This is a rush transcript from "On the Record ," August 14, 2008. This copy may not be in its final form and may be updated.
GRETA VAN SUSTEREN, FOX NEWS HOST: And now clues you have never heard before from Casey Anthony's June roommate. Last night, we showed you part one of our interview with Clint House, and tonight you will see the rest. Clint was around Casey all the time in the days before and the days after little Caylee's disappearance. Clint and Casey were briefly living at the same apartment with Casey's boyfriend. Does Clint know if Casey is, for instance, a thief? A friend named Amy (ph) has accused Casey Anthony of stealing from her. Clint went "On the Record."
VAN SUSTEREN: Do you know Amy at all?
CLINT HOUSE, FORMER FRIEND AND ROOMMATE: No, I do not know Amy. I've never met Amy.
VAN SUSTEREN: Do you know anything about Amy -- anything being stolen or used or anything else by...
Watch Greta's interview
HOUSE: Other than what I've heard from the reports.
VAN SUSTEREN: No personal knowledge.
HOUSE: No personal knowledge, no, ma'am.
VAN SUSTEREN: And she never took anything from you.
HOUSE: She never took anything from me.
VAN SUSTEREN: Never took anything from Tony, as far as you know.
HOUSE: As far as I know.
VAN SUSTEREN: OK. Didn't you think it was odd you didn't know her friends?
HOUSE: Not at the time, no, but now looking back, yes, it is kind of odd that she never brought out any of her girlfriends to any of our events that we threw or anything like that.
VAN SUSTEREN: And she never talked about her mother and father or brother in anything but glowing terms.
HOUSE: No, nothing but, you know, just, you know, Mom and Dad do this, they do that, you know, nothing -- nothing out of the ordinary.
VAN SUSTEREN: Bizarre. Very bizarre. Any one word thought -- my word's bizarre. What's yours?
HOUSE: Insane. I guess that's my one word. My life's been like a bad (INAUDIBLE) TV movie lately.
VAN SUSTEREN: Everybody says everything was fine, but everything wasn't fine. I mean, in some place -- I mean, or something is not fine. Let's put it that way.
HOUSE: That's what kind of, you know, throws me off is that she was able to be completely normal and everything like that and still her daughter was missing.
VAN SUSTEREN: Her mother told me that she said she was in Jacksonville at some point. Any time that you knew her to be in Jacksonville the month of June?
VAN SUSTEREN: Was her mother calling or looking for her?
HOUSE: Not that I would know of.
VAN SUSTEREN: Did you know if she was -- up until June 30, was she actually talking to her mother frequently?
HOUSE: Yes. You know, it sounded like she was on the phone with her mom, yes, saying, you know, Oh, you're taking Caylee to do this, you're taking Caylee to do that. And there was one time that she was actually supposed to go meet with her mom, but I think she forgot or she got held up doing something and she couldn't go. So she was on the phone with her mom saying, OK, I'm sorry, you know, I missed this, but you know, I'm not going to be able to make it.
VAN SUSTEREN: So you never heard anything bizarre like, Caylee is here with me, Mother, or anything like that, anything peculiar.
HOUSE: And Caylee not being there?
VAN SUSTEREN: Yes.
HOUSE: No, ma'am. No. That -- never heard anything like that .
VAN SUSTEREN: So obviously, this is -- you know, as you've said, an insane situation. But is there anything now, looking back, that you think might have been a red flag, something weird?
HOUSE: No, not really. Everything seemed normal. I mean, she was around the apartment. She was happy. She was bouncing around. She'd be cooking, cleaning, you know, just hanging out, and you know, goofing off with us. But it just -- it seemed normal.
VAN SUSTEREN: This is just so weird, you know -- you know, that she's, you know, so seemingly normal. You know, it's clear that she's got a problem. There's some problem, you know?
VAN SUSTEREN: And poor you, being dragged into this. I'm sorry you're dragged into this.
HOUSE: I just -- I wanted, I guess, people to know, you know, the story of our friends, that we were all just getting to know Caylee and Casey. We -- you know, we had been there for -- she had been there for a month-and-a-half before all this really happened, so we were all just as flabbergasted as everybody. It was -- you know, when the story broke that Caylee was missing, we were all just, like, What? You know, how did we not know? Especially with the first date that was said was June 9, her missing, you know? I thought back right away, and I had seen Caylee after June 9, and that's what I told investigators right away, that I'd definitely seen Caylee after June 9. So I knew that date was not true.
VAN SUSTEREN: So you never saw Caylee, though, after the 16th, which is Monday, the day after Father's Day.
HOUSE: The last two weeks of June, we never saw Caylee.
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