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and certain other claim? as a part-1
Denial Made by ?utter
When Mr. Brown began to question
him ?bout the wire-tapping matter he
repeatedly refused to answer oh the
ground that the matter was privileged
as being between client and counsel.
The ?tory was deftly developed, how?
ever, under the examination by Mr.
Brown. Leslie. Sutter and other per?
sons involved in the matter were also
placed on the stand. Leslie denied that
Sutter had been employed in connec?
tion with the cas?', although he ad?
mitted that he hired Shaw, Suitor's
brother-in-law, to do the trailing for
him at Sutter'a suggestion. Sutter said
he had nothing to do with the case
and nev?r received any moneys from
Mr. Leslie for any service whatso?
Winter's testimony ran as follows
in reply to questions by Mr. Brown:
Q. During what time were you as?
sociated with Mr. Leslie? A.?During
the year 1920. 1 began with him in the
middle cf the summer in 1919.
Q.?Then vou stayed with him until
what time? ' A? January 1, 1921.
Q.?And were you engaged as coun?
sel in Allers against Allera? A.?-I
Q.~Well, Mr. Winters, you didn't
have any occasion to use what Sutter
and Shaw told you in the law suit, did
you? A.?I did not.
Information Is Refused
1}.?That is, they were employed in
your office to work on account of your
client? A.?Yes, sir.
Q.?Did you have more than one con?
versation with them? A.?I had sev?
eral conversations with Sutter.
Q.?And did you also talk with Shaw;
that is, the man that was with him?
A.?Yes, sir; I talked with him one
Q.?Now. you may tell the talk you
fkad with Sutter. A. I told Mr. Sutter
that I would not use the information
which he had furnished.
Q.?What information did he fur?
nish? A.?Detective reports.
Q.?Was Shaw with him when he
told you that? When you told him
this, that you would not use the de?
tective reports that he had furnished?
A.?Yes, sir. He said he was his
Q.?Did you tell him why? A.?Yes,
?ir. I told him because it was illegally
Q.--And did you have a talk with
Shaw alone during that interview? A.
? Yes, sir.
Q.?You took him into a private of?
fice by yourself, ao that you talked with
him alone? A.?Yes, sir, I did.
Q.? What did Uri Shaw tell you?
row, first, did these men tell you of
the goings and comings of the defend?
ant? A. -They did.
q.?what did he tell you ? A.?Well,
the examination I put him through dis?
closed to me that his testimony was
Q.?What did he tell you? How did
he tell you he got this information of
the goings and comings of tho de?
fendant? How did he say he got it?
Q.?Tapping whose wires? A.?Dr.
Q.?And where did he say he tapped'
it? A.?In front of a room, where he
had a window.
Q.?In what place? A.?Well, it is
the first station on Staten Island. I
don't know the name.
Q.?St. George's? A.?Yes.
Q.?Where did he say it was with ref?
erence to Dr. Allers's house? A.?Across
Police Connection Alleged
Q.?And after that, did you see him
and Sutter together? A,?I took him
back into the room where Mr. Sutter
Q.?Had you had any pi-evious con?
versation that you couldn't use Mr. Sut?
ter'a testimony because he was a police
official? A.?I had been told that night
by Mr. Leslie that I could not use him.
Q.?Because he was an official of the
Police Department? A.?Yes. air.
Q.?And you would have to rely on
Shaw? A.?Yes, sir.
Q.?You told them that you could not
use the information derived in that
way, is that so? A.?I told him I
wouldn't use any of it.
Q.?Vou wouldn't use any of it. Now,
in the conversation that you had with
Shaw, did he, in tho first'instance, ad?
here to the claim that he had secured
the information by personal observa?
tion? A.?Yes, sir; they both did.
Q.?And when you got Shaw alone
he told you that it had been obtainet!
by getting it over the wires when they
were tapped? A.?Yes, sir.
Q.?When you got back did Suttei
admit that that was the fact? A.?H<
Q.?Now, did both of them come tc
yon afterward again and talk wit!
you after that conversation? A.?Yes
Q.-/-And when they came to yoi
again did they bring anything? A ?
Yes, tir; they did.
Q.~What was it? A.?Little lnstru
mente which they said were wire-tap
Q.?They took it away? A.?Yes, sir
Q.?And did they explain how it wa<
operated? A.?Yes, sir.
Q.?What did they say to you? A.?
The main wire was tapped and tw<
wires brought?into the window, and
those little instruments were clamped
j on to it.
? Q. And did they teil you anything
about the attendance that they gave
to the wire tapping after it was made?
| Who ?aid lie did not do it? A. The
little fellow, Shaw.
Q,?-The brothcr-in law of Sutter?
I A. ?Yes, sir.
Liatoning In for Year
Q Did they show you over how
long a period this had been done?
A. - Well, I knew in a general way.
i About a year.
Q. Now, did you have anyth'ng to
i do with drawing a contract for the
; Park Court Realty Company about the
; transfer of that property? Now, the
I contract of sale was between whom
and whom? A.-T-l don't remember the
Q.?Do you remember tho purchaser?
A. Yes, sir,
O. Who? A. Inspector Dwyer.
Q Now, do you remember the con?
tract price? A.?I think it was about
Q. And do you remember what was
paid on it? A.--A*, the time the con?
tract was signed there was a check of
either $15,000 or $17.000, as I recall it.
Q.? Who passed it over? A. In?
Q,? He was present? A. Yes, sir.
Q.?And he passed the check over?
Q.- To tho attorney of the selicr?
Q.?Was there any more paid that
you know of in connection with that,
contract? A.?Well, the total was a
little over $30,000, as 1 recall it, within
Q.- And a mortgage given for the
balance? A.?Yes, sir,
Q.?Did the contract provide to whom
the property was to be conveyed? A.
Well, Inspector Dwyer signed tho eon
Q.?And did it provide for convey?
ance to him? A.?The contract did,
Q.?-About what date was that?
A.?I can't tell. It was last summer
some time, a year ago?last fall in
Property Conveyance Made
Q.?Were you present when the con?
veyance was made? A.?I was.
Q.??And to whom was th'e convey?
ance made? A.? William Leslie.
Q.?The father of Warren Leslie?
A.?-I have understood so.
Q.?And did you know to whom it
was later conveyed? A.?Yos, sir.
To the Park Court Realty Company.
Q.?And that corporation was incor?
porated in your office? A.?Yes, sir.
Q.?Were you one of the ^corpora?
tors? A,-?I learned so afterward.
Q.?Did you know that you were one
of the directors for the first year?
A.?I learned so later on. I wasn't
aware of the fact until some time later.
Q.? Now, the directors, as the record
shows, were Warren Leslie, Byram L.
Winters and Mary Schacht.
Q.?I say, you had no interest in the
concern ? A? No, sir.
Q.?You hadn't paid anything into
the concern? A.?No, sir.
Q.?Do you know what was paid to
theso detectives for their services?
A.?Except what Mr. Leslie told me.
Q.?What did he toll you? A.?Sev?
enty dollars a week apiece.
Q.?Did they tell you whether or not
the room in which it was done was
rented? A.?Yes, they did?one of
Q.?Did you ever talk with Inspector
Dwyer in relation to it? A.--Never.
Q.?Was Inspector Dwyer a frequent
caller at the office during this period?
A.?I would not say frequent; oc?
Q.?During the entire period? A.?
Well, I think so. He came in and out,
Q.?Did either of these men tell you
to whom the telcphoue-tapping instru?
ment belonged? A.?-They did not.
When Mi'. Leslie was questioned be
insisted it was a private litigatior
and that anything ''in the Allers caBC
cannot have any possible connection
with the investigation of any depart
ment in the City of New York, or anj
Meeting With Inspector
"I am not so sure about that," came
back Mr. Brown. Leslie said he was
president of tho Court Martial Boarc
in the Police Reserves and that he mei
Sutter and Inspector Dwyer in hi?
capacity as a reserve official. He ad?
mitted hiring Shaw on Sutter's recom
mendation. At this point ho attaekec
Winters's story as vicious and withou
foundation and referred to Winters'
suit against him now pending. He do
nied that Sutter had anything to d<
with the case or that he gave him an;
He said, however, that both Sutte'
and Inspector Dwyer were frequcn
visitors to his office in connection wit'i
police reserve work, and that Sutte
brought to his office char?es proferre'
against reserves. He said Winters wa
a friend of his for twenty-five years
and after going away for twelve year
came back about two years ago, who
: he again became associated with hi
firm. Leslie said he paid Shaw lib
crally for his work, but couldn't re
I member how much.
1 Sutter said on the stand he was no1
Hi?es Plea for
Just ?or McAvoy Rules That
Evidence Contained in Af?
fidavit? Fails to Show
Fraud Permeated Election
'Minor Error?' Admitted
Recamas? in District of
Anli - Murphy Candidate
Show? Only 10 Changes
Justice McAvoy in the Supreme
: Court yesterday denied the applica
j tion of James J. Hlnes for an order
i directing that a new Democratic
primary election be held to determine
whether Hines, the anti-Murphy candi?
date, or Julius Miller, the Tammany
organization candidate, shall be the
Democratic nominee for President of
The Boiough of Manhattan, llines ran
independently against Miller, who was
named by Charles P, Murphy.
Hincs received more than 20,000
vote?, and in tho examination of the
ballots cast throughout the horough
his counsel, Vincent S. Lippe, declared
that there had been so much fraud
discovered that a new primary elec?
tion would be the only equitable boIu
lion of tho fight.
Justice McAvoy said that the deci?
sion of the court must be governed by
proof that the primary election had
been so permeated by fraud, as alleged
by Hines, as to render it impossible
for the count to determine the true
result. Such proof, held the Justice,
had not been presented. The affidavits
telling of alleged frauds, he said, were
in no such number ns would justify
the court to determine the true result.
'"There is wholly lacking that demon
1 stratIon of pervading fraud in the
! whole result," said Justice McAvoy,
' "from which would spring the right
During the argument before tho
courl Lippe, representing Mr. Hi?e:-,
! said thi't the brief reranvnss of vote?
I casi at the primary election indicutod
? that Hines had received the nomina?
tion for Borough President by a ma?
jority of 5,000, while the officiai count
gave Miller n majority of 8,511. ? He
cited several Instances of alleged
George W. Olvany, counsel for Mil?
ler, argued against the holding of a
new election. One argument made by
him wtt!; that such new election would
cost the city $75.000. Justice McAvoy
remarked that the cost would not be
considered if it was found, as alleged,
that the election had been permeated
by fraud. Olvany said there may
h?\vo been some minor errors in tab?
ulating the vote, Imt denied there was
any deliberate fraud,
Slight Change in Eleventh
Lippe .mid last night that the rc.can
vaas of the primary vote in tho Jlth
District, which the Hines people never
objected to, had justified the earlier
statement by Hines and others to the
effect that the election there was con?
ducted according to lnw and that every
one p,ot his just deserts.
"Out of 4,040 votes cast there were
only ten variations from tho original
canvass disclosed by the recanvnss,"
said Mr. Lippe. "The tally sheets bal?
anced with the police returns and in
all respects there wus a strict com?
pliance with the election law. What
slight variations there were are ac?
countable for by construction of the
law, and they are too few in the ag?
gregate to be of any account.
"There was no systematized and de?
liberate fraud shown. Doubtless Mr,
Olvany, representing Tammany Hall,
will make much of the disclosure that
there were double crosses on a few of
the ballots, thus voiding them. None
of the ballots so marked were counted
for Hines. They were segregated as
void ballots. The recount of the 11th
District, of which Mr. Hines is leader,
was made solely for 'grandstand' effect
to offset the studied and considerable
frauds committed in Charles P. Mur?
phy's Assembly district. Now it acts
as a boomerang, and adds to the con?
viction, which is becoming widespread,
that wherever the Murphy henchmen
could do so they cheated Hines."
doing clerical work in the office of In?
spector Dwyer. He said from March,
1920, to November, 1920. he was de?
tailed to plain clothes duty on Staten
Island with Inspector Dwyer. He said
his brother-in-law, Shaw, was a chauf?
feur, living at r.r> Bank Street, but was
now out of work. Sutter said he had
nothing to do with tho Allers case.
Mary Schacht, secretary to Mr. Les?
lie, could only remember that she had
received certain reports on the Allers
case from Mr. Shaw, and that she made
certain payments to Shaw for his work,
but couldn't remember how much
money she gave him or what the re?
ports were. She didn't recall seeing
Sutter in the office.
Curran to Begin
Campaign lo Urge
Will Ask His Organization
Workers to Insist on
100 Per Cent Enrollment
of Voters on Ort. 10 to 15
Borough President Henry II. Curran,
Republican - coalition nominee for
Mayor, will deliver several informal
speeches within the next few days to
the county organization workers in the
various boroughs and urge them to <ret
out a 100 par cent registration of the
voters on the registration days, Oc?
"A full registration is the most im?
portant thing now," said Major Curran
last night. "After registration, vhen
the intensive speaking campaign will
be on, we will be able to convince the
voters who have not already made up
their minds that Hylan must go in or?
der to assure the people of good city
The drive for a bip; registration was
1 planned Tuesday ni^ht in the Bronx
when Mr. Curvan and Vincent Gilroy,
Republican - coalition nominee foi
President of the Board of Aldermen,
unexpectedly addressed the organiza?
tion meeting of the Bronx County Re?
publican Committee at Public School
No. 55, at St. Paul's Place, 170th Street
and Washington Avenue. Richard W.
Lawrence was re-elected chairman of
the Bronx Republican Committee, and
a united and harmonious front was
promised for the work for the Republi?
can-coalition ticket. The members of
the committee gave the two nominees a
most enthusiastic reception.
Major Curran urged upon the com?
mittee members the necessity of bond?
ing every effort toward registration.
Today and Tomorrow, the Far Salons offer
a collection of about fifty
Choice Natural Baby Fisher Skins
which will be mounted to individual order
at the following unusually low prices
$195 Fisher Skins at $135 | $275 Fisher Skins at $175
$250 Fisher Skins at $ 150 ? $295 Fisher Skins at $ 195
also a limited assortment of
Larger Fisher Skins
at $110 to $125
(Values up to $175)
The timeliness of this offering as well as the attractiveness of the prices
renders same doubly interesting?the smartness o? a Rich Fisher Scarf
when worn with one of the New Tweed or Homespun Sport Suits,
Tailored Cloth Dresses or Fashionable Day Wraps is undisputed.
Ile declared that the enthusiasm and
unity shown in the Bronx organization
were gratifying and encouraging. He
highly commended the attitude shown
by F. II. La Guardia, President of the
Hoard of Aldermen and his recent, op?
ponent in the. primaries for the Mayor?
alty nomination, ad well as that of
his other nrimary opponents. 'Judge
Reuben L. * Haskell and William M.
Bennett, who pledged their whole?
hearted support to the Curran ticket
the day after the primary election. Ho
predicted victory at the. polls on No?
vember 8, but cautioned the organiza?
tion workers against taking anything
for granted and urged them to work
Major Curran and the other Repub?
lican-coalition candidates will attend
the conference of the representatives
of the various anti-Tammany groups
at the National Republican Club this
afternoon, when a city-wide, campaign
committee will be formed. THc Bor?
ough President will speak at the Union
League Club, Brooklyn, to-night.
- . ?
Real Majority Cl?ture
Knie in Senqte impends
WASHINGTON. Sept. 28 (By The As?
sociated Press).?A movement to cur?
tail Senatorial privilege of practically
unlimited debate reached such propor
i tions to-day that an unofficial commit?
tee of Republican Senators went to
' the White House and conferred on the
question with President Harding.
While the proposed rule has not yet
been drawn up, it was understood that
? the plan contemplates a change in the
' Senate rules so that cl?ture would be
? invoked by a mere majority vote, in
I stead of by the two-thirds vote now
! required. After invocation of the rule
| ?ach Senator's time for debate would
? be limited to one hour, it was said.
Sudden as was the movement to defi
; nitely restrict the ancient rule permit
j ting Senators to speak at length, those
behind the plan declared to-night for
ehe fir?t time in the Senate's history
I adoption of a real majority cl?ture rule
The informal committee which dis
| cussed the matter with the President
! consisted of Senators Lenroot, of Wis?
consin; Frolinghuysen, of New Jersey,
? and Kellcgg, of Minnesota, and was
i said to have received assurances that
the Executive would not interpose any
i objections to the cl?ture plan.
"The Housing Problan'
"Mercy! look at that Moving
Van, Ned, everything from a i
grand piano to a refrigerator, j
; I'm thankful for what motors!
have? done for us horses." "Yes,
they've certainly helped us,"
said Ned, the old-time Knicker
? bocker horse. "Our Company
| always uses auto trucks for hig
' loads of ice?the loads that go
1 to refrigerating plants, restau?
rants, etc. But speaking of i
j moving, I'm thankful that we I
have no 'housing problem'?We j
? have clean, snow-white stalls to
j go to when the day's work.is done
\ and a good dinner awaiting us."
j Newcomers to Aew York will find that
: the next best "find" to a satisfactory
j house is a satisfactory ice service.
! Knickerbocker service means pure ice
; delivered with such regularity "you can
| set your clock by the driver's arrival"
i 'pO BE considered a j
?*? dominant factor in ?
the stationery retail
fiefd carries a big rc
To serve well and keep
\ our Good-Will has
been maintained from
Let's Get Acquainted!" i
PHONE WORTH 8 740
FOR QUICK SERVICE \
? ' '-.- - -??-?? 7,j-??-'iTTiri,
49 Terra Cotta
By U. S. as Trust
Every Manufacturer in the,!
Country but One Accused
by Federal Grand Jury of
Sherman Act Violation
Accused of Price-Fixing
Plot Jo Bar Competition
and Boost From $40 a
Ton to $800 ?* Charged
The special Federal Grand Jury in
vestigating the alleged scandals in the
building trades revealed hy the Look
wood committee yesterday returned
two indictments under the Sherman
anti-truflU law, which, according to
Special Assistant United State? Dis?
trict Attorney David L. Podcll, involve
every terra cotta manufacturer in the.
country but one.
The first indictment, names twenty
two corporations and twenty-seven in?
dividuals connected with them, and
covei'3 the entire country. The second
I involves seven corporations. n\id eleven
1 individuals doing business in the East
? ein section of the United States, all of
whom are also named in the. first in?
All these corporations are members
of the National Terra Cotta Society,
whoso headquarters are at 1 Madison
Avenue. Mr. Podcll explained yester?
day that the reason for returning two
indictments was that one charge was
found against members of the Eastern
division of the society, who also belong
to the Eastern Terra Cotta Association,
which it had been impossible to estab?
lish against the manufacturers in the
To Plead Within Two Weeks
Both cases will be tried in the Fed?
eral Court nere and, although no time
has yet been set for pleading, the gov?
ernment prosecutors said that this
would take place within two weeks.
United States District Attorney Hay
ward himself took an active part in the
proceedings before the grand jury,
along with David L. Podell and Ben?
jamin S. Kirsh, two of his special as?
sistants in the building trades inves?
Announcement was made yesterday
that Raymond L. Wise, formerly as?
sistant counsel for the Lockwood com?
mittee, has been retained to assist in
the building trades litigation. He re?
signed a3 assistant counsel to the
Meyer committee to enter this work.
In discussing the effects of the al?
leged conspiracy in restraint of trade
yesterday, Colonel Haywurd, declared
that the government investigation,
which led to the indictments, has shown
that Finco the society was formed the
price of terra cotta has risen from
about $40 a ton to $300 and $400 a
ton, and in the case of so-called addi?
tions even as high as $800 a ton.
Supply Never Met Demand
"We find that with'-the possible ex?
ception of rare and isolated cases not a
single manufacturer has increased his
kiln capacity," he declared. "They
took pains to see that the supply never
equalled the demand."
Terra cotta, he added, is second only
to steel in importance to the builder,
and the evidence in the hands of the
government shows that the entire in?
dustry in this country is in the hands
of some twenty-three men?
A statement was issued from Col
onel Hnywnrd'u office yest?r?ay after
noon setting forth the general nature
of the charges in the Indictments.
"The first indictment charges foul
different violation? of the Sherman
I law," the statement reads. "The finit
i of these relates to the elimination of
competition through a division of terri?
tory. Prior to the organization of the
association ?11 tetra cotta manufac?
turers competed freely throughout the
country. Tho .iceiety divided the coun?
try in such manner that the majority
of the terra cotta manufacturers of
the country refused to enter and com?
peto in the New York market and have
refrained from making any sales or
shipments in the New York market by
"The second count more directly
charges price-fixing through the medi?
um of the open price plan. The de?
tail? of the business of each concern,
it is charged, were disseminated among:
all o^her concerns.
"The third count chargea that an
elimination of all competition on the
subject of so-called additions, so that
the one manufacturer v/ho had erect";!
the original structure could dictate his
own price to the builder or owner of
the building who desired to make any
extensions or to erect any adjacent
The fourth count of the indictment
charges monopoly of the terra cotta
industry of the United States. The in?
dictment alleges that the association
controlled more than 96 per cent of the
ferra cotta industry in the United
States and by reason of the evil prac?
tices in price fixing, division of terri?
tory and elimination of competition
has violated tho Sherman law and has
monopolized the industry.
Th.e second indictment, which in?
volves only tho Eastern group of manu?
facturers, contains all the counts set
forth in the indictment against the
national group and adds a further
count charging the Eastern group with
elimination of competition and price
fixing through the medium of an allot?
ment and division of business among
themselves. Ihe indictment alleges
that by common agreement each of the
Eastern manufacturers was allotted a
specific percentage of the business and
that they all agreed not to exceed their
"In the monopoly count against the
Eastern group it is charged that they
completely controlled the terra cotta
industry in the Eastern States and by
reason of their unfair and illegal prac?
tices through the price fixing, elimi?
nation of competition and by various
other methods they violated the monop?
oly section of the Sherman law.
Those Named in Indictments
The corporations and individuals
named in the indictments covering tha
eastern part of the country are:
Atlanta Torra Cotta '"ompany, of East
point. Oa., of which II. B. Wey Is vice
Atlantic Terra Cotta Company, of Tot
tenvllle, N. Y., of which William H. Powell
Is president, and F. O. Evati la vile
Conklln-Armstrontr Terra Cotta Com?
pany, of Philadelphia, of which Thomas F.
Armstrong; is president.
Federal Terra Cotta Company, of Woi.l
hrlde-e. N. .f.. of which De Forest Grant le
president and Harry Lee King la assistant
New Jersey Terra Cotta Company, of
Perth A m boy, of which IE. V. Bskerson 1?
president and grerserai manager and Karl
Matbisen jr. Is secretary.
New York Architectural Terra Cott?
Company, of t.or?K island City, of which
Richard F, Pnlton Is pn-aicl^nt. and Walter
O'er jr. Is vice-president and treasurer.
South Amhoy Terra Cotta Company, of
South Ambov. N. J., of which Peter C.
Olson is secretary.
Those named in the nation-wide in?
dictment, in addition to all those
against whom charges are brought in
the eastern part of the country, are:
American Terra Cotta and Ceramic
Company, of Chicago, of which W. D
Gates Is president.
.V. Clerk K- Sons, of Alameda, Calif., of
which Q. I"). Clark is secretary.
? Denny-Hen ton Clay and Coal Company.
of Seattle, of whose terra cotta department
S. Geljsheek 'a manager.
Denver Terra Cotta Company, of Den?
ver, or wnicli U. P. Facket is vice-pretti- '
Gladding, McBean & Co., of Lincoln,
Calif, of which Athol AtcBean ?s sec
Indianapolis Tsrra C?tta CornDsny, of
Indianapolis, of which Cieorj?-? l.acy la
I>o? Angales" Presold Brt(l< Com?anv, of
TjO* An*elet>. of which Howard Krnst is
jir**ld<>nt and H. 13. Potter !;i secretary.
Midland Tsrra Cotta company, of Cicero,
til., of Which H. Mendlus in president.
Northern f'lav Company, of Auburn.
Wash., ?if Whlfit] T. S. MucMlchH?! !? j>r?s
Northwestern Torra Cotia Company, Of
Chicago, of which Harry J. J.ticaa la vloo
Ht, Louis T?rra Co!'? Company, of P'.
T,'>iil(i, of whlrh R, r. ?Jrsdy I? vi?'?--presi?
Tr?pico Poderles. In<\, of Glendale, <"?]..
of whlrh F 1J. Ortman 1? vice-j.residen!.
Washington Brick, Lima ?ml B?wer fMp*
Company, of Clayton, Wash., Of which V.
K Plolltt i? vice-president.
Westarn Terra Company, of Kan*?? city,
of which Willta.ni Tirnmerman ta president,
Winkle Torra Cotta company, of St.
I,oui*, of which J. G. Hewitt Is vice-prtai
J. W. Davis Heads Council !
Foreign Relation* Organization
Holds First Meeting
Officers of the Council on Foreign !
Relations were elected yesterday at the
first meeting of the board of director?, '
held in the rooms of the Downtown !
John W. Davis, former Ambassador
to Great Britain, was chosen president; '
R^oa upon application to
Paul D. Cravath, of New Tort ^
-Ir-ct ?d vfe?-oreaident. ?nd KdVin s'
Gay, president of New v . '" '.
ning l'ct, inc., was ^r^t
and treasurer. "7
Tut director? ?nclud? G?ore* ri
Wickprsh.im, chairman; Frank r l, ?
Otto H. Kahn, D. F. Houston Partie
Warburg, Norman H. Da,s W &
Shepherd A. C. Coplldge, Step*,?; f"
DQW;*n. John II. I-iniay and ??ii;
A meeting will be held the last w i
in October to discus* the QUeetimi
relation to China and the Far Eart/ m
Joseph L. Parti announces
tk? formal re-opening of the
BROADWAY AND 42ND STREET
Presents His Famous Orchestra from Los Angeles
California's Latest Musical Sensation.
Dinner Dance Luncheon Supper Dance
Telephone Bryant 1846
r.- H "^
Keep Young by Buying Mortgages
WORRY ages men and women. Protect yourself
from financial anxiety by investing in our Guaran'
teed First Mortgages or Certificates. They pay 5l/2%
interest. In amounts from $100 up. Legal for trust
funds. Descriptive booklet TR?94 sent on request.
New York Title and Mortgage Co.
1 3 5 Broadway, New York 103 Montague St., Brooklyn
Long l?iand City?jamaica? Mount Vernor.? Staren Island?White IV;n?
Permanent New York
W E have bought and equipped
No* 369 Broadway as the per?
manent New York Headquarters
of our retail and export depart?
Here will be displayed at all
times the latest developments in
steel office furniture, complete
equipment for banks, libraries
and public buildings*
Everything in steel from safes
to wastebaskets ? doors, parti?
tions, grilles, desks, tables, count?
ers, letter files, etc*
We solicit your inquiries and
emphasize less than pre-war
prices because we at this time
choose to maintain volume at
the expense of profits*
Come look and compare.
JAMESTOWN, NEW YORK
World's largest makers of steel office equipment
369 Broadway, New York City
Telephone, Franklin 14?7