The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on September 11, 1928 · Page 1
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 1

Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 11, 1928
Page 1
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MODERVTT.LY WARM, CLOUDY AND PKOBAULY SHOWERS TONIGHT OR WED. Trmprrature today, 12 m. (Eagle Sta,)..7 Year ajo (Partly cloudy) M Mran average for 10 yrari, aam datt..67 Complete Report on Pate SJ. EAG 1 VALL STREET CLOSING PRICES ; FOUR O'CLOCK MX Votame S8 No. 253 NEW YORK CITY, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1928. 3G PAGES. THREE CENTS ERVILLE LEADS D'OLIER FEARED YSTERY SHROUDS MRS. WILLEBRANDTS DRIVE FOR TEMPORARY PADLOCKS HELD ILLEGAL IN U S. COURT Wins in Maine Landslide FIELD OF GOLFERS HE MUST MAKE VICTIM OF PLUME TO DEATH AT CLUB AT BRAE BURN GAM PA I GN GIFT BROOKLYN DAILY M ill. I: fit 1 1 f "Vi y Body Found in Court of K. of C. Buildinjj, First Identified as Joseph McGowan Jr., Is That of Stranger. A dead man, his Identity a mystery, was found at 3 a.m. today, on the Union st. sidewalk in front of the skyscraper K. of C. clubhouse at Prospect Park West. Pedestrians notified the employees and one of them, Joseph Spratt of 571 E. 42d St., Flat-bush, Informed the police that the body was that of Joseph McGowan Jr., who has resided at the club since June. The body was clad only in a pair of new pajamas. Actin on Spratt's statement, Detective George Grunderman of the Bergen st. station, made tentative identification after arousing every man in the clubhouse to find only McGowan's room unoccupied. The body was taken to the Kings County Hospital. The police believed the man either Jumped or fell from the roof of the building. McGowan Located In Bridgeport. At 9 am. the employees of the missing McGowan, R. G. Rankin & Co.. brokers, of 61 Broadway, were notified and at once got in touch with McGowan's family at Water-town, N. Y. At noon, decidedly annoyed that his death had been announced to the newspapers by the police blotter, McGowan telephoned his firm that he was In Bridgeport, where he had spent the night. Seven - officials and employees of the K. of C. went to the morgue, but came away baffled. None had ever seen the dead man before. The police arc making a room-to-room canvas of the entire clubhouse this afternoon, hoping to obtain some clue to the dead man's Identity. He was about 35 years of age. Mancviso Defends Urging Italians to Back Smith Judge Francis X. Manciuso of General Sessions today defended his position as a consultant to the Democratic National Committee in urging citizens of Italian extraction to vote or Governor Smith lor President. The Judse did this after he was shown an anonymous letter received by a morning newspaper criticizing his nctlon. Judge Mancuso said that Governor Smith has been his friend for many years and he thought it his privilege as a citizen during his leisure time to urge persons to vote for him. TEXAS SMITH FOES T GONVEIT 01 N WILD TURMOIL Leave When Governor's Backer Asks Barring of Insurgents. Dallas, Texas, Sept. 11 OP) The Slale Democratic Convention split wide open five minutes after It convened here today and the anti-Smith forces retired to another hall to hold their own convention. One fist fight broke out before the opponents of Governor Smith withdrew. The convention hall was in turmoil for several minutes. The split occurred when Richard T. Fleming of Houston, retiring secretary of the State Executive Committee, read a report in which he rcqnested that the anti-Smith delegates from Dallas, Tarrant, Harris, Bosque, Palo Pinto and Stephens Counties be left off the convention roster. Wild Confusion. Former Governor Oscar B. Colquitt of Dallas sprang to his feet shouting: "Let all good Democrats retire!" Immediately there was wild confusion. Throughout the auditorium antl-Smithites arose and held ban ners aloft. Some of them read: "All Women Are for Hoover," "Eight Cocktails a Day With Al, a Full Dinner Pail With Hoover." Fhout "Goodbye, Tammany." The bolting delegates then started for the exits. As they filed out they shouted back, "Goodbye Tammany." They were answered with a roar, "Get out, Republicans." Sam Johnson, delegate from Bel-ton, struck at a man whom he thought was trying to wrench a banner from a woman of the antl-Pmith forces. Ranger Capt. Tom Hickman stopped Johnson and" escorted him from the hall. Smith Consults Western Lczders; Hitchcock Sees Hope in Kansas Battle Albany, Sept. 11 GOT To familiarize himself with political conditions in the 13 Western States through which ho will pass on his first speaking tour of the Presidential campaign, Governor Smith has begun a series of informal conferences with members of his party from the section west of the Mississippi. His first caller, Gilbert M. Hitchcock, Omaha publisher and a former United States Senator from Nebraska, has assured him that all's well Continued on rage 2. Itrld ever 3d vk. The lowdown en the underworld 8EI and HEAR "State St. Sadie" Conrad Nagel. BsJyn Mark Strand Adr. HERE AND MOW School has reopened, and either the Joyous cheers of the pupils or the enthusiastic hurrahs of the teachers have drowned each other, for we don't hear them very distinctly. Even part-time pupils find less than enough time in which to brag of their vacations. Propitious weather conditions herald resumption of flagpole: sitting sessions, apparently with seats for all. According to Mrs. Willcbrandt, we live in one of the worst of the "willful sections" i that defy Prohibition. Mrs. W., on her part, doesn't seem tc bs a resident of a tactful section. New York City must now go through a period of willful waiting to hear what Mm. Willebrandt will say next. HARDING. TO CREATE Takes First Step Toward Building New Interboro Traffic Lanes. It became known today that Mayor Walker already has conferred with several eminent engineers regarding the construction of new inter-boro traffic lanes on a toll- basis, In line with his recent promise to further, by eveTy means In his power, any plan assuring relief of the existing vehicular congestion In the streets of the city. The Mayor intends to create a commission of expert engineers, each member of which must have to his ciedit outstanding accomplishments In the engineering field, relating particularly to the deigning and construction of great bridges and tunnels under water courses. Acts on Subcommittee Report. Tills is in conformity with the recommendation of the subcommittee on traffic of the Mayor's big survey and city planning committee, which went out of existence this summer after giving two years of study to the major municipal problems. At City Hall the belief obtains that Mayor Walker has at last come to realize the absolute necessity of the early construction of thoroughgoing traffic improvements the accomplishments of which are impossible, at least in the near future, if the expense, running into the hundreds of millions of dollars, is to be borne by the city treasury. He therefore has become an earnest advocate of the proposal to allow private capital to finance badly needed public works which the municipality itself cannot undertake perhaps for many years to come. Mayor Ready to Listen. He is ready to listen to the advice of competent engineers who can have no other inferest in the matter than to benefit the city at large as to the right location of the proposed vehicular tunnels and additional bridges. These engineers and not rs Hoard of Estimate are to decide Just where the traffic improvements are most necessary to relieve traffic congestion. The members of the Traffic Commission, it is said, will be wholly independent Continurd on Page 2. Giants Tied With Braves (First Game.) Giants 1 0 1 0 0 1 Braves 0 0 0 1 0 1 Batteries Scott and Hogan; Cant-well and Spohrer. Robins Lead Phillies (FIRST GAME.) Robins 1 0 0 0 2 0 Phillies 10 100 0 Batteries Elliott and Gooch; Wil- loughby and Davis. MAYOR ENGINEERS 0 Mayor Walker to Go on Stump In Doubtful States for. Smith Wi.h an unprecedented demand for his appearance from all parts of the country, Mayor Walker, it was learned today will take the stump for Governor Smith early in October and probably will keep speaking engagements for the entire month. The mayor, It was learned, was scheduled to confer this afternoon with U. S. Senator Millard E. Tyd-Inps of Maryland, in charge of the Democratic speakers bureau, at the headquarters of the Democratic National Committee in the General Motors Building. FLORIDA CUBA Low east via Allantlo Coast Line on 16-day round trip tickets Saturday. September IS, from Washington. ATLANTIC COAST LINK OFFICE, S Welt 40th St. Tel. Lackawanna 7080. AdT, Stocky Canadian Forges Ahead With a Card of ISfjVonElm Scores 152 By RALPH TROST. (Stall Correspondent 0 The Eagle.) Brae Burn Country Club, West Newton, Mass., Sept. 11 Ross Somer-ville, stocky Canadian, leads the field in the qualifying round of the United. States Amateur Gold Championship with a total of 150 strokes. Somcrvllle today scored a 78. Sandy was out in 37, Just as he was in the first round, but strokes slipped away fast In coming in, four weak iron shots costing him four strokes and helping to build up a total of 41 strokes for the Inward Journey. George Von Elm was second with a total of 152. Fred Wright, with whom he was playing, turned In an 80 for 154, a stroke behind R. L. Armstrong of Aurora. A few In the field bettered yesterday's mark. Most were far behind. Von Sim and Wriirht Start WelL No one hit stralghter, truer shots than Von Elm yesterday. And his partner was right along with him. This morning they started in right where they left off last night, Wright poking a sound iron down the fairway, Von Elm getting close up to the brook that crosses the fairway 290 yards from the tee with a round spoon. Both got their par 4s. On the second hole Von Elm hit a drive that was too strong, the ball creeping up the side of a mound, giving him a tricky second shot. Wright, using an iron as he has always on these first three holes, was down -the alley. Wright got home with a good pitch. Von Elm chipped his ball out from the side of the bank in a masterly fashion. Two putts for each gave them 4s. The third, the first of the holes played Into the stiff breeze, saw Von Elm short of the green with his second, as was Wright, and neither's chip was close enough to assist in getting a par. Von Elm. however, dropped stroke.; to par on the fourth and fifth holes, taking three nutts on botn greens from a distance of 20 tent, while Wright pulled his drives. Von Elm reached tne turn in 38, against wrignt s 3, in creasing Von Elm's lead to two shots over his Boston rival. The cards: Vnn Elm. out 445S8353 3 38 Wright, out 446SS354 439 Wright Gets a Birdie. Wright clipped a stioke from par or. I the long 10th hole with a miraculous recovery shot from tha rough. Hii diive here was hooked a bit, rolling Into tangled grass 260 yards from the tee. A full shot with a mid-Iron sen'-the ball out on a lo w trajectory and it bounded all the way up to the left edge of the green. Fred then pullet! Continued on Page 2. Today's Best Golf Shot How Watts Gunn Got a Birdie 4 on the Long and Difficult Fifth Hole at Brae Burn. One of the very few birdies scored on the 577-yard fifth hole was Watts Gunn's in his great effort to overcome the handicap imposed by his poor round yesterday. His fast swing smashed out a drive which, aided by a following wind, went on a crow's flight line toward the right side of the fairvy for 270 yards. His second, another wood, was also along the right, but it curved toward the left with the slope of the fairway, bringing up some 40 yards from the tightly blinkered green. A chip laid his ball 14 feet from the right side of the hole and he dropped the putt for a birdie 4. At that conference the Mayor's Itinerary will be formulated. It is understood his speaking tour will take him, for the most part, into what is regarded as debatable territory. Letters requesting that he appear In those areas and others have poured into the national headquarters in such volume that Mayor Walker Is regarded as "the favorite" on the speakers' list. Mayor Walker some time past placed his services at the disposal of the national commiltec. When asked at that time where he intended to speak, his reply was, "that's up to the committee." FLORIDA Low Rate Excunlon to Florida points and Havana, Cuba, from Washington Tickets sold Saturday, Beptember IS. ATLANTIC COAST LINC, I West 40th St., New York. Tel. Lackawanna 7090. Adv. WATTS GUNN, 4- Worried Over Contribution to "ConoIIy's Candidate," Says Waldrop. The "war chest of Connolly's can didate" was brought today Into the investigation of the death of William L. D'Oiler, Sanitation Corporation president and Queens sewer scandal witness, who was found shot to death a week ago Sunday and Is officially still neither a suicide nor a murder victim. It was brought in by Gilbert C Waldrop, D'Oller's attorney, personal friend and business associate, after three hours of close questioning In the office of District Attorney Rchard S. Newcombe. In a previous interview with the prosecutor, Waldrop had revealed that D'Oiler had "feared something" for several weeks before his unsolved death. Today, under questioning by newspapermen, he repeated his belief that his friend had been murdered and added that the murder was "due to the sewer scandal." Waldrop Tells of Fears. "You said last week," Mr. Waldrop was reminded, "that D'Oiler feared something before his death. Could you tell us what he feared?" He replied promptly: "He feared three things. He was afraid of a Grand Jury investigation of his activities in the sewer scandal. He was afraid of the trial of Maurice F. Connolly, the resigned boro presi dent, and other Queens officials. Bust most of all he feared the huge contribution he would have to make to the war chest of Connolly's candidate." "Would yo uexplain what you mean by that?" "That's all I've got to say about it," he answered. Mr. Waldrop was also asked about a telephone call which Assistant District Attorney Thornton had learned, on a trip to Louisville from which he returned today, that D Oiler had made the Saturday night before his death by lone distance telephone to Louisville from Waldrop's office. Discusses Phone Call. "It was impossible for him to have made such a call from my room after 7:30 p.m.," he said, "and I was there until 7:30 with another man. I may have made the call myself." Francis W. D'Oiler, brother of the dead man, came in fiom Philadel-ptrta todayTcr be questioned by Newcombe, who said he was doing "everything humanly possible" to establish whether D'Oiler was murdered or died by his own hand. Newcombe added that he Is pursuing the investigation on the theory that it was a murder until proved otherwise and that "I am not satisfied I have the truth as to the clothing yet." Waldrop also said D'Olier had remarked to him on Saturday afternoon gefore his death: "I am afraid when I get through with Queens I will have lost a friendship of long standing." Newcomb referred to the rips or tears said to have been found on the coat and vest of D'Olier when he was Continued on Page 2. Mrs. Stillman May Fly As Passenger in Nonstop Race to Pacific Coast Roosevelt Field, N. Y., Sept. 11 (P) Seven airplanes of the 12 entered in the nonstop race from this field to Los Angeles were on the ground today being prepared for the hopoff tomorrow morn- ing. Three other planes were ex-- pected during the day. Among those at the field is Charles A. Levlne's transatlantic monoplane Columbia in which it was rumored Levine himself would be a passenger on the transcontinental flight. Another plane Is Mrs. James A. Still-man's North Star, purchased for the abandoned transatlantic flight of Thea Rasche. It was also rumored that Mrs. Stillman might fly as a passenger in her plane. At the controls of the Columbia win ho Rom a. Williams who last night broke with Ceasar Sabelll, the Italian flier, with whom ne naa Deen planning a transatlantic flight. Williams and Peter Bonelli severed their connections with Sabelll when he ordered them to prepare me Koma for a flight tomorrow to Old Orchard Beach, Me., from where they were to hop off on the transatlantic Journey. Bonelli is to be Williams' mechanic on the transcontinental flight. Williams replaces Lieut. Jack Iseman as the Columbia's pilot. Expect Only 10 Planes to Start aiH.iMirrVi thera hftVA rwpn lift scratches among the 12 entries, there was a strong possibility tnat noi over 10 planes would start. The transatlantic plane Friendship, in which Wilmer Stultz flew Miss Amelie Earhart from Harbor Grace. N. F to Wales last spring, suffered a damaged wing in being shipped Continued on rage 3. A Great Novel KITTY By Warwick Deeping Start it in today's Eagle Page 3, Feature Section , S r wmBsomwsssczamaamjssak Senator Frederick Hale. L Majority for Governor Is Above 79,000, Large Gain Over 2 Years Ago. Previous Majorities For G. 0. P. in Maine For Gov. For Pres. 1020 6.'),11 77,394 1922 28.187 1924 36.825 85,094 1928 20,028 1928 78,000 ' ? Eagle Bureau, 901 Colorado Building. Washington, Sept. 11 National Republican leaders feel they have registered heavily before the country In the surprising majority their party's Gubernatorial candidate In Maine, William T. Gardiner, piled up yesterday over his Democratic opponent, Edward C, Moran Jr. This, the only Statewide test before the Presidential elections, they assert will have a profound psychological effect upon the rest of the nation. They poured speakers of prominence Into Maine and kept them there days on end. The campaign was held almost strictly upon a national plane, and the belief at headquarters here is that the Maine result pays handsome dividends upon the expenditure of time and money. True, there Is no longer a factional fight on among the Maine Republicans, but the extent of the beating c'ellvered by to his Demo cratic opponent In a campaign devoted almost exclusively to national issues, has overjoyed the Republicans and is causing Democratic uneasiness Continued on Page 2. May Fly in Air Race Mrs. Jamesv A. Stillman. X S4 . 1 2U 4 EPUBLIGANSHAI il OSLO :,!.., a if. ? Find Body of Wife Slayer Floating In With Tide as Cops Hunt to Arrest Him Man Who Murdered Mate With Ax and Beat Daughter on Head With Hammer Is Listed a Suicide Son, Viewing Remains, Cries "Dirty Dog !" Kin Refuse to Bury Him. The search for Alfred Wheeler, 52, who killed his wife with an ax last Friday night in their home at 2043 W. 7th st. and beat his daughter, Hindel, 19, over the head with a hammer, came to a dramatic end this morning when Wheeler's body floated in with the tide at the foot of 25th St., Ulmer' Park, in the Bath Beach section. The condition of the body led the police to believe that when Wheeler fled from his home on Friday night he went immediately to the waterfront and Jumped In. Body Is Identified. The body was first sighted by Teddy Johnson, 21, a fisherman, who lives at 534 61st st. Johnson towed the body to the shore and notified Patrolman Thomas Cook of the Bath Beach station. Cook telephoned the station and Sgt. Patrick McCready and detectives who had been working on the case came and identified the dead man. His three sons and his married daughter then were notified. They are Alfred Wheeler of 738 Willow ave., Hoboken; Mrs. Lillian Steele of 33 Columbus ave., Columbus, Ohio, who came to New York following the slaying of her mother, and George and Walter Wheeler of 327 63d st. All four came In a motorcar. As the body lay on the ground Walter walked up to it and shouted: "You dirty dog; you didn't suffer half enough!" Mrs. Steele became hysterical. "Do you want the body?" the police Inquired of the sons. "No, we don't!" cried Walter. "Leave it where it Is." With that, the sons and Mrs. Steele re-entered the motorcar and drove off. The body was taken to the Kings County morgue. The slain wife, Mrs. Lillian Wheeler, will be buried this afternoon in Evergreens Cemetery from a funeral chapel, at 187 8. Oxford st. Not until yesterday was her daughter, Miss Hindel Wheeler, who is a patient at the Coney Island Hospital as a result of the beating she received, told of her mother's death. She became hysterical, but physicians say she is improving rapidly. Wheeler attacked his wife while his daughter was at a motion picture show. Before she left he had quarreled with her and his wife because h? objected to the daughter's going to the show with a young man. $500,000 IN OPIUM SEIZED BY COP ON PIER; 5 MEN HELD Police of the Hamilton ave. precinct today seized 1,000 cans of what they said was raw opium in an empty txicab standing on the bulkhead at Pier 36, at the foot of Pioneer st. The police say the crude opium, when made up for the retail trade, would have sold for a total of $500,000. The taxicab was seen before daylight by Patrolman Harold Butler. He searched the vehicle, discovered what It contained, and then waited for about two hours until he saw three Chinese come off the Barber Line steamer Kendall Castle, moored to Pier 6. He took the Chinese, and also the pier watchman and the taxi chauffeur to the Hamilton ave. station for questioning. The police notified the Federal customs authorities, and about 20 customs agents began a search of the Kendall Castle. Body of Wealthy Realtor Is Found by Fisherman Bay Shore, L. I., Sept. 11 The body of James L. Bell, 32, wealthy realtor of St. James, L. I., was taken from the Great South Bay here this morning by John Koman of West Say-ville, a fisherman, after search since last Thursday, when Bell fell from his motorboat, Osceola. John Coolidge Early on Job As New Haven Railway Clerk New Haven, Conn., Sept. 11 () John Coolidge, son of President Calvin Coolidge, today entered upon his career as a railroad man by reporting for duty ahead of schedule. In other words, "he was early on his Job." It was 8:20, ten minutes ahead of reporting time, when he came to the "yellow building," the roomy structure which houses the heads of departments of the New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad system, and in which are hundreds of emp-ployees in clerical capacities. To the number of clerks was added John Coolidge, and his Identity for a time will be submerged, from th viewpoint of the railroad, into the clerical force. He will be one of the clerks in the office of J. A. Droege. general manager of the New Haven system, whose office is the heart ot train operations in all southern New England. Young COolldge came to work In a blue suit, blue shirt and tie and gray hat. There were a number of persons close by the entrance to the offtce Denies Engagement To Star Polo Player J jpmi ih E? -M' Bebe Daniels. Bebe Daniels, movie actress, today Issued a denial of the story that she is engaged to Thomas Hitchcock Jr., polo player, as reported in a morning newspaper. The statement follows: "There is absolutely no truth to the published rumor that I am engaged to Mr. Hitchcock. We are friends, but no more than that, and I resent this use of my name without my consent." T War Department Decision Makes Coney Extension Possible at Low Cost. Extension of the Coney Island boardwalk around Sea Gate as far as Norton's Point, without the expense to the city of millions of dollars in condemnation proceedings, and In such a way as to leave the privately- owned Sea Gate colony almost completely surrounded by the board walk, has been made possible by a decision of Acting Secretary of War C. P. Summerall, it was announced at the Army Information Office, 39 Whitehall St., Manhattan, today. Approves City's Application. The War Department in its decision, which was actually made on Aug. 15, has approved the city's application to cancel the harbor lines adjoining both Sea Gate and Norton's Point. With the harbor lines cancelled the city may now build its boardwalk ex tension as far out to sea as necessary, instead of having to obtain land for Continurd on Pa;e 2. building who were not a part of the working forces of the offices. He passed into the building and reported at once to the chief clerk in Mr. Droege's office. He was introduced to others present and then awaited an assignment to specific duties, which were to be of a routine nature. Young Mr. Coolidge, ending his first morning's experience handling train reports and miscellaneous details, did not give his reactions to his experience when he went out to lunch this noon. Ho had nothing to say. He had become one of the multitude of clerks there, and with that throng passed out of the office and into the street at lunch time Just as so many others did. But his coming out from his office duties was in the eyes of many cameras and moving picture machines and such of the clerical force whose lunch time coincided with his. Clerk Coollrlge walked through the corridor to (he main entrance of the "yellow building," slowly went down the steps and up the street accompanied by his bodyguard. , CI GIS G0ARDIL AROUND SEA GAT Judge Shocked by Suit to Lock Bars Before Trial, Directs Dry Officials to Strip Clause From Injunction Which Tries to Effect This. Declaring himself "shocked" bv such summary proceedings, United States District Court Judge Thomas D. Thacher today declared the tempo rary padlock orders secured at tha suggestion of Mabel Walker Wille brandt, assistant U. S. Attorney Gen cral, for night clubs freshment resorts late In June and July to be illegal, and directed that mo injunctions ne modified by stripping them of the clause which directs the padlocking of bars and bar-rooms In resorts which have not yet geen brought to trial on ncHinnir ceedlngs. The matter came before Judgs Thacher on a notice to show causa served upon Assistant U. S. District Attorney Robert B. Watts yesterday uy hi. miunaei naeistem, and J. Arthur Adler. attornevs fnr 26 clubs for which temporary injunctions restraining defendants from viumuuns 01 me iTonioition IAV were Issued. 21 Clubs Involved. About 24 of these clubs were subjected to "partial padlocking" under the injunctions. In the others no bars or bar appointments could be found. It was admitted by the attorney for the reSOrtA. Lllitrra rjnetanran ' 3- ..wutBuiail, UC" Ing selected for the test proceeding, mai, rruniDuion law oeiendants may be restrained from violating the law under threat of contempt proceedings. However, the attorneys insisted that temporary padlockings and padlock orders were in violation of law and of the constitutional rights of their clients. Judge Tracher agreed with them. Yesterday it was announced that the hearing would be seld Sept. 21 Today, however, when Mr. Watts asked for ad adjournment until that date, it was denied. Then Mr. Watts reviewed the facts alleged In the complaints against the defendant resorts and Norman J. Morrison, Special Assistant Attorney General, who came from Washington several weeks ago to supervise Prohibition case prosecutions for Mrs. Willebrandt, took ua the law contending that temporar 5S w?re Justmcd und th Prohibition law. Calls Practice Shocking. tlT" my lmind'" said Judge Thacheii th s practice of depriving people ol their property or the use of theif property without a trial, is shocking " Judge Thacher said that as a pre-llminary temporary to padlocking defendants should be notified and given n opportunity to appear and defend themselves and should have a itnT!lSelnianre'ulty branch o' ths United States District Court. Mr Adler explained that not alona bars but pantries had been padlocked under the orders granted by Judge John R. Hazel, and others, relating to bars and barrooms, on June 28 and III 1 61. Mr. Morrison asked the Court for an opportunity to submit briefs. 1 11 give you that if you'll submit them this afternoon," said Judee. Thacher. . "I do not think that we can prepare them in time for submission this afternoon," said Mr. Morrison 'In view of that fact and the clear, ness of the court's mind on thh subject, said Judge Thacher, "I will grant the motion." Would Vacate Injunctions." Themotion in question calls for the vacating of the temporary injunction orders insofar as they relate to temporary padlocks which were imposed by Deputy U. S. Marshals soon after no7Me.g.r,anted' 11 13 not expected that the temporary padlocks will be removed this afternoon, however, as orders will have to be drawn In each case and the Government wiil have two days in which to submit al-ternative orders if it sees fit n.wTL "orrison took an exception Which the court "n. of course." " ",auer H0vJHglVM ,th? Government the right to appeal after the orders have been submitter! on i,J J,!. Court of Appeals may in Tts dUcre- v... mm matters remain at status quo pending the hearing and decision on appeal. Among the resorts which Mr Adler represents in padlock and criminal Droceprilrma im ui. . ---s- ... x.c.cii iv.ur- is"mmer home, the frivolity v uu. hip nuver supper and thu Charm Club. Mr. Edelsteln represents LllifTi's th FlrtM Dn..1 rr,!T..- uulnans Salon Royale, the Euro- "1C "rnoaie, tne Furnace and Knight Clubs and others. However, the test nnnlip.i pnnniiu in n Mi..u. subjected to temporary padlocks. i ne issue raisea before Judge Thacher is likely to be carried to the United States Supreme Court for final adjudication. STORM WARNING Washington, Sept. 11 (,?) The Weather Bureau today Issued the following storm warning: "Advisory 10:30 a.m. Tropical dis turbance was central at 8 p.m. Mon day about latitude 15 degrees north and longitude 50 degrees west and moving west or west-northwestward." $410,000 Record Price For Stock Exchange Seat Value of membership on the New York Stock Exchange soared today to a new high record of $410,000, coincident with a resumption of a wild "bull" movement In prlres. The former record was $398,000.

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