This is a rush transcript from "On the Record ," August 13, 2008. This copy may not be in its final form and may be updated.

GRETA VAN SUSTEREN, FOX NEWS HOST: Tonight, we are live in Orlando, and for the first time ever, the jailed mother's June roommate goes "On the Record." Clint House spent many, many hours with Casey Anthony in the crucial days in June both before and after her daughter, Caylee's, disappearance. Clint was also a DJ at the infamous Club Fusian, where Casey was seen partying on June 20 while she says she was looking for her missing daughter.

Casey has been locked in a jail not far from here since July 16 for lying to investigators and failing to report her daughter missing for more than a month.

Moments ago, we spoke to Clint House.


VAN SUSTEREN: ... With Tony and with Casey in June, is that right?


VAN SUSTEREN: All right. Back me up. How do you know Tony?

HOUSE: Me and Tony, we went to school together. We were business partners. We've been friends for, you know, about a year now.

VAN SUSTEREN: When did you first move into Tony's place?

HOUSE: A few months before he met Casey.

Watch Greta's Interview, Part 1 | Part 2

VAN SUSTEREN: So you remember meeting Casey.

HOUSE: Yes, I do.

VAN SUSTEREN: Where did you meet Casey?

HOUSE: At a party that we threw for a friend of ours May 24 was our friend's 24th birthday, and we had a party for him, and Casey came to it.

VAN SUSTEREN: How did Tony meet Casey?

HOUSE: I believe it was through Facebook they met.

VAN SUSTEREN: And this was some time before that.

HOUSE: Yes, before that, and Tony had told Casey to come to the party.

VAN SUSTEREN: Did you talk to Casey that night?

HOUSE: Oh, yes. We were playing, you know, drinking games together, and you know, all hanging out, and that's when we first met her.

VAN SUSTEREN: And as well as Tony? That's when Tony first met her?


VAN SUSTEREN: What was your first impression?

HOUSE: She seemed like she was a great girl. I mean, I told Tony that, you know, he needed to -- I say rife (ph) her up because she seemed like she was a good girl. She was very nice. She was outgoing with all of our friends and everything, so she seemed like a good person.

VAN SUSTEREN: So on May 24, that first night that you spoke to her and drinking games, did she tell you anything about her?

HOUSE: Not anything, you know, out -- that didn't seem normal. She was just, you know, Hey, I work for Universal Studios. You know, she did tell us she had a daughter. Tony knew she had a daughter before he met her. So just, you know, random conversation, just nothing too serious.

VAN SUSTEREN: Did Tony seemed to like her, and she seemed to like Tony?

HOUSE: Oh, yes. Very much so.

VAN SUSTEREN: No doubt about it.

HOUSE: No doubt about it.

VAN SUSTEREN: That night, the May 24, did she go home?

HOUSE: Yes, she did.

VAN SUSTEREN: When was the next time you saw her?

HOUSE: The next time I can remember seeing her was when she came out to Fusian Friday night.

VAN SUSTEREN: What day of the -- what...

HOUSE: That would be a Friday.

VAN SUSTEREN: Do you remember what part of June?

HOUSE: May 30 was the Friday that was the next Friday after the party that we had thrown for our friend.

VAN SUSTEREN: So six days later, she comes to the place. What -- did you talk to her then?

HOUSE: Yes, just, you know, Hi, how're you doing? What's going on? Just friendly conversation.

VAN SUSTEREN: Did she -- how much did she have to drink that night?

HOUSE: I can't tell you. I have no idea.

VAN SUSTEREN: Was she drunk?

HOUSE: I can't remember. I was working and I was deejaying, so I don't really know.

VAN SUSTEREN: And Tony was there?


VAN SUSTEREN: Did she leave and go home, or did she go back to yours and Tony's place?

HOUSE: She came back to the place with Tony.

VAN SUSTEREN: Spent the night?

HOUSE: Uh-huh.

VAN SUSTEREN: So that brings us into May 31. Did she then stay at Tony's until you moved out? You moved out on July 1, right, or about then?

HOUSE: July 1, yes.

VAN SUSTEREN: OK. Did she stay at Tony's beginning May 31 until July 1?

HOUSE: It wasn't for another couple of weeks before she started really being over there for a long time, long periods of time, without Caylee. But up until probably the second week in June, she was, like, going back and forth, between, you know, I guess her grandparents' -- or her parents' home or a friend's house or -- you know, we -- she told us that she was always going, you know, somewhere, and we believed her, so...

VAN SUSTEREN: Did she say whether or not she got along with her parents? Did she like her family?

HOUSE: She said she liked her family, and she -- it seemed like she had a pretty good relationship with her parents because I know there was a couple times where she'd be on the phone with her mom. Seemed like they had a pretty good relationship.

VAN SUSTEREN: Did you ever hear her lie to her mother?

HOUSE: Not about anything that I would know about, you know?

VAN SUSTEREN: OK. So she didn't say on the phone, I'm in Jacksonville, and she was sitting there right there.


VAN SUSTEREN: Nothing like that.

HOUSE: No, nothing like that.

VAN SUSTEREN: When did you first meet Caylee?

HOUSE: Met Caylee probably a week after the first time we met Casey. She brought Caylee over and introduced, you know, Tony to Casey, introduced -- to Caylee, introduced us to Caylee. So it was probably about a week after the first time we met Casey.

VAN SUSTEREN: So would that be about the 30th or is that beyond another week?

HOUSE: Probably the -- like, the 29th, 30th. It was right after we had met her.

VAN SUSTEREN: What did you think of Caylee?

HOUSE: The most precious little girl I've ever seen in my entire life. When she would be in a room, she lit the room up.

VAN SUSTEREN: Did you spend any time alone with her?

HOUSE: Yes, I did. There was a couple times when Tony and Casey would be, you know, hanging out and doing something, and I would have Caylee in the living room, playing with her, teaching her words and watching TV with her. She loved "The Pink Panther."

VAN SUSTEREN: How would you describe Casey's relationship with Caylee in front of you?

HOUSE: Fantastic. As far as I could tell, they had one of the best relationships a mother-daughter could have. Casey never yelled at her. She always had a -- she had a little box of cards that she would always do, like, little flash with different pictures and different shapes and different colors that she would have Caylee name out in front of her. She -- she seemed like she was a very good mother to her.

VAN SUSTEREN: Never short-tempered in front of...

HOUSE: Never short-tempered. No, not -- nothing out of the ordinary. Like, maybe yelling, like, Don't go outside, you know, right now because Caylee would always try to run out the front door whenever they were getting ready to leave, and you know, Casey'd be, like, Come back inside. But you know, that -- nothing -- nothing too serious.

VAN SUSTEREN: All right. Let me pick an arbitrary date, June 15, which is the day before Father's Day, which was on a Sunday. Up until the time of June 15, did Casey, if you know, go off to work? Did she leave during the day?

HOUSE: Yes, she did.

VAN SUSTEREN: What time would she leave?

HOUSE: She would be gone right before I would leave. I would leave for school -- we would leave about the same time. I left for school -- I had to go to classes at 9:00 o'clock in the morning, so I would leave about 8:30. So she'd be getting ready to leave about the same time.

VAN SUSTEREN: Would she take Caylee with her?

HOUSE: Caylee never stayed the night over.

VAN SUSTEREN: So she just brought Caylee over during the day, and you met her, but otherwise, she stayed at the grandparents'?

HOUSE: Uh-huh.

VAN SUSTEREN: Did she ever mention Zenaida Gonzalez?

HOUSE: Not once. Never heard that name at all.

VAN SUSTEREN: Have you seen the apartment on television, where supposedly she was living?

HOUSE: Yes, I have seen that apartment.

VAN SUSTEREN: Do you know that apartment?


VAN SUSTEREN: Do you know if Tony knows that apartment?


VAN SUSTEREN: So let's go to this arbitrary June 15 I picked, that Saturday before Father's Day. The next day is Father's Day. Do you remember Father's Day?

HOUSE: Yes, but I was up in Jacksonville.

VAN SUSTEREN: With your own father.

HOUSE: With my own father. Yes, ma'am.

VAN SUSTEREN: Did you talk to Tony or Casey and know where they are?

HOUSE: No, I was too busy hanging out with my dad and...

VAN SUSTEREN: When did you return from Jacksonville?

HOUSE: On Sunday, the 16th.

VAN SUSTEREN: Do you remember if Sunday night, Casey was there?

HOUSE: I believe so, yes, she was there. Caylee wasn't there. You know, like I said, I was still staying there up until July 1. She was there a lot, you know? It's really kind of hard to put a number on the times that she was there, but she was there a lot.

VAN SUSTEREN: So when Caylee was there during the day and you met Caylee, would she then take Caylee someplace and then come back and spend the night alone?

HOUSE: Yes, ma'am.

VAN SUSTEREN: Did you have any idea -- did she ever say where she was taking Caylee?

HOUSE: She said she was taking her home, and we all figured that "home" meant back to Casey's parents' house.

VAN SUSTEREN: All right. So fast-forward again to Father's Day, June 15. You returned later that day. You think Casey spent the night there, that Sunday night. Do you remember waking up that next day, the day after Father's Day?

HOUSE: Yes, Monday for class.

VAN SUSTEREN: Do you remember seeing Caylee?

HOUSE: No, Caylee was not -- like I said, Caylee never spent the night over there, so...

VAN SUSTEREN: How about Casey? Was Casey there that morning, if you remember?

HOUSE: I can't recall.

VAN SUSTEREN: Do you remember anything at all about June 16?

HOUSE: I mean, nothing out of the ordinary. Just a regular day to me.

VAN SUSTEREN: Between June 16 and July 1, when you moved out, was Casey still coming to see Tony and spending the night?

HOUSE: Yes, and it became more frequent and being almost every single night, she was staying there.

VAN SUSTEREN: Do you remember that week of right after Father's Day? Anything unusual that week?

HOUSE: Nothing unusual, besides the fact that Caylee was never there anymore. We always asked her, you know, Where's Caylee at? Oh, she's with her grandparents, or, She's at the beach with the nanny. But nothing -- I mean, other than that -- it didn't strike me as unusual at the time, but other than that, nothing, no.

VAN SUSTEREN: All right. July 1, when you moved out -- did you talk to her in the days leading up to July 1?

HOUSE: No. I mean...

VAN SUSTEREN: I mean, like, the 27th, 28th, 29th, 30th, did you see Casey?

HOUSE: Yes, I saw Casey.

VAN SUSTEREN: Did Casey mention Caylee, where was she then? Not at all?

HOUSE: Not at all.

VAN SUSTEREN: When did she stop saying that Caylee -- if you remember, about when -- when did she stop saying Caylee was at the grandparents'?

HOUSE: She never stopped saying that. That was the only thing she ever told us.

VAN SUSTEREN: So up until July 1, was she still saying that Caylee was with the grandparents? And what's your level of certainty that she was still up until July 1 saying that Caylee was at the grandparents'?

HOUSE: Positive.


HOUSE: Positive. She always -- any time we ever asked her, any time any of my friends over asked her where Caylee was, she always said she was with the grandparents.


VAN SUSTEREN: Coming up, more of your interview with Clint House. Caylee's grandparents said they last saw Caylee on June 16. Did Casey ever talk about where her daughter was after that important date? You will hear.

And later: Casey Anthony is isolated, locked in a tiny cell most of the day. What does she do for hours on end? What does she eat? What is she reading? Everything Casey does is a clue. We will tell you the details.


VAN SUSTEREN: Caylee Anthony's grandparents say they last saw Caylee on June 16. We continue now with Clint House, who lived with Caylee's now- jailed mother and her boyfriend in June.


VAN SUSTEREN: After Father's Day, which is the 16th, do you know what car she was driving?

HOUSE: She had the white Sunfire.

VAN SUSTEREN: Did she ever change cars?

HOUSE: No, she always had the same car.

VAN SUSTEREN: And you were under the assumption she was going to work every day.

HOUSE: Yes, ma'am.

VAN SUSTEREN: And that Caylee was at the grandparents'.


VAN SUSTEREN: And there was nothing peculiar, no red flag.

HOUSE: No red flag, no.

VAN SUSTEREN: How about with Tony? Did he ever say anything was odd?

HOUSE: He never said anything was odd.

VAN SUSTEREN: Did it look like the relationship was blossoming?

HOUSE: It seemed like they were, you know, becoming pretty good, pretty tight in their relationship.

VAN SUSTEREN: Was Caylee a problem at all for Tony?

HOUSE: I don't -- no, I don't think so. But like I said, I don't really want to talk about Tony. I don't want to put any words in Tony's mouth. When Tony's ready to talk about anything, he's going to talk about it. But I don't want to discuss Tony.

VAN SUSTEREN: But did you ever see him -- did he ever make a crack about -- about Caylee in front of you or say anything that sort of...

HOUSE: No, nothing negative about Caylee.

VAN SUSTEREN: Nothing...

HOUSE: He liked Caylee. We all liked Caylee.

VAN SUSTEREN: So you moved out July 1. Between July 1 and July 14, did you have any contact with Casey?

HOUSE: No, ma'am.

VAN SUSTEREN: Did you talk to her?

HOUSE: No, ma'am.

VAN SUSTEREN: Was she going to that bar, the one where you were a DJ?

HOUSE: I stopped. I stopped doing the Friday nights with them at the end of June.

VAN SUSTEREN: Did you see Tony at all during that period between July 1 and July 15?

HOUSE: No, I did not.

VAN SUSTEREN: Did you talk to him on the phone?

HOUSE: No, I did not.

VAN SUSTEREN: Why did you move out?

HOUSE: I needed my own place to stay. I was kind of staying at Tony's place for free. And I needed my own apartment, and I didn't want to really, you know, leach off of Tony. And so I needed my own place to go, and I found a place to live, so I moved.

VAN SUSTEREN: July 15 is the day the grandmother calls the police. She makes a series of 911 calls, and in one of them, notifies the police that her granddaughter, Caylee, is missing. How soon after that did you first learn that Caylee was missing?

HOUSE: The day of, or the day after everything -- as soon as I saw a news article that was released, that was when -- I think it was, like, July 16.

VAN SUSTEREN: Do you know -- did you talk to Casey after that point?

HOUSE: No, I did not.

VAN SUSTEREN: Did you talk to Tony after that point?

HOUSE: Yes, I did.

VAN SUSTEREN: Do you know how Tony learned about Caylee being -- had disappeared?

HOUSE: Casey was at his apartment whenever her mother came to get her.

VAN SUSTEREN: What was that scenario like, when the mother came?

HOUSE: I don't know. I wasn't there.

VAN SUSTEREN: Any problems, though? Was the mother mad?

HOUSE: I don't know. I wasn't there.

VAN SUSTEREN: OK. So that's how Tony learns about it, and you learn about it the next day. And since then, do you know -- have you heard anything from Casey or Tony about the missing Caylee?

HOUSE: Me and Tony have talked about it, of course. This is a pretty big story. But I have not talked to Casey, no.

VAN SUSTEREN: Do you know the relationship now between Casey and Tony?

HOUSE: No, I do not.

VAN SUSTEREN: So you don't know if it's still ongoing?

HOUSE: I'm pretty sure that it's not.

VAN SUSTEREN: He hasn't been to jail to see her.

HOUSE: No, he has not.

VAN SUSTEREN: So give me your overall view of Casey. If I met her someplace -- let's say that I met her out here and we were introduced, what would I think about her?

HOUSE: You'd probably think she was a good girl, like we all did.

VAN SUSTEREN: So how does this surprise you?

HOUSE: Wouldn't you be surprised if somebody that was hanging out with you and your friends, like, all of a sudden, her daughter's missing and she's out partying?

VAN SUSTEREN: Meaning on the 20th, when the pictures -- were you there that night?

HOUSE: Yes, I was.

VAN SUSTEREN: Do you remember being on the 20th -- there on the 20th?

HOUSE: Yes, I do.

VAN SUSTEREN: Do you remember who took the pictures?

HOUSE: Yes, I do.

VAN SUSTEREN: Was she having a good time the 20th?

HOUSE: Yes, she was.

VAN SUSTEREN: Nothing peculiar?

HOUSE: Nothing peculiar, no.

VAN SUSTEREN: Now, she's been -- people have said that she's lied about things, lied about her job. You knew about that.


VAN SUSTEREN: Surprise you?

HOUSE: That she lied to (INAUDIBLE)

VAN SUSTEREN: Did she lie any other way to you?

HOUSE: She did say that she was trying to go back to school. I don't think that was true, either. She did tell me a story about the father of Caylee that does not seem to be true.

VAN SUSTEREN: Which was?

HOUSE: That the father died in a car accident on the way to one of Caylee's birthday parties.

VAN SUSTEREN: When she told you this, she look you right in the eye and tell you this?

HOUSE: Yes, she did.

VAN SUSTEREN: And not for one second did you suspect her.


VAN SUSTEREN: And she never said Casey (SIC) had been kidnapped? Or Caylee, rather.

HOUSE: You mean Caylee?


HOUSE: No. She never -- she never said anything to anybody.

VAN SUSTEREN: Did she ever act scared?

HOUSE: No. She acted completely normal.

VAN SUSTEREN: Everything was fine.

HOUSE: Everything was fine.

VAN SUSTEREN: Anything else you want to add about...


VAN SUSTEREN: Strange, isn't it.

HOUSE: Yes, it is. It's very strange.


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