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The Sun and the New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1920-1920, August 12, 1920, Image 20

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THE SUN AND NEW YORK HERALD, THURSDAY, AUGUST 12, 1920.
I
LIGGETT THINKS fSEEflftEMW" ANT
THAT M'GRAW
STRUCK SLAVIN
Third Man in Taxicab Party
Says Buck Was Turned
During Row.
LIQUOR SEIZED AT CLUB
Actor, Whoso Skull Was
Broken, Still Unable to
Give Details.
The poll nnd the District Attorney'
office lUMttdlli yesterday In clearing up
ome of the mystery surrounding John
McGraw's affrays tn the Lambs Club
and at other points last Sunday morn
ing and tho oases of whiskey which the
prohibition authorities have been search
ing for In the club. Wlnflcld Liggett,
one of McCraw's companions during; the
hectlo events of last Sunday, told l:
Prancla Slarro, AsnlsUint District Attor
ney, that ho thought the fractured skull
from which John C. Slavln Ls suffering
In BL Luke's Hospital was caused by a
blow from the baseball manager, deliv
ered In an altercation which developed
after the trio had alighted from a taxi
cab In front of McOraw's home.
8oon after James Shevlln, prohibition
enforcement ollkcr for this district, had
given tho Lambs Club a clean bill of
health so far as airy etored liquor was
concerned the Police Department an
nounced that Patrolman John J. O'Brien
and Sergeant Dolan of the Fourth Inspec
tion District had seized fifteen caaes of
whiskey, champagne and sherry at the
clubhouse. The seizure was made soon
after 4 o'clock In the morning, when
liroast L. Smith of 12fi West Forty
fourth street and Charles bertney of
114 West Forty-flfth street tried to re
move It from the club In a taxicab.
Smith, who is secretary of the club, and
Dertney, a cliauffeur, were placed under
arret) t.
Thinka It Wu Locker Boose.
Before the police announced the
Mlauro of the liuors Mr. Shevlln told
newspaper men that on Tuesday night
he had sent an agent to the Lambs
Club to investigate reports that stocks
of liquor were there. Tho agont re
ported during the morning that he had
not been able to find any basts for the
reports, and ho gave the club a clean
bill of health.
After ho learned of the polico seizure
of the booze Mr. Shevlln again got into
communication with the executive of
ficers of the Lambs Club and Issued a
new statement repeating that the club
contained no booze unless It was in
private lookers, which Is legal, and that
the caaes seized by the police probably
belonged to Smith and did not reflect
upon the efforts of the club to observe
the law strictly.
Mr, Liggett, who was formerly a naval
officer, told a somewhat different story
from the one he had told the police
whan he was questioned yesterday by
lift Marro. He previously had said
that his back was toward Slavln and
McOraw when they alighted from the
taxicab, but yesterday he said that
sounds of some sort of a row reached
his ears. He actually saw no blow
struck, he said, but he thought that
McGraw must have hit Slavln, because
when he turned Slavln was lying on the
ground. Liggett told the Assistant Dis
trict Attorney that the chauffeur,
Meaghan, was facing McGraw and
Slavln at the time, and that he prob
ably could give more details of the
row.
The Assistant District Attorney at
onoe Issued a subpoena for Meaghun
and the chauffeur Is expected to appear
to-day at thes Criminal Courts Build
Ins;. McOraw also Is expected to ap
pear before the' Assistant District At
torney, his counsel, Emll E. Fuchs,
having promised to produce him. Mc
Graw was still In seclusion yesterday.
Liggett told the Assistant District At
torney that neither he nor Slavln had
been drinking, and that there was no
altercation of any sore in the taxicab
prior to arriving at the McGraw home,
but that there had been an argument
before leaving the club over the ques
tion of whether he and Slavln ought to
accompany McGraw.
Slavln la Recovering.
Dr. H. M. Lyle said yesterday that
Slavln would recover from his Injuries.
He U still too weak to talk, the physi
cian said in refusing to permit him to
make a statement to Detectives Fitz
gerald and Love of the West 100th street
station, who had been sent to ask the
Injured man about the suspected assault
Dr. Lyle said he was uncertain when
Slavln would be able to talk, but said
It probably would not be long, as cases
of his sort Improve rapidly once the
crisis has been reached and passed.
The officials and members of the
Lambs Club are not Interested particu
larly In the Slavln end of the McGraw
case because It did not happen at the
club, but they are keenly aroused over
the row In the club's grill room In
which McGraw fought with William H.
Boyd, an actor, after Boyd had taken
exception to the baseball's man lan
guage, A member of the house commu
te made It known definitely yesterday
that McGraw had been suspended from
membership pending the outcome of a
meeting of the club's council, which has
been called for 4 o'clock this afternoon.
The council will take up the report of
the house committee on the Sunday
morning affair, but no action will be
taken until both Boyd and McGraw have
appeared and told their sides of the
story. Since Boyd Is working in motion
pictures and would find it difficult to
attend sessions now, and McGraw ap
pears to be in seclusion, It Is doubtful
If anything more than a postponement
of the case will occur to-day.
Officials of the club have turned over
to the police the report of the house
committee regarding the fight, but they
Would not make the report public
Woman Says Stranger Stole
Luggage in Station.
In spile of the protestations of a man
who sold hn was Count Louis d'Henrl,
411 yen i s old, but recently from Paris,
uc he stood yesterday at the purrel
window In the Pennsylvania station
trying tn explain how he oame by two
suitcases of women's belongings for
which hn held the parcel chocks, he
was placed under arrest.
His accuser was an excited woman
who said she was Mrs, Marl Mala
enmp, of 349 Walnut avenue, Trenton,
X. J. she said she was waiting for a
Trenton train ut midnight and set the
bags near n newsstand to get some
papers. While she was making the pur
chase the bags disappeared. Mrs. Mala-
inmp herself recently arrived from
Paris, and the valuable In her suit
cases Included 12,500 worth of Jewelry
and effects purchased In that city.
Her emotion at the loss attracted the
attention of several attendants and
when the police arrived a search was
made. The bags were found In the
checkroom, and tho clerk remembered
the general makeup of the mun who
left them. Mrs. Malacamp waited with
detectives.
The Count appeared toward noon,
presented tho checks, and was arrested.
In West Side Court he explained with
gestures that ho saw the bags apparent
ly abandoned, and he had checked them
tc save them from loss. Ills Intent, he
assured the court, was to turn them over
to "the president of tho road." Magis
trate Harris held him In (1,000 ball on
si.splelon of grand larceny. The Count
gave his present! abode as 4 57 West
wcnt -third street
IN TWO BOROUGHS
Three Cases In Manhattan and
Four In Brooklyn Yesterday
Reported to Tollce.
FATHER SLAIN WHILE
DEFENDING DAUGHTER
SEVERAL ARE ARRESTED
Woman Ticket Agent at Ful
ton Street Elevated Station
Is Beaten About Head.
ALWAYS A FARMER,
BERGDOLL CLAIMED
On Same Qnestionnaire He
Said He Had Tilled Soil
2 1-2 Years.
HAD 'JAIL RECORD'
TATTOOED ON ARM
Court Gives Musician Chance
to Add to it.
Henry Stevenson, a piano player of
Ml Schenck avenue, Brooklyn, was sen
tenced In the Court of Special Sessions
yesterday to serve four month In the
Workhouse for stealing a Arc extin
guisher from an automobile belonging to
Ell Bturgen of 121 Saratoga avenue,
Tonkera.
Asked by the court if he had ever
been convicted before. Stevenson rolled
Up his sleeve on his right arm and
showed tattooed there "Workhouse,
1D18." He admitted that he had served
another term In 1919. but had not yet
had It recorded on his arm.
'Tou'll be able to add that and
-Workhouse 1 U20 ' a the end of the
next four months." said Justice Freschl
In Imposing sentence.
Testimony that when Erwln R Berg
doll, who, like his escaped brother
Grover Cleveland Bergdoll, is accused of
desertion, filled out his draft question
naire he snld first one thing, then an
other, was delivered yesterday In the
resumed court martial on Governors
Ibland. The prosecution Is expected to
rest soon after the trial resumes at 11
o'clock this morning.
George C. Barber, a Philadelphia
broker who was secretary to Bergdoll's
local draft board, testified that In his
questionnaire Bergdoll said first that he
had been a farmer since childhood and
then that he had been a farmer two
and a half years. Mayor H. E. Ken
nedy of Lancaster, Pa., said Bergdoll
was not found to be necessary to the
conduct of his farm and was therefore
placed In class 1A. Tills was the de
cision of the district board.
It developed that Bergdoll on the dny
before he was due to appear for physi
cal examination visited not only the
head of tho local board but Dr. Horace
Furness Taylor, chief medical examiner,
and then disappeared. Bergdoll refused
to be examined physically on that day,
Dr. Taylor testified.
Comic relief and a bit of valuable tes
timony was furnished by J. Wesley
Hatton, Justice of the Peace of Broom
al), Delaware county, Pa. He testified
that Eugene Stecker, who was Grover
C. Bcrgdoll'B chauffeur when he escaped
In an automobile from two army ser
geants In Philadelphia two months ago,
also swore before him that Erwln Berg
doll was a farmer. Justice Hatton ar
rived In New York on Monday and fol
lowed the example of New Yorkers In
getting lost in the subway. A kind
stranger bought him a subway ticket
for a dollar and forgot to return the
change. Justice Hatton decided If a
subway ride In New York cost a dollar
he preferred returning to Philadelphia to
a New York hotel. He went to Phila
delphia Tuesday night, returning yes
terday to testify.
Bergdoll's friends who have been
present at yesterday's and Monday's
sessions of the court-martial profess
confidence that Erwln will get off lightly
compared to Grover. Erwin's military
counsel have pointed out to him that
deserters from the front In France eot
of? very lightly. James E. Romlg, self
styled bodyguard of the Bengdolls, and
Adjutant-(ien. Frank D. Berry of Penn
sylvania are expected to be the prosecu
tion's last witnesses.
Boven holdups, successful or at
tempted, have been reported In Man
hattan and Brooklyn within the last
twenty-four hours. In most oases the
victims not only were robbed but were
assaulted by the robbera Three of
the crimes' were committed In Man
hattan, four In Brooklyn, and in that
borough It ls believed tho same gang Is
responsible for all.
Firemen of a hook and ladder com
pany, summoned by 8amuel E. Segal,
clerk In Reiner's Jewelry store, at 14S
Eighth avenue, helped subdue In a sa
loon at Ninth avenue and Seventeenth
street two men alleged to have at
tempted to rob the store. Segal threw
an alarm clock at one of four men who
entered the store and pointed a revolver
nt his head, broke the glass display
wlndow to attract attention and as the
men fled pursued :hem and rang the
fire alarm. The prisoners said they
were Frank Brier, 20, of 121st street
and Third avenue, and John O'Brien,
20, of 235 Madison avenue.
Patrolman Charles Spreeman. a
rookie, of the West Thirty-seventh
street station, made his first arrest yes
terday, knocking a revolver from the
hand of Domlnlck Celano, 32, an artist,
In a room at 306 West Twenty-seventh
street, and arresting him on a charge
of robbery. Isaac Dreyer told the pollc
Celano tried to rob his pawnshop, at 353
Eighth avenue, and struck Dreyer on
the head with a revolver.
Celano Is a member of Mrs. Harry
Payne Whitney's Studio Club at 147
West Fourth street, where he was well
thought of, according to the caretaker.
Celano was quoted as telling the police
that he had only $2.50, with which he
bought a pistol from a negro he met at
the Battery, and then, largely on Im
pulse, attempted to rob the pawn
broker. He said he was ready to pay
the penalty, according to the police.
Siegfried Z. Blumhcrg, a druggist at
338 East 135th street, was knocked un
conscious lato Tuescday night by two
men. who took $65 from him. A woman
found Blumberc- stunned. He could
not describe his assailants.
In Brooklyn whnt the police believe
was the same gang robbed a woman
B. R T. ticket agent, a chauffeur, a
sMpworker nnd a Chinese laundryman
All the victims were assaulted by the
robbers.
Mrs. Catherine Sullivan. 42. of 118
Fulton street, Brooklyn, was attacked
In the ticket booth of the Elm street
station of the Fulton street elevated
line. She fought the heavily built man
who demanded money and was knocked
unconscious. The man took $29.50, the
night's receipts, ran down the stairs and
entered a waiting automobile.
Alex Peterson, 46, 242 Forty-second
street Brooklyn was attacked and
robbed by three men at Forty-second
street and Third avenue, Brooklyn. He
In In the Methodist Episcopal Hospital
suffering from possible fracture of the
skull. Thomas Eagen, 49, 845 jruiton
street. Brooklyn, was attacked tn a
taxicab, of which he Is chauffeur, by six
men whom he had been driving about,
in Fourth avenue between Fortieth nnd
Forty-first streeta He was robbed of
$60 and left in his taxicab, dazed by a
blow over the head.
Three men started an argument In
Jim Jung's laundry, 7.508 Thirteenth
avenue. Brooklyn, and then attacked
him. He retaliated with a flatlron, but
received a knife In the ribs and the three
rifled the cash register and disappeared.
A year ao the same game was worked
on Jung.
Son-in Law Accused if the
Shooting.
Jack Savlo, 40 years old, whose wife
left him several week ago and went
back to her father's home at 98 Madlaon
street, arrived from Lawrence, Muss.,
last night, intending to get her. Frank
Cola. 68 year old, her father, met him
at the door. There was a short, sharp
argument, so loud and heated that neigh
bor cam crowding out of the adjacent
doorway and pas Hereby halted.
Sum on aent in a call for the police,
and reserve came on the run, but It
wu too late. A revolver shot rant out
and Cola dropped from a bullet that
entered at the left temple and pierced
the brain. When- the reserves arrived
Savlo had been beaten Into unconscious
ness by the enraged crowd. He was
bleeding from heavy cuts that had been
made by fists and bootheels on his face.
The reserves backed the crowd away
with revolvers and stood guurd over the
men till an ambulance pulled up.
Bote died Just after he reached Gou-
verneur Hospital. Suvlo recovered, but
DRY AGENTS WORK
IN GOLF COSTUME
Walter Approved Garb, but
Overlooked Haircut Shev
lln Aids Wore.-
GET $50,000 IN LIQUOR
Hiiffe Whiskey Carjro Seized
Magistrate Calls Prohi
bition 'a Joke.'
Edward L. Edelweiss was until yes
terday a waiter at the Van Cortlandt
Inn, where, it Is snld. he enjoyed an un
precedented popularity among certain
golfers who are regular players on the
morosely refused to sny anything about K0f course. But yesterday afternoon two
the shooting. The polico picked up n
revolver noar Cola's body which they
said was Savlo's, and chargod him with
homicide.
TILDSLEY GETS POST
LEFT BY SUCCESSOR
Is District Superintendent by
Board's Order.
REDS PUT POSTERS
IN SUBWAY STATIONS
STRAUS GIVES CITY
EIGHT MILK DEPOTS
Pasteurization Will Also Be
Taken by Copeland.
The Health Department will take
over eight Straus milk stations and the
Straus Pasteurization Laboratory, Dr.
Royal S. Copeland, Health Commis
sioner, announced last night These
stations, which have distributed milk
to the poor for years at a low price,
have been supported by Nathan Straus.
In making the announcement Dr. Cope
land said:
"Nathan Straus, through his milk sta
tions has saved mora lives than any
one man I know of. His gift of the
stations and laboratory Is the greatest
gift that the city has ever received."
The Commissioner also announced ten
cases of smallpox and one of typhus
now being treated In the city. Every
precaution has been taken and at pres
ent there Is no Indication that an epi
demic may break out, he said. The
general state of health of the com
munity ls encouraging, Dr. Copeland
added.
MOTOR TRUCK KILLS
WOMAN IN CRASH
Baby
in Her Lap Escapes
With Bruises.
A motor truck alleged to have been
travelling south on the left side of
iremont avenue at Park avenue. The
Bronx, last night crashed Into1 an auto
mobile In which were Mrs. Madeline
Schuel, 24 years old; her daughter,
Gertrude, I years old, carried In Mr.
Schuel's arms, and Edward F. Schuel,
the husband, who was driving. Mrs.
Schuel was hurled from the front seat
as the truck hood ploughed Into the
side of the car and fell, carrying the
child with her, into the street Eh
struck on her head and was killed In
stantly. Gertrude, the Infant In soma
manner escaped Injury, except for a few
slight bruises. Schuel was unhurt
Michael Homer of 65 Elmwood ave
nue, Bridgeport Conn., the truck driver,
was charged with homicide. The truck
was loaded with produce and Is owned
In Bridgeport. The Schules home 1
at 2058 Davidson avenue. The Bronx.
Call for Suppression of Cap
italistic Government.
An automobile carrying a party of
men supposed to be members of the
Communist party, which sped through
Brooklyn early yesterday putting up
posters In subway stations and elsewhere
calling upon workers to etage a gen
eral strike a an expression of sympathy
with Soviet Russia, ls being (ought by
Detective Sergeant Gegan and detectives
of the bomb squad.
"Throw down your tools," read the
poster. "Call a general strike. Show
the United States Government your
power. Show your class solidarity.
Stand by Soviet Russia. Down with the
capitalist Government of the United
States."
The poster recited that capitalist Gov
ernments of the world are determined to
crush Russia because It ls a Government
of the working class. British, French,
Italian, German and Austrian workers
are refusing to load munitions and move
trains carrying war supplies against
Soviet Russia, It was stated. The
poster was printed on oheap paper and
signed "The United Communist Party
of America."
A subway watchman at the Forty
flfth street station in Brooklyn, said he
noticed the men putting up the poster
and furnished the polio with a descrip
tion of them
smallpox From Jamaica.
Forty-three passengers on tho Flrltl.h
steamship Princess May, which arrived
yesternay irom i-ori Antonio, Jamaica,
were sent to Hoffman Island for obser
vation following the discovery df a
smallpox case on tho vessel. The vic
tim of the disease was sent to Swln-
burne Island and the ship was disinfected.
WORK FALLS OFF IN
BUILDING TRADES
Textile Plants Also Decrease
Output in State.
Axjllnt, An. 11. A marked de
crease In the output of textile plants,
and of employment In the building
irao.es waa reported ror July lis a
bulletin Issued to-day by the Stat In
dustrial Commission. In general manu
facturing continue without change, ob
serving the seasonal closing for In
ventories and vacations.
The demand for luxuries continue
unabated the report indicates, citing un
usual activity In the jewelry trade and
In the manufacture of furniture, pianos
and other expensive house fittings. High
building cost continued to hold down
the demand for building materials. The
stone, clay and glass group of Indus
trie reported I per cent lea workers
than In June. A 4 par cent decline in
the number of worker was reported la
the clothing trade. No reason was
given for restricting production.
Dr. John L. Tlldsley was elected
unanimously a district superintendent of
schools yesterday by the Board of Edu
cation to succeed Edgar Dubs Shlmer,
recently elevated to an associate super
Intendency as Dr. Tlldsley's successor.
Immediately after Dr. Tlldsley's defeat
for reelection Dr. William L, Ettlnger
appointed him temporarily as principal
of Bushwlck High School. On July 17
the board of superintendents voted to
make him a district superintendent
Once more tho final decision in the
case against Dr. Oliver C. Mordoff, prin
cipal of Public School No. 139, Flatbush,
charged with kissing one of his former
pupils, was deferred. Dr. John A. Fer
guson, who represented the Board or
Education at the trial, was not present
at the meeting yesterday.
languid youths came Into Mr. Edel
weiss' life and utterly destroyed hi faith
In tweed knickerbockers a a key tr
character.
These two beings sat at one of Mr.
Edelweiss' tShles end were discoursing
on golf. Had Mr. Edelweiss so far for
gotten himself a to listen to what they
were saying he would unquestionably
have shuddered, and avoided the mls
tako he made. Ho merely subjected
them to a hasty scrutiny and this sat
isfied him. Ho observed they wore what
la described as the proper thing for the
golfer but for the cut of their hair at
the neck. Ho considered this detail of
no significance at the time.
The languid youths said they would
like something to drink, something that
a fellow used to be able to get at what
was jocosely called the nineteenth hole.
Mr. Edelweiss disappeared and then re
appenred with a napkin draped with a
rather mortuary effect over a tray.
And a moment utter Mr. Edelweiss was
bitterly reproaching himself for allow
ing the detail of the hair to pass.
Sampled the Evidence.
Tho youths, no longer languid, an
nounced that they were employes of
James Shevlln, prohibition chief, and
that Mr. Rdelwejss was under srrest
for serving liquor. They took possession
Internally of tho contents of two small
(glasses, said to have been upon Mr.
Edelweiss' tray, and saved two more
glasses and contents as external evi
dence. United Slates Commissioner Hitch
rock held the prisoner In $600 ball, on
the complaint of the two disguised dry
sleuths, who wore Peter F. Thomas and
John ('ulhsno. Thomas Farrell, who
losses the Van Cortlandt Inn from the
city, was exonerated by the agents, who
said that Edelweiss maintained the
liquor supply secretly and without Far
roll's knowledge.
Two arrests were made yesterday In
Brooklyn of men said to hnve been re
sponsible for the theft of seventeen
cases of whiskey from the office of Will
iam D. Allen, Jr., In the Federal Build
ing, In that borough. Alfred R. Ketch
am, 80, a night watchman In Die build
ing, and Peter Kressly, a saloon keeper
of 139 Rockaway avenue, were held in
J1.B00 hall each for the theft which
Ketcham was said to have admitted,
saying that he sold It to Kressly for
$600. Ketcham Is a son-in-law of Will
iam H. Parry, Chief Deputy United
States Marshal.
Seise Whiskey Cars;).
Nine men wero arrested and $50,000
worth of whiskey was seized at Green
wich, Conn., It was reported, when the
attention of agents was called to three
automobllo trucks, because one of them
carried qunntlttcs of garlic and another
cabbages, both proving to no an attempt
to camouflage oases containing ti c whis
key. The trucks were said to be from
New York.
.Magistrate Harry Dale. In tho Gates
Avenue court, Brooklyn, chnrged yes
terday that Brooklyn Is Infested with
"blind tigers" and "pig alleys," and that
"prohibition Is a Jokjs." These and other
sentiments ho expressed when Louis
Bevlllcqua, owner of a cafe In Gates
avenue, complained that John Moylun, a
R. It T. motorman, broke down the door
Of the cafe early Sunday morning and
was guilty of burglary. Moylan replied
that he had been In the cafe during the
afternoon and hod had twenty-five
drinks of gin.
Magistrate Dale then discharged the
motorman and declared that the cafe
proprietor should be prosecuted instead.
"Why, prohibition ls a Joke," he said.
"It has brought about a condition just
as I predicted when I was In Congresa
It has deprived the poor worklngman
of his beer and it has flooded the coun
try with rat poison."
Hjjmif Hil IUW1M . I IbbbbbbbI IbwIbIIiI
Working Day and Night
"After running 218 miles per day (24 hour)
7 days a week (or 31 consecutive weeks, this
5'4-ton Mack is now makinf daily round trips
from New York to Philadelphia."- iron tent
lelttrut of huudrtdi mt tkould lit yon to rtai
AXLES of drop-forged chrome nickel steel, springs
r of heavy silico-manganese steel and a flexible,
hot riveted, pressed steel frame these Mack details
make capacity deliveries over long routes both
practical and profitable.
Distinctive Mack engineering features combined
with 18 basic Mack patents have developed the motor
truck the world is talking about.
Capacities iy3 to 7J tons. Tractors to IS ton
Full information on request
INTERNATIONAL MOTOR COMPANY
252 West 64th St., New York City.
For the benefit of local Mack Owners a Brooklyn Branch
ha been opened at
1052 Atlantic Avenue,
Tel. Prospect 2335.
"PERFORMANCE COUNTS"
Certain-Teed Reports Sarpla.
Certain-Teed Producta Corporation
records for six months ended on June SO
a surplus, sfter charges and taxes, of
$1,066,289, which contrasts with a deficit
of $30,609 In the corresponding 191$
period. The company's gross operating
profits amounted to $2,682,062 In the
second 1920 quarter, against $1,108,495 I
in tne corresponding 1919 period, and It
final surplus for the second quarter of
1930. $748,116, against a deficit of $Jly
Sit for th oorraspoDdlng period X UU
MCtUMMPTfJClaf64rjHsll0n TOW Call UMOOSINI
PtintrJ is ttnrdtMti with cnstvmrr'i tftci
ficntims. Trimmed is de lux brtsdtktk is
van OBJ shadeu g Extra titts fscisz forward.
ON thfe streets of the greater city
through Westchester along
the roads of Long Island the ob
server notes the great number of
Packard Cars whose bodies are of
individual design.
More fine custom buift bodies are
found on Twin Six chassis than on
any other single chassis. Why ?
First, consider the great intrinsic
value of the Twin Six. A longer life
than is commonly found, even in
other high-class cars. Exceptional
Twin Six engine performance. Com
fort and safety far beyond the average.
Every sound consideration calls
for the safe insurance of your invest
ment in a special body by mounting
on a chassis such as Packard.
Then the experience of the Pack
ard Organization in "Individualiz
ing" motor equipment. Not only
does Packard represent the bettor
builders of custom bodies, but it
owns one of the best equipped paint
ing, upholstery and service shops to
be found anywhere.
Further, the great number of cus
tom bodies designed and sold by the
Packard Motor Car Company prob
ably makes this Company the best
informed consultant on this subject
to be found in New York.
Owing to forehandedness in
ordering Custom Bodies the Pack
ard Company today is able to show
a few choice enclosed models of the
leading special body builders.
Discriminating buyers who are
looking for a fine custom body ought
certainly to visit the Packard Show
rooms to see these Special Models
They should undoubtedly have a
demonstration of the wonderful flex
ibility, power, comfort and tiding
qualities of the Packard Twin Six.
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PACKARD MOTOR CAR CO. of NEW YORK
Broadway at 6lst Street
Plain-field i Park Avenue at 7th Street
Patersoni 419 Broadway
New Havdii 204 York Street
New London t 391 WiHiun Street
Sprincfield: 132 -34 Stare Street
Pitts field i 164 Wihconah Street
Brooklyn i Flatbush at 8th Avenue
9 Lono Island City. Queens Boulevard at Hill St.
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7 7 IT rJ Pouohkeiwie: 239 Main Street New London i 391 Willitm Street
I 1 I LJ M tmd NrwARKi Broad Street at Kinney Sprmcfuldi 132-34 Stare Street
A -VJafrp2!!CT Ieuey Crnr: Boulevard at Carlton Avenue Pittsfieldi 164 Wihconah Street J
' tijJf Hartford : Washington Street at Park
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PACKARD SPECIAL 6-rASSENCtR INSIDI DRIVI UMOVSINI
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