ANNOUNCER: This is the Lew Rockwell Show.
ROCKWELL: Well, how great to have as our guest this morning, Mr. Don Adams. Don was a long-time FBI agent. He joined the bureau in 1962 and, early on, was investigating a guy who later perhaps was connected to the Kennedy assassination. Then, he was assigned to the Dallas office where he actually did help investigate the Kennedy assassination. He had some serious doubts.
Don, I want you to tell us about your doubts and how they were confirmed years later by a book, and what you've been dedicating your life to now.
ADAMS: OK. Thank you, Lew.
Let me begin by saying that I have three purposes that I'm doing this for. One is to prove that Oswald did not do any shooting and did not kill the president. The second thing is that I want to mention is that I want to surface the name of Joseph Adams Milteer, who played a very heavy role in the assassination, but I didn't learn about his role until in 1993 and 1994. And then the third thing is that I want to say is that there were 11 shots fired in Dallas, which will shock a lot of people, but it's a true statement. I mean, I have studied this thing very carefully, with all my years of experience in the military and so on. And so I make this statement that there were 11 shots fired in Dallas.
Now, let me just give you a real quick introduction. I'm not going to spend a lot of time on Oswald because, like I said, I'm trying to remove him. But I will get into why I'm removing him from being a shooter.
I was working in Thomasville, Georgia, in 1963. Around June, I started working there. In November, on the 13th of November, '63, I received a telephone call from the agent in charge and he told me that they had received a request from the United States Secret Service for the FBI to conduct an investigation concerning one Joseph Adams Milteer, and that Milteer lived in Quitman, Georgia, which was in a town that was covered in my territory. We had nine counties that we were responsible for in the southern portion of the state, which went from Dothan, Alabama, over to Savannah, Georgia.
So I started my investigation. There was controversy with my boss right away because he restricted me and said that if you locate him, you know, you do your background on him, but I want you to do it all by yourself. And I said, "Boss," I said, "I'm brand new down here. This is all new territory to me. I need to work with somebody. I have a chief of police in Quitman that I worked with, fortunately, on a couple of cases, and I would like to have him join me and work with me." So as a result of that, he finally acquiesced but it was quite some teeth pulling to get that done.
I went over and I met Chief Bill Elliott. He and I did a full investigation on Milteer, got everything that we could possibly work up on him. And we were fortunate to find a set of fingerprints down in the basement of the Lowndes County jail in Valdosta, Georgia, that were secreted in an old fingerprint file down there; which we went through and did a single fingerprint search and found this set of fingerprints for him, which is the best evidence that you have of who a person is.
Once we acquired all of that information, I then prepared a written report, which I was trained to do in training school and everything, and I did a written report and hand carried that to Atlanta and gave it personally to the special agent in charge. Because when there are threats to kill the president, and that's the investigation that you're conducting, to me, there is nothing more important that an agent can conduct in his entire time in the bureau.
The two threats that I investigated was the first one, there was a meeting that took place in Indianapolis, Indiana, and in that meeting, four people were present, and Milteer was one of them. And there was a man by the name of William Somersett, who was a boyhood friend of Milteer's. But in addition to that, he was also an informant for the Miami intelligence, police department, and also for the FBI for 10 or 20 years prior to this happening. And Milteer did not know this. So based on that, the information was given to the Secret Service by Somersett, and then I was to conduct my investigation.
And the plan was to the first part of the plan was to kill President Kennedy as he left Homestead Air Force Base in Homestead, Florida. He would drive over to Collins Avenue, on the northern part of Miami, and then travel up the highway, which, at that time, there was no buildings, there was no houses or anything. Just nothing but palm trees lined the highway. And the plan was to secret one of these four people, who was willing to give his life to shoot the president because he hated him that badly, to climb and get up and secret himself into the palm tree and then, as the motorcade passed by which he always traveled in an open convertible. He loved the fresh air and the sunshine and so he would take a high-powered rifle, a sniper rifle, and he would kill him.
If he failed in his endeavor, they had a back-up plan then to rent an apartment or an office in Washington, D.C. And at that location, they would purchase a high-powered rifle and mount it on a large mounting frame and then would shoot the president when he went on the portico of the White House, because this apartment was behind Lafayette Park, which is directly across the street from the White House. And the president would, on occasions, walk out on the grounds, to visit with people and so on. And as a result of it, their second plan was to kill him that way.
So those were the two things that I was investigating. And this was definitely discussed in Indianapolis, Indiana, the last week of October of 1963.
As a result of it, I did my full investigation, packed up everything that I could gather as far as talking to all the people, the appropriate persons, high school and credit bureau and everything that we could do, police department, sheriff's offices, and gathered all that intelligence information.
And then I found out from Chief Elliott that, on Saturdays, Milteer would go out and stand on a corner in Quitman, Georgia, at an intersection, and he would pass out hate literature to whoever accepted it. So I put on old clothes and dusted myself up with a bunch of white chalk and stuff and hung some gloves out of my back pocket and walked he dropped me about three blocks north of the town. And this was a small community. And then I walked on down and I went to Milteer and I engaged him in conversation. There was nobody with him at the moment and we had a nice conversation. And I was very surprised that I had the time to be able to do this.
In the course of that discussion, I told him that I had heard that he had literature and stuff and I was wondering if he would be kind enough to give me some. And he told me that, "You can have all you want." And so I took a lot of the literature, which turned out, as I examined it later, or after, and it turned out that there were an awful lot of implied threats towards the president, but there were no direct threats. So he was smart enough when he mimeographed and typed all of this stuff to be careful in how he did it.
Once that work was done, I hand carried all that, like I told you, to the agent in charge. He, in turn, gave it to the Secret Service. And I was finished with it. I finished it, I'm going to say, three or four days, my best memory, before November 22, '63.
On that afternoon, I was traveling with my partner in the FBI car, in my FBI car, and I was driving. And we had pulled up to an intersection and there was a bus that was sitting there. And the bus driver looked down to my partner, Royal McGraw, and said to him, "Boy, that's really something that happened over in Dallas." And my partner said, "What are you talking about"? And he said, "Well, they shot the president." Well, that shocked me. I mean, it just devastated me when I heard that because the first thought that went through my mind was, did I mess up something? Did I make a mistake on this investigation that I had done on Milteer?
And so there was a I mean, a radio message came out from the highway patrol barracks and said to come to the highway patrol barracks, that they had a signal 34 for us and that we should dispatch ourselves there as quickly as possible, which we did do. When we got there, the sergeant behind the desk asked for our credentials. He knew Royal but he didn't know me. He asked for my credentials. I showed it to him and then he said follow him. And we went behind a counter and over to a private area. And he said, "You're to immediately go to the Department of Agriculture. They have a teletype for you and it's highly confidential." So Royal and I got in the car and went to the Department of Agriculture, identified ourselves, and then looked at the teletype. And they had teletype capabilities because they were a large governmental agency, nationwide, and we were small in comparison. So when I looked at the teletype, the teletype said, "Agent Adams, call your SAC in Atlanta immediately." And beneath that, it said, "The president is dead."
And it just floored me. And you can imagine how I felt, Lew, because it's just something that, when you're that close to it as I was in the investigation, and then to have that happen. And no matter what your feelings are or whatever and I personally liked Kennedy. I mean, I thought he was a good person. And I thought he was trying to do the best he possibly could in his position. His personal life was another thing but I don't get into that.
But anyway, as a result of it, it said the president was dead. I immediately called my agent in charge, as it said on the Department of Agriculture teletype. And my boss, Jim McMahon, said to me, "Locate Milteer for the Secret Service immediately." So I went out. I said goodbye to my partner, dropped him off at the office. I said good-bye to him, and I took off and I went to pick up Bill Elliott. I called him on the radio and told him that I was going to meet him. And you couldn't talk on the radio because the radios were common band and everybody could hear everything that you had to say on that radio. So that's why we had to go through the precaution of using telephone calls to pass this kind of information on.
So I met Bill Elliott and he and I went to work. And we worked that was on Friday afternoon. The president was shot at 1:30 or the information that we got, by that time, it was 1:30. And we then started our investigation and worked on it until Wednesday, the 27th of November, and about 5:30 in the evening. I had already stopped working with Bill because I said, "There's no sense in you tying yourself up. I'll just go ahead and if I come across him, I'll get back to you." And so on Wednesday afternoon, about 5:30, I went to his girlfriend's house, who was a prostitution working in Valdosta, or living in Valdosta, Georgia, by the name of C.C. Cofield. And I went to Cofield's house, which I had spot checked three times a day from the time I started on that Friday, and there was his Volkswagen bus there with all the placards and stuff on it. And so I immediately had to back away because I needed a back up for me to conduct the investigation. So I backed away and I went to a pay phone and I called Ken Williams, who was the agent in the Valdosta FBI resident agency, which is separate from the one I was at in Thomasville. And I called Ken, and Ken said he would join me. I told him, I said, "Bring your car and we'll work out of two automobiles because we need as much coverage as we can."
By the time we returned back to Cofield's house, the V.W. bus was gone. I told Ken, I said, "We have no alternative but we've got to in and I've got to confront her and find out where Milteer went." So we did and we went in and she says that, "He had just left here about 10, 15 minutes. He's got the V.W. bus completely packed and loaded. And he's going on the Atlanta highway, going north, and he's not expected to come back for a number of days, maybe a couple of weeks." So I told Ken, I said, "Let's go." So we took off and we drove approximately 60 miles before we encountered him on the highway. And I pulled him over. Ken backed me up. He jumped out of his car. I took him out of the vehicle. I stopped his vehicle and then took him out of the vehicle and shook him down and then took him back to Valdosta for interview. Interviewed him. I was given five specific questions that I could ask him and nothing else. I said to my boss, when he told me that, when I talked to him that Friday afternoon after I got that teletype message, and I said, "Boss," I said, "We're losing a tremendous opportunity here. This man travels extensively. We found that out. And he's gone a lot. And he visits a lot of people and goes to a lot of different locations. Why don't we access ourselves to this opportunity and get as much intelligence as we possibly can from him"? He said, "You're going to ask five questions and only five questions, and nothing more." Now that bothered me, again, a second time, that we had this confrontation not with my being able to work with the chief and then, all of a sudden, now this one, and that troubled me. But I filed it in my mind and forgot about it.
As a result of it, once all of the interview was done and I talked with him and he told us nothing of any value, other than he denied any knowledge of the assassination. Nothing to do with I asked him a question about Martin Luther King, and he didn't have any knowledge about that, wouldn't provide any information on that. So once I finished that, then I again provided a report and hand carried it to the boss, who then, in turn, gave it to the Secret Service.
Six months, or seven months later, I got transferred, and where do I go but to Dallas, Texas. I get to Dallas, Texas, and when I get to Dallas, Texas, my boss calls me in, J. Gordon Shanklin, and the first thing he says to me is, "You're going to be working on the Kennedy assassination from time to time. We're still getting a number of leads that are coming in. And should you have to work, then you should have a little knowledge, so I want you to look at the Zapruder film, which is in the Kennedy room. They have a camera set up and everything. So when you have time, I want you to go there as quickly as possible. And then, once you do that, then I want you to go to the Texas Book Depository, from where the president was shot, and I want you to familiarize yourself with that building."
So I did. I mean, I went in and I looked at the Zapruder film. And this was on a very large screen. And the film, unless it had been altered later on, but the one I saw was intact and it was a copy of the original. And I looked at that and I saw the president's hands fly up just as he passed the sign on the side of Elm Street there. I saw his hands flail up in the air, his elbows went up in the air, and his hands went towards his throat. And I made a comment. I said, "Hell, he didnt get shot from the back. He got shot from the front." I said, "It looks like he got shot in the throat or the chest or something." And my boss had told these agents, who were senior agents, the two of them that were with me, to watch what I say. And, when I made the comment, the agent said to me, "Don, you better be careful because the Warren Commission people are already in here and they've already determined Oswald is the shooter and only the shooter, and there's nobody else involved, so just kind of keep your comments to yourself." And I thanked the agent because I know that he was looking out for me. But this was the third thing that happened that kind of put a question mark up for me and saying to me, you know, what's going on here.
So then I went to the Book Depository. I went up to the loft from where the shots were fired, allegedly, by Oswald. Looked down on the street and found that there's no way in the world that he could have fired three rounds in seven and a half seconds and be as accurate as he was when he had a scoped rifle, and that scope is about the size of maybe a dime or a quarter on one end and a dime on the other, and that's all he had to be able to view. And it was a bolt-action rifle. And I went through Korea and saw a tremendous amount of killings over there. I saw 7,500 people killed in one town in Taejon. And as a result of it, I was very familiar with what happens. And I said, "There's no way that he could have fired those shots." And, again, I was cautioned.
So once that happened, then I transferred out to Lubbock, Texas. And I went to Lubbock, and I had no more involvement in anything. And I forgot all about Milteer and had nothing to do with him until 1993.
In 1993, I received a book called High Treason, co-authored by a fellow by the name of Groden and Livingston. It was co-authored by the two fellows. And a friend of mine from Houston, Texas, had sent me the book. And when I looked at the book and I read the appendix because nobody ever heard of Joseph Adams Milteer, as far as anything written or anything about him up until then, to my knowledge. So this is '93 now. I look at this appendix, and it says in there that on November the 9th of 1963, two weeks before the assassination, they had a tape-recorded conversation of Milteer and Somersett that was done by the Miami intelligence unit using one of their recording units. And in this tape-recorded conversation, Milteer told Somersett, "The president is going to be killed from an office building with a high-powered rifle." And Somersett said to him, "Are you sure"? And he said, "Yep, it's in the works, it's in the workings."
And so here's a communication that they had, a recording of the conversation that took place, and I was just dumbfounded, because I thought to myself, well, how did I not receive that communication if they had that on November the 9th? And it also said in there that it was given to the Secret Service and the FBI in Atlanta and Washington and in Dallas. And so I thought, why didn't I get that? I was the case agent on Milteer. Because once you take possession of a case like that and it's assigned to you, you're responsible for everything. If it goes good, fine. And if it goes bad, not so fine.
And anyway, as a result of it, I didn't hear anything about this tape-recorded conversation. And I made the comment, I said, "Hell, he would have never gone to Dallas if I'd have had that information to know that they were planning on killing him from a tall building like they said." But it turned out that that document never came to me.
And as a result of it, I, from that time on, in 1993, I gave about 10 years of talks all over the northern part of Ohio and other states, too. I even flew to Houston for Larry, my friend down there, and I gave a speech down there concerning my involvement in the investigation. And when I did all of that, I then decided a friend of mine said to me, "Don, why don't you write a book." So then I decided which we are working on now. We're editing the manuscript. I have an editor that's working on it, and when she finishes in that, hopefully, we'll find a publisher and get it published.
So basically, that's where we're at. I mean, I'm working very hard on this. I'm trying to get my story out. I have, again, two goals. One is to get the archives to release all the documents that are sealed in there. There's still, reportedly, or allegedly, a million sheets of paper that are still in there that have not been released to the public. And they're supposed to be released in 2017. And I think it's silly for them to have these things locked up, saying that they're top secret and all that stuff after all we've been through since 1963, that we can't see these documents. So I'm working hard to try to force the issue through the news media and through the public to get them to force Congress, or whoever has to do it, to release the documents so that all of us can see them.
And the second thing is I would like to see a commission set up to go back and reinvestigate what happened in Dallas, because it was the most botched-up investigation. The Warren Commission was terrible. And none of the things that were done down there were done properly concerning an investigation, especially one concerning the assassination of the president.
OK, that's about it.
ROCKWELL: Well, Don, you're magnificent.
ADAMS: Well, thank you.
ROCKWELL: I wanted to ask you just one more question.
ADAMS: Go ahead.
ROCKWELL: Obviously, if the special agent in charge in southern Georgia was, in some sense, not necessarily connected to the assassination, but something obviously was going on even earlier, who do you think was responsible for the assassination? Who wanted to kill him? How high up in the government and, for that matter, how deep within the government did the whole assassination project go?
ADAMS: Lew, that's a very fine question and an excellent question. And it's something that I'll try to answer for you as briefly as I can.
First of all, big government had to be involved in this thing. And when I found out that LBJ, once he became the president of the United States LBJ hated JFK. J. Edgar Hoover hated JFK. J. Edgar Hoover hated Robert Kennedy even more than he did John Kennedy.
With everything that occurred, the sealing of the documents and locking them up in the archives and all my this I learned much later on. In fact, in the last few years, I went to the archives and I found out that all my documents of everything that I obtained in the investigation that I did and the investigative report that I did are all gone. They don't exist. And they took my information and credited it to the agent in charge I mean, a supervisor in the Atlanta office and my partner. And they took and they wrote two reports and they took my information and my investigation and put it into their reports, and my investigation doesn't exist. They reversed the titles on the interview form for Milteer when I interviewed him on the 27th. They took the other agent and put his name first and then put my name second. And I was the case agent. And all Ken did for me was to back me up on the arrest of this guy or not the arrest, but the stop and taking him back down for an interview. And that's all Ken did. But they made him the case agent, so that if a subpoena was issued, it went to Ken, and I would have never known anything about it.
And then the more that I dug into it, the more I found that there was just a tremendous amount of destruction of documents, altering of documents, the interview form. The only thing that existed in the archives that had my name on it was the interview of Milteer. And on that interview form, down on the bottom of it, it has two dates. I mean, if you copy them, from McGraw's report and from the supervisor in the Atlanta office, his report, if you look at the two, one has I asked a question about the bombings that went on in Birmingham where the four little kids were killed and they had their heads blow off, when I asked that particular information, one gave me one wrote in there September, the something, '63, and the other one reported November, '63. So they even altered those documents.
So anyway, as a result of it, I started digging into it. And the more that I dug into it, I found Hoover and LBJ lived across the street from each other. And J. Edgar Hoover was told by LBJ, allegedly, that "Oswald is to be the shooter and nobody else, and that's the way you're to head your direction." So the whole investigation was done on Oswald.
And I want to say this. It's important to know this. Number one, Oswald, when he was arrested and taken into the police department and walked down the hallway, he said that he was a patsy in this thing, that he didn't know anything about the shooting. And that's true, because the very first thing that you think about is that, where was Oswald when the shooting took place. And the answer to that is that he was down in the employee's lunchroom, which was one floor up from the front street. And an Officer Baker, and Truly, who was the building superintendent or the manager of the Texas Book Depository, the two of them ran up the steps, one flight of steps, and then into the employee's lunchroom, and who was standing there drinking a half-drunk Coke but Lee Harvey Oswald. And the officer ran over to him, Baker ran over to him and said, "Who are you"? And he said, "I'm Lee Harvey Oswald." And he said, "What are you doing here"? And he said, "I work here." And so then he, Baker, asked Truly, "Is this one of your employees"? And he said, "Yes, he is." And so they took off.
And he wasn't perspiring. He wasn't breathing hard. He wasn't sweating. He wasn't perplexed. He was very, very calm. To travel the distance from where the loft shooting window is on the sixth floor, and to run all the way to the front of the building and then hide the weapon underneath cardboard boxes, which was done, and then run to the four flights of stairs and run down four flights of stairs, and then run to the employee lunchroom, he could have never done it. And there are three other employees who saw him on the first floor just moments before the shooting took place. And then he, again, was confronted by another employee in the lunchroom when he went in to get the Coke. So as far as that part of it was concerned, he couldn't have done any shooting from all of the connections of everything that had to be done to put him back up into that window, into that loft.
And the second thing is, as I mentioned to you. when I made the comment, "Hell, he wasn't shot from the back; he was shot from the front," it turned out that the president was shot in the throat. And here was a Dr. Charles Crenshaw, who administered to him in Trauma Room 1, and he was the one that first noticed that there was a bullet hole in his throat. And then later on, they had to do a trach, and they did the trach in the same hole where the bullet hole was because they had to cut a larger opening for the trach to be put in. But that shot that came from the front couldn't have been shot by Oswald and, therefore, there was another shooter involved.
And so once you have another person doing the shooting, then Oswald is removed from it totally. And so as a result of it they published over 2,000 publications and said Oswald is the shooter. I have an agent friend of mine who lived by who worked the case in Dallas and lived by the fact that Oswald's the shooter, and there's no way in the world that he could have been. And they stand that to this day. I mean, even the supervisor that wrote the 880-some-page report that went to the Warren Commission and was the basis for the Warren Report, prior to his death and Bob and I worked together and we were good friends. But Bob was adamant that Oswald was the shooter and stayed to that right to the last moment before his death.
ROCKWELL: Well, clearly, Don, this was a coup d'etat, wasn't it?
ADAMS: Sure, it was. Sure, it was.
ROCKWELL: Of the sort that we're taught only happens in other countries.
ADAMS: Exactly. I mean, there's no question, what you just said is 100% right. And, you know, some of it was silly stuff that happened, but silly stuff causes things to happen.
Hoover had I'm going to tell you a real funny story. Hoover had a little am I going too long?
ROCKWELL: No, sir.
ADAMS: OK. Hoover had a button in his office, and every attorney general had a signal device in his office. And whenever Hoover wanted to talk to the attorney general, he would push the buzzer and the attorney general would walk to Hoover's office to talk to him, because Hoover was God there. And as a result, once Bobby Kennedy went in there, Bobby Kennedy said, "What the hell's going on here? Why
is this buzzing here"? And he reversed the process and took the button and put it in his office and had Hoover walk from his office to see the attorney general.
And I visibly sat there and watched a graduation of National Academy police officers who were graduating, and the speaker was President Kennedy. And behind the desk was Hoover and all of his assistants following behind him. And in front of the desk was Bobby Kennedy. When the diploma time to pass the diploma time came, Bobby Kennedy would put his hand back and Hoover was to lay the diploma in his hand for the graduate. And I'm sitting there right next to the Secret Service chief, Raleigh, on the front seat, because my name was Adams, and that's where they positioned me, but I had a perfect view of everything. And all of a sudden, I noticed that every time that Hoover took a diploma and put it in Kennedy's hand, he slapped it in there. And it seemed like, as he was going on there were 100 police officers in this graduation ceremony. And every time he smacked him, he smacked him a little harder. And by the time they got done, I mean, I'm sure that he really peppered the attorney general's hand pretty bad.
So when you start seeing those kinds of things, and you realize that even that little thing indicated that there was a tremendous amount of bitterness between J. Edgar Hoover and Bobby Kennedy.
And Bobby Kennedy another incident called for a move against the organized crime in the United States which Hoover never admitted that there was organized crime until then, because he always used to go the race tracks out in La Jolla, California, through a friend, Clint Murchison, down in Dallas, Texas, and he was wined and dined and well taken care of in that. So he did nothing about the mob and horse racing and gambling. And as a result of it, when that occurred, Bobby said, "I want all the agents from the big cities, from Los Angeles, from Chicago and so on, to come for a meeting in my office." When they came into his office and in his board room, he said, "Take your coats off and roll your sleeves up and take your ties off and open your collars up and be comfortable," which they did do. Some time in the course of that meeting, Hoover walked into the board room. And when he saw his agents in there that were not properly dressed with a suit on, suit coat on, which is what our orders were, he ordered everybody up and to get out of there immediately. And was really yanked at the attorney general who had relaxed their dress attire because Hoover would not stand for it.
So these kinds of things build problems.
But I was reading Dr. Crenshaw's book, and he said that he was administering to Oswald to take care of his well, let me jump back. When he was working on the president, they came in and they said there's a phone call for you. And he said OK and he went to take the phone call. And who was it but LBJ. And he was on the phone and he said, "I want to know what the condition of the president is and how are things going on." And then, two days later, Oswald, ironically, ends up in Trauma Room 2. And while he is administering Crenshaw is again administering to Oswald to try to save his life, the phone rings again. And this time it is LBJ again. And LBJ says to him, "I want a death-bed confession from this guy." And so everything was generated 100% towards Oswald.
And it turns out I firmly believe in my heart that Oswald was an informant for the FBI. And I believe that he was directed in everything that he did. Because he worked in an Air Force base over in Japan called Atsugi Air Force Base, which, when I was in Honshu, which was the big island of Japan, right after the war, this site was the top-secret site where all the U2 flights originated and where powers and the rest of the stuff flew from, from Atsugi, over Russia. And this is where Oswald worked. You don't work in a place like that, with that type of top-secret activity and stuff and then become a member of Communist activity. I think that they directed him, told him this is what they wanted him to do, defect from the country and go to Russia and do the things. And they were trying to use him as an agent. And he was working for the U.S. government as an agent. And I believe he was that when he got killed.
ROCKWELL: You know, we hear a lot of talk about public service these days, but you're an actual example of it. I mean, you could have easily have just spent your retirement with your grandchildren or on the beach or whatever. But instead, you've dedicated yourself. Here you are 80 years old, is that correct?
ADAMS: Yes. I'll be 80 in January.
ROCKWELL: Almost 80. This is what you've dedicated your life to, to the truth, to exposing this coup d'etat, which has a lot, I would say, to tell us about the present U.S. government and its operations.
ROCKWELL: God bless you, and keep going. And we're all looking forward to your book at LewRockwell.com. We'll certainly do our best to promote it.
ADAMS: Well, God bless you, Lew. And thank for having me on. And tell Flo I appreciate her kindness to me, too. And I appreciate everything that you've done, because you're helping me to accomplish the tasks, and what I'm trying to do is to get the word out to the public, to have them do what is necessary.
I have a website, by the way, and
ROCKWELL: Yes, please.
ADAMS: It's adamsjfk.com.
ROCKWELL: We'll link to that. I know you've got some DVDs.
ADAMS: Yes, I do.
ROCKWELL: So we want to do everything possible to help you get the word out. You're an inspiration.
ADAMS: Well, thank you very kindly. You're a kind man for saying those things. And I'm just trying to do what, in my heart, I know has to be done. And I'm just trying to get this thing done properly because it was just a butcher of an investigation in Dallas. And if I could ever spend the time with you, I could show you thousands of mistakes that were made down there.
But anyway, Lew, thank you for this opportunity, and God bless you.
ROCKWELL: Thank you, Don. Bye-bye.
ANNOUNCER: You've been listening to the Lew Rockwell Show, produced by LewRockwell.com, the best-read Libertarian website in the world, and thanks for listening.
January 5, 2013
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