, :-·· ••
'CEHTA.f.L lltTEWGENCE .f.GENCY
CFR Part 1500
· f>ubfic Acceu to Document. and
Recorda and O•clauiflcalion
Requuts
AClE>KY: Central Intelligence Agency.
ACTlOPC Final rule..
I 1900.25 -to< rKOt'Ca ..-
(a) Search. review, and duplication
fees will be charged m accordance with
the schedule let forth in paragraph (c) of
this se-ction for services render-ed in
responding to requesi.J for Agency
records under thi.s part. To the extent
possible. the most efficient and least
costly methods will be used to comply
with requests for do-cuments made under
the FOIA. Records will be furnished
without charge or at a reduced rate
whenever the Coordinator determines
that a waiver or reduction it in the
public interest because it is likely to
contribute 1ignificantly to public
understanding of the operations or
activities of lhe United Statu
aovemment and iJ. not primarily in the
commuical interest of the reque!lter. ·
The Coordinator shall consider the
following factors in making hio
determination:
(1) Whether the wbject of the
requested records concerru the
ope-rations or actiVities of the United
State! government and. if so..
(2) Whether the disclostlfe of the
requested documenu is likely to
contribute to an understanding of United
States government operations or
activitie!: and. if so.
(3) Whether the disclostlfe of the
requested documents will contribute to
public understanding of United States
sovemment operations or
and. if so,
(4) Whether the dioclO>ure of the
requested documents ia likely to
contribute- significantly to public
understa.nding of United St.1tet
aovemment operations and activities;
and.
(S] "Whether the requester hu· a
commercial interest tha.t would be
furthered by the requested disclosure;
and.lho.
· . (6) Whether the disclosure is primarily
in the commtrcia.l interest of the .
requester.
. '
{b) The Coordinator may also walve
or reduce the charge whenever he
determine. th&t the interest of the
government would be 1erved thereby. In
addition. feet 1hall not be charged
where they would amount in the -
aggregate, for a r-equest or for a aerin of
related rtquests, to leu than $6.00.
(c) Denials ofrequt:stJ for fee waivers
cr reduclioru may be appealed by ·
"'riling to the Chaiiman of the
ln!onnation Review Committee.. via: the
Coordinator. Requests for fee walven or
or appeals of auch decisions
will not be consider-ed after a reque3ter
hu given hi1 commitment to pay fees
and/ or processing costs have been ·
lnc:urnd by the CIA.
(d) In order to protect the requester·
and the Agency from large. unexpected
fees. when the anticipated chargu will
amount to more- than $25.00 and the
nquester hu not indicated hio
willingness to pay applicable fees. the
procening of the requeJ:t shall be
•uspended until the requester indicatea
his willingneu to pay. The requester
ahall be notified and uked for thia
commitment to pay all reasonable
oearcb and duplication (and when
appropriate, nview) fees. Athio option,
the requester may indicate in adva.nce •
dollar limitation to the be 1.1
prepared to pay. In aucb an evenL the
Coordinator shall initiate a oean:h of the
.yatem or • or records deemed
most Ul.ely to produce relevant
Instructing the syttem inanagen to
discontinue the aea.rt:h at s.oon u. the
atipulated amount bat been expended.
Where an advance limit hat not been
stipulated. the Coordinator may, at his
discretion or at the behest of the
compile an estimate of the
aearcb reel likely to be Incurred in
proceui.ng a tequeat or of auch portion
thereof u can readily be etlimated. The
requester shall be promptly notified of ,
the amount and. be asked. to approve U.
expendituit and guarantee payment
thereof. The request •hall be cancelled
after 60 day1 lf no re1ponoe 1.1 received.
(e) In those cuea where the .
Coordinator estimatet that the feet wD1
e:x.cnd and the requester hat no
history of payiDent. deposit
or up to 100 percent or the estimated . .
fees will be required. In aU caseJ where
lheit l:s reuonable evidence t.hat the
requester may possibly fail to pay the
fee• which would be accrued by
proceuing ru. r-equeJl, an advance
deposit oflOO petcent of the estimated
fees will be nquired. The notice or
reque•t for an adva.nce deposit shall
extend an offer to the nquester whereby
lle it artorded an opportunity to revise
thenqueat in a manner calculated to
reduce the fees. Dispatch of such a
notice thallsu.spend the nmning of the
period for response by the Agency until
a reply it received from the r-equester.
(f) Except for requesll that are for •
commercial uae. the Age-ncy will not
charge for the two houn of ••an:h
time or!or the fmtlOO pages of
reproduction. Ho""·ever, a reque.ster or
anocia ted reque.sten may not flie a
aeries of multiple nqueatJ.. which are
merely discrete aubdivi..sioru of the
information he actually •••h. for the
purpo .. of avoiding or reducing
applicable !eea. When the Coordinator
reasonably believes that a requester or
a group of requesten &.cling in concert.
1.1 attempting to break a request down
into a teriea of tma.ller 1olely
for the purpose of evading the
aneument of fees, the Coordinator may
aggregate any IUch reque1ta and charge
accordingly. ·
(g] The lchedule of feeo !or len; eel
performed in to reque!ts for
CIA. r-ecords ia esta.bllshed as follow•:
(1) For each one quarter hour. or
fraction therof. tpent by non-
profeHional   in aea.rching for a
record. $2-SO;
(2) For each one quarter hour, or
fraction thereof. tpent by professional
personnel in 1euching for a record,
$4.50;
(3) For each one quarter hour. or
fra.ction thereof. spent by professional
personnel in reviev.ing a record in
resporue to a. FOlA request which U
primArily commercial $4.50;
(4) For each on-line computer oearch.
$11.00:
(5) For each off-line (batch] computer
.a.earcll of Centra.l Reference Files. SZ7.ocr.
(6] For all other off-line computer
of Agency fi.lea. $8.00 per
minute of Central Proceuing Unit (CPU)
time; . .
(7] For copies of paper documentt In
•izel not larger than I 1rJ: X 14.. $0.10 per
copy of each page; .
(8) For duplication of non-paper media
(ftlm. magnetic t1pe. dakette. ole.) or ·
·any document that c.a.nnot be
·reproduced on • tttndard office copier.
actual di1'eCt COlt and
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8 Aprill971
MEMORANDUM FOR: Director of Central Intelligence
SUBJECT: Kennedy Assassination -Warren
Commission Report
1. This memorandum is for your information.
2. The.attachl'd letter is '!"e"rnard Fen'Slerv/ald's request
for photographs in connection with the Warren Commission Report.
You will recall that one photograph of the unidentified man in
Mex ico City is in the open record and the now unclassified papers
pertaining to h speak of photographs. Under these cir c umstances,
I took the position that we could not withstand a request premised
on th e Freedom of Information Act, and- readily agreed
to make available other photographs of the same man for Mr.
Fensterwald's inspection.
3. Mr . Fensterwald came to my office this morning with
his partner, William G. Ohlhausen, looked at the other photo-
graphs, and tc·ld us he did know who the man was. He said he is
presently serving a prison term somewhere in the United States
and admitted that he had known Oswald, but Mr. Fensterwald
said there was nothing to indicate any connection between the man
in the photographs and the assassination of Preside:1t Kennedy.
Mr. Fensterwald did not give us the man's name at this time, as
he said enough people had suffered unnecessarily from allegations
that they were associated with the assassination, but he did say
he was sure we had a file on the man. He if he could have
Document Number 959-927
for FOIA Review "
SEP 1976
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the photographs, and I asked how he wo•.1ld use them. He said
he did not know and finally agreed that for the time being he
would not pref his request. I then returned their check for
$20. 00. The hole meeting was extremely friendly and they
t h::mked us fo our response.
I
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: ... _ . .:· . . ... .. 4, who was with me, said that,
from the names they gave as being of interest to them, they
appeared to be following down some of the same old tracks
that the FBI had thoroughly investigated and found to be
unprofitable. They did say, however, that they expected to
stir the pot in due course.
Attachment
LAWRENCE R. HOUSTON
General Counsel
cc : Asst to DCI- Mr. Goodwin
Office of Security
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DRAFT
OGC:U\H:jeb
17 February 1972
Dear ?e.nsterwa!d;
I
In you:-   c£ ?eb:ruary. 9th yoG under
p:rovision.5 of ::: .. c oi L'"'lfor::-natio=.l act, iciormat.ion
concerning lvf::. CswalC.
1
s c!,eb::-ieB.llg by this Agency.
I rcfe::- you. to testimony of :r-...rr. John A . .1'1fcCone, then
Di:: ector a.t··c ent-:- a..l a::1d 1'1Lr. Richa:r d Helms, then
a Deputy Dir.ecto:- o£· to !he \ 1(a:rren
Cvmrnissoian as set forth in Volume V of the Hearinos Before
the P:resident
1
s Comrn.issio:1 on the Assassinatioil of President
Ken."'ledy, sta:-ting at pa·ge 120. This testimony, under oath,
made clear that this .Agency never contacted Oswald, interviewed
him, him,· or receiv;ed· or solicited any or
infOrmation from :--.im, or co:w.municated with him directly or
in a..:1.y ct..'le];" manner ..
This is still valid; therefoJ:e, the
inforzn.at:.on
you ... does Uot "2..-x:ist.
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Document NumberS02 "92 7 AH

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for t=(:,.rA Re-view on
Angus i\i. Thuermer
SEP ms
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13 Feb:-ua:::y 197.2
E-xecutive
Committee to Assa.ssi:::.ations
92 7 15th Str -X. 'Vf.
Vfashin3t?n• D. C. 20005
In yo·..tr- oi Fcb:-U:arY 11th you rcque.c;ted a copy
of a ?horagrd.ph v:hici-1 co11stituted Odum Exhibit 1 :a the
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f3.r:-en Commission. v;e pointed out to you lant Ap-ril
when you vi9ited this of£ice, the_ uncropped phctograph was
to protect the and method of acquisition.
Nevertheless, a full disclosu:--e was made to the Pres.ident'u
Commission ch.a:-5ed with investigating the assassination of
Kenneciy, subject to that classification.
For your infortr.ation, we still do not know the' identity
of the man in the ;Ji--.otograph. In the intense effot"t to produce
everything that r.1:.ght possibly have sotne bearin.s on tho azsan-
sinatio:-t of Presici-er:t .1\.c:1nedy,. the v:a!: fur.nished
to the Fedez:al· Bu:- eau of ti.gation on 22 November 1963.
It v.-as thought at that tir:1e that "ne might have had some associa-
\:ion with Oswald, si:--.ce   .. vere in area around the same
time. As it tu7'neci out, the photograph was on 4 October
1963, one day ai-ce-:: Oswa:d left :V£exico and retur-ned to Dallas
(Commission Re?ort, p·. 323}. Oswald was not t:ndcr investiga-
tion by us when he was i:1 and we did not l.earn about
his dt:!?arture date many other GetaUs
1
LJ.til tlle' e..---dlausti.ve
FBI invea tigatio:-: :'oilowi:1.g ass as sin.ation.
f
Document Numbe: 9P d .C)2, 7 AJ
for FOIA R!3'1iew on
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At r.o time did we have any indic<-tion of a':::l
betwee:1 Os·nald and the unide::-.ti.!ied man, ot!-_er than the abo·.-e-
rnentioned ·speculation. You asserted last yea::- that you knevr
and had spo:-<.en to the person in t:ie picture. If you ha·te any
information conce-rning this r.1an which may have any beariO.g
on the   o-= the co:::clu::;ions of the \'far=en Cornmiasion
report, or othe:-wis e official Gove:r;;.mc:lt rn.atters, it
should be f"..lr::ished to appropriate .. agency at
the earlit::st oppo:-tu=ity.
In •riew of au:- statutory :-esponsibility io-:: protecting
intelligence sources and methods, ! -:-.eg:-et that we cannot r(!leano
the photogra?h i::. t:.r..c::-O?!Jed fo::-7:1.
cc: .1-\sst to .DCI-.1'-,..fr. Thue;:mer
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Sbcerely,

Lavr:-ence P.. Hous!on
General Counsel
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?-,{;: . Bernard ?enSti!.:'wa.lc:!, Jr.
E.""<ecutive     .. r :
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to
927 lStf-1 Street, N. ','(.
Washington . D. C. 20003
D o.J..r Bud:
. ·-
I nave your let:er of Februa.::y • with which you
forwarded a decl:lssiiied FBI repo r t idc :1ti.fied as the fi rs ::
fivo:: pages ·a£ Commission Docum·ent 566. I was nGt previously
fa.nilliar wit:, t:,e c:!ocumen: a nd its reference to photogra.ph n •
I do not know at t..'>is point whether we ca.n s hed <>.ny light i n
this area., but r will be back to you in -::ue time.
The comment in my lett e r of 18th a.bout furnish-
ing infor mation to appropriate governmental agency arose
from your stat e ment in your letter o! February 11th that the
significance o! l:h e indi vidual in the picture has greatly increased,
Since your lett e:: was in the context of the Warren Commi ss ion
proceedings , I assumed it had aome pertt nence there. Since ·we
were merely in the posi::ion of furnishing infoqnatio n t o t!:. e
Warren Commissi on, we would not. b t the prr, ? P.r agency to take
cognizance o f such in!o:o:"rna.ti on, a. nd sinc e , a.s. I said in my
February 18th we have no information about the man
pictured in Odum 1, we would not appear to have any
interest whatscever in the lf there is ariy Government
ir..terest at all, it would appear to be a matter for the Department
of Justice.. As you have the information, you with yc"JUr broad
· governm.antal e.x?e:dence would be the best j u dea o£ t."1is.
Document Number9fb .!:J27 AL
for FOIA R_,view on Sf.P iS76
Sincerely,
Lawren ce R. Houston
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    O.C. 2.0505
j-:-.
F.xecutive Directo:-
12 April 1972
Comrnittee to L"1Ve!:ltiga:e Assassinations
927 l5th.Strel;!t, N. vr.
V.'ashL"'lgi:on, D. C. 20005
Dear Bud:
(
In my to you of_ 6th I said ·.ve would come
back wi.th a rcpo.rC on the photographs which are mentioned on
pages 3 and •\ of the FBI report o£ February z.;,, 1964.
I am informed that the only picture in?olving the Centra}.
Intelligence Agency and the President
1
s Cam:niszion iS Oc\um
E.::<hibit 1, which we have discussed _?.:'e?iously.
I regret that we are unable to cla:::iiy the matter further
or to shed additional ligh: on the source a:1d photographs·
mentioned in tho FBI
Sincerely;
Lawrence R. Houston
General Coun.s el
c_c: Asst to Thuer:ner
Document Number
for FOIA Roview OrJ
SEP 1975
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Daa:= Fenste:rwald:

DRAl''T
OGC:LRHcuston
13 A?::'-11972
It is beyond rr..y     hov1 anyone could ::-ea:C.
my latter you o-£ Februz.ry 13, 197'2 as ot:he::- tha.::1 a. simpl.a
declarative otater.1.en\: o_n t...'--le best possible :l.Ufu.ority   this
'
Agency neve.r any cont<.ct Oswald a:1.d therefo::::-e,
the' information sought by you in you: letter of February
'
9th.
i
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_does not exist and neve:: d::.d exist ..
ely,
,J
!
Angus MacLean Tnue::me:::
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Dmm<>nt Number g70- 927 AP
for FOIA Review on
SEP i976
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1 5 f:i.[:,'( i972
            FOR: Director of Central Intelli zence
VL\ De'?Uty for PlJ.:lS
P.'3lea5e of f urnis;led to t :1e
?reside:1t's Co:-::;nis:>ion by t he Centretl
Agency
On '·!tJ nciay , 3 1072, visite c
Congressma n Hi chard !chord to s:lo':l !li r:;. the exhibits i10
J.nd to ans!·/er any <1uestions. '!r. !chord i s
Chaiz·man of t !!e i:ouse Committee on Interna l Security.
It was qui c kly that he knew very little about
t}1e Os!va lcl c.:1sc, and that he had been nis leu by Bernard
.Jr. regarding the e xtent of CIA' s coverage
of Osl·lald 1·: hen he .. .,.us in Citv. Ichord e x -
arained the documents anJ raise c! a nL1mber of paints
Hhi.ch 1·rere ans!'l'ered candidly nnd •dthout reservation.
He thanked us for . easing mind and said that could
consider the_matter closed. n r . Ich'Jrd • l'lell-di s posed
toward this Agency from the onset and assured us that
anyt!ling said or sho1m to him !vould be held in strict
confidence . A detailed is attached.
1 Attnchnent, A/S . I

Document Number __ ..;:::'::):::.._ ... w1 a
for FOIA on
SEP 1975
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J.ce Os;·:ald Case: Hrie fing of
<:ich:ud !chord, s J:J/2
1. Joseo!l o•:·!eill, Office of "t he Le .!_!islativa
Counsel , r reser. tee!   , :_..rho furnished the
exhibits requested hy the Congressman, and his
questions as follows:
2. :• lr. snid !te ,.,as over one a:.nect
of the of his
f!e t·: anted to knot¥ 'if "Juring C(\'s investigation
of   1-1hen he 1.;as in nexico" '·.'e cleveloned any evidence
of a conspiratorial relationshiJ! betNeen t:\e Soviets and
Os•..rahlei ther through our coverage of or
outside weetings. He specifically reFerred to
consulnr officials Pavel ).ntonovich and Valeriy
Kostikov, one or hoth of whom .
contacted at - the Soviet Emhassy. (noth Yatskov and Kostikov
were identified in the as consular
offici::\ls and KGB reDresentatives.) I ·told him that CIA
did not have Oswald under investigation when he was in
City; directed his attention to · the oertinent
exhibit; and explained that the KGB affiliations of the
th"O Soviets h'ere supplied by CIA experts 1.;ho ah·are
of their activities· and not by anything said or indicated
· by i.n the evidence cor:toi led by us. · '!r. I chord
examined the exhihi t, noted tho. t d's ef.f'orts
onlv related to securing visas; indicated that he had been
misinformed; and said that he had no further questions to·
ask on this point.
3. He said that his question
1
¥as s·parkcd by Bernard
Jr. a former cc;r,stituent, about \'lhom he
kne;..• ven' little Nhen he requested the Since
then he has learned of dubious credentials
as an exnert on the assassination and of his association
with Jim. Garrisson and others of repute.
r detailed our mm difficulties tdth Fensten.,rald, his
insistence that we are hiding and how, as
Executive of the to Investigate
Assassinations, he has us to release our
clnssificd documents under threat of invoking the
Freedom oF Infornation Act.
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rtt:ldO··: r: on ao· . ...- CI ·\ l earned of in ;.': (! Xico,
t \•:· c·l surrou:1.diil-:r t :: c :'1 h oto of
1:n:•n0:•n i c!'l t:l :;en
r SIJcc:i f.1.crr ·ar:.d -.-efuted t:1e et ssortcd
  n7!: t !trc !-:hie:! !·!ere by   !:,stei:t,
·. : ( ."t fnr;r.er C0:71'l!.s:;ion attcr:Lcf),  
-1i:.! and later Bernard Fenster·tald , jr, I
:-tentint:;.,l f-enster.-: ald told :1.:> a y·::a-.- ago t :1:1t
t !·: c t(!entity of t:1e t:n!.:no··m r::a:1 s o far h:J.:> not
\ ' Ol ua t•Jcrc J i1is nrt:::e. Lhe of c:·u:.rr:;es '.ias t i'.. at
Cs1-:ald :-1as a CIA t and that \:c cut • out of the
picture. I took the occasion to stress was
r:.ot a CIA nnd   ;-:e nev·Jr :!ad to do

5. I menti oned the President's ComRiss ion
into e :dstence :·. rr. i:;sued snecific inst'i.'llctions
to era te full y th the     s s ion· and to give it
coc plete access to any information bearing the assassina-
tion; t!1at CoMmission me:nbers, at : !r. f!olr.t's invitation
visited our   · station for an on-t:te-scene
bricfinv. <tnd insoection. r tolrl ;li::J that have not .
r ebus oJ e xhi 'j i ts t 0 lati:;-1g to vi!>its to the Soviet
and Cuban Embassies, because the sources of the above
information are extrernelv sensitive and still productive.
:tr. I chord fully agreed on this score and camp iimen ted us
on the extent of our c overage.
6. !chord as!;:ed H!1at ster>s CIA taking to
declassify its other documents. r· told him of
fiVe )'ear CyCle ('one coming UtJ shortly ) , the
process, our interim releases, and CIA's desire to release
them all ns quickly as the need for protec1:ing them subsides.
I no:i.ntcd out that most of our material consists of "nut
rumors, zossip, etc; have no security
oer se but could be cmbarnssing to innocent
disclose a productive and friendly foreign source;
or ackno1-:Iedge CIA's presence a;Hoad \-there .diplomaticall)'
this Hould be inadvis ah le . I cited our exTJe riencc t.;i tit the
"crank call" that ori _gina tee! in · . • h0\'1
i.n 1963 !·:e tried to declassify this exhibit but
securit:.· officials objected on t!!c that it
publicly ncknmof!edge CIA presence on their soil and pe1·haps
stir ted controversy . I stated that despite the
above- type p rob lens ,.,.e r,radually have been 'declassifying
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Cl.' 's r·•; ! r. nrial, ,:;:m it i :ing cxhibi ts, as ne cessar y to
:-> r 0 t e c t : l ll r s on r c c s and ::t e t :1 o ds .
7. [ ·mentionecl. in passinr,, that t :'l'o 0 t!1er t h in3s
bc..,· ond ··•11r control contributed to t:te ral s conceotions
ove r 0 1. r :\)The inadvertent releas e 9y
.\.rch. i ' ' i!·; •.1 £ the r. a ster list o f cxhi bi..ts
:1f tcr de nise of the   Cor.:::1iss i. on ::; .it!l ';::t
di stin;:l.! i . overt and cl<Lssificd i tems; and
B ) fuct t &at many e xhibits baar di ffe r en t numbers
a r c interrelated, thus giving n fal s e t h a t
t:1ere are more e xhi b its t !utn is the case. T;1e r elease
of the ter list •.-1 i thou t the accomo an:fi ng docu:nen ts
caused much apprehension and nisinterpretati on, particularly
a mong ass assin:ltion "buffs ' ' and critics . I cited ·· .
th"! " 05 l•<tld .1nd the U-2 " e n try •.vhich \·:as \·: i dely ted
until declassified t ite doc'ument a couple of years ago.
8. ' !c. Ichord as ke d if anv CIA servec·. on
the President's Commission . I no, but mentioned that
forr.ter DC! AlleP.. Dulles was on the Cor.tnissi on. He then
t urned to the rnakeuo of the Commis s ion staff and ho\'1' it
1·r as chosen. I re-plied that \\ e Here not really competent
to comment on hoN it l·ras chosen hut the staff cons is ted
largely of attorneys of varied poli.tic:al and ethnical
backgrounds from •.dde ly ted !J3 rts of the col!Il try;
tha t, from my obsc.rvatio;:, the Commission i mpressively
organized nnd :1 highly motivated, hnrd group.
9. I chord stated that he !lad no further questions
to ask and thanked us for easinQ his mind. We offered to
3ny other documents he might \·tish to see. Mr. lchord
rnp 1i ed t:l at this :'l'ould not be neces S:lry. He returned our
exhibits and told us to consider the matter closed.
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j ·. ';:i(   S GET P EOT;G R,;
J :: REFEJl. FUI:YaE TO_' HQS:
QUESTIONS LOCALLY. NECESSARY CCORDIXATIOl\S TO BE DOl\'E · . ·· · •:· ..
· :·.: ,' .. .. ' . ;_; ·.:·.:.. . . : .. .. . . .. . .-: ' .,'• .. ..  
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- ' ··.·. for FOfA Review on · SEP' l976 ··::.::· . .-.·-:· ·<-:7.'
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_. ,;:··." ·. :. ·.{'·:-, . E:ND OF MES GE .. 1 , .: ..

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WH C0:\1.:\'IENT: I - passed on from
. for o!:ot cs or "urudentifiec! w!lite I"..l:lle .. in 'cormedion .\i:ith .·· · .. •. ·.
·_·· .. ::os\.;ald : denied ·2-:: d ,,..,--as ·shoC..'I{e·ci ::r.
... . . . . -·
··.· at later- se(;fhg phot0 in E:-:."!i bits of     Pr-esident's · ·
Com:ni.s:si on on   Pl'8S!c..=:·:t I-:er.neC.:y.
·· \vili purSLi(>. h.is incerest. .. . .-.:···:· ·· -.:_._, . ·.·.
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\'IASHINGIO:'I, D.C. 20505
26 1972
  .?OR: 7:-:.e P.ono::abl e L. Gray, III
Actin g Dirc cto:.-
:J£ L-.. ..
Vfashington, D. C . 20535
. ---·-· ··--····· - -··
SUBJECT:
Bernard Jr. v.
o f Justice, USDC D. C . , Civ. 1\'o. 8 61-72
16 Ju:-:.c 1972 ?vfemo from Addressee io:::
Directo::: of Cer.t::: a l I a tcllig encc, Same

Pursuant to r eierent, have s earched our files for the
dcscri:)ed b the F.BI memora:-:.C:\.:.m dated February 24- ,
1964, which was sub!T.itted to the Vfa::ren Co:-:lmission as
!\"umber 566. Following are ou::: 4espons es to the specific
set forth on page 2 of referent:
1. We have t hree photographs which .:1..ppear to be
the three desc:- ibed on page 4 of Warren Commission
Document 566. We can.•"lot certify that these
photographs are tl-.e actual ones shGwn to Gutie1· rez,
but the descript:on i s sufficiently detailed to conclude
that; they are either the same photog:raphs or copies
the::eof. The photograph described in paragraph 3,
page 4 of Wa:::::en Docum.,!nt Ku.rnbe:: 566
appears to be the 0>1e oi which a cropped version
appeared as Ocium Exh1oit 1 in the 'Warren Cornmis sian
proceedings.
Number 9!2--917 A R
for FOIA Review on
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2. Thi s 1-. ge::cy would :-tot objec:: to the release to
Fcr.st e ::wald o £ these photographs wi::h the oack3rounci
crO??ed out, .,,,hich we ::; for:":l in. w:-:ich
they wer.e s:1ow..-. to The croppi.r.g shc.uLd,
of cou::::se, be cone in such a ::;;.at it is per::::1anent
ar:d ca::-: ::oc ::-e:-:love d to reveal the
3. We s:;ecifically certi£1 that the photog-::-aph.s
c.! . .:i?lay to were cnpi. e s made
I.:- o:-:-. '.'l !:ich wc:: ro:! r:-.adc ::..vailable t o
0:.:-:.e .:... =; c.: _: .. o:-. 22-23 , 1963, b1..1::: .f::-or:1.
:::.<.: u::o:-::: a::.c..r. a rc su:;:e that
they a:- e same p:•ot:og r.l.;:-;1-. s o r copi es t:he:-cof.
:-:::.s will obj ect ::o the .-clca::;c to
?<!::-. s :: .:: :: ·,.; a::.c oi copi<!s of the c. :-tcroppe d pho::ogro..ph s
obtair: e::. i :- o:::: c-1.;.:: St a ::io:-t on Novembl.!r 22 -
23, l9o3 .
5. Ti-.e secu:i t:y classificatioi"l of th e photog:::-aphs ic..
SECR2':" .
6, T he reasor.. why thi s i•.;jency would o!.>jcct t:o ::h e
reh.as e vf ::!:e photog:::-aphs is that they would
revt>al :. •. sources and methods which by s ::a::ut l-!
the o'I. Ce:-ttral btclligenr:c is for
==o...-: Cisclos u:;- c (s ection 102(d)(3)
of the i':ational Security Act of 1947, as amended).
to t:ha;; s: a ::u:: o ry requirerner-.::, the photographs were clas-
sified i:-. 2 cco::-cancc with S."ecutive Order 10501, and tllis
c:a si.::c:ati. on is continued pu.:-sua.nt to the pr<;>visio..-.s of
E..xecu::i.·; e 11652. Specifically, sec:cion of .
Execut:i. ve Order 116S2 refers to ii"lformat:ion which requi::: es
a subst:a:-ttial cez:-ee of protection a.nd an·ong the examples
is the ::evelat:io:-. of operatior.s. · _Furthe::-rr..ore,
this was assigned ::o Gr0up l u:-.der Executive
0rC.er 10501 and is, therefore, .:::xcluded from t:he General
of   Order 11652 . Ii
apprc..?::iately c::::opped, tne source and. met}:oC.
proole:-:-. is eli:nL-:.att?.ci·,· whic:: is· the reasun why we answe::::
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i.!'1 C.ca.E:'1g   ooje;c:::. o.'1 to i.r.e rel ease of:· the V::-4C".:"0?? CG.
    i :::: _:n-o.?o-;al :::-:at a ::- ep::- es oi i:h,;
?ec!i!:: al Ba=:-c2.;.;. o: L-;.ves\::gation -:-.. -: a!cc c.:: afi:.Cavit vrit:1. ...
.. P .. c..t thi s ..
c c ; 7-ILJ:" , ::eH:: e y
Civil Divi.!;ion
De9art :ner...t o:· T\.1.3 £:
\'fashi:--.:_; tvn. r- . C.
• fo-:- fil e:
.l .... R. EOGSTOI:\
G er. e;;al CO\L:l !l .:l.
FIH cop:r }- :1.1d cc :-ri c d ·via •:..on ri.e;:
Spe ·:i2.l •
Roo m 5042
OGC: L RH:j ub
Di s t r ibutio n:
to DCI-(v1r. T,r..le::-mer
l-
2- Gcn c r a l C-:>uns d
1-S.A/ ExDir- Compt for Informat ion Control
3
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V/As;111iGIOrl , o.c. 2osos
Sp edal .'".. g<: ."l t
F 3u::< o: L:.v estigation
Washington, D . C. 20535
Dear Bill ;
29 JW"l. e 1972
OGC
Enclos ed a::e thr e e photog rap!uJ whi ch, as l said in
r::·1y mcm:::.ranC.:ur.. o£ 26 June 1972 , we believe t o be the o·.lcs
,.::.esc:::-i bed on page
1
Na::ren Co:nmission .Document:
5·S6 anC. whi ch a:::e subj .:! ct: of the Fcnsterwalcl
suit. A.J yr; u will notice, t.he bac!<:g;:ound h as b een cropp e d
out , ;c:•d .:\:1 w e   in 26 June wo have
no objcct:. on t o ::he release cf thcsl! photographs in this form.
·we unce;:os tand you will·pro,;cecl in this r,1attcl.'
without re:are:"lce · to this Ag ency ;:a t t his time, and we would
ver y much a.p?:;.-eci ate being kept informed o£ d e v el opments ,
for FOIA Revi ew on
SEP i976

0, .. ·. J
Di!l tributi.on:
1-As s t to
SincortJly,
Lawrence R. Hm1ston
Counsel
1- SA/ .E.""<C:.r -Co r:-.. ?t for Informati on Cont:t·ol
1-
2-Gcne;;-al Cou:1sel
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FR"SED01'1 OF.rnFOfliv!ATION ACT FOR OF DIT.:.SRBHT

· · ._ ·
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IN FEr ?-,·IEMO·DATED 21! FEB 1964 1\0W DECLASSIFIED. LETTER TO·
CIA DATED 22 SEPT Hl72 FBI SAYS IT I?..SCEIVED P r!OTOS FflO;<.-I YOU
. - --
19_EZ.B 1964; ON 113 SEPT 1972 YOU SAID THEY WSF.E NO'.C A'I/AILAl:\1_. ;.;
... .. ·: ... .:..:_ .. : ::.:. _._._-. _ .. • . ..• 0 • • ·', ,. ••: ; • • .. .. - t: ... . . . . . .
-·.·.-.   no. \'ou'::cr"A·v·i -ANY fi.s(-:oR.n -'-o:F   •
.. ;sr,.riTTAL-TO FBI ON OR AHOU:-:D 20 FED 1964 EITHER lN LOC/\!, os·.,v;, t.D
Fll.E OR IN i:VlE:vrO CHHONO? CCULD APPE,\R AS
Cocum&nt Numba.r -if1C)- qq5
(CON'!'lNTJF.D)
'
for FOIA Review on NOV l976
3

 
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I I
2. FYI IT IM:POSSIBLE IDENTIFY THE 20 PERSONS AS THERE NO
DESCRIPTIVE DATA SHOWN. THIS WILL BE OUR
....
WE ARE INTERESTED lli ABOVE INFO
3. FILE:
END 0F IvlESSAGE
I
• S::J 1 7\13Q
l .. .
t;YI..EASING 0,..-ICF.,. [
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  cY Ofi 1(?. l'!.•.r: II :" Cff'C'': ' S J ".('I ' ILIT£D.
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.... -
: ... .
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All' Mr.w; . CATINr.
• ot.,.i .:.:n
<:C 7't NO. '
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. .l.L !NT:::LLIG·Z.':C:: .-\C:"
D.C. ·<::J505
ll Octobe:- 1972
Tna Hono::.-able L. Patrick Gray, III
Actir!.g Director
Fec!e:ral o£ I :we:;tigation
Washington, · D. C. ·zo535 ·
. . .. \
• •• It ".. • •• • • • • • • : .. - •
near ·:_,: :,;.,;:)';:, }:·{x:._,:: /.ftk.-;
The Director has asked mb reply to your   -
of September 22nd concerning the oLMr ... . =::r.
ll· twel!tY photograohs- which
.mentioned     ... _ · ;:-._:.:
' ·
.· .
. . ' : .·. . : . ., . · ... ·, : .. ·:'- .· : .... .
There is no way in- which these twanty pb.o.tographs, c·::!.:l. :, ...
be identified, aither from. above-mer.tioned memora.ndum or
.. ": .
. ... . .
.£:-om our. records. Since the pictures had no re!evance to -7
Oswald case, no identification was :nade at the tim a, anci
they we:-e otherwise ol intelligence interest they would have
routinely been destroyed.
We would apprec:iate it 1£ you would reply to Fen.sterwaltl
along the lines set forth abova without specifically identifyir.g this
...
Agency. . . ·-
. . ' ¥-- .. . .
Sincerely,
.. ---,
Document I ( £1 l -.9 9 7
for FOIA Review on
rwv 1976
cc: ER via 0/DCI
Asst to :CCI-Mr.  
' :') '"lo I ; ,1\ \
.. ·"' .-;1 ; .,
R. Hottston
General Counsel
\.-

!-
1
--- ··--··-·- .. -·-·--· - ----...,.._...,.
cs· COPY
! •
i· •
}
'_.
·.
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AND
. \ .. . : ;.... . . - .
    o·, CONF'"'£NTJ :.t
- -----------
J..R :r I CL!:    
ON PA(;E ,5"-A
THE   TTJ\I ES
c B!:R 82
Benefits for old hiirids
. . .
6·.
.......... liOolf! f:l .. C,
worry CIA
The old, the halt and the lame are com·
ine in O\lt of the cold. and the Central
lntelli1ence Aeency is unhappy about
it.
Last \o\oetk an administrative law judl!e
of the t.:.S. Merit Systems Protection
Board declared that 21 forme:- "C£lnt;act""
of Naval Task force 157- a
clandes:ine intelli@ence operatior.
banded in 19ii- were actually federal
employees durinf their secret service.
As such. ruled judeeJor.n J . McCarthy.
the former operatives are now entitled
to c;t\il seT\;ce benef1ts and ser\'ice credl:
for time thev served in the C£lld.
TheClA...:... not a party to the proceed·
ini- s:ronelr opposec thf aware in an
exrraordmary secrei brief which :i fi led
\o\'ith thf jucift duhni thf
hccordinl! to the brief - the Uf.lclassi·
fied port1ons of which were obtamed by
The Washinrton Ttme! - such awards
could "directly affect at lust two basic
t)-pes of intellirence collection and co,··
en operations C£lnducted by the CIA ...
1n the opinion of Arlin£tOn anorner
Bruce fensterv.-ald Ill, who represented
10 of the successful claimants. the CIA
::sured to c1eath" that the
of '1'2sk force 157 represen: only the
ftrs: wave. the "tlp of the iceberg ...
Nearh· 40 "ean after the Cold Wa:-
beian. .. ·ancini ye.ars anc; old ailments
are catching up v.·ith those of its
ans who served under c.onrract with
. intellieence agencies. They_
the benefits which the civil ser\'ice
employees of those a1encies enjO)'.
ln fact, FensteN·ald represents just
such another claimant in that wave, Roy
F. WattS, a pilot who started !Irina
P.Aramilitary missions after Army serv· .
ice in China during World War 11. Watu
· now claims that his employers - China
National Relief and Rehabihtation Ad·
ministration, Ci\·il Air 'n'anspon, Air
America and Intermountain Aviation- .
were CIA "proprietaries," or C£lmmer·
cial front operations.
Wan! has been tryin& since 1974 to
win entnlement to federal civil service
benefits. includin& reimbursement for
rehabihtation treatments followine a
severe polio aruck he sufferec! in l9Si
"anributable to a high degree of activ·
it)' required or him by his supervisors."
Hts case before the merit board has been
stalled since it wu filed two yurs apo.
FensteN·aJc! also p,oinu out that- by
an estimate he takes care to describe as
his own vuesswork - there may have
been as many 2s 200 contract members
of Task force 157.lea\'ing abou: 180 who
might nov• surface and make claims
based on the success of the oriiin&l 21.
The Cl.A brief in the !ask force lSi
case points out that because t he a1ency
has specifiC statutory aut hority for clan·
destine operations which the Navy does
not have. and has .. de,•eloped a complex
infrastructure." many of the issues
before the boar d did nor directly affect
it. 1\evenheless. it expressec!
C£lncern .. with an:· ruling would
decla re an empl oyment relation to have
been estabhshed except ""'here the rov-
e:-nment speci f1cclly intended il to be.
fensteN'&ld - whose father. Bruce
fensterv.·ald Sr .. ha! represented such
notables as James Earl Ray. the C£lTl \'1cted
assassin of theRe\'. Luther King
Jr .. and Wa t eriate f1eure James W.
McCord Jr. - hes no: found it liti·
gating with mtel h@ence agencies.
for example, the C1A at fll"St waraed
onl y the juc1ge to see its "fr1end of the
court .. brief. wh1ch iiCcordmg to an affi·
da,·it filed in federa! c!istnct court by
the arency \o\•ould ha\'e compromised
" sourcu and methods·· because it
··detailed the entire spectrum of eldst·
ern relationships ... bo:h oven and C£lven,
which are in the C£lnduct of intel·
liience actl\;ties." fensterv.·ald later was
allowed to read the brief and eet a copr
or the unclassified portions.
Then there is the maner of the 500·
pound safe the !\avy has riven fenster-
wald to keep secure some 400 secret
documents it turned over to him in the
Task Force 157 case. Most diffi cult of
al l. savs fensterv•ald. is that .. you have
to rely. on the @Overnment for everythini ."
since most of the rele,·ant information
in the cases hi&hly classified.
The l\an hu ur.til the end of this
month to appeal decis1on.
@)
__...,.. ...-.-raw.u.a, -.
-vnY"II·-
... _ .... rolr .....
COJOD'ITEE TO INVESTIG.A.TE
.A.SS.A.SSINA.TIONS
117 lin .-rRDT, H, W,
W .. IUNOTOH, » . O. 10001
(101) .,., .... .,
March 22, 1971
Mr. Richard Helms, Director
Central Intelligence Agency
Langley,
Dear Mr. Helms:
• . .
. . .
.O.&.&D OP »D.a:CTOaa
ra8D COOK .. IJII"'n:a&...4&.ar. WK"W IDIIft"
•o- aawT r•tn.&.. AVnur, 'I"ZZ.Ae
.... U'l) I"'D'8Tz:::JIWALD. Ia • • WA.IL• •• 0.
•-.AJP """M"OWDa. Yo&&, ,.., '· _
,..,-:; .. a.um::&.ao• • ..- • J..A. . •
IOZ..L.&., a.u.z:r.
••C"a.ASD ...... ovs. •..-noALa. • · 7.
JoLOn TV'I'LI'WO, WAe • • , D. C.
'W'a.LLt..a& aa::L&t • ..a.LL8T • o.u.z:r.
- ·
On January 4, 1971, the C.I.A. a document,
signed by you in March of 1964, and addressed t o Mr. J.
Lee Rankin, counsel t o the Commission on the
Death of President John F. KenneC.y. The r e c e ntly de clas si-
fied docwnent, the date of which is di fficult to read, is
identified as Commission No. 674: a copy is attached for
purposes of identification.
You will note a reference in paragraph 2 of the docume nt
to of an unidentified mar!. who visited the
Cuban and Sovi et Embassies in [Mexico] City during October
and November 1963." In paragraph 4, l'OU informed t h e Com-
mission that Mr. Willens or Mr. stern could view the "pho-
tographs of unidentified man that are in our file ."
Having conducted an extensive investigation into the murder
of President Kennedy, we feel that we might be able to .
identify the man in the photographs. Being aware of the
requirements of the Freedom of Information Act, we enclose
our check for· $20.00 to cove r the cost of making copj e s o f
the photographs. If there is a greater charge, please in-
form us, as we are desirous of obtaining the photographs.
without d c. lay.
Document C)SS ... qzl AD sincerely yours,
FOIA Revtew Ol\ SEP 1976
  jt_
BF : crr Bernard Fensterwald, Jr.
- -
....
8 April 1971
MEMORANDUM FOR: DC /CI Raymond G. Rocca
SUBJECT Interview With Bernard Fensterwald, Jr.
Re: Photo Of Unknown Man In Oswald Case
(201-289248)
Larry Houston, General Counsel, invited me to join him in
an interview this morning with Mr. Fensterwald regarding the un-
known man '\vho was photographed by us in Mexico City during the
period Oswald was in Mexico (see attached letter). We met
Fensterwald at 8:45 a.m. in Mr . Houston's office. Fensterwald
was accompanied by his law partner William C. Ohlhausen. We
show ed them the three pictures in the attached envelope.
Mr. Fensterwald said he knew who the person was and had
spoken to him; that the man was too nervous to come forth on his
~ Fensterwald would not give the person's name but said he is
an American, serving a prison term in this country on a criminal
c h a r g ~   and that he had met Oswald in Mexico. I asked whether the
prisoner had any conspiratorial relationship with Oswald. Fenstcrwald
replied he did not know the answer as he had not interviewed the man
as yet. We reiterated that we did not know who the man was, and said
that we would like to know his identity. Fensterwald replied that CIA
has a thick file on the unknown man, and that we will be furnished his
name in due course. l;!e asked why we didn't have a picture of Oswald
since it was well known we were photographing the embassies froJE
_across the street. We rephed that we knew ol no plctures that were
taken of Oswald i;Mexico City and that Fensterwald would have to
Document Number q" 0 -q ll A f
f FOJA Review Qn SE.P 1976
.,
..
take ou:- word on this as well as our explanation of the circum-
the of the unknown man.
We told him that Mr. Helms had issued instructions to
cooperate fully with the Warren Commission; that member.- of
the Commission visited CIA and were shown everything we had.
Fensterwald seemed impressed by this and said that he doubted
that the American people were aware of this fact. He raised a
question about the 4 October date of the photo since Oswald al-
ready had left Mexico. I explained that Oswald was not under in-
_vestigation when he was in Mexico, and we did not learn about his
departure date and many other details until the exhaustive FBI in-
v e stigation following the assassination. I also explain·ed the reason
for the two affidavits of Mr. Helms. I told him that the Commi ssion
was trying to disprove the allegation by Oswald's m other that the
man in the picture was Jack Ruby ; that at first it asked f o ~ a de-
tailed affidavit which was furnished, and the n de c i ded that the
broad e r one, used in th e public r e cord, would suffice. Fensterwald
said it was obv ious that the picture w as neither Oswald nor Ruby.
F e nsterwald mentioned that h e recently had been to Cali fo r-
nia wh e re he visited for m er Commission attorne y Wesley J.
Liebeler (source of Epstein's book "Inquest" ) and that Liebel e r
--
would like to see the case reopene d. I noted that both Epstein and
Mark Lane (Rush to Judge ment) used f a lse dates when referring to
our turnover of the photo to the FBI. Fensterwald indicated that he
has d one considerable investigation in connection with the assassina-
tion of President Ke nnedy and would like to see a congressional
hearing to bring out the full facts .
Fensterwald asked if he could have a copy of the picture
taken in front of the full wall. We declined on the grounds that it
never was used by the Commission nor placed in the public record; -
that the Commission attorneys examined it and settled for what they
considered a better picture, After examining the three photos ,
Fensterwald said he saw no reason for the cropping initially since
one couldn't recognize the background, I replied that the person
-Z-
. .· . '·
··-

. . .
                  ·   ~   ~   -       ~ ~   = ~  
..
-...
who furnished the photo to the FBI didntt want to take chances.
He then said that he had no need for the pictures anyway and thanked
us for cooperating with him ..
Fensterwald did a little fishing about our classified exhibits
tn National Archives. Wf!!'told him that they were being withheld to
protect intelligence sources and methods-- not because of any
incriminating contents; that some o£ the exhibits bearing different
numbers are interrelated, giving a misleading impression that
there are more exhibits than is the case. .
Fensteii.vald is confident that he and his colleagues will come
up with the true solution to the Oswald case and discredit the Vlarren
Commission. On the basis of the few ideas he advanced, this is
strictly ,·vishful thinking. One thing is clear, however, we apparently
have not heard ead of _!-he
Attachments a/s
Distribution:
Orig & l - W /Attachments
2 - Mr. Houston Legal Courisel
-----·--· ..        
_,./.
u .. n.JIII •Ir.t .. •'•LO, Ia,
l".li.JC'"''''= n•unc,,.
• ovaa.-.. M'tl':'lf
"J;,w,c-:oa 07 u.. .... .acw
1..vaa• a..::.a.-....
  • •
N!.r. Law::ccce
Counsel
Central Intelligence Agency
Washingtoa D. C.
De:u- Larry,
'i:O
ASSAS5IYA'IIOSS
0:.17 l'm b':'R.o:ET, :(, w.
W'.Uil•:co.-o:-:. D. 1:. 20003
(20:1) :H7. ::4:7
July 28. 1972
•• CJIAft.D atu .. )tO., WAIIIDit:.t'O.Y, C.
ra-.o COOt6, • .....,...LA:a.,.., ,;:., ra•••r
••.u.   • • ...,...,, .. ..,OTOJIIf', D. c .
.IOil."'' 101!'18_. FAUU. • •
•a aJII AltO Rlt • f'1IUI W .A.1.4, "" • •• W A a ao'OI:O
,., ..... • • • D&U ... T'I:X.Ae
,.....,. rC..UU.0...08o ,_ YOd. lf. T.
......... , 'WA.G,)IGTOJt, D, C.
_,CV ..... D P0Poa:>t
0
.... IO&..&..A.o C...uP.
&.. rune II1JI ..ov...-, WAAIUJJI c
ao ..... awrrw, wu..:ao1"'CC•, o. o..
_.C&A.&D •ra•OU'"'. a.t.na•ua, '!II. y,
:LLOYD w .. •· o.
VII.I.LA.)C 'I'V'a."t1L», lila.&. Y4L&..aW',
If your memory hasn't failed worse than mioe iu our aging p::ocess, you wi!l :rec.all
a meeting regarding au man cha=acterized a.s a "possllila wh!!:e mnle
it1 :be JFK case.
Followin.g a suggestion from you, I sought from the FBI two additional photogrllJ•) ! .
ot the same man which were takea ia Mexico City. tntimacely, we got the photos;
copies o..re enclosed.
At your couvenie:tce, we would appreciate a meeting wit'.1 you and your assa.ssin.' i :i on
expert (who was present at our hst meeting). It possible, I would Hke to bring FJ, 1 c her
Prouty, Robe.t'r Smith, and Jim Lesa.r. If, Jo.r security reasons, it would be easie'r i 'J
meet 1:1 my office, we wotlld like very much tr> have you and vour colleague t9 lunr.J•c
Hopetully, your and mine can arra.ll6e a converJent tirne and p!ace
With warm

Be:rna:rd Feustex:wald Jr.
BF:bf3
Ooc;•.iment Numb-tr \ () fi q - 4 (,
for FOIA Review on
SEP i976

- -· .
-· .. . ,, ·- .. .. ---·. ····\"-'- ... _._, .. ( (
3c::-o-.J.:-C. J::.
:o   •
9:.!7 X. W.
D. C. 20005
.
I ha.va you;: lc:t:e:: of Jcly 2S:h a
you a:1C. s evera.l othe:: people. I am a! ways ploa.seC. :o
i:--.io .. on o::- i:1:ercs: in the pic:u:-u you !o.:wa::-dod;
we do r.ot see basis !o::- !u:.-t.\cr
Sinceroly,
Law:ence R. Hou.s:en
General Cou:u el
cc: Assistant to DCI-iv!r. Thuerm u
for FOIA Review 01) S9-·197S .
-. . .
·.
. ... ... ... . .
-· ..... -· ........... . --·-- .. ..
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ll October 1972
.r•
ME;viORAl\'DUM FOR THE: RECORD
0
SUBJECT: Fensterwald Request for 20 Photographs
J .
· .1. I interviewedL__ :who retired rece::1tlv·
f:om the Agency ... on .r: !"1 ay o.1.g:u:, 1 •. [Vf e met at
noL:'le; ·-- ·· · · 'was ·
assigned to t.!>e Mexic?..n during the Oso;>.rald mYest!gation
{ilid was t.norougw.y rar. . .Hl20: WJ.l:Il tne Mexican aspects of the case.
I showed the 24 February, F3l =emorilidu.c::. ana she said th.a.t
she could ooat Bentify any. of the 20 ph9tographs .and doubted that .
they originatl!d with the CL>... She stated that i!the photogr.,.phs· Wt••"'
passed to the Fill at any given t'--ne, she certainly would ha.ve  
about it; J personally super ..
vise<J the case and would have come to her :br the pictures. She
allowed !or no exception3. -is now de.:.d, as is, ·\
'the FB11egal attache who headed th.e FBI investigation in l-<ie.'cico.
'}stated ·that ti:.e interrogator probably collected the ·pictures fn.
1
u
a
11
mug book" (look-out notices maintained in the embassy) wl;ic.h
wa·s available to the FBI. This book consisted of American soldien'
AW:OL, American traveler.s to and from· communist coUntries,. pe::--
sa:c.s wanted !or criminal Yiolations. etc •. rhe photos. ca:aie £rom "·
variety a! s.:>urce-5 including FBI headquart=s, CIA, U. S. miliS.xy
.-'erYices, and the }v!exican police. . , . . · · ·
.2. We a.l.so queried the Mexican station regarding: the ZO
..
..
with negative :results. The entire .5tation filet, ·
):m Lee Harvey Oswald vras forwarded l:ntact to Headqua=::ers
1970. T)::le.s.a also were examined without succes.o •
.. .
Document Number
for FOIA Rovio.,t bn 1975
. .
---·---:--··---:-:-- .. -.
. ______ ! _______ _

in Pin<' tonight
''' !It(' krt•pirtJ: nf
' " '''r in jft il. Shr nrrrsl•••t
1.1' 1 nlr, hl (or ftll('gNIIy lnk lnt:
J•art in an illrgnl dt'IIHlnstrn·
\t ri ll . l ntrrinr nrpnrtmrnt n ((j .
  to J:rl h('r r<' ·
lrnsr<l soon R5
mom lnJ:, the
hol!llnJ: Wnuntlrd Knre had n· ·
portNI Anothl'r Injury.
Gunfire ()tolh
in :1
v>rocly of wood•
and lncquorod lo
your color choice.
C o'll o r \fi!oi t Our sfl O'tiO OOI"'I ,, \Vr i ltt l or h t er•! ut • Ofl ;,11
  $1yle3 - fnc. ludtt t o c.ovtr p oJtaga & f'\a ndllng .
111

T1m
Unthinkable! Sec
Mal·e
What will you c;1!];
thi!\5\\mm{'r'? An
the Hr
WP:Irth
Revel olio
Modem dane(
Thanks to nn r

Firew1
In parts
peoplg take h;r
glowing coals.

Grand
You h;\\
to refuse I o
there's a catcl
bcimmun
Thalidomi
H's been 11 yen
struck 400 Br
And now Lhc hahi
RockefeiiE
Where e
think he'
NowthaL he's
'.
THE NEW YORK TIMES;SATURDAY, MAY 5, .. 1973
  Lqng Finds
No PIJiso'n: Reports
f

·,··. ,. :
·"
.. ,
L :;..·

. )
Italian import with
the dash of epaulets
Our supremely cpmfortable
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iiBERCROMBIE & FITCH
• ......... 4Sif'l at.. N.Y. (111)
Pm ennifer.
I have new loW
Midweek and
eeken<
9

  efl-e
Hiss's convktion, Acheson announced at a press conference
that he did not intend to turn his back on Alger Hiss. And
Acheson died with the conviction that the Hiss story was a
"mystery", and that Harry White, too, was innocent. And for
many years, Alger Hiss (born in 1904) continued to maintain
that his case had been fabricated.
Whittaker Chambers, the chief informer against him, died
in 1961. Louis J. Russell, the operator who supplied Nixon
with the "documents" on which the latter based his charges,
died under mysterious circumstances after the Watergate bur-
glary in which he had taken part. Hiss's request for a ruling on
his death was turned down. In any case, the Supreme Court of
the State of Massachusetts restored Hiss's licence to practice
law, of which he had been stripped in 1950.
Hiss and his friends are still trying to find out how the case
against him had been fabricated. The investigation of the 1950
"investigation" is continuing.
1
In 1984, Ronald Reagan made his own, very special con-
tribution to the investigation. He posthumously awarded a Med-
al of Freedom to Whittaker Chambers, whom he described
as "a man of courage and wisdom".
2
"No matter which view is correct," observes US journalist
Michael Dor man, "it remains obvious that the Hiss case played
a major role in the history of American witch hunts ... Fresh
waves of political hysteria swept across the country. Amid such
turmoil, the nation became ripe for the era of McCarthyism."
3
The lliss case and many other less known excesses reflected
the political climate of that period: the demand created a sup-
ply. The stakes were much higher than just the personal fate
of the people concerned. The government was being angrily ask-
ed how and why the United States "lost" China, and who was
the guilty party in Washington.
The problem of relations with the victorious Chinese people
was dealt with exclusively in t erms of force. The attempts of
such US experts as John Davies and John Service, who were
' Jim Hougan, Spooks, The Ham1ting of America-The Priuatc
Use of Secret Agents, Bantam Books, New York, 1980, pp. 282-285.
' Weekly Compilation of Presidential Document s, March 6, 1984
1
p. 314.
' Dorman, Wit ch Hunt, p. 131.
122
backed by John Carter Vincent, Chief of the State Department's
Office of Far Eastern Affairs, to open the government's eyes
and to urge political rather than military methods, failed. They
were driven out of the State Department and subjected to a
close investigation as communist sympathizers. Yet Davies and
Service, as Washington observers noted later, knew Asian af-
fairs as consummately as Kennan knew those of Europe, and
could by the 1960s have risen to top posts in the State Depart-
ment. This was doubtless the reason why Dean Acheson took
no pride in their dismissal, and did not mention them in his
memoirs.
1
Since the alternative China policy was viewed as something
next to treason, the United States stuck it out to the end with
the Chiang Kai-shek regime that had lost its footing in the coun-
try. When it became obvious that its collapse was imminent,
the State Department put out a 1054-page White Book on US
policy in China (August 5, 1949). In the foreword, Acheson
admitted: "The ominous results of the civil war in China . ..
was the product of internal Chinese forces, forces which this
country tried to influence but could not. A decision was ar-
rived at within China."
2
In 1952, Truman tried to explain to publicist Arthur Krock
that "Chiang Kai-shek' s downfall was his own doing. His field
Generals surrendered the equipment we gave him to the Com-
mies and used his own arms and ammunition to overthrow
him. Only an American Army of 2,000,000 men could have saved
him and that would have been World War III."
3
The Pres-
ident fiied away this most revealing letter instead of mailing
it to whom it was addressed.
Understandably so. No rational argument would have work-
ed in the irrational climate that was shaping then in the Unit-
ed States. The Republicans were out to make the "Commu-
nist threat" an issue in the electoral campaign. Taking the cue
from Ri chard Nixon, they labelled the Democrats a treason
1
Halberstam, The Best alld the Brightest , pp. 139-142.
' Ullitcd Stat es Relatio'!l s wit h China. With Special Refere!l ce to
t he Period 1944-1949, Department of State, Division of Publications,
Washington, 1949, p. XVI.
' Off the Record. The Private Papers of Harr)• S. Truman, ed. by
Robert H. Ferrell, Harper & RC'w Publishers, New York, 1980, p. 271.
123
240 IT COM.£5
for his work, did not know if he was still employed, and was in a
quandary as to what he should do about the FBI. The letter mailed,
he then called the Committee to Re-elect the President and repeated
his plight to Fred LaRue. A day later, CRP attorney Paul O'Brien
came to New Haven to discuss the matter with him.
Like that of so many other lawye.rs in the affair, O' Brien's past
included connections to the CIA. • And the position he took with
Baldwin did much to break open the Watergate scandal. To Cas..
sidenro it was obvious that O' Brien and the CRP had no intention
of helping his client. O'Brien's questions centered almost entirely on
the issue of whether or not it could be proved that Baldwin had an
official relationship to the Nixon reelection committee. If it could
be proved that he did, that was a potential embarrassment; if not,
well ... To Baldwin, however, his employment by McCord Associ-
ates, Inc., rather than by the CRP itself, was a mere technicality, and
be told O'Brien as much. The GOP attorney's response was to
shrug, whereupon the interview was ended, and O'Brien returned
to the capital. Baldwin felt that be was being abandoned by the big
shots.
When McCord finally telephoned his former employee, on June
24, the tenor of the conversation was more sympathetic, but the
content was much the same. McCord urged Baldwin to remain
silent, except to say that be was employed by McCord Associates.
Baldwin replied that his pos.ition was difficult, and suggested that he
might have to seek a deal with the authorities. McCord replied that
be understood, and that whatever Baldwin did, he would "under-
stand."
•O'Brien was by the CIA unrilrQp (sec lhe Final Rrport o( rhe En·in commirtcc,
p. 116;). and is <hough< 10 han assisted 1he ag<nC\' in Luer Y"""· Roben .\lc:C.ndl<SS.
co-counsel for John De-an. '\4'"2.5 until IQiJ a p2nner in BuN·ell. H:mkn & McCandJess (l:arer,
Burv.-ell. Hanstn & .\bnln·). One of [hat finn's clients (and one. "'"irh which it
shared office space) was Soinhem C.piul & Managemem U.rporarion. rhe CL\ proprietary
responsible (or managing the agency's in\·estmcnt pon:foHo. gys th:u hr u·as
unav.·ur of rht CIA's im·olnment u·ith hislau· firm. James Bierbou·rr. counsel for another
key " ' imess ag>inst J<b had sen·ed as \' iC<·presidem of Sou1hem Air
Transpon . one of rhe CL>•s larges1 :Urlin< propri«arics. (\\' i<h respect 10 \lc:C.ndless and
Bierbower. see John .\larks. Tb< CI.H Corpororr Sbt/1 Gomr [Washington. D.C. : Cen1er for
Securi<y S1udies. Reprin1 <OJ].) James S1. Oair. " ' ho succeeded J. Fred Buzhardl.
Jr., a.s   attorney. \\"a.s a member of HaJr &: Dorr, rhe prestigious Boston 12"'· firm that
.\'r-.=r.=rrk suggrsrs is pan of the CIA' s Old Boy (h " '"from Hale & DorT's offices
th:u a number of imponanr ClA proprietaries wrre established. .\'r.:n."'tck. z\by 19, 1975.
pp. 15-18.) .-\s \lo't ha, ·e seen, David Young's counsd, .A.nr_hony Lapham, be-came genc:ral
counsel 10 !he CIA in <he af1<rm01h of \\' al<<gal<. As for Ed"·ard Bennm Williams, his
relationship to lh< agency goes hack lo lh< early 19jOS, " ' hen he and CIA agem Roben A.
M:ahtu workeJ rogethc:r.
SJG!\WSTS ICSOUD
241
Two weeks later, on July 5, the U.S. attorney's office in Washing-
ton made a formal promise not to prosecute Baldwin in rerum for
his complete cooperation. Fh·e days afterward Baldwin sat down to
a marathon session '\\;th two FBI agents, giving them a blow-by-
blow description of his advenrures.
News of Baldwin's confession, however, did not reach the public
until September 6, two months after his ioten;ew with the FBI. It
was then that Democrats Joseph Califano and Larry O'Brien staged
a press conference. Referring only to an unidentified "informant"
(Baldwin), the Democrats for the first time made public details
about the June 16-17 break-in, the alleged bugging of Oliver and
O'Brien in May, the delivery of eavesdropping logs to the CRP, and
the abortive efforts to bug     own headquarters.
It was a sensational story, and the question naturally arises as to
how the Democrats learned of Baldwin's confession. The answer is
that Baldwin himself told them, albeit supposedly without knowing
to whom be was blabbing. In late July, more than rwo weeks after
his client's interview with the FBI, Cassidenro telephoned Edward
Bennett Williams, saying that he had a client who has "a lot to say
about the Watergate ... and wants to get it out."
10
Williams then
notified his partner, Joseph Califano, who was representing the
DNC in its civil suit against the Watergate burglars. Califano and
Cassidento subsequendy discussed the matter, and an attorney was
dispatched from Califano's firm to Cassidento's offices in New
Ha\'en, Connecticut. There, in early August. a bizarre interview
took place. While Baldwin sat in one room Califano's representative
sat in another, each our of sight and hearing of the other. A question
would be put to Cassidento, who would relay it to Baldwin. Bald-
win would reply. and Cassidento would return with the answer to
Califano's man. This procedure would be followed until Baldwin
bad exhausted his information-and two lawvers.
Subsequently Baldwin was questioned by the Ervin committee
concerning his transaction with the Democrats' attorneys. He
"vehemently denied" e\·er collaborating with the Democratic Na-
tional Committee or its counsel. and said that he had never provided
them with information concerning \\' atergate.
11
This was, of
course, untrue, though Baldwin seems not to have known it. His
leE.xe<:Uti\'t SCSSiOn tdtimony Of joseph Califano before the (n;n Comminec, Octobtr }• 197),
p. 10.
11 Encuri\"t session testimonv of :\lfrtd Baldwin beforr tht [ f'\·in comminee. :'\o\"cmbtr 1,
•9il· pp. 155-57• 16;- ; 1. .
\,
Clearing the Air
with invasion of privacy, haven't you, Dan? With that FBI
thing .....
Mitchell, attorney general at the time of "that FBI thing,"
was the first insider to suggest it had involved not a job offer, but
an invasion of privacy. From New York (the White House
transcripts show) Mitchell called John Ehrlichman to make sure
that President Nixon knew I had intercepted Mitchell for an
interview. "And so he said to Schorr," Ehrlichman reported
accurately to Nixon, "he didn't know anything about Water-
gate, and he didn't think anybody cared about Watergate, and
he had just been down to the White House and he hadn'tseen the
President. That was all that he said."
Mitchell apparently said nothing to Ehrlichman of the tip he
had given me about the White House-ordered FBI investigation.
It was consistent with Mitchell's general contempt for the Nixon
palace guard that he would be sarcastic about any impropriety
that originated in the White House. This would later become the
major theme of his public defense as he pointed to the "White
House horrors" as the root of all evil in the Nixon administra-
tion and the real reason for the White House cover-up.
• •
As Washington reeled from President Nixon's sudden an-
nouncement on April 17 of "major developments," few of us
paid much attention to the line in his statement that none of his
assistants, past or present, "should be given immunity from
prosecution." This began to assume significance, two days later,
when Dean issued his first statement, saying cryptically that
anyone who thinks "I will become a scapegoat in the Watergate
case ... does not know me." It seemed clear that Dean was
involved in some tumultuous, though still mysterious conflict in
the White House.
My priority assignment-as several executives and produc-
ers brought emphatically to my attention- was not to analyze
the cloudy situation, but to find the invisible John Dean and get
him before a camera. A stake-out at his home in Alexandria was
barren of results. A telephone tip from an anonymous informant
embarked me on a hunt that turned into one of my less
triumphant days as an investigative reporter. The informant
78
"A Real Media Enemy"
said he had witnessed John Dean being introduced to someone
at the Department of Health, Education and Welfare. On the
theory that he was holed up in a temporary office there, I raced
to my old stamping ground and combed the building, trailing a
camera crew,looking for someone I had never seen. Eventually,
puzzled officials of HEW turned up one John R. Deane IJI, a
long-standing employee in the Office of Personnel and Training.
My informant had apparently made a well-intentioned error in
mistaking him for John W. Dean III. My detailed explanation,
when I brought the camera crew back, did not save me from
newsroom guffaws.
Unable to find Dean, I tried to find out what he was up to. It
appeared that he was negotiating with the prosecutor, Earl
Silbert, trying to avoid indictment in return for information
incriminating others. His lawyer of record, Robert McCandless,
available but uninformative, seemed little more than a public
relations front. It took some digging to learn that Dean had
another attorney, Charles Shaffer, a criminal lawyer with a
Justice Department background, located in suburban Rock-
ville, Maryland. It was Shaffer who was conducting the
negotiations for Dean.
On May 7, l reported on the Cronkite show that Dean had
been turned down in his bid for immunity. Silbert had
concluded he had enough evidence from Jeb Magruder and
others sources to enable him, without Dean's cooperation, to
seek indictments against Dean himself and a series of higher-
ups, up to Haldeman. I mentioned in my report that Shaffer,
during the negotiations, had represented Dean as fearful of
going to prison because"his boyish appearance might make him
a target for molestation." Next morning McCandless tele-
phoned to protest and to deny that any such fear motivated
Dean's negotiations. On May 10, Dean issued a statement
charging that efforts were being made to discredit and
intimidate him.
Dean apparently reacted violently to my broadcast. He
wrote, in Blind Ambition, that it left him "stunned, then angry."
To McCandless, he called it "the dirtiest goddamn stunt I ever
heard of." Oddly, there was no sign that he ever tried to find out
whether Shaffer, in fact, had made such a representation about
him. Dean viewed it as part of a White House campaign
79
M
®
Hedd of Wiretap Committee
in, 1960's Wa.J Linked to a
'Plnn for Aiding Hoffa
·-----·-

ana-
the
coal
of
1 "!" .'' o!''"" and the new pattern
needed for
spent the \var years as a
i servant, helping to mobiJ.
industry and manpower.
member of the Labor party
student days, Mr, Mar.
•   entered politics at the 1
the war. In his first I
he. defeated Sir Jamd 1
Secretary for 'war, in I
election that swept J
ugnt be unt.":f\V1iy;Cj•
crback book, was
ion's Chelsea district; 2d
ck book, is intercepted
rs, major Brit dept store
to those mailed during
ign in Northern Ireland,
don, Eng, on Dec 18 in
"i.o;a] attacks for jailing
Bailey in Mar '73; 60
plosion takes place near
)fficc; telephone call.
Evening News, Land
.1 off normally busy
lodes 20 mins after
1rccl explodes at post
cd yds from Horscfcrry
n a car explodes ncar
; 2 policemen arc
.tcad, London suburb; no
Scotland Yard had been
·nee units that some top
g of IRA had come to
R Habershon of
:rc is no doubt that
to kill and maim'; illus,
• of London, Eng,
crs may have been
Bridge and areas near
Pastoria Hotel on
explosion is followed by
one in Whitehall ·
bomb was planted
j; 2 bombs exploded
one is injured; recent
·eprisal by IRA for
. of Old Bailey in Mar
ondon, Eng, on Dec 22
wave of explosions
·ril!as, D 23,17:8
:cc of mood between
Londoners are not
1cr and, contrary to New
·dog jungle; holds that
London's reput"ation as
on Dec 24 in London,
td Yard's 120-man bam
xpcctation of more
outside London, Eng,
erformance of variety
•r theater; police say
;indows of pub and
1ve of bombings has
D 27,16:1; anicle
m Ireland and Land n,
,fr 17
-GB, 0 9
!.xecutives, S 23
I lndushy
1f NY chmn D C Platten
fraffic-GB, Ja 20
ews-S.outh Africa,
ghc.s, Howard,
,·nf1ict, 0 9
·s-GB, Jn 7
o.Jc.ws, Jl 4
land, Northern,
1,4,13,20,23, F 10
r:h (UAR.). Se-e
al:= Rettl Est1Lte-
Brltaln). S..
ogy, F 25,26. Boob,
Var II, Jl 1
:onCc.rts, Tcb.aldi,
g 24
IC London
21 6j::i
Oil-Africa-
, Middle
J ---- ·-··••o '"' "'"J
_ -- ----- • -· • •t> ....-, •" bU!!dtng it deems 'compatible', Mr 11, I 08:1; vote on

Star Inc. See also Citadel Cement Corp, proposition to change form of govt in Long Beach, NY. is
postponed; proposal to adopt new city charter, which would
Lone Star Industries Inc says Mar 30 it will spend $57- include switch from city mgr to mavoral form of govt, was
mi!!ion this yr on capital outlays, including S7·million on air promised to voters by both parties In '71 munic campaign·
pollution contra!, Mr 31,49:3 last-min ct decision closes voting booths after opponents '
LONE Star Steel Co. See also Water- US, Jl 15 argue that proposition on ballot IS not proposed change
LONERGAN, Michael J A (Chief). 5-e-t:t also NYC-Police, after all; City Mgr J Nagourney, who is expected to be
My 3 Repub candtdate for Mayor when and if mayoral form of
LONERGAN, Thomas (Ptl). See al"'o Robberies -NYC, $OVt is adopted, terms successful ct suit
Mr 26 disenfranchisement' of the people, Ap 1.136:3; 5 nominees
lONESOME, Ron (Dr). S&e also D 7 of Long Beach (NY) re.s-ular Dem orgn win June 4 primary
lONG, Au CehtCr, for City Council, defeating single insurgent H Weisenberg;
s ytcnan (NYC), Je 10 · ners are H Neumann, A E Becker, R MacMurray, P
lO_NG, Clorenco D See Q]so Agnew, S T• S 4, and M Batlan; tally, Jc 5,47:8; tally of balloting in
Bndgcs, S 4. Cambodm, My 11, Jc 26. US- Vice Pres, D 7. Nov Long Beach, NY, election; in contest for Town
Vietnam, My II. Watergate Affair, Jl 31,0 24, N 8, D.7 Supe 'sor, incumbent J Jawitz, Repub, obtains 5,133 votes,
lONG, Edward V (1908-1972). Se9 aho Dem Party-Nat! H Ko anoff, Dcm, receives 6,526, and.J A Travers,
Com, My 28. Conser ative, 288; in City Judge race, incumbent J
FBI is, investigating alleged forgeric$ of hank notes and n, Repub, receives 6,877 votes and H J Lee, Dcm,
10 <:State of the late form7r Sen E V Long J?emocrat w!ns 6, 95, N 8,55:8; Judge J Mackston is only Rcpub to
of Mt_ssoun; Mrs Long, h_cr   Frank H Mtllcr and w1n No 6 town election; defeats Dcm opponent H J Lee by
hts w1fc contend that the1r Signatures on some documents fewer t n 200 votes, N 8,56:5; article on Dcm gains in
produced in legal proceedings are forgeries, F 10,32:2; Mrs Long B ach (NY) Nov 6 elections holds town emerged once
S Long, widow of Sen E V Long, on Apr 20 files again as'Dem enclave in stanchly Rcpub Nassau County·
million suit in Pike County Circuit Ct (Mo) charging that Dcms' campaign promises included pledge to provide '
Miss H Dunlop alienated the affections of her husband; suit competCnt adm as well .as 'New Dem Team' free from
IS !lkd lns ttAer disclosure that aJ]tbadtjes were obligation to all previous Dcm leaders; NYS Assemblyman
state ts by Dunlo tha on had been A J Kremer served as Dcm leader during campaign; Mrs H
- pu one · m en ng s w1 , IS Wl e and only child rs Komanoff heads 'New Dcm Team' as 1st woman County
  each; bulk of his estate, inventoried at Supervisor; lone survivor of local Dem sweep was City Ct
$770.006, was left in trust for his granddaughter A E Miller Judge J Mackston, who defeated Dem H J Lee by vote of
and \Jnlop was apptd executrix and trustee of estate; Miss 6,175 to 5,732; winning Dem City Council   were
Du op would not comment on actions by Mrs Long, J R !1iu.cMurray, H Neuman, P Weill, A E Becker an<i M
A 1,54:1; F S Long, widow of SenE V Long, on Batlary; defeated Repub incumbents were A I Feuerstein, V E
'l snys that does not plan to have husband's body   M A Eiberson and J Maller; it was generally
exhumed if he was 1 Ap 22,38:4; after election that town's population,
I i ' for ex- prcd minately Jewish, had no reason not to vote their
tradi ionally Dem prcfcrcr.ccs; Rcpubs, who had won 2 yrs
o ago,
1
privatel¥ expressed their astonishment over their
Mn F
battle over of Long ,
at S776,458; Mrs Long charges
husband's net worth 2 months b<:fore his showed
assets worth $2.36-million; ·s filed alienation of affection
suit against Dunlo , ,9:4; Long family on May 10
issues findings Gantner, St Louis County mcd
examiner, stating that late Sen E V Long -died of natural
uses and was · ned as charged 4 mas ago by h1s
unlop, My 11,16:1; 0,000 suit charging F L
Mi c , n-in-law of late Sen E V Long, with slander is filed
on May ,. Ct of Common Pleas, Hannibal (Mo), by
Long's \ong·t sec and companion H Dunlop; Dunlop
contends that, t h innuendo and through tnformation
to St Louis G cmocrat, Miller implied that
1m proprieties had occurre u&iu&_her trip to Far East with
Long, My 13,42:3; Judge 10
new c;o::ecutor and trustee of late Sen E V Long's estate;
Rittcnbnum replaces H Dunlop, Je 4,41:1; atty for estate of
late Sen E V Long on Sept 6 says that series of suits and
countcrsuits against estate have been settled out of ct;
rcfu;;cs to disclose terms of settlement; largest ct action was
alienation-of-affection suit by Mrs E V Long
against H Dunlop, Sen's Long personal secretary, who was
named estate executrix in Long's will, S 7,42:5
LONG, RoNH"Ie& S Long Edward V (1908-
72), F 10. Long, Edwacd V (1908-1972), Ap 21,22, My 5,
11, s 7
LONG, Gllfls W (Ro-pt). M-e al£o T8.x-a.tion-Fed Taxes-
Income N 1. US -Congress (Rclntions With Executive
Branch), Ap
LONG, P (1893-1935). s- olso News-US, N 21
LONG, Jo"-&ph M. S.. Millionaires, Ag: 27
J.ONG, larry H. s- al10 Welfare Work-US, Ap29
lONG, U,.wh: (Deputy Admr), S... Credit-US-Small
Business, N 28
LONG, Se-e al1-0 France-Pol, 0 25. TV-France,
0 25
lONG, Michael F (Chmn). See also NYC-Elect-
MAyors, Ap 26,27, My 2,19,22, 0 16
shor victory; enrollment figures show preponderance
of Dem to Repub voters as well as women to men;
Konlanoff par, N 11,13J:3; many Long Beach residents are
expressing concern abotJt growing number of cx·mcntal
patients taking up residence in hotels and rooming houses
once built for .. welJ-to·do who spent their vacations in
community; it iS'estlmated that there are 300 to 800 former
mental patients in Long Beach, which has population of
34,000; among those most disturbed arc aged, who arrived
in Long Beach first and whose simple, well-ordered lives
have been somewhat disrupted, D 9,67:1
LONG Beach Independent Preu (Calif)
Long Beach Indpendent Press on Dec 24 evacuates about
36 workers when press room fire' spread through bldg in
ventilator system; Dec 25 edition was published at Orange
County plant of Los Angeles Times, D 26,42:4
LONG Beach Memorial Hospitlll (NY). s- also Mental
Health-US-NYS, D 9
LONG---Borot (Min). See also Cambodia, Ja 26, F 4,6,
My 31, JJ 10,29, Ag 25, S 10, 0 5, N 29, D 7,14,27. Rice,
F 4. S 10, D 5,6,7
LONG Branch (NJ). Seo•ol1o Educ-NJ, Jl 22, Ag 26
LONG ls.land. S-o-e also Bridge:r; F 8
Magazines, F 4. County and municipality names
2 Lon_g Island, NY, aerospace cos have b<:en chosen to
build wmgs and tail fin for Amer's manned space shuttle
vehicle in decision that will mean infusion of at least S53-
million into area's ailing econ; Govt sources in Washington
say that Grumman Aerospace Corp won competition for
wmg contract and Repub Div of Fairchild-Hiller won
comp-etition to make tail fin, Mr 29,1:8; comment on Long
Island, NY's, ailing econ and last wk's awarding of
aerospace contracts to Grumman Corp and Fairchild Repub
Corp, which is expected to provide infusion of S53-mil!ion
into area econ, Ap l,IV,IO:l; Long Island (NY) Commerce
and Indus Assn and US Rcpr A Roncal!o announce that
invitations have been sent to 111l 60 freshmen Reprs in Cong
to 'get acquainted with Long Island' tour in Sept; Suffolk
County Exec J V N Klein asserts that visitors will be shown
that Long Island is microcosm of entire country--urban,
suburban and rural, Ag 12,103:3; Nassau and Suffolk
County Police Depts are pressing to replace 36 LI vilb.ge
forces; NYS Office of Local Govt last yr recommended
consolidation of police services; Nat! Advisory Comm on
Criminal Justice Standards and Goals last wk called for
consolidation of all depts with lO men or fewCr; 16 of LI'.s
depts have 10 or fewer full-time men; inequities in
between village and county police described; illus,
LONG bl-and Airport-. Umoudn-e S.rvlce- Corp. S.. afs.o
Airport Bus and Limousine Services, Ap 2 , '·
LONG- Islan-d AnHquiHu, Sod-.ty fOf" I'M
S.. al:l-1:1 Bool:s-Poctry,.Ap 8
r'·
-
By of Attorney
12, 19S7,
:2:>:.."'.':::-z-.:::ed copy of a letter frou Senator John to the
  Ger.cral, ve""ber 19G7, whi suests a review
.:-:.; ::::.::: _ ?cparts;nt. fals ::-el::t:cve to ar:y k
,r.a.nr:r:; ::c:..gno: n::.ve had 'C:.."J)!·_,a cos a 1\'ostra or the unoenJOrla .lll .. \,'
:..·c::_:;:.·c=:c;:::ting the   previously by LOng as
f_E_(?::'., ;.t,oJ;l he h3'. c. :.;;;.ceived legal f<:es "shared" -with St... LOuis
• Se:::ator letter also requests·
infor-....2-tion upon the ethical behavior of
:::.<:>nit in any o=er &s association with La Cosa Nost.ra -.
:fifi'.:.=es or usage c.t"'"::is. office to show :favoritiso. to .rames R. · ·· I
or leaders or.convicted :felons •
. .     is uo.,.liage  
list of n=es cated ])Gcemoer .. 1i ;-,_957, --which vas Teceived by  
the Stennis CCEnittee which the Departcent
l.::::<ic;:-stands to ::elate to the "cli.ents" nat1ed in Senator Stennis'
[.
also review o:f iiles.
.. . ·. . .,':j: - .-·.• 4
notes_in hiS 'tle ... orandum that ·nepartment
zl=ea"Cl.y bJl.S· relating .to the EoUa aspect o:f the JSenatE
,._,.,_:::1_ c. . .
                 
. . ··---·-
: . . - -.. -. . : .... · -. , : :tF .. · :- . , . . .. :,. . .

to D:-. DeLoach
Edward V. Long
b? ·.· Do=i.-ttee's int:::iry on volUIJ' ous infor=tion the
previously and, therefore,
of that particular aspect o ;:; Committee's inquiry was

. J},j "'}, ol
· uiv"-'.


Bureau
no review
undertaken.
. A review of Bureau files reveals no directly
!connecting Senator Long with the leadership of La Cosa Nostra or
- ..   top racket .:figures. .A review of n of
legal
- -· -
  ...
... :·.·;· .
.

General W ALTERS. I thnt is a. member of our or ganization.
yes.
_
1
Senat or BAKER. I s th at a standa rd met.holl of reachwg. cOin-eymg
o • .,.._ ; ,=.nformation to your .
General W ALTER::. l n-onld not know. st r.
Senntor B.\ KER. Do von k now IYho )[r. Ga m or is '/
General \\ALTERS. I know lw is an AgPncy employee. T do 11or know
in detail " ·hat hC' does. ·
Senator R 1.KER. Do you know n-]n· )fcCord ,,;onld lw wTitinc:
to • ·
General I ha,·c heard it said he knr'' ) [ r. )IcCorcl while
) Ir. was stil l work in!! with t hi·
Senator BAKER. Could YOll t el l ns "· ha t. G-a n 10r·i' function is ?
General W .1 r.n:n:-:. I bC' i"iend hr workPd in the Office of Secu:-itv of
t he . \ gency. ·
Senat or B .mEn. H e 11·orked wit h )fr. }IcC'nr d when he was t herr.
the Office of Set:ur it,- l
General 1\-.. ,Lrr.n!": I haw been !!in:-n to underst:md that . I han• no
personal lmm,Jrclg-e o f it. -
Senat<,r B.\ KER. :\furh of rhi:; is information wr alrcad, ha,·e in Ih··
t estimrm_1· of :'l [ r. )[cC'ord 311(1. an addi tional p!"•' arr.blc:. he in
ordrr. I am nnt t n ·i n!! to <· nttt nul i•· t t l1e rr·::: t itn"·''. o( :\f r. .\ :-:
a matter of f nct. ni uch of t his C'o rrohnratr::: t his btit I want to do to
re:tclt :1 fi nal nrr :t (l f i!l r!ui ry. tlH' .T:tll ll:H _I' ; , ,   qt1CJt r·
Thr· outfi t trircl to Jar the 'lp.,rn t inn nt t he fPet of t b e this n·eek :! n·l failrd.
T P!"rerrlny rri r:rl tn :!('t ;Ill ., f t he rlrfPn•!clll';< ro p!e:HI :_.-,:ilt:>. rhus I•trot,.<' •:n::
th'l•c high<'r Ui' r,f im''ll>emt·nt aud r:tat   llarkN Hum •
to p!,...nrl. snit )Ir{'r.r•l r. nrl T.i•l <l .'·
rc>c·n::!e nnrr t ho prn• r-cut i0n   t n tl.:J t t he mnti>e' nf r.i
  •·f rlt r· <l •:fl· olfln :n' w ;:.< i Jnr·km:til. Tl:i>' •·:1!11P nlll' <of thP .-\. f'T.\ !ir·nri n:.:"
r?rl nr in_ " h >'h .'!•<: ,v:r.r I ' ":C"!' <:till b<· "·:1• h -1•1 th i:.: I>:> tl!e
! .• nr·l:t:l:t:l n-:-L..: t tJr· z.. nil'"' -.
l. The nTftr·; -. .;,·.;n :.-:-;-::'" rre·,li ·· rnl,Je:. I t n:oticit·:lt"<l -h:t < "-he:J I r r>ft:.<etl
fr• . ..;. ('L\ r!J · :- 7""· ,1::. 11l,ilert!lk(• n ... :.-(' ,.l ·,r.,,..r.--:- •
n--r·I::pt.
:;_ 'Ti H· j i:rlzr· i..:   i1•:' p!rJ_,-. H r· :1' m11r:. ti1ic: UVl T!'l incr.
  u·, !f" f!_;; n (:. -r··:- c.:i i:lriicnri:-t:!   tlH' • ":""" ·-.: -' "-nrr· hi il!:      
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t r1 z ::-· u . tin':· lit . .. . . r. r1: !i. r: .. .._:l.i'l t
1
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p .m .. t PIPfoh'lnC' r>mr.!.r·r thr
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rrn rl in thn w···.-s)"l:!pr-r·,..:. T !:::H) 1' i r. •fll f:·!r l'f•rtab ""]':;:(' of  
t o t he (' T. \ nn.-1 it• ' tll, i f'l11' r i r nnt   • J,h ;r.r>rl fo• r  
f nr n-l1i rh it '1':':1.= nr,r t·o·=j nr .. ,.:l w·
:=: r nnt nr R_\1\ t n. O;o•·r· T t'1 ° l o., r i· ,·yi'l!:[ j r, P' lt } f'lll nn thl'
is th" infrnonrp tfJ r1 t"lc fr' ,Jo, t' :d iJ: f r,nnn in·> :. rr. ) f,.. \ nrr1
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General \V.\ LTF.R!". I d o not b tnw· what hr was t rying i 11 Jwre, SPn:t-
tor. As 1 t ol d _you. I had no knowledge of this until ,June of t his
year.
S(•nator n .\KEn. Thank \ ' 0\1 . nrner al.
General IYM: n :ns. Or tli l' t·xi str ncP of it.
Srnator n .\KER. The next page.
It n·oultl a ppear that m : han• h e:ul e<l t heru off a t t he pnss- l t would a [Jpenr
t lla l \Yl' h a n• lwaclt·d l hPIU un· :tt !I tt · Till' ' " lot• t•n· r-
_\ l,..:n add r,·:-::-:·11 to .\ fr. ( ;a r tt" r. .\ n· rro11 f:.::1i liar wi t h t hat st atP-
I llt'll ( ! • .
n PnNnl \Y.u :n :n". T hrlit' \'(\ t hPS<' '\\(' !'(' puhli :' herl in thP newspapr rs
nnle:::s T a 111 111istab•JI.
St·nntor n., t\I·:r:.
Gt·nr r al \\. \J.T::t:,.. 1 rl ,, 11 •1t kllo ll' "·la·t br r t hP,. "·pr r> hnt T bavt• r rncl
tlwn1 ,;oJ!llC' II' lll' n'. T l t:I\"1' lwanl l h:tr "t:ltP!IIl'llt l wforP.
Srnaror l\ .1 Kr: t: . ··\\-p tootk t lH•nt np o tt t iHo hrink PP tLi" hut l rln nnt
h,•li c·\·1' tltl'y "·ill it :t !!:Iin." T :t11l rt•:Jrl in!! pnrh= of it brr:tns<· it is
,-E'n· mtH"h- )f r. C'hain nan. J nnani rn<t tt:" tOitSt
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t io:·t .. r .\ f,·< lPI IPr". t" !-!-" with 11 ,,. ··m·<'t •·t:'. Pl"P' ""' Ill·
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al::•> • ,,, :.r r. l':t td F. pn"tllt:t rk. ·rl frn111 Tinrb ·i!lP.
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E ,·ifl (•t\<>t' of il!t•!!:ll of 1Hi r f' itht•r on na-
rit'l\1:11 _::r.·nnt1 . ..: '' l' l111 1L•':- I it- :-:, •,·nt'il .' i ·ol h whklt :1 r0 <l 011 P
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lLP •·:t '•'"' \\' 1! 11 I nt·t•d )tt' •'c'f In•.!;..: . 11r (l •..:timony fl'l \111 an
FHf :l :!· •tlf II'' l \\' 11 w!ln l.:td 111o 11ito n ·d . ..:n ·· h c·:dl:-:. J-: ,·i d•·JWt' d( j'tlr_inry or fal:..:t•
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('roi r:;! nn :t!trl rP:Hl ln!! otlwr J' ·• rt inn!- •of t! •·· i ;, in;!. T think in
f t> I' of •   nJ' ! !,iH!..:'.   • ill\ \  
p:1r·l,.: n f t lw ll' t lr••·. l •11l ! lwr 111ll ito l ],,·i; J,. itwhtt!>oll in tlw
rr>o' nr"·l . T     ?:t ·; :hat   n11 111!..: 1:11' ,,.,,,. · -i:'· :1;:
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EXHIBIT 71-2
.• UNITim   c;
'Memorandum

J FROM-
_u .. :n;.Q_ 2!21t66 Mr. Tolson
A. II. Belmont
/
SUBJEC'r, TJ!E LONG
:."' -
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The Attorney General called on tlie  
27, 1065, to advise he wanted to consult with the
/
Bureau on certain problems raised by the Co!i1111i ttee,
is exploring the use of mail covers, et cetera. He noted there
was a problem Mo,lltague · s
testimon:£,)a11,d whether it was neces!''\ry   change
his testimonY}. 1\lso, he felt that Internal Revenue Service had
been using i'nv ··Stigative techniques which they should not use
and this could pose a problem. He said ·.:hat the President had
asked him to coordinate with all executive agencies concerning
the problems raised by the Long Committee,
Inspector Moore and I met with the Attorney General in-
1
his office this afternoon, Mr. Col,lrtney Eva us was pre»ent, I
told th'.! Attorr:ey tho. t !:; '5 testi.i:lunl.J ht.: was ,
\
t old by Attorney Fensterw:..ld that if an.y of the quest1ons had : ·l
national secut;!tY   should not answer them, ·
·. Consequently,   estopJ?cd from doing otner . t han answering·
in the negative when asked quest1ons touching on nat1onal
·security, With interpretation, it was quesi:ionable whether
. an attemJl.j: should be made to or exol-a.inJI;'iontal{ue•s
_ ...t:.aatimanvL__ - - - ...
1 made it cleir to the Attorney Gcmeral that from our dealings --
wl.'th@ontague(, he was a man of integrity and !O::lcrif iced his .
<t. personal des·ires for the we. l!are o. f . the country and had cooperated
0.
1
f\!Uy with us. The General said he had no intention
·,'-',;:"•, lot'::S:hansing one word of test i mony'f, but 'he was
' considerini$ Fc""'tc..:.wa.J.d..-i'hU-_there were
delicate   m:Utei',ll- toucliJ,mo on the areas
bei:iilfl !l5VI!l'ed bY fTie committee and there could be exccpt1ons to
i . the testimony touched on- such
sons ive He snid further thnt he":"contemplates
seeing eii'ii'tOr Lon!> and impressing on him that. the commit tee
would not want to stumble by mistake into an area of e x treme
intt;'..rest to the security as they a
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CONTINUED OVER
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on the mDrning
d to consult w1th the
the Long- Commi "ttcc,
ot cetera. He noted there
rJ! "Mop..tague's
Y !orUJontagu.e7tE..O change
t:ernal Revenue Service h2.d
hich they should not use
Ld "Chat the President had
ltive agencies Concerning
..
.th the Attorney General irr
1ey Evaus was present. I
;:;.;;ue '5 tes"t::!.mon'XI ht.' was ,
Q.f of the questions· had .- ·l
:;1 should not ans11:e-r them.·
om doing other than answering·
on national
t was questionable whether
exo1.a_in11'rontaf!u_e • s . --.
l that from our dealings
and Sicrificed his
: country and had cooperated
had np intention
;ll!lonyf, but he was
tld t-hat there were
:ers touching on the areas
'e could be exceptions to
I they touched on such
rthcr that he ,contemplates
lm that the committee
to an. area of extreme
tJy .J'!t;a.r:ll':_diA,_iJ.l ....
R
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I

I
l!cmora.ndum to )!r. Tolson
Re: The Long Committee
831

"-tzenb•ch
.... contctapLl."tcs
aSking f;;r a of the wi tncss·es 'Who will appear before the
cowni ttee together with a "brief sur.unary of the expected testimony
On the basis of this, he will be able to advise Sena"tor Long
when he should steer clear of a sensitive area.
I told 1lr. K3:tzenb:l.Ch that I certainly agree ·that this
matter should be controlled-at the committee but that
I felt pressure would h:1ve to be applied so that the personal
interest of Senator Long became involved than on any
i.deological basis. /.Jr. Katzcnbach said that he had alrcndy
::talkeq to Vice .. . ·
__ , _and.        
Ferister;;;nald .• , Katzenbach s:tid that in
addition to the V1ce President he might have to resort to
pressure £rom the President himself, although he wOUld prefer
to work it out without resorting to the President. Ue indicat..cd
was no on-= on     .. Us!!.lf _who be _bcloful
- Mr. KatzenQac.h said -chat he expected troublefrom the
\
possible activities of IRS and_ the mili-tary in the inves"t;i!';ative
field; that if some of these matters are uncovered before the
cocmittee they will tend to undermine restricted and
tigAtly controlled operations oi the Bureau. I tuld him that
\
our operations are tightly controlled and particularly in the
delicate areas of concern, we restrict ourselVes to
security matters.
J
Mr. Katzenbach said he was
' on llo!lday and wanted to koow if the Bureau
'to go along with him. I told him no.
to see Senator Long·
would like someone
ACTION!
Mr. said he would advise
of his conversat:ion with Long. He also asked
the Director of our and I told him
us of the results
that l advise
I woul:i.
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·;, .: . ··.,,·
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Memorandum to Mr. Tolson
Re: The Long Committee
832
• I..lca.,l,led Mr. DeLoach and brie!ed him on /
· problem in·...-c.ri:N!'r that he might contact Senator East.uant in an
effort to warn the Long C9mrnittee from those areas
would be injurious to the national' defense. (Of cause I made
]
no mention of such a contact to the Atto:r;ney General.)
l1r. DeLoach advised that Senator     in Mississippi and
he. will contact him his return 11onday. .
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. -·- .- ___ •. ,.:_;_;--' . ..,.-.·
- - ·-
- . . •... - ·. -
tbe Assasstna\!9ns
YioYff;!i3c..
-i:'_.,.i-... .
. • •
"'"''"''"""""' "'""' •""'"'"""' , .•..• "'
... _. -- - _ .·_ ·o _ :c.__._•soieil fhe'.tVIo•day;con!er• ·on .the c_o    
. p,·'""' ""''"""'.""·" "' ' '·' M _.,,." ;ood '
. \•[ .
•\"_; :,

  ·
-:.----_ · ... a dl3."'"·p.._·of-Con<:.T11Ta-:
(Jr
/J ·
Auoc:. Dlr. __
Dep. AD Adm. _
Dep. AD lnv. _
Aut. Dir. :
Admin. __ _
Comp. S,..t. __ •
Ext . Affoira __

G.n.
ld•nt. :
• •
lntell . ----
Laboratory __
Plan. & E.,al. _
Spec:. lnv. --
Training __ _
Lega l Coun. __
• Rm. _
Director Sec'y _
Fight for Trial,.
: (AP) - As opened an evidentiary hear-
Earl Rar looked on before U.S. District
emotion, his attor- Judge Robert M. McRae Jr.
Dey opened the battle today on whether Ray is entitled
r:
win Rar's freedom with a to wi t hdraw the plea and
eclaration that he was stand trial fo:- King's mur-
adgered into pleading der.
ty to sla}'ine Martin Lu- Ray, 46, gamed the right
rKingJr. to the hearing this summer,
Bernard Fensterwald, of when the Supreme Coun de-
f sb.initon, told a federal clined to interfer e with a
:-court bearing that Ray and U.S. 6th Circuit Court of Ap-
o! his former attorneys, peals ruling that his claims
Foreman of Houston, of a coerced guilty plea r.
locked in a .. fierce quired judicial review.
gele •· over whether Ray
d_ple_ad euilty to the FENSTERWALT assert-
· , ·- - ed that Ray bad been a
r - victim of illeeal acts by
r FIN ALL'\', Fensterwald publ ic in that be
} laid, Ray's resistence to the bad been denied the right of
yielded and two days counsel ; tili mail had been
tlbter, oo March 10, 1969, he opened by authorities and
; admitted tD firing the rifle evidence that bore on hU 1
:-that killed Kin& on April f, innocence had beep ·vMh-
1
i 00. held from him. .-
... ... •f1 ....   ... -...... ... .... . ent"" ... ._. . __ F ....    
ct Kt:tr): .1" ·.-. . J#/:*
; ; . t -.1 • • '
- - - r n •974...-' -
'AA] ---
first attorner ,
Hanes Sr .. of Birmingham,
Ala., and Foreman had fail.
ed to take adeQuate steps to
prepare a defense for Ray.
He said former
a
conflict of interest beCause
or their rights to royalties
rrom tbe works of auyhor
William Bradford Huie, Wbo
aboutt})r! cue. ....::..
Tbe Poet--::--....,.--
" 'asbington Star-Newe fl- i
Daily l'ews CNew Ycrkl ----
The New York T imee -----
Tbe Wall Street Journa1 ----
Tbe Nat ional Obse rver ----
The Los Angeles Times ----
.. ..
A J WEBERMAN
6 BLEECKER STREET
NEW YORK CITY, NY 10012
PHONE (212) 477-6243

M7.. flltwt•o 6'1'
18 years in WasmiRgton

)Poi'tfftJ Colli- (-l.tii'VIf'l "'*-"
H<1)
,:..... /-Q.vvil-IJ..
/1C/2- /11uf?M. W:Jf r;U(t_y(i. ""
.-c'[/t //t/V!kft(/'fUflw' ,:J'( h!J 1 -b -z_-.t ( z..G'H-1
rj. -z,.t.e.v Jfv&ire.s
-:_i1t:J:ltut::. ol'l (ttYcl 'J.,
i9s'i (approx) Defended State ..... Dept's old China Hands against

McCarthy Committee -many other these people were CIA Yf\tt"' f"'•S'so.,
agents. MCCarthy was under surveillence by CIA
lq{f, · 67 Pqd
1
f/l;ti-t:f

.J(
I APfUt lft1' 1- tif.t t wveJf- f,y -t..a 17'17
6 0 - dtlf . C,.OIA.:> Con•s ("'' .
11 - 'o • C. A .. \>
1961 Staff Director, Foreign Policy Advisor and counsel
toj Es t es Kefauver) Qt · w 28 z:     • Messick reports
he was f i red by Kefauver J.u
1
"·' r /'
. nrll f ( •r vt 'L l
L - /1,V'II1/(/M

(fiMflflVI/1..-S
-Q J Q 1 ,.JViYf!U;t·({nv Prt ( lA.
1 .
1965 co-Cheif Council on Long Commiettee
1
.alR8if wit'h--Roy m, Cohn)'L
4P Cohn is lawyer who almost exclusively represents oranized
crime figures such as Gambino's. Indicted maay times but
r1f9R never   ltkO Mlftl. Di¥/f/'1- /M"ff If-It<

Accoring to Life Magazine Hoffa was
guiding hand behind Long in order to get
RFK. Long's book The Intruders which has an acknowledgement
to Fensterwald published by Prager which is CIA
publishing house. Senator Long investigated the wire
tap which the CIA put on Dan Rowan at Gianncia's requst.
ll1JA'i>tff,.-/t4 fti/1 d:P lA/U'1.Z»t 6vFP"'"l1"(J/ tolo ()c;;#l(
tt-1 /lbrU c/l;#ll«
A J WEBERMAN
6 BLEECKER STREET
NEW YORK CITY, NY 10012
PHONE (212) 477-6243
1967 Long called before ethics committte in regard
to connection with Hoffa.
Feiis!!er\mld fe:rms conunittee to
ARll'L rt> ql /1J ltv'(), (dAr  
May 24, 1973 Alch xesxxxiesx {Associate of F. Lee
Bailey) Alch testifies that Fensterwald told McCord
that if the question of a previous association comes
up the fact that McCord funneled checks through CTIA
might come to light. These checks were cashed at
CTIA by Lew Russell, Chief for
House on UnAme rican AEXixieixs Activities. Russell
died July 3, 1973 before he could be questioned by
the Watergate Committee. Fensterwald calls Alch a
liar. Alch offers to take lie detector test. Fensterwald
the
validity y e t works with O'Tool whose whole
is psychological stress evaluator.
. , . -
A J WEBERMAN
6 BLEECKER STREET
NEW YORK CITY, NY 10012
PHONE (212) 477-6243
Middle sixties early 70's. Represents Richard Cas
Nagel, intelligence agent who filed detailed Motion
MKX in u.s. Court of Ca% Claims describing Intelligence
Community Connections and JFK Murder Plot Complicity •
....--...
1974. Feftstarwald beeemes Jrunes EaLl Ray's Attorner
Fensterwald Associates Livingston and Lasar
announce big break through MLK Case.
i.e. that is three people will confess to being hired
by prominent industrialists to kill King, never came
forward and xaisexMB Ray's Motion was denied. Ssmexkexe
 
along the line Represented Otto
Nov. 1973 Held CTIA conference at Georgetown Univ.
which has close ties to the CIA.
Denounced by many researchers as CIA Agent. /
rw /jtf(VIt1' ctt-- Q111\l-£; Jf(ltN't4ft.l

 
-:JF?J {t( I(-- f Mlv "1f.A;,..; kf   "'tv'
t.tA Qot,S !A '.)'rl .
April 3, 1975 Declassifies photo of man in embassy
in Mexico City released by Fensterwald. Added nothing
new to our knowledge. Paved way for Hugh McDonalds book
which names unknown personage as assasin of JFK.
Fensterwald states he knows identity of man in
photograph, later backs off.
1976. Ray fires Fensterwald. Had fired previous
attorney, because he suspected him of being
CIA. Fensterwald claims that Ray's only hope is
to name names, as if it is Ray's fault that he is
IRxx in jail.
A J WEBERMAN
6 BLEECKER STREET
NEW YORK CITY, NY 10012
PHONE (212) 477-6243
1976 Fensterwald starts new law firm with Robert
McCandless. See John Mark's article which documents
the fact that McCandless is CIA official. Law firm
is located in the same building as Intertel a HHX
firm which reportably has ties with the CIA and the
Syndicate. Defacto owner is the Hughes Empire.
< • ' 1


MONEYMAKING MACHINeS
.48
s
EvERY coMPONENT oF THE coMPLEX OF CAPITA-
list moss communications is a major business. The annual revenues
of the daily newspapers are around $ 10 billion ($ 7.5 billion in
advertising and $ 2.5 billion in sales).1) In the early seventies news-
papers ranked ninth among all manufacturing industries in number
of employees (357,000, including 37,000 journal ists).2) Magazines are
a $ 2.5 bi llion i ndustry, radio yearly draws$ 1.6 billion, and televi -
sion more than $ 5 billion.
Although mounti ng competition has led to some closures, on the
whole the newspaper- magazine and radio-televi sion monopolies
have strengthened their economic and financial position i n the last
few years. In fact, a "new era of prosperity" is being hailed. During
the 1950s and 1960s, newsprint consumption nearly doubled, while
advertising, which accounts for three-quarters of newspaper and
magazine revenues, quadrupled.3)
Arthur Hanson, general counsel of the American Publishers
Association,") whom I heard testify before the Senate Subcommi ttee
on Antitrust and Monopoly conducting heari ngs on problems of the
moss media, declared that an independent press had a vital role
to play by creating t he economic, social and political conditions of
a democrati c society. Act ually, of course, the American " free press"
serves its owners, in the first place, to multiply their wealth.
Another man that testified at the hearings was Philip Hochstei n,
former executive editor of Newhouse Newspapers Inc., where he
had worked for several decodes. Discussing the functions of the
American bourgeoi s press, he said: "There was a time when the
newspaper was pri mari ly on organ of news and opinion with a
great deal of advertising matter. I feel that today, to a very l arge
degree across our country, t he newspaper has become primarily a
  Its membership compri ses the owners of more thon c thousand account-
ing for 90 per cent of t he noti onal newspaper ci rcl olotion.
L.. ··- ··----·
.49 MONEYMAKING MACHI NES
medium of merchandisi ng wi th a considerable amount of news,
opinion, and i nformation." 4) And to clear any doubts anyone might
entertain about what he meant, Hochstei n added t hat the press
owners regarded their newspapers (and magazines) as "money-
making machines."S)
A similar characterisation could be discerned in t he testimony of
Paul Dixon, chairman of the Federal Trade Commission (FTC), who
said at the heari ngs that it was his belief t hat "newspaper publi -
·cation is a matter of great commerci al importance as well as a
strong ·social influence."6) In both cases men who should know rank-
ed money and busi ness as the prime functions of newspaper pub-
lishing.
Of course, the owners themselves prefer the public t o know as
little as possible about the real state of affairs. All i ndust rial corpo-
rati ons and public organizations are requi red to submit profit re-
t urns to t he Federal Securit i es and Exchange Commission (SEC).
But t he newspapers are exempt, pleading the Fi rst Amendment
("vague absolutes" and " instit utional autonomy" come in especially
handy here) to claim such a prize privilege as confidentiali ty of fi-
nancial returns. As long as the publ i shers choose to keep their
books closed no one can make them do otherwi se.
The FTC together with SEC publ ishes quarterly financial reports
on industrial corporati ons. And again the newspapers are exempt.
In response to a query by Senator Philip Hart, chairman of the
Ant itrust and Monopoly Subcommittee of t he Senate Commit-
tee on the Judiciary, why newspapers are not i ncl ud-
ed i n the FTC's financial reporti ng programme, Commission chair-
man Dixon repli ed : " It is not clear f rom the history of the program
why the newspaper industry was not included . . . I often wonder
if that is the whole story. I was not there. I kind of suspect nobody
wanted the newspapers mad at them." 7) Dixon "confessed" that
he had no ideo of t he exact profits of newspapers. And the "con-
f ession" comes from the chairman of t he Federal Trade Commiss ion
who would seem in duty bound to know such things !
"Who does this committee talk to to get that information? You ?
The Bureau of the Budget? . .. We are talking about government
agencies. Where con we get on answer to that?" Senator Hart storm-
ed. But i t was a cry in the wilderness.
If an i nf luential senator was unable to get such i nformation, is it
surprising t hat economists, lawyers, and pol itical writers studying
the newspaper industry find it even harder, no to say impossible?
The papers often raise terrific rows when they think inf ormation i s
. ·\.!
156 FORTRESSES    
viled
1
, the businessmen had been left to their own devices.
Truman and Eisenhower had been modest petty bourgeois,
and Nixon would certainly have followed in their footsteps.
The businessmen were wary of President Kennedy, who as a
young Senator from Massachusetts had opposed the Taft-
Hartley law and neglected the industrialists of his state. Ken-
nedy did not regard profitmaking as the most esteemed of
vocations. Brought up in a family of millionnaires and a
millionnaire himself, he was not impressed by other million-
naires, nor did he consider the successful businessman the most
admirable of beings. He liked to quote from Dr. Johnson :
" A merchant's desire is not of glory but of gain ; not of
public wealth, but of private emulument ; he is therefore
rarely to be consulted on questions of war or peace, or any
designs of wide extent and distant consequence. " He was well
aware of their power, but he did not trust the Titans. When
he became President he declared, " Taken individually, labor
leaders are often mediocre and egotistical, but labor as a
whole generally adopts intelligent positions on important prob-
lems. On the other hand, businessmen are often individually
enlightened but collectively hopeless in the field of national
policy."
Eisenhower sought out the Titans, respected their advice, and
treated them as they thought they deserved to be treated - in
other words, as representatives of the most influential body in
the nation. Kennedy kept his distance. Prior to his election he
had had little contact with industrial circles, and once he was
in the White House he saw even less of them. Businessmen
were generally excluded from the Kennedys' private parties.
Not only did he " snub " them (in the words of Ralph
Cordiner, President of General Electric), he also attacked
them. Kennedy did not consult the business world before
making his appointments. The men he placed at the head of
the federal regulatory agencies were entirely new. 2 Since the
end of the war, the businessmen had become accustomed to
considering these bodies as adjuncts of their own professional
associations. They were more indignant than surprised. They
attempted to intervene, but in vain. The President had a mind
of his own.
In January, 1961, the nation seemed stable and prosperous.
,.....
BUSINESSMAN 157
The economy was suffering from a slight recession, but the
level of unemployment was considered acceptable'. But in his
first State of the Union Message on January 30, Kennedy
spoke of the changes needed in terms that seemed to echo the
words of Franklin D. Roosevelt as he inaugurated the New
Deal, at a time when the economy of the United States had
struck bottom and the Titans were nearly asphyxiated. " The
present state of our national economy is disturbing ", he
began. He called for " urgent increases in federal expenditures
in the fields of housing, urban renewal, school construction,
medical research, and juvenile delinquency. He proposed a
new plan for the economic, social and cultural development of
foreign countries.
The President's policy towards Latin America alarmed the
businessmen even more than it worried the Pentagon and the
diplomatists. The business world foresaw the economic con-
sequences of the President's foreign policies. In Strategy of
Peace, be had written:
" Just as we must recall our own revolutionary past in
order to understand the spirit and the significance of the anti-
colonialist uprisings in Asia and Africa, we should now reread
the life of Simon Bolivar, the great • Liberator ' of South
America ... in order to comprehend the new contagion for
liberty and reform now spreading south of our borders ...
"Fidel Castro is part of the legacy of Bolivar, who led his
men over the Andes Mountains, vowing • war to the death '
against Spanish rule, saying, • Where a goat can pass, so can
an army '. Castro is also part of the frustation of that earlier
revolution which won its war against Spain but left largely
I. In 1902, Teddy Roosevelt had designated the Administra-
tion (later to become the Pentagon), the lobbyists, and organized
finance as " public enemies of the nation ". Franklin D. Roose-
velt declared that " Private enterprise is a public service. "
2. William Cary was appointed to head the Securities and Ex-
change Commission, Newton Minow as Chairman of the Federal
Communications Commission, Frank McGulloch to the National
Labor · Relations Board, Joseph Swidler to the Federal Power
Commission, and Paul R. Dixon as Chairman of the Federal
Trade Commission.
3. 3. 9 million unemployed in 1960 ; 4 million in 1961.
/
WHO'S WHO OF AMERICAN WOMEN
CHERNOCK, MARlA CIULLA, conaumer producto co. exec.: b. S.l .•
N.Y., Dc:c. 19, d. Joseph John and Joocphine Mori< (LaBito)
O ui!A; B.A. in 1'1ycholoay and En&Jioh mapa cum laude. L.I.U .. 1974:
m. Joseph Oemoclt. Sept. 4, 1976. Asat. credit mar. Stinnes Steel Corp ..
197+76; with Johnson &.. Johnson Producu. Inc., 1976--, ter. mgr.,
1978-79, merchandioing mgr. health care dlv .. dlst . msr. N.J ..
mgr. ftdd u.les scrvic:::cs. New Brunawiclc. NJ .• 1980-. Mcm. Nat. Assn.
Fc:malc. Execs .• Am. Mgmt. Assn., Variety ScrYice Oub, Resource Bur.
Corp./Coli. Relations. Ofli= George St New Brunswick NJ 08903
CHERNOK, NORMA B" social worker. b. N.Y.C., Aug. 1928: d.
Louis and Sodic C.: B.S .. L.l. U., 1949; M.Ed .. Aa. Atlantic U .. 1968;
M.S.W., Rutgers U .• 197g, Dir. med. usi"ing program Broward (Aa.)
Jr. Coli .. 1965-66: asst. prof. Coli. ol S.l., 1969-, also adminstr. S.l.
Women' s Oisis Center, J97S.80: cc:aching asst. s.ocial work Rutgers U .•
1978· cons. Hudson Valley Community Coli., N.Y.C. Bd. Edn. Pres.
Sr. Centers. Inc., 1978-80; e><cc. dir. Project SHARE.
1980.81; chmn. health com. N.Y.C. Huma.o Resources Adminstrn. Adv.
Com. Dist. 40, pres., 1980.82. Mcm. Not. Asan. Social Workers (chmn.
S.l. council 1980.81), Am. Assn. Med. Assu. (past pres. N.Y. State).
Author. Your Fututc. in Medical Aslisting rev. cd .. 1979: Domestic
Violenee: A Family Maller ol Public Concern, 1980. Home: 212
Oennont PI Staten Island NY 10314 Ofrlce: 130 Stuyvesant PI Staten
lslaod NY 10301
CHERNUCHIN, ELAYNE LINK (MRS. PAUL CHERNUCHINl,
mgmt. cons. co. CJ<cc.: b. N.Y.C., Oct. 8, 1928; d. Sydney and Ullian
(Kalish) Unk; B.A., Bklyn. Coli .. 19SO. M.A., 19S2; Ph.D., U. London,
M.A. in Computers: Columbia U.. 1979; m. Paul Chernuchin,
Sept. 12, children- Michael Scoll. Ondy Jo. Tchr. math., N.Y.C.
Public Seh. System. math. analyst Security Agy., 19S2-S4;
inm. math. USAF, 19S5-S7: officer Chemochin Asses., N. Y .C., 196S-.
Mem. Am. Sa.ris. Assn., Assn. Computing Ma.chi.Jlery, Operational
Research Soc. Re:scan:h in appli<:atioos specific statis. problems to high
speed electronic equipment, comparative counc: in geometry for high
school. Home: 1og. (9 67th Rd Forest Hills NY 1137S .
CHESHJRE, MAXINE (MRS. HERBERT W. CHESHIRE), colum-
nisr. b. Harlan, Ky., Apr. S. 1931); .d. M.F. and Sylvia (Cornell) Hall;
student Union Coli., Barbourville. Ky .. U. Ky., 1949-SO; m.
Herbert W. Cheshire, Apr. zs, 1954; children-Mare. Hall, Paden,
Leigh. Reporter Knoxville (Tenn.) News-Sentinel 19Sl-S4: reponer
Washington Post. 1954-6S; columnist Los Angeles Times Syndicate,
196S-. Author: (with John Greenya) Maxine Cheshire. Rcponer, 1978:
c<>ntbr. articles to popular mags. Olf= Tones Mirror Square Los
Anseles CA 9!!0H ·, : , " . ·
CHESLOCK, ROSAUND PLE£1", tech. info. mar.: b. Bait.. Aug. 6.
1946; 4. Samuel and Anoe (Rubin) Pleet; B.A. mogna cum laude io Latin
and Greek, Goucher· Coli.. 1967; M.A. in Latin and Greek, Johns
Hoplcins U .. 1968: M.L.S .. U. Md .. 1974: m. ArthurS. Cbesloclt, SepL
5, 1967. Youna adultspecialist Enoch Pratt Free Libruy, BalL, 1968-71,
asst. dir. bookmo!Mics. 1971-73; assL librarian Martin Marietta Labs ..
Bait., 1974-7S, inlo. specialist, 1975-76, sci. and tech. librarian, 1976-79,
mar. tech. info. services, 1979-. Mc:m.. Nei&hborhood Bus. Adv. Corn.,
bel. dir1- Pcople "Encouraging People, 19g1-. Dean's scholar
Goucher Coli .; Gilman fellow Johns Hopkins U., 1967-68. Mem.
Aluminum As.ut. (tech. Info: com. 1979-; chmn. subcom. World
Alumioum"Abstracts 1981-), lnterllbruy Uscn AsSn. (dir. 1981- ),
Dept. Del. "Remote Ou·line System Uscn Councr1, Am. Soc. Info. Sci.,
Spl. Ubraries Asan. · (various corns.), Associated Info. M&rs .• Md.
Ou-line Uscn Group. Phi Beta Kappa. Beta Phi Mu. Mgmt. adv. panel
Modem Pwtics. 1981; joiot editor: Guide to Metallurzjcallnformation,
3d edit., 1983, Jour. Holdings in the Washington-Baltimore Areo, 1983.
Home: 2510 Smith Ave Baltimore MD 21209 Oflia:: I4SO S Rollin& Rd
· · ' -.. . ·
CHESNEY, PATRI CIA JOAN (COOIO, ' pediatrician; b. Kingstoo,
Out., Can., Sept. 23, 1941; came to U.S., 19S6. notutali%.ed, 1962; d.
Leslie Gladstooe and Allred& Mary (Crutcher) Cook; B.A .. U. Roches-
ter, N.Y .. 1962; M.D., McGill U .. 1966; m. Russell Wallace Chesney,
June B. 1968; children- Karen McColl, Ouistopher Patoo, Gillian
Leslie Russell. Intern, Strona Meml. Hosp .• Rochester, 1966-67,
resident, 1967-68, Johns Hopkins Hosp .. Bait., 1971-72, fellow in
microbiology, 1968-71, fellow in pediatric infectious disease. 1972-73:
med. racarcb counc:il lellow Mootreal CblldrcD's Hosp. McGill U. med.
school, que., !973-7S: asst. prol. dept. pediatrics U. Wis., Madison,
1975-80, asso. pro!.. Mem. Am. A<:ad. Pediotrics, Infectious
Disease Soc. Am., Am. Soc. Mlcro!Mology, Midwest Soc. Pediatric
R.escatcll. Contbr. in field. Olfioc: Dept Pediatrics Oinical Science
Highland Ave Madison 53792 , . . _,
CHESNICK. J OYCE BAILES (MRS. J OSEPH CHESNICX), retail
furniture and interiors exee.; b."Memphis. June 6."192S; d. George W. and
Jean Y. Bailes: student U. TCJ<., 1943-4S, U. Houston, J9S4-S6: m.
Joseph Cheanick, Feb. 28. 194S; Oesoick Dinentein,
Joseph, Jr .• Robert G .. Vioe pres. Georgetown M.a.oor: Houston.
S.n Antonio, J971-, Beaumont, Tex., 1974-, Houston. 1977- ,
RobenJoseph l nterion, Corpus Christi, Tex.,l9g(-, Houston,l982-.
Mem. Am. Soc. Interior Designers (asso.), Houston Retail Furniture
Assn.; S.W. Home Furnishings Assn., U'OC. Oub: Westwood Country
(JOY. 1977-81). Home: 8 Inwood Oaks Houston TX 77024 Office: 1801
N Loop W _Houston TX 77008
CHF.SNl.TJ'. CAROL FITJ1NG, economist; b. Pecos, Tex .• June J7,
1937; d. Ralph Ulland Carol (Lowe) Fitrins; B.A. rna&na cum laude,
U. Colo.; l971: m. Dwayne A. Chesnut, Dec. 21, children-Carol
Marie. Michelle. Mark Steven. Rcscat1:h e&t. U. Colo., 1972; head
qualit y controller Mathematica, Inc., Denver, 1973-74i cons. Mincome
Manitoba (Can.), Winipea. 1974: cons. economist Energy Cons. Aosos.
Inc., Denver, 1974-80, CJ<ec. v.p., 1979-80. also dir.; CJ<ec. v.p. ECAI
t ntetcomp, 198()..81; mng. partner The Cbesnut Consortium, Denver,
1981-: dir. Critical Resources, Inc. ; on leave with stall Senator Gary
Han, 197g. Rep., Laltchun t Ovic Assn., 1968. Pruinct capt. Republi-
can Party, 1960, 64; now committeewoman Dcm. PrccincL Mem. Am.
Mgmt . As.sn .• Soc. Petroleum Enara •• Aml. Women Geosdentisu, Assn.
Tng. and Dcvel .. Opera Colo .. ACLU, NOW. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Chi
Theta. Unitariao. Oub: City ol Dcnvu, Friends of Phreatophytes.
Olfiee: 419 A Soint Paul Denver CO 80206
CHESNUll, CAROLYN CRAWFORD, usn. exec.: b. Maryville.
Tenn .. Sept. 16, 1933; d. John Cal vin, J r. and America Arey (Moore)
Crawford: B.A. (Preucr Found. Musi c scholar), Agnes Scott Coli ..
M.Ed. (Ednl. Research fel low). U. S.C., 1972: M.S .• Ga. l nll. Tech ..
1979; children- John Calvin, Thomas Waller. Margaret America,
Cuolyn Christian. Aut. librarian. Hansville, S.C., l96S·66; instr. mnth.
and psycholoay accondary loChs., Ga.. and S.C., 75; asss l. to det1n
cnarinJ. Ga. l nst. Tech., Atlanta, 197j..77: u.cc. dir. Southcallem
Comonium for Minonlics m Engring., 1977- , also org1nist.
choinna11er various 1951- . Campaign chair Communi1y
Concert Assn., 1968·70, prc:i .. 1972-74: v.p. HaMsville Arts Counc1l.
t 96S. 72; com. 10 restruct ure bds. and aJtcnoc:s Presbyterian Ch. U.S.,
1968-71; bd. Presbyn. Ch. U.S .. 1971-72: pres. 1973.
140
of 'C. Office: Southeastern Conaortium for Minorit ies in EnsJncerins
Georgia Institute ol Teehnology Atl anta OA 30332
CHESSHER. FAYE BATEY, ucc. ; b. Dcwville, To., July 2g,
1921; d. Williom Whitfield &lld Harriet Mary (Callison) Batey; B.S .• Ta.
Luth. Coli .. 1962; M.A .. S.W. Tu. State U .. 1968; m. Daniel Simpson
Chessher, Apr. 22, 1943. With Sta. KWED, Seguin. To .. 1949-gO,
women's dir., 1950-62. 68-80, public affairs dir .• 1976-80; community
services dir. Nolti Nat . Bank, Seguin. tchr. Joe F. S.e3ert Jr.
High Seh .• Seguin. 1962-68. Chmn .• Seh. Vocat. Nursi ng. New Braun-
fels, Tex .. 1968-; r.ee. Coliseum Bd., 1972-gt); voeat. ednl. adv. bd.
Seguin High Seh. Methodist. Club: Zonta. Home: 1436 Mockingbird Ln
Seguin TX 78ISS
CHESTER, CHARLOTTE WANETTA, artist: b. Columbus, Ohio.
Oct. 21, 1921: d. Charles William and Edna May (Castocl) Harper:
student Capitol U., 19S3-S4. Oklahoma O ty U .. l9S8-S9, Pa. Acad. Fine
Arts, 1968-69. Phila. Coli. Art. 1971, workshops, 1968-69; B.F.A .. Ft.
Wright Coli., 1977: m. David Murel Chester, Sept. 21, 1939: children-
Carol (Mrs. Verne Landt), Janet (Mrs. Ronald Coeklereccc). David
Murel. With U.S. Govt., 19S5-71: propr. Char's Studio and Gallery,
Ventnor, N.J .• 1968-69; tchr. &d\lanced painting Atlantic Community
Coli .• N.J .. Fed. An Assn. NJ .. 1968-69, chmn. So. sect., 1971:co-owner
gallery Art Is the Key, West Or&ll&e. NJ., 1972-73; paintings in
pc::nmtnent collections Nat. Air and Space Ml.lS .• Smithsonian lnstn ..
Frankfort, Germany, Yearbook Ocean City, Kerr Mus. Recipient
honorable mention A.C. Art Center, Atlantic Cily, 1965, 10. merit
award A1lantic City C. of C , 1970. hon. mention Cultural An Center,
Ocean City, 1973. Mcm. League South Jersey Artists (pres. 1968), Nat.
Polit. Cauous, NOW. Unitarian-Universalist (program chmn. 1973).
Address: Route I Box S3 Reard>.n WA 99029 also Route I Box
Reardon WA 99029
CHESTERF1ELD, RHYDONIA RUTH EPPERSON, fin. co. exec.;
b. Dallas, Apr. 23; d. Leonard Lee and Sally Evelyn (Stevenson)
Griswold: B.S .. Southwestern U., 19S2; B.S., Nonh Tex. U., 1954.
M.Ed .. 1956: Ph.D .• Bcrnadcan U., 1974; D.Uu . (bon.), Calif. Christian
U., 1974; m. Chad Chesterlield. Apr. 21. 1979. Personal appearances,
radio, evang. worker Griswold Trio. 10 19S8: public sch. tchr., 03.11as,
Los Angeles, 1954-74; pres. Griswold·Epperson Fin. Entet1>riSC. Los
Angeles, 1974-. Fell ow Internal . Noturopathic Assn.; mc:m. Los
Angeles lnst. Fine: Arts. Hoo. Assn. for Women in Edn., Kappa Ddta
Pi. pj La.mbda Theta. Oubs: l ntemat. Bus. and Profl. Women, Nat. Bus.
and Profl. Women. Author: The Otiz.enJ (mm series). Address:
Griswold-Eppenon Fin Enterprise Box 24648 Village Sta Los Angeles
CA 90024
CHESINUT, DELMA LOU, acct., rancher; b. Graham, Tex., July B.
1940; d. Arnold B. and Nellie Faye (Mayes) McGlothlin; D.B.A..
Midwestern U .. 1971: postgrad. in acctg. Tex. Tech. U .. 1979-;
children-Ronnie Mac, l..&rTy Everett, Dclmarie. Dcp. dist. elk.. Youn&
County, Ta., 1963-68: bookkeeper Karper & Glass. 1968-70; aa:t., gen.
mgr. oil ops., ranching and investmmls LeSage Industries. Graham,
Iarmer, rancher. Mem. March of Dimes Com., 1968-69: adult
leader 4-H Clubs in Young County, 1966--. Mem. Nat. As.ut. Female
West TCJ<. Oil and Gas Assn.. Tex. Mid-Continent Oil and G1lS
Assn., Desk" and Derrick (pres. 1970). Baptist. Home: Bunger Route
Graham TX 76046 Box 92g Jacksboro Hwy Graham TX 76046
CHEVERS, WU.OA ANITA YARDE (MRS. KENNETH CHEV-
ERS), probation officer: b. N.Y.C.,; d. Wilsey Ivan and Herbcrtlee
(Perry) Yarde; B.A.. Hunter Coli .. 1947; M.S.W .. Columbia.
Ph.D .. N.Y.U., 1981; m. Kenneth Oevers. May 14. 19SO; I dau., Pamela
Anita. Probation officer, 1947·33; supr. probation officer. 19.55-65; br.
chief Office Probation For Cts. N.Y.C. 1965.72. asst. dir. probation,
1972-77, dep. commr. dept. prohatioo, 197&-; coni, faculty man. NaL
CoundlJuvenile and Family Ct. Judges. Sec. Susan E. Wagner Adv. Bd.,
1966-70. Sec., bd. din. Allen Community Day Care Center, 1971-7S; bel.
dirs. Allen Sr. Citi=ts Housing. Allen O ristian Seh., Quocnsboro Soc.
for Prevention Cruelty to Children. Mc:m. Nat. Coundl on Crime and
Delinquency, Nat. As!l:n. Social Workers, Acnd. Ccrt . Social Workc:n'.
Middle Atlanric States Coni. Correction, Alumni Assn. Colwnbia Sch.
Soelal Work. NAACP, Am. Soc. Pub. Adminstrn. (dir.), Counseliers.
Delta Sigma Theta. Oub: Hansel and Gretel (pres. I 967-69) (Queens.
N.Y.). Home: 105-62 132d St Richmond Hill New York NY 11419
Office: NYC Dept Probation 115 Leonard St New York NY 10013
CHEZEM; ESTHER MAE TIMIJERLAKE, nurse; b. Rivenide.
Cal i!., Apr. 6, 1926: d. Warren Ever<tt and Gladys Marie (Myers)
Timberlake; R.N., Ind. U., 1947; Sludent St. Mary of Woods Coli., 1979,
80; m. Ralph Ch=n. Jr., Apr. 26. 1947; children- Mary Jeanne. David
Michnel, Susan Elizabeth. Office nurse. Richard S. Bloomer, M.D ..
Rockville. Ind., 1947· 77i dir. nursing Vermillion Convalc:scr:nt Center.
Ointon, Ind., 1977- . Mem. Park< County Health Bd., 1966-, cbmn.,
1970.72, 78-80. Mem. Ind. U. Alumni Assn., Ind. U. Numng Alumni
Assn .. VFW AUJ.. Mem. Rocltville Christian Ch. Oubs:
Order Eastern Star, Ladies ol Elks. Home: 402 McCune Ave Box 7S
Rockvi lle !N 47872 Olfioc: S Main St O inton IN 47842
CHI, LOTI A CHA1 JUI, en&ring. research eAcc.; b. N.Y.C .. Dec. S,
1931); d. Chen Pien and Han Chih (Tang) U: B.S., Heidel ber£ Coli ..
Tiffin, Ohio, 19S3; M.S .. Rutgers U .. m. Michael Chi. June 15.
19S7t childrc:n- Lorctta Elizabeth. Maxwdl Mich1d. Viro1osist, NIH,
1956-63: v.p. Chi Asses .• enaring. research, Arlingt on, VL, 1974-.
Mem. N.Y. Acad. Scis., Am. Soc. Microbio1og;sts, Nat. Assn. Womc:n
Bus. Owners, Sigma Xi . Democrat. Home: 2721 N 24th St Arlingt on VA
22201 Office: 9S6 N Monroe St Arlinaton VA 22201
CHIARELLO, DOROTHY ELIZABETH, nurse; b. Phila .. Oct. 14.
1948; d. Raflella and Elizabeth Dorothy (Rambo) C.: diploma Rox-
borough Meml. Hosp. Seh. Nursina. Phila., 1969: B.S. with honors in
Nursing, Aa. Internal. U., 1974, M.S. in Adult Edn .. 1978: cert. in
health occupations edn.; postgrad in cdn. Staff nurse emergent)' dept .
Roxborough Meml. Hosp., Phila., 1969. charge nurse !CU. 1969-71:
staff nurse. relief charge nurse: mcd. I CU. Jacklon Mcml. Hosp .• Miami ,
A.a., )971-73: staff and relief charge nunc emergency dept. Parkway
Gen. Hosp .. Miami, 1973-79, cdnl. inllr .. 1979-80, ednl. coordinator/
spl. care area, home health nurse Am. Home Health. Miami,
1976-80: matron u.s. Marshall's orr .... Miami. 197&-: mem. ISSO.
faculty Nursing Unlimi ted. Miami Dade Community Coli.; mc:m. Dade
County Dis.uter Team. 1980. Recipien1 serviCC" award Parkway Gen.
Uosp., ccn. of achievement Am. Heal'\ Au n., 1979;
nurse. Fla.; registered c.mcrgcnc)' med. technid an, Fla.; cc:rt. cnuCAI care
nunc: rc:giucred ad\lanccd life .llupport provider, ad \lanced cardi•c life
support provider; cmer&c:ncy mcci. ay1tcm1 adminstr. cc.r1s.; jr. coil .
ec.rt. , Aa.: emergency nurse t pecialisl ccn.; CPR ins1r.·traincr.
Mcm. Nat. Assn. Female Execs .• Am. All5:n. Critical Can: Nurses. Am.
Hc:a.rt Assn., Adult Edn. Assn. U.S.A .. Ocf"L Nuf'SC!'S Assn ..
 
S. Fla. lnscrviee Educators, Med, Tcehnicians and Parame--
dic Soc. (dir .. kC. )qS(), cdn. chmn. 19W). Home: 262 S B&scaynt R1ver
Dr Moami FL 33169 Office: 160 NW 170th St North M1ami Beach FL
l3169
1971: M.S., George Williams Coli .. 197S: m. Aleundcr Nicholru
Cbibucos., Aug. 2S. 1979. Admis.sions counselor Rosary Coil .• Rive
Fore5t. 111., 1972· 74; g,._d, asa1. Geor&e Williams Coli .• Downen Grove
Jll., asst. dir. admi ssions, 1975· 76, asso. dir.    
1976-79, •cling dir. admissions. 1979. Mc:m. Coli. Exam. Dd.
Nat. Aun. Women Deans, Adminstrs. and Counselors. Nat .. 111. ll."-'\ns
coli . admiu:ions counselors, Nat,, I ll . assns. collegiate unc
admissions o!ficers. Am. Assn. U. Adminstr5. , Women in Mgmt.. Jl
Gamma Mu. Sigm> Delta l'i . Greek Orthodox. Home: 3913 S Sarato)U
Ave Apt 2050 Grove: IL 60513 Office: Geor£c: William1
College 31st St Downer. Grovo IL
CHI CAGO, JUDY, artist: b. Ch8o .. July 20, 1939: d. Arthur M. anc
May (Levenson) Cohan: B.A .. UCLA. 1962. M.A. , 1964. An orguniw
Studio Workshop. Los 197Q..-; numerous one-arti.);l
exhbns... numerous group shows: The Dinner P1ny e.\.hbn. at San
Francisco Mus. Modem An, 1979, U. Houston at Oc:>r Lake O ty. IQ80,
Cyclorama The>tcr, Boston. 1980. Bklyn. Mw .• 1980, Musee de I"Art
Contcmporain. Montreal. 1982. ScuJptur:&.l Arts Mus., Atlant3.. 1982:
represented in permanent collectionS- Recipient Mademoiselle Woman
of Yr. av."ard. 1973. Mcm. Phi Bc:ta Kappa. Author: Through the Flowtr.
197S; The Dinner l'any• A Symbol ol Our Heritsge, 1979; Embroidering
Our Heritage: The Dinner Pany Nccdlc:wotk, 1980. Address: PO Box
842 Benicia CA 94S 10
CHICAGO, JUDY ItA ELENE. assn. adtninst r.: b. S. fford. AriL, Nov.
8. 1946; d. Ralph Newton and Fayrenc: (Goodner) Johnson; studenl
Bioln Coli .. 1964-6S; D.A. in Christi>n Edn., Southwestern Coli.. 1 Q70:
m. Jan. :!: 1, 1978 (div. June 198l). Editorial asst. Baptist Public:u ions,
Denver. 1970.73; upoditer Phelps Dodge Corp .. Dougln. AriL.
office mgr. So. AriL Intcmat . Li vestock Assn .• Inc., Tucson.
1978-80: supt.'s sec. Phelps Corp .. 1981-. Mcm. adv. bd. AriL
Luog Assn.; leader 4-H, Douglas. Recipient Am. Legion Good Otiu:n
award, 1964. Mc:m. Nat. Assn. Female: Execs., Inc., So. Ariz. lntc:m:u .
Livestock Assn. Sigma DeJta. Repubican. Baptist. C1ubs; Trunk
& Tusk. Pima County Republican, Centre Ct., Westerners Intcmat., So.
AriL Depression Glass. Home: PO Box 6S Playas NM 88009
CHlCHINSKAS, PAMELA OLIVE, publishing uec.: b. Montrelll,
Que. , Can .. July 21, 19S2; d. Michael and Doreen (O'Drien) C. : dipl oma
in art>. Dawson Coli.. 1971: B.A. in Ut., McGill U .. 1974. Pub. IS'<>.
Take One mag., Montreal, 1974-16; asst. editor Canadian Business mss .•
Montreal , 1976-77: pub. dir. Eden Press Women's Pubb .• Montreal,
197&-. Recipient Uonel Shapiro awud, McGill U .. 1973. Olfiee: 2·H
V"tc1oria Ave Suite 12 Montreal PQ H1Z 2M6 Canada
CHICO, BEVERLY ANN BERGHAUS. historian, q:lueator: b. Bos-
ton, May 14, 1931: d. Theodore Frands and Genevieve Valentine
(Mahoney) Berghaus; B.A .. Boston Coli .. 1962: M.L.A .• Johns Hopkms
U., 196S, C.A.S.L.A., 1973: D.A .• U. No. Colo .• 1979; m. Raymundo J.
Oico. July 25. children-cttristian James. Gregory John. Ray-
mund Matthew, Manha Vida M. Free lance journalist Radio Nacional
de Espana UN. 19S8-64; instr. social sci s. dept. Community Coli . &h ..
1965-69. asst. prof. history. 1969-73, osso. prof., 1973-76: vis. pro!.
history Met. State Coli., Denver, 197f>.79; vis. pro!. history U. Colo ..
Denver, 1976-77; adj. faculty history U. No. Colo .. Greeley, 1977-.
Observer UN Commn. on Status or Women, Buenos Aires, 1960; ofcl.
observer Nat. Coni. Women. Houston. 1977: bd. dirs. VWCA. Denver.
Mcm. Am. Hist. Soc .• AAUP, Oral History Assn .• Nat. Women's
Studies Assn. Democrat. Romnn Aurhor numerous articles on
women's history. Home: 9600 E Grand Ct Englewood CO 80111 Office:
Dept History U No Colo Greeley CO 80639
CHI COREL. M.ARIE'IT A, pub. co. exec.; b. Vienna. Austri11; came to
U.S .. 1939, nat uralized, 194S; B.A .. Wayne St.atc U .. 19S2: M.A .. U.
Mich., 1960. Chief editor Ul rich's l nternat. Periodicals Directory. R. R.
Bowker Co., N.Y.C., 1966-68: projeet mgr. lnlo. Scis., Inc .. Macmillan
Pub. Co., Inc .. N.Y.C.. 1968-69; pres. Chicorel Ubrary Pub. Corp ..
N.Y.C .. 1969-79: prof. library sci . Queens Coli., 1971-72; pres. Am.
Ubrary Pub. Co .. Inc .. N.Y.C., 1979-. Bd. govs. Booksellers League ol
N.Y .. 196&-79. Mcm. ALA. Am. Soc. lnlo. Sci entist s. Office: Americon
Library Publishing Co Inc 275 Central Park W New York NY 10024
CHILCUJT, OORTHE MARGARET, educator, ftrtist; b. Fond du
Lac. Wis .. Jon. 29, I91S; d. John William and Peorl Evelyn (Berne!!)
Trummer. B.S .• U. Wis .. 1940, M.S., postgrad. N.Y. U., 1975-78,
Instituto Allende, Mexi co. summer 1938, La Romila Sch. Art, lta.ly.
1978-82. Sehohegan Seh. Painting and Scul pture, m. Booth
Chilcuu, Feb. 14, 1942; children-K>rcn Chilcuu Hule11, Booth. Cindy
Jo Chilcuu Underhill. Debra Ann Chilc.uu-Aippo. Layout anist OeVr)'
Corp., Chgo .. 1941-42: tchr. art St. LoUIS pubhc schs .• 19SI·S3, Monroe
County Schs .. Key West, Aa., 19S7-62. Okeechobee (An.) J r. High Seh ..
1963-82; one woman shows: Lillie Gallery. Key West, 1960, Martello
Gallery. Key West, 1963, Ft. Pierce (Aa.) An Gallery, 1970; exhibited
in group shows: Jacksonville (Aa.) An Mus., 19S9, Tampa Art Mus ..
1960, Nonon Art Gallery, West Palm Beaeh. Aa .. 1960, Ft. Pierce An
Gallery, 1977-82, St. Louis An Mus., 19SI. Wis. Solon of An, Madison.
1947, Key West An and Hist. Soc .. Key w .. t Art Center. 19S9:
represented in collections Ft. Pierce An Gallery, Mancl lo
GaUcrics. Recipient Bes1 of Show awards Fla. Fedn. An, 1974, Ft . P1ercc:
An Gallery, 1977, Ybor O ly Ann Fic:sra Day. 1980, 1st pl. awards
Highlands Art Lc:a&ue 8th Ann .. l974, Jensen Beach Ann., Elliot Mus.,
1974, Ft. Pierce Seholorshlp Show, 1972. 73, 74, 75, Four-County An
Show, Ft. Pierce, 1972. 73. 74, 7S, g2, others. Mcm. Okeechobee An
League (pres. 1975-80), Fin. Watercolor Soc. (sec. 1975-82). Nat. An
Edn. Aun .. Aa. An Edn. Assn., Miami Watercolor Soc., Key West An
and HiJL Soc. Dc.mocn\. Clubs: Ft. Pierce AM, Okcc:c:hoboc Art.
Contbr. artic:les to pron. jours. Home:: 506 SW 1 S St Okeechobee FL
33472
CHILD, JULIA MCWILLIAMS (MRS. PAUL CHI LD), author, TV
pcrformu: b. Cnlif., IS. 1912; d. John and Julia Carolyn
(Weston) McWtlhams; B.A., Smuh Coli .. 1934: hon. Boston U.,
1978; m. Paul Child, Sept. I. With odvt. dept. W. & J. Slo>nc.
N.Y.C .. 1939-40; with OSS, Washington, Ceylon and Chma, 194J-4S;
condr. TV program The French Chd, WGUH-TV, Houon, 1962-. Julia
Child & Co., J97g, Julia Child & More Co .. 1980. · · Pcobody
award, I 964. Em my award, 1966:
Ordre National de Mc:rite
Louisctlc Bertholl e)
French Chef Cookbook.
Fre.nch Cooking. Vol. II, Jq70: From
Child&. Com puny, 1978; JuliK Child&.
columnin From Julia Child',; Kitchen,
editor Parade. 1982- . Wttkl y TV
Am .. Office: WGOH
relauon ..

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•• E41ten CHARLES B. .
Tt..., . SCHNBEJBR ·

··.
·coNGRESSIONAL INQUIRY
POLITICAL ASSASSINATION.S
INTO
(CCCI. PAl
130
Hon • . Thomas N. Downing
Chairman .
· select Committee on Assassinations
u.s.· House of Representatives
2135 Rayburn House .Office Building
Washington, D.C. 20515
Dear Chairman Downing:
September "2 4, 19 76
we are writing you on behalf of the membership of the Citizen's
Campaign for a Congressional Inquiry into Political Assassina-
. tions, a nation-wide organization of citizens seeking a thorough
and open investigation ·of political assassinations in the U.S.
We wish to· congratulate you and the members of the House Select
Committee on the important duties which you have undertaken. We
feel .that it is crucial that your investigation be a
one, and that the truth of the John F. Kenriedy and Martin Luther
King assassinations be found.
From a review of the nine previous governmental inquiries into
these assassinations, it is possible to isolate several impor-
tant factors which are needed if any new investigation in this
area is to succeed. Perhaps paramount among these is the selec-
tion of committee staff on the basis of professional competence
and .public credibility. It is with this in mind that we wish to
_express our deep concern over reports that· Bernard Fensterwald,
Esq., is being considered for the position of Chief Counsel and
Staff Director of the Committee. There are grounds which seri-
ously impair Mr. Fensterwald's fitness for this post. Briefly
stated, the major grounds are:
• 1973 Watergate Testimony • . ·.on May 24, 1973, Gerald
Alch, Esq., an associate of F. Lee Bailey and attorney to James
McCord, testified before the Senate Watergate Committee that the
Committee to Investigate Assassinations, a private group headed
by Mr. Fensterwald, had received monies ·from McCord Associates
an investigative firm headed by Mr. McCord, a Watergate
and former CIA agent. · The monies, in the ·form of checks were
cashed at   to Investigate Assassinations by
1
Lew
Russell, ch1ef 1nvest1gator for the House Unamerican Activities
Commdttee. Mr. Russell died on July 3, 1973 before he could be
(More)
GRE.ENE.
ST.
NEW YORK
10012 .
TEL.
212 966 6030
- 2 -
questioned by the Ervin Committee. Although Mr. Fensterwald
has denied Alch' s testimony, Alch has offered to take a lie de-
tector test to verify it. While the Ervin Committee did not
pursue this matter, Mr. Alch's testimony does raise initial
questions as to the independence of Mr. Fensterwald's activities
in the assassination field, and as to a possible relationship
between the Committee to Investigate Assassinations, McCord As-
sociates, and conceivably the CIA. · ·
. 1965 Senate Subcommittee on the Invasion of Privacy.
I'n 1965, Mr. Fensterwald was Chief Counsel for this Senate sub-
committee, chaired by Senator Edward Long of Serious
analysts of the subcommittee's work have concluded that the
______ func.tional e.f_fe.c.t_of_t:he   th,.,:art _the _on::.goigg
Department of Justice investigation of organized crime. This
conclusion is documented in Hank Messick's books, HOOVER and
SECRET FILES, in Michael Dorman's book PAY-OFF, and in two arti-
cles by William Lambert in .the May 26, 1967 and November 6, 1967
issues of Life Magazine. Before any serious consideration of
Mi. Fensterwald as Chief Counsel, your Committee should be ap-
praised of whether in fact the Long subcommittee did function to
protect organized crime interests from prosecution, and if so,
what Mr. Fensterwald's role in the subcommittee work might have
been.
1974 Martin Luther King Declarations. In recent
years, Mr. Fensterwald, acting through the Committee to Investi-
gate Assassinations, has made declarations to the press that
dramatic revelations would be made concerning specific assassi-
nations. For example, in 1974 Mr. Fensterwald announced that
unnamed men who were the actual assassins of Dr. King would
shortly step forward and name the wealthy industrialists who had
purportedly financed the assassination. In fact no such persons
have stepped forward. The functional effect of such unsubstan-
tiated dramatic declarations has been to undercut the public im-
pact of serious assassination research. To be effective, the
Chief Counsel of your Committee must work with discretion and
.There is ser:lousquestion as to whether Mr.-------·- -
Fensterwald' s untoward public declarations demonstrate these re-
quired qualities.
We would be happy to provide you with additional information, or
to expand on the information we have included here in summary
form, should you find ·it useful in your deliberations. ·We do
not in the s"lightest intend by this letter toimpugn Mr. Fenster-
wald's professional competence. These circumstances of Mr. Fen-
sterwald' s past, however, do cast doubt on. whether he would be
able to sustain the public credibility and confidence demanded of
·the .position of Chief Counsel. We urge you and your Commi·ttee to
search among a wide roster of talented professionals ·in deciding
on the position of Chief Counsel and Staff Director, and on the
composition .of your Committee staff.
(More)
- 3 -
Thank you for this opportunity to submit our views. With all
good wishes.
cc. Hon. Henry B. Gonzalez
Hon. Richardson Preyer
Hon. Louis Stokes
Hon. Walter E. Fauntroy
Hon. Yvonne B. Burke
---- --Hon.ChristopherJ.- Dodd
Hon. Harold E. Ford
Hon. Samuel L. Devine
Hon. Burt L. Talcott
Hon. Stewart B. McKinney
Hon. Charles Thone
For CCCIPA
--- --- --- ----
------------
General W I believe that is a member of our organization.
yes. , . .
'! Senator BAKER. I s that a st andard met.nod of reac hmg.
to your Af!ency
9
· • General ,V,\ LTF. RS. I "'ould not know. si r.
Senator B .\KEH. Do you kno\\' n· ho :.\fr. Gaynor is i
General " T"\LTERS. I know lw is an Agrncy c•mployce. T do not know
in detai l what hl' does. · ·
S cMtor BAKER. Do you lu10 1Y ,, ]J_,. :.\Ir. :.\IcCorcl \';'ottld 1)(' writing
to him?
General vV,\ LTERS. I haYC hea rd it sn id he knew :.\Ir. :.\IcCord "-hilc
Mr. .\IcCord wa;:;:;ti ll n·orking \\'ith t hl' _\ !Tel li'\'.
Senator B AKER. C' o11ld Yoi1 tel l us wh[a. l\Ir. GaYnor':: f unct ion is?
General I hr w0r b ' d in the Office of Sccur itv 0f
t he A:rencv. ·
Sen!tt or. B.\KER. H e ''orked " ith :.\Ir . :'IIcC' onl "hen he "as therr .
the Officf' of Set:tt ritY
1
General "'_\ LTv::::: I han been !!:i ,·en to undcrsUmLl that . I ha,·r no
personal lm0wlrdg-e o f i t. •
ScnntrJr R.mF. R. :.\Inch of this is inf ormation 1w alrr:tdY ha,·r in rh- ·
of :ur. :.\[cConl anrl. an additi onal pre:u r.. b1t:· might he in
ordr r. I am not tryi ng· ro cont radirr the t r·,t iJ:JO:ly of :\f t·. :\f,-('.,,·d. _\ ,;
a matter of fact. mnch of t his c:or mhorates this lmt T wanr t o d 0 this t o
r eac-h a final nn•a nf inquiry. t lh' .Ta nn:t ry .", , 1[1-;-:?. fjnor r·
Tht: rmtfi t tried to Ia:;- t he 0per atirm t he feet of the C' I J. fai!Pd.
YPFrerrl n_,. rll Py tried tn ;ret a' ! ,, f : he rlefen<L1n">' t o Jlle:Hi thus !J!'nf\' <' tit t:::
tho'e higher up of i m' ol>emenr nwl tli ·H f ni !erl. nari,C' r ::r.d E ·mt wer<' ;. lie:.!'<'<il)·
t o p!0:1rl . i'J'\ it j,: ) I r:Cr,rd :t nrl f. j,]rl y
. '3. In r e>e·n.:;e ll'l" h t0 "tare thn • the nf
  r•f rh•· f1t:·fplHl:tnr-: ,,Yn,;; f·:l:ne nnt t •f ihe .\_r•r.'f-11r. arir;:::-:
torl rt)· in >-h'<:h   .\.r 'T.r la"7nr "nid \\':1 " t• ·lrl thi,: ! y flh' pro"r:rnt i• lll tl.n:
1 ::v·l·: m:dl \',-a..: rL-: LlrJ-irr .
4. 'Tll0 o·afi :·l, t·\··n     It ''"ns 'Yhrn I r r f n::erl
tr, int,tl it_.a -r· ('T.\ th ·:: "0·,1: ;·i tln,.1crt rll.::f'l n rn:l;'-: . ..::,( .. (·
1
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•     n c•1\ .=.:- inrlicati:::r th:; i thF \'.'· ,rlf! this:
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1t·lr>rohron'! r:n ll rin rn. r'nll ro r -rnP! i E•,-.ha;;,::;-
s :3:'\ n.m .. t Pl"r•hone 71}2-'<720. r_·,:.!!Pr1 Ci' Jean F::::k''"'-' Vl. l!!i'::: :.; n
p.m .. tP!Pphnnp n•Hnl r-r t hP <; illlf'.
T lwrf' :1n· r1iit'o 1n:rlc-r it .
D0 ) ·011 n. ny irlr-:: v-]1, 'I L·. 'lf·· r ·r,rc[ ,.,-r,lil rl hr.     nn thnt
inf.-wmat ion t-0 rhr ('T.\ '
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r r:trl in tllf' • T r ],r -rill f:•lr :; r·nr!·ah ;::roJ:;::p of l•lY:tltY
t o t he r'T.\. nnr1 iF' w:1.:: ''11-" i01 ;= r' ···:T i t nnt hr- hh n.r•rl f,·q·  
fnr \\h; ch ir ';';':F nr,r r•· c j •  
Srn:t t or TIA1\TTI. 0 :1r ·r· a:t:rin. T •l ''r r,.,! ;r, P'lf }'"il on thf' <:pot.
is t lw infrrr•n,.. ,. t0 rlJ-·,·,y ft ''ol•, infnrr- :'l· ion 'lfr. :.\frr'orrl
'"''" nt ]Pn,:- t J:qpi >:s· tl::lt yr ,n '·l·r.·· lr! '."hf' •ll ror nr nr;t
r.n.l1_::: t0 f-11·n   \'.' (' ]':· .. .v,-.•·r1 ·
1
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General w . \LTF.R::: . I do not kllOW what hr. was trying i ll hm·e, S:- nn-
tor. As I t ol d you, f had no kno,dedge ol' this lett<!r until ,June of this
year.
Srnator TI.IKl,R. T h:t nk yon, GPneral.
General 'VALTI:n::o . Or tiH• t· xist., ncr u fit.
Srnator B.mEn. The next page.
It ,,·onltl appea r til at we ha n • hPalierl them off at the pass-it would appea r
t hat Wl' ha\'(' hL•a th•d tl11'11l u[ :: 1.   'l' h•• a ppr·ars lro l 11· , ,,·,. r-
ro :\fr. ( ;a \'1 11> 1'.. \n· ,., ,,1 f ar:li li :tr 11·itlt t h:: 1 statP-
11 1<' 11 1 ! • .
(ir nr rnl IY.\ LTEn!'. T hl\]i,,w. t ltrsr wr re pul ,]i:;herl in thr· newspapers
Tam mist akl'll.
Sl'nnt or B.\ KEP..
Cl-1-n(> r:tl l dn 1\Jlt knull' \l·]ld l ll'l' t hc· 1· 1\'PJ'<' hnt T han• r f':Hl
t ht•m ,;tmw \\' h ,. r". T lt ;t • It t ·a nl t I: :1 t :lf·t·nwn t hrf or t• .
Sr nat or B.1 1\ Et: . ··1\-p 1o•1l; rltl'l ll tt p on t h<· brink on   hm l cl0 not
lwl it•l'l' ( hn· wil t 1 rY it agai n." I :ttn n•a<ling prrrts of it brrrrnsl' it is
I'Cl'\' mnrh- -:Ofr. C' ha irm:lt t. I :1:-=k nnanin:ou:.: that rite roi!Pt ·
tiol.l " 1· :'\fd ·"rtl !t•t ll'l':'. t" \\' itit ihr· •'11 1' 1' 1 •·tt •. t· lnpt ''-' 1night b\•
n •,·C' i n•d i1. <'l·i <l r lH't ' an I' Xhi l.it.
1\t :\ i" 1\-it l:nnl nh jt·•· rinn. it j .- " O nr rlPn·(L
rTht• rl rH' lll lll' Ill:-: rdt ·:TI't1 f r, 1\' t' n' tll!l..];pd l':•d:i l,j r
f' <' il:tfnr H.ll\t-:1,. T it!' tlt':d ill• I:I   it is chtNl Dn(·em-
h P l' ::n. 1!'11'2. :1u•l it a p p!' :l rs tJl I >PI·t t tr:ll :"tlli t t··<l ill :111 r nn ·l opP
tn :\fr. l ' :t :d F. pn;;rm:trk··(l from Tiorb·illr.
:\fd .. 1111 TJ, <' •' 111L,• r :t t· til<' s::n:t· '·\Yl:::t i,: n•·•·• !v,l.' ' is rl11'
!':t l11 t :l t inn .
nf   •     • win· l:l ppi ng- ()f 1111 r {lit ht, r on na-
l ill:!:t l _..:t·t· H i ily : ..!T" ll:H1' "i" tlHut•·;o; l it· ;.:r.,lnHi:-: . bHi il •· f whklt :trc• cl onP rm
a1:1il "ri '.\· 11 f ; il l• • :-; i.t:n:l :l! rt· :lin:tt', ThPr" \\'PrP t w11 national
:-: .·.· nri rr !,,,. t: t)\11' b' +l llt\ i'h•ntl', tn '7. n!JI · w:1:..: 111 :tdt• r., th•• 1:-= r: tt:ti
E!Hil:1 -..: ... fi l l fli t· H! l!t•r \\": 1..: mad·· l• t l ht• r·h: :(\ li1 Emh:l ;-::-;y fl l\
• c·:dl :..: \'.i lt ll' ... .. t·d tll.' \\·i f, .. I :ttll t'tHI \·in('' 'ci fr•t!ll :lt 1{ \:t:.:t .l n1w 17t h
l· l P! !l'l,\ ,J \l ] y JJt• i't • \\": 1:-- : 1 Wi rPf :l p t• !l oi ll l" • :111ti rd(it'·· p h t't[\PS fll1 ;tuthtlri t)· of
rl 11 · .\1 : ·-.: ..: it!' n:tl tl' •' ;li· ·JP'. fi n .1111 1.· :..!t i. Iln· • • \••urt rh·<"!:lr('d •
w:!'t·!a: ·-..   ..: "'·,·r:tl •· :1...:, ·:-- I tt ·• 11 lli'=nli=--..:.. d 1111 'h•• ...t' !! P •g tnl.'= rt 't'l'tltl .' ·
r:: llH·r Jll:1n dL .. , t dt·   J•n•-.:...:in;.: - in f lu· :Jt h 'f •r ...:: Jril' ..: j lfl · . ..::..: in;! f• )r
! ! H· (' I ti\' , 1..: ·· f ....: ;d1 ··:tll' 1 nd t'• t1 1 •   ;.qJo.: :t nd 1111· 1: :1 ;np -: r,f tlu· party i n,·, ,1 n•1l.
T ·:t' !"t• i ..: I\ •• •j t.· -...li ;•Tt l •ll' tll :t' t 1\ !' }JH:Iw :1>1' 1 •   •   :l rf ' :o: tUl hPi !l;!'
l l i•:· in:.: •1 • il• · wit: ·ti l l :1 , ttll rt "rdt ·i·. ;I n • in :111 po=--itiHtl t o lta n ·
iLf• • • dr.,:.tn· :! \\"ll ·•J l !H' t't l i ...;: ill' l h'f. In:::..: . tr:111..:<' ri p; ..· •·r rp .   f rom a n
FP.r a:.:•·nt n1· t"·" !::HI ;.; 1\1 '11 t•:J l l:-: . 1·: \·id,·IWt' .1i nr f:ll :-'f'
... w t·: ir:n:! ( ::1ry B!! Jl• nl-• P:!d1·r.   -
f t al ,:· ir In '' " :111 ! It t• \! ·· t r<' l"dil ll it l ' " li•T l lt·: ·:lrl: 11 r 11 t -
0!li•·Pr. T kut• \\' IH' is :Jfl cliti•ln:'ll r·\·id('tH't·. PYt' !l  
l:r•l p,
    011 aml l'f': l<l 111g ot1H· r nf   i lt ing-. T rhi nk in fairnr,:;;
lo :-'l'llll .!:tt ll ' f' n l' • ••I' 111i:-=   • 1 :\ Ill 11111itt ing
p!!!'l,: of illl' l1•ll ••t·. Jq>f 1111'1- i11 t],,-i:· t': t trt"t·.- I· ' i•11·lnd•·tl in 1ht•
rr•c \il' ' l. T t ni !!h r '0:11· t ltnt ::lso on 1
1
1!-: l ::b "···r.· ..:i::·. frd lt)"'"
.:1· 'lfr. \ lr•(m·rl: .
Al rl: tn,,· nl t nr!l"'' in till' Tlnfr-rgn t r <'<l'r.
rn l'l'l't' lil ly in \Vllich p\:l n-.: t'()r flllt' • of 111!
1
\' .. :l t fl' r ,!:!':ltl' t ri :tl \Yt'rf'
hf' ..ll in :1 prnpns:1l I h:tt 1 tht· \ Y:ltr ''• ..;t tP PJX· r:ttion wa . .; 1
•s ee "· 3834 .
..__


.... , '"' ,...,
3444
operntion. 'l'hnt is tln!ly unt-rue nnd wlwn T rPjected it l1e then went on
to ml!ht! .t   propo.sal. 'l'hp SL'{'outl proposnl tlJPn wns lhnt 1 (']aim that the
four ruh:ms and l t•nokt>d up tlu• OJ!l'I'Ution on onr own. was nlso
unrrnt•. Whl'll thP hnntlrPds Hf dt•dk:llPd, litH• JJH'U :UHI \YO!llPU oi lin• ('lA 110
loll;..!"er \nih• iuiC'Hii!PJJt suuunnriC's :Jlltl n•ports with inf{'grity. \\'itiumt· fP:lr oC
F •!iticn! l"tTriruiu:ttion, wht•n lht>it· finP DirPdor is lwinl! summarily cliselmrgt·!l
;ll Hl'd{'r to mal\t• wa,\' for :1 polifid:ut whol \\"ill 1\'riiP or l't•wriiP intellii!I'IICt' lilt•
w:l,\' tlw J•ulilil'iaus \\·ant tlu•m wriltt•JJ   Pall of the wny truth nud ilt'st jmJg.
lllt'llt dil't:Ht'S, our nation i::: ill tht> tll't•pt•sl of ll'oUh!t• aJH] fi'Pl•llom it:-elf \\":ts 111'\'l'l'
• ilUJIPl'iiPil. X:tzi (lPJ'Ill!lnr ros,. anil fPllmHl!'l' toX:lt'lly tht• same philo:-OJfll.r or
  1 • •
X mY. T liJH1er.:;t:llld lh:d 1 :l!ll on yon. fiPnt•ml. ln1!.do yon,
cnn ymt g-i1·(' us :tlty insi_!Iln into why .\It·. :\f,·('ord wns pa:-:siug- on rhPse
I'Pports to rltl' ('].\_on :1 I'P_!Illlar hn:-:i:-:   this ppr:-:on!  
illqllil"t'd into it- Ill' t':!l\ \"Ill! orin• JlH• :Ill\' insie·!Jt.?
. Grnrra] ,,T_\I.TEJ:". T 11:1\'t' not ·,·,·alG· iuqnil'l'tfinto h. r jnst hranl it
di.-;ell:'SPd. l g:JtlH•!' :\fr. ).kC'ord :1f in tlJis JIPI'iocl _..;rjj] f'Pit :til
intrnsP ft>(']in!!"ofloy:tJr\·ln\\'ard tltl' .\!It'll•'\". Tit• did lw!ic·n' tltat :::omr-
bocly wns t n·i-nr-r to franlr it-. ·
SC.nator Hut it did "l'C'Ill li!;:t• ],,. 11·as for ltt·lp from thr
CLU
Cirnernl 1\'"'".u;J'J:n . ..;. TTP Ill:!\' h:t\"t' !)\'('11, sir. Jq!l :IS r -":IL 1 did not
:-:(•p tlwst• lPttrrs. ·
1 \\'oulcllilw io lll:tk(• otH• t'nllJJJwnL ltowl'\t·t·. It is Jll'l'ft•t·tly
tlwt. :myolt!' wl1o thinks llr. ;---;{']Jlt• . ...:itt_:.tt't' ;trnnnd or
mndr to writ(• tlllYthin!! th:tt· \\·ill :-:uit   ltns tlt'\"\'1' mpf Tlt•.
SrhlPsing-C'r. · · ·
B.\1\T!:. T • :tg-r·p(• \Yit!t yon. 1 han• lltl'l )·)r. SchlPs-
inu-rt·, J h:t\"(' lt:ul ;-:nJIH' l':ltlter ltt>:Jt,•d lll'll:tfp;-; \l·itlt J)r.  
witP!l hP wns C'!tait·Jtl:t!l of tlt(' .\lotnit· Ellt'!'!.!''.' ('ornmi:-::-:inn :nul siiwP-
I :un on tlw Joint ('llllllllittt•t• OJt .\toJIJlt• r•:t·ll:l'!.!"\'. ;tnd T lllliSt :-i:IY \\"P
rnnw :t\\':1\' lll'itllt'r of liS ,·Jaitnino· \'idol'\'. "I n·ri.nk, hnt T t':lllll' :;\\':1\'
\Yith a. ,·pi·y. \'PI',\' hPightPitt'<l • fni· his intPgTit·.\'. anr1 :!l::;n fo'r
his .
n('Jl('J'\Il :--!h lllOllths.of   l'or lti!lt !.!":!\"(' lllt' j}tp same
feel in!.!". _ ·
Spn':lt-ot• n.un:H. T wonldn't illlply for a' llHllllPJlt llOJ' "\\'0111(1 T con-
don(• tlw implil'ation th:d that \\"Ot!lrl lit Dr·.  
] clon't iJp]j('\"{' t iJ:ll" for :t R<'t'llJHl. •
r han• jn:-;t \'iol:Jtpd tlu· rnh- l!wt r put {)/] lll\'PI'lf tit:d T Wllllldn't
t'Ollllll('ltf On tltP tt-:-:tinHl!l\' lmt in that ntH• T \\·ill. ·
(;pner:tl .,,,_\J:rn:.c:. Sir: il' "I lllit\'. r \\"OIIl!l ii].;p. to Sa\· lll\"
:1pply lo .f:unr.s SchlPsinger. · · ·
Sf'Jl:llor n.\KJ-:Jl. Pnrr1on?
CPnt'r:d \Y'".\LTI-:11:--:. :.ry apply in .Tames who
is .'-=t•er('f:\JT of 1 )C'fPnse.
St'nat-or· i1.\E:EH. Thai i;-; riu·ltL aH<llt<' wa::-:: cmrt> lrPad of ilH· C'L\ :mc1
hd OJ'{' t·h:t t ('J tn in! l:t l! () r I I)(' \_ t Olll ic E I](' l'g- \' (' ommissi 011.
\V_.\LTI-:!1!'. Tii_g·ht. ,
SC'n:dm· n.\1\EJ: •• \ ncl \\'ho lotn\\'S wJw!" lw nw_.v hr lh'XL rLnn_ghter.l
1 am rrnrlinQ· nnw l'rom a mPnwramlnm of 1 )prpm!J-{'1' 2fl, 1fl72. also
in an t•nn·lopt," :ulrlt·pss<·tl to P:ud (inynor. ()np pal'agTnph l'(':tcls:
Thf'ir per::;istr·ncp in "-'anting to Jpf GaiT :Aleh {':Jll to tpstifr antl to cnll
Vic i\Iarcbetti to lay thC' l•nckgrontJd re: C.T.:\ em]Jlo:.-ers oncr enng:llt in thP net
refu.<>ing to :tdmit it, nlso re: custom nnd trnditiou of CJA nlon::: tills line.

,..
3445
11t>ading How fr<JnJ IJ:lmgl a ph --1--
Tlte fiXf·ll poli(·e officer'.'> n•pnrt, that of Gnrr J3ittenbell(1er, not Cnrl as pre>i-
ou:;ly rf'j)()rteU. The imp;ttt of his is one whh:lt can be read two wnys
g-h·ing- them a position. O!H.•, thnt 1 elniim·tl to him ut the time of
  that this wm; a CIA (IJ"H,•tation, and (b) that this was :m operation
whi<'h \\"t>, the ('ul>nns und I, ("ookf.'d up ou our own. Xo such statt:'lllents were
mntl(•. The:; nre nh!>olutely false.
;\ow. lterc is n .simp]•_• slwc•t nf paprr thnt lu1s the words "-'Jfitchcll.
1Je:w. C'obon. nnd Liddi' on it a.ttached to that memomn-
dum \Yith t!Jis (•xpltmation:
Ancl h{·ymHl that, the ::\IDP officer's name is Carl Bit ten!Jender. The pre.ssure
is still on. The:1 ('llll go to 11ell. Any fillle you need me to testify IJefore a congres-
sionnl commif-tee in )·our Lehhlf, just yell.
X ow, th]:::. was addres.srd to Gaynor of tlw CI..:\... \Yas there any
1 houghL that yon know of. jn the CL\. of calling ).fr. :JfcCord to te::tify
nl!l><·ltnlf oft he CL\.1
\\'".\T.T.Ens. X o. sir. X ot thnt. I hnYe eYer heard.
tnr \ notiw1· one, hnnclwritten to :.Hr. Paul Gaynor. post-
ntn \Ynshington, D.C. The post date is illegible . ..:\..ncl there is none
on the typed memorandum.
.l:tek. S.orrr 1-o ha"le to write ron this lettc>r but felt you had to know. If Helms
nnd if the· IYG operation is laid at CIA's feet where it does not bc>long,
P\"t·r,\' tree in the forest will fall. It \\'ill hen searched desert. The \Yhole matter is
:n rllc• pn'{'ipice right no\Y. Just pas::; the   that if they want it to blo»,
ther are on ('Xnctlr the light course. I urn sorry that ;you will get hurt in the
fallout.
.\.nother onC', December 2:2. 1072, addressed to 1Ir. Paul Gaynor. at
a d ifl'crent alldre.s::;, 1005 Smith Q1lcbec, Arlington, V n. [ReaCls :] ·
Dear Paul, thL're is trenwndous pressurt> !o put the operation off on the
l'OillinlllJ', '
Is the- CT _-\. refcned to internaJly sometimes as the
GenPra1 Sometimes.
SPIUttol' B.\RI:n [contimws reading]:
Dnn·t worQ· nhout me no matter what you hear. The way to head this otT is
to tlnotl the   with leaks or-anonymous letters that the plan is to place
!ht> J)Jame on thp {'Oillpnn,\· for the operntion. This j;;; Q( immediate importance
lwcnUSl" the plans nre in the formntiYe stage now and can be preempted now if
fhl• :o:tol'r !PakPd :-:o tlmt the press i:-:: nlerteU. It mar not he l1eadeU off lnter
when it is tnn late. Tlw fix is on. One of the poliee officers in the :HPD intelligence
<lPpartnll'nt b to tl'»iify that nne the def('ndauts told him that the defendants
\nore t'Ompauy PCOIJh• aud it wns :t corntJnnr operation. He has Jlrobnblr been
Jll'OlllOtion for C'lmngi_ng- hit-> story to this effect. Be c:trefnl in your deal-
ing-s ,-.,-ith him. J \\ill do :tll J can to ket•p you informed. Keetl the faith.
.l.nrl nnothcr one. addrcssccl to J\Ir.l,ichard Helms. Director. Central
rntt•llip:Pllt'C'- _\ g:C'ucy, T .. rmgley! Va.: on a postmark I bc1ie-..-e of Jn1y 30)
marked "personal.::
:F'rom time to time J will send a. long I hings :ron may he interested in from an
info :o-:htndpnint. This is a of a 1P1ter which .T SC'nt to mr Jawrer. With best

rnsigncd.
And 'another one. There is no accompanying enye]opc as fnr as this
com pilntion indicates.
' cJ.
t
c
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i'j


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