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JOEY A. (GIUSEPPE ANTONIO DOTO) ADONIS - DOCUMENT SIGNED 09/22/1932 - HFSID 257095

JOEY A. (GIUSEPPE ANTONIO DOTO) ADONIS The mobster signs his 1930 federal income tax return Partly Printed DS: "Joseph Doto", 2p, 9½x16, front and verso. No place, 1932 September 22.

Sale Price $2,210.00

Reg. $2,600.00

Condition: See item description
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JOEY A. (GIUSEPPE ANTONIO DOTO) ADONIS
The mobster signs his 1930 federal income tax return
Partly Printed DS: "Joseph Doto", 2p, 9½x16, front and verso. No place, 1932 September 22. His "Individual Income Tax Return/for net incomes from salaries or wages of more than $5,000/and incomes from business, profession, rents, or sale of property/For Calendar Year 1930". The first page has been filled out by typewriter, signed by Adonis and dated and signed: "Max Breen Notary". The second page, Schedules A through E, is not filled in. There are two sets of duplicate copies, one a carbon and the other filled out in ink in an unknown hand. There are also two pages of instructions, eight pages in all. Adonis lists his "Occupation" as: "Commission Agent and Athletic & Sports Ventures". Listed as "Misc. Income from Athletic and Sporting/events also Various Commissions" is: "$18,150.00". Joey Adonis (1902-1972), born Giuseppe Antoinio Doto, was an American mob boss and businessman. In 1927, with other underworld figures, he formed the Seven Group to control the illicit alcohol trade. Called the "Broadway Mob", they controlled the flow of bootleg liquor to the top clubs in Manhattan. In 1944, Joe Adonis relocated his activities to New Jersey and used as his headquarters Duke's Bar and Grill in Cliffside Park, Palisades, New Jersey. In the 1940s, Duke's restaurant was the meeting place for the Bosses, including Adonis, Albert Anastasia, Frank Costello and Meyer Lansky. Adonis was also involved in controlling gambling in sections of New York and New Jersey. In 1951, he pleaded guilty to violating New Jersey's gambling laws and served a two-year prison term. Rather than encounter New York's indictment against him for violating its state gambling laws, as well as perjury charges brought against him by the U.S. Government concerning his citizenship,he accepted deportation to Milan, Italy, where he died of natural causes in 1972. Shaded and slightly nicked edges. Otherwise, fine condition.

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