Wall Street and FDR- 120 Broadway, the Portal to Hell

by The republican Mother

Let's talk about corporate socialists, the boys at the top of the pyramid:

The most successful communists live it up ya'll. The most successful communists are central banksters. Let's turn our attention to the wealthiest nation's central bank, the Federal Reserve. Let's also turn our attention to that infamous address, 120 Broadway, NYC a possible portal to hell. For those new to this blog or my series on documenting the financial dealings of the Elite, in the early part of the 20th century this address was a hangout for the biggest corporate socialists in the world. Observe the chart our talented host, Dr. Sutton has compiled:

The names of individual FRB directors changed between 1917 and the 1930s, but it was determined that, although the FRB had moved, four FRB directors still had offices at this address in the New Deal period, as shown in the following table:

Directors of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York in the New Deal Period
Directorships Held for Companies Located at 120 Broadway
Charles E. MitchellDirector of the FRB of New York, 1929-1931, and director of Corporation Trust Co. (120 Broadway)
Albert H. WigginSucceeded Charles E. Mitchell as Director, FRB of New York, 1932-34, and Director of American International Corp, and Stone and Webster, Inc. (both 120 Broadway)
Clarence M. WoolleyDirector FRB of New York, 1922-1936, and director, General Electric Co. (120 Broadway)
Owen D. YoungDirector FRB of New York, 1927-1935, and chairman, General Electric Co. (120 Broadway)
Persons and firms located at:
Franklin Delano Roosevelt
Herbert Clark Hoover
Bernard Baruch
Gerard Swope
Owen D. Young
American International Corp.Grayson M-P Murphy (52 Broadway)
The Corporation Trust Co.International Acceptance Bank,
Empire Trust Co. Inc.(52 Cedar St.)
Fidelity Trust Co.International Acceptance Trust
American Smelting & Refining Co.(52 Cedar St.)
Armour & Co. (New York Office).International Manhattan Co. Inc.
Baldwin Locomotive Works(52 Cedar St.)
Federal Mining & Smelting Co.Jackson Martindell (14 Wall St.)
General Electric Co.John D. Rockefeller, Jr. (26 Broadway)
Kennecott Copper Corp.Percy A. Rockefeller (25 Broadway)
Metal & Thermit Corp.Robert S. Clark (11 Wall St.)
National Dairy Products Corp.
Yukon Gold Co.
Stone & Webster & Blodget, Inc.

Map of Wall Street Area Showing Office Locations for persons and firms mentioned in this book.
The fact that FDR had an office at this address is very symbolic to those of you who went through the Bolshevik studies. There we found out that the newly formed Bolshevik government was funneled gold through Guaranty Trust whose office was at 120. Dr. Sutton put it so:
We have noted that FDR's preferred office—he had two in the early 1920s—was the one at 120 Broadway. FDR's Georgia Warm Springs Foundation, Inc. was formed as a Delaware company in July 1926 with offices at 120 Broadway and remained at that address at least through 1936. The 1934 annual report for Georgia Warm Springs Foundation shows that its president was listed as Franklin D. Roosevelt, The White House, Washington D.C., with the head office of the foundation shown at 120 Broadway. The vice president and assistant secretary was Raymond H. Taylor, with secretary-treasurer Basil O'Connor, both shown at the 120 Broadway address. 
So is the fact that so many monied interests all had their offices at this one building a coincidence? Dr. Sutton keeps it real:
Nothing is proven by a common geographical location. While 120 Broadway was a massive building, it was by no means the largest in New York City. But how does one explain the concentration of so many links to so many important historical events at one address? One could argue that birds of a feather flock together. On the other hand, it is more than plausible that these Wall Streeters were following the maxim laid down by Frederick Howe and found it more convenient, or perhaps more efficient for their purposes, to be at a single address. The point to hold in mind is that no other such geographical concentration exists and, if we ignore the persons and firms at 120 Broadway, there is no case for any relationship between these historical events and Wall Street. Which, incidentally, is also an excellent reason for retaining one's perspective in accepting the fact that we are discussing a small fraction of the banking community, a fraction that has in effect betrayed the financial center of a free economy. 
The last part is the clincher - we're seeing the fruits of these command economists shutting down our free economy with their bogus regulations and taxpayer bailouts.

Wall Street and FDR by Antony Sutton is available in its entirety at Reformation Theology. 

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