Page:Summary Report of Al Capone for the Bureau of Internal Revenue.djvu/41

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There is submitted herewith as Exhibit No. 96, a transcript of the testimony of Walter Housen of Chicago, Illinois. Mr. Hausen stated that he had been room clerk at the Lexington Hotel for about five years and previously had been room clerk at the Metropole Hotel; that on July 30, 1928, he registered Al Capone as a guest of the Lexington Hotel; that Capone came to the hotel with 15 or 20 men to secure rooms; that none of them would consent to sign the hotel register; that he then signed the register for them, giving Capone room 230 under the name of George Phillips; that Capone still lives at the Lexington Hotel; that when they registered into the hotel assumed names were used for all of the men; that he had known Al Capone when he was clerk at the Metropole Hotel; that he lived there under the name of Ross; that some of the men who moved into the Lexington Hotel on July 30, 1928, had lived at the Metropole Hotel at the same time Capone lived there and that Butsie, one of the men in the party, paid the bills. There is submitted herewith as Exhibit No. 97, a photostat of the register of the Lexington Hotel for July 30, 1928, the date upon which the organization moved from the Metropole Hotel to the Lexington Hotel.

There is submitted herewith as Exhibit No.98, a transcript of the testimony of C. A. Roy, Miami Beach, Florida. Mr. Roy stated that he was in business as an interior decorator; that in 1929 he had business with Alphonse Capone amounting to $1,500.00 for draperies, bed spreads and upholstery work. He produced his book records relating to the transactions and further stated that the directions relating to the work were personally issued to him by Alphonso Capone who outlined just what he wanted.

There is submitted herewith as Exhibit No. 99, a transcript of the testimony of Abraham J. Quint, Wholesale Jeweler, 5 South Wabash Avenue, Chicago, Illinois. Mr. Quint stated that he was in the wholesale jewelry business under the name of A. J. Quint & Company; that he had had transactions with Alphonse Capone in the years 1928, 1929 and 1930, during which period he sold him jewelry and silverware amounting to $5,932.32. Them are submitted herewith as Exhibit No. 99-A, photostats of bills covering transactions of Alphonse Capone with Quint & Company, which the witness identified, the total amount of the purchase being $ 5,932.32.

There is submitted herewith as Exhibit No. 100, a sworn statement of Mr. F. A. Whitehead, of Miami, Florida, and as Exhibit No. 100-A, a transcript of his testimony at the trial. He stated that he was secretary-treasurer of the Dykes Iron Works, which firm built an iron gate for Alphonse Capone at the entrance to his estate at Palm Island, Miami Beach, Florida; that the cost of the gate was $490; that it was paid for by a check and that the check was signed by Jack Guzik. Mr. Whitehead produced the records of the G. M.

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