bde june 14 1925 p1 lisbeth

shjaff Member Photo

Clipped by shjaff

bde june 14 1925 p1 lisbeth - one, two. that. halt been Cord Tire of years,...
one, two. that. halt been Cord Tire of years, (hat the company money. Pictures. rosy pictures will do if and companies of machines, but these picture l The company $50,000 cosh by Dickinson mortgaged machinery to meetings meetings being of tbo Middle throughout sold. A motion tire machine More stock Is have been Better Business Tork, and by - protecting Advertising the machines mHy wish that lay tire carcass that he adopted by is allle to " Just at the stock-selling stock-selling stock-selling Stockholders Bays, to persons interested. But been selling advertising and through farm New York, Delaware been Arms S.) ADS. JCaale.) One hundred containing gold shipped to by bacon UMBRELLAS Kaule.) are displaying Ira-pink Ira-pink water- water- HOLES Eagle.) full of silk-embroidered silk-embroidered gown col-va col-va them, are THE DOLE Eagle.) taking the unemployed a fined. 1855 Eaale.) soldier in the since 1S55 was on his record Viscountess La-relies. La-relies. NEW USE Eanle.) one found scuttle when n abandoned with ?J th nw Eagl Island. At Trice 0c.i Wilbur) doing a parachute drop from the airship and waving Old Glory. N. H. "Enemy" Air Fleet Attacks City; Routed With Great Loss Over Times Square Thousands in Streets and On Roofs Get Big Thrill From Sham Battle Flyers in Marvelous Stunts. New Tork City was treated to two marvelous exhibitions in aviation late yesterday afternoon. Not since the war have so many planes maneuvered maneuvered over the city, nor given such spectacular stunt flying. Probably Probably 200,000 personB In lower Manhattan, Manhattan, Brooklyn, Staten Island and Jersey City, stopped to. crane their necks at the daring airmen. The city experienced Its first aerial sham battle about suppertlme when more than a. score of Regular Army planes and others from the National (iuard flying Held at New Dorp, 8. 1., circled and simulated the attack on and defense of .Manhattan over 42d st. and Times Square. The air combat combat lasted for mote than a halt an hour. Earlier, about 4 o'clock, two squadrons from Mitchcl Field, flying flying thousands of feet above Governors Governors Island and the lower harbor, also gave an extraordinary exhibition exhibition of stunting. According to claims of the officers officers of the 27th Division Air. Service, Service, from Miller Field, S. I., who led the defending units, the enemy planes were routed with great loss. This, however, was not evident from the ground, although the spectacle while In progress was thrilling. Headed by Ma). William N. Hens-ley, Hens-ley, Hens-ley, commanding officer of Mltehel Kleld. the enemy group of planes hummed over the theater district within a few minutes of 4 o'clock. Acting as scouting units, two sky Child Finds Bomb in Cellar Of Crowded Tenement and Carries It Into Her Home Suspicion that a bomb had been placed In the cellar of a three-story three-story three-story building, at 655 K. 13th St., Manhattan, Manhattan, occupied bv by eight families, late yesterday afternoon for the purpose purpose of working revenge, was entertained entertained by detectives and the, Bureau of Combustibles, after a strange-appearing strange-appearing strange-appearing strange-appearing contrivance containing "KU" cartridges and black powder, was discovered by a 10-year-old 10-year-old 10-year-old 10-year-old 10-year-old girl. Scores of families in the thlcklv-pupiilated thlcklv-pupiilated thlcklv-pupiilated tenement distrlrt became alarmed when tho rumor spread about that a bomb had been discovered discovered which might have wrecked several buildings. Thn discovery of the ausperted Infernal Infernal inarhlnn whs miido by Hertha Nosek, daughter of Mrs. Margurct NiiHck. Little Hertha had been sent-to sent-to sent-to the cellar bv her mother to get firewood. While u. wood bla wounded or killed' his three comrades, comrades, and then single-handed, single-handed, single-handed, killed ona ot-the ot-the ot-the ganaUqa, . and (Continued on Page 4.) writing planes, one piloted by E. D. C. Heme, who were on watch at the 8.000-foot 8.000-foot 8.000-foot level, gave warning of the approach of Ihe enemy with streaks and puffs of colored smoke These painted th sky with long white and blue streamers in intricate intricate design. Speeding lo Intercept the Mitehil Field Army planes tho defenders from the National Guard field sped north and high Trom the direction rt lower Manhattan. These units, joined by several commercial plane! then circled above the attackers, spiraling down, and dipping ami turning to gain an advantage. Tlnitisnml Jam Times Square. While the sham air combat wia in progress thousands lammed Hroadway at Times Square. The hum and buzz of the motors of the a!r Ciin-.lniieil Ciin-.lniieil Ciin-.lniieil uii Vave 5. Chiefs Urge Stronger Pearl Harbor Defenses Washington. June 13 iA) Increases Increases In both the land and naval defenses of the Iluwallnn Islunds are recommended In the joint report of Admiral Coontz and Major Gen-cral Gen-cral Gen-cral Hlnes, chief umpires of the recent recent Army-Navy Army-Navy Army-Navy maneuvers which tested tho adequacy of the present garrison and Its equipment to repulse repulse a surprise attack in force. The recommendations Include the addition addition of two 16-lneh 16-lneh 16-lneh rifles to the bat-fery bat-fery bat-fery defenses in the vicinity of I'earl Harbor, the addition of several thousand thousand men to the Army garrison, the vlrtuul doubling of the active anil reserve airplane components of the garrison and the .Inclusion in the Hawaiian naval distrlrt permanent forces of a considerable number of additional coast defense submarines. she observed a package nine Inches long and six Inches wide wrapped In newspaper and lying on top of the wood. She took It ypstalra and laid It on a table. When Bertha began hacking it with an ax her mother stopped her. Mrs. Nosek explained she became suspicious that tha package might bn a bomb or contain explosives, so as a precaution shs notified Patrolman Patrolman Charles Durker, who guarded the contrivance and notified Detective Detective William Murphy. Detective Murphy placed the pnrkage In a pall of water and nntitled members of the bomb squad at I'oMee Headquarters Headquarters and also the Bureau of Cnmhin-tlbles, Cnmhin-tlbles, Cnmhin-tlbles, In command of Inspector Callahan. Callahan. Mrs. Nosek said rhe knew of no one who might want to injure herself herself or members of her family. Other tenants In the same building expressed, expressed, similar opinions. out old subways were built by money raised by the company plus funds voted out of the city credit and upon whlch the taxpayers taxpayers of the entire city. Including those not in the areas served, had been paying deficits in interest for more than a decade. Now, when new subways are to be built through these formerly neglected sections, the owners there are asked to shoulder the cost themselves through assess ments. Backed by Lafayette e. Group. 'John D. Flynn, head of the Lafayette Lafayette Avenue Subway Group, which had formerly backed Delaney's ear lier proposal to run a subway along unoer jatayeite ave.. cume to the front with a strong Indorsement of the Guider plan, especially approving the Boro President's stand that the tines should be self-sustaining. self-sustaining. self-sustaining. me organization will stand to a man behind the Boro President in making the ones who use the subways subways pay for their maintenance." de clared Klynn. "We also Indorse tbo belief that the routes proposed ny Mr. uuidcr will be self-sustalning self-sustalning self-sustalning (Continued on Page 5.) Says Soft Collar Patents Ate Worth $12,000,000 Boston. June 13 John B. Bolton, woolen mill operator, who is suing John M. Van Heusen, collar manufacturer, manufacturer, for $6,000,000. representing 30 percent of the profits allegedly earned by a rolled soft collar which Bolton claims be invented, testified on the stand yesterday that patents for the collar which he turned over to Van Ilensen In 1914 had a fair market vulue of close to $12,000,000. Under cross-examination cross-examination cross-examination Bolton said he could make a better collar than that now manufactured by Van Heusen. He admitted that he did not Invent, the multiple weave from which the collar is manufactured. Bolton refused to either attirm or deny thut the Ide Collar Company had offered to finance his suit, lie said his mind was not entirely clear on the point. "War of Rosses" Waged By Chicago Gangsters Chicago, June 13 Chicago Is developing developing a "war of tho roses," second only to its underworld guerilla feuds, of which tho latest "war" is an offspring. offspring. Hival gangs among the rum runners have been vicing with each other to see which rould produce the inoMt elaborate floral displays at the funerals of fallen leaders. More than $:l,"i,ono was spent on the funerals of Dion O'Banion and Mossy Knrlght months ago. Then came tho funeral of another slain leader, in which a wax image of him was carried at the head of the cortege, with 20 truck loads of flowers trailing in Its wake. few days ago Angelo Ganna. a notorious gunman, was shot to death by rival gangsters. Tho tlowers for his funeral cost $50,000 and gorgeous blooms littered the dirty streets about the house where his body lay. The most recent victim of the everlasting feuds Is Walter O'Connell, whose brothers already hHve contributed $9,000 for How era. a sum which, It Is believed, will be swelled to at least J.'iO.OOO before the funeral. DON'T FORGET lo order The Brooklyn E.tcje before leaving for your vacation, vacation, Leave order with news dealer; or telephone Subscription Department, Department, Alain 6200. Cost, Daily and Sunday: One week... $ .30 Two weeks.. .60 One month.. 1.20 STAYS Shoves Accused Poisoner Was Insolvent Love Passages Ruled Out. Chicago, June 13 UP) Legal tights end the testimony of nine witnesses filled the two-hour two-hour two-hour session of the Shepherd murder trial today. The defense was overruled In it.i various contentions until finally Wtyiam Scott Stewart, chief of roun: scl for Shepherd, demanded plaintively plaintively of Judge Thomas J. Lynch : "llut. your Honor, I cannot always be wrong." In that Instance he was pleading for admission as an exhibit of wlin he said was the original memorandum memorandum of Wlllium Nelson McCllntoek, then a student at Dartmouth University, University, from which William Darling fhepherd. Chicago lawyer and his foster-father, foster-father, foster-father, dictated the will which made Shepherd the chief beneficiary of the youth's estate, recently valued in excess of $1,000,000. Previously the defense lost a hard tight to have expunged from the ree-crd ree-crd ree-crd yesterday's testimony bv Mi-S Mi-S Mi-S Lstelle (iehllng. Shepherds' "sunshine "sunshine girl," and a quotation from a letter Shepherd sent the young nurse in breaking off their relations. In Ihe letter Shepherd admitted financial financial Insolvency and an Intention to "drift away from it1 all." Parts if tne note which Identified It as a "love letter" were ruled out. The third hard fight of the day remained undecided at adjournment and will be continued Mondav morning morning when Stewart will cite h's uuthorltles for his methods of itoih-i.vaminlng itoih-i.vaminlng itoih-i.vaminlng Dr. Amante Hontettl. The -octor -octor testified fur the prosecution prosecution thut early in the fall of IHl'.l Shepherd came to the Ashland Boulevard Hospital and Inquired about a course In bacteriology, din-played din-played din-played interest in tuberculosis, and asked about how tvhold fever goi Into a body. Socks o Show AnlmiK.lt. Upon cross-examination cross-examination cross-examination Stewart sought to bring out that Dr. lion-getll lion-getll lion-getll was angry with Charles c. t'Himan. who was Indicted with Shepherd ufter he testllled he sup. plied typhoid germs and taught Shepherd bow to Slav lilllv McCllntoek McCllntoek with them, and that Dr. I'.nn-gettl I'.nn-gettl I'.nn-gettl had first gone to a newspaper with his storv rather than tn 1111. thorlties'who were Investigating the youth's death. The final question asked bv Stew art was whether Dr. liongctll had not neen Indicted. The arcuinent between counsel precipitated by the Interrogation finally waa taken Into the indlelal chambers, where it was henlg de buted when time for ndloiirnment arrived. One success erected the defense's efforts today, however, when It was shown that aOeorot laboratory attributed attributed to Shepherd bv the prosecution prosecution actually was In his room which adjoined that of Mrs. Kmma Nelson MitTiintoek. and to which Mrs. .Me-Cllntock .Me-Cllntock .Me-Cllntock had access at all times. Crow I.OM Point. Robert K. Crowe, State's attorney, indicated the secret laboratory as an Important link In the Slate's ch a in of circumstantial evidence against Shepherd when yesterday he won the right to go about establishing the necessary "corpus delicti'' In bis own way. The laboratory testimony was adduced adduced through Anna lleck'fnrd, formerly formerly a maid In the McCllntoek home, to which the Shepherds went to live after Mrs. Shepherd bad renewed renewed a schoohlay friendship with Mr. McCllntoek. HECORD McNeil, was drugged from ills home ar.d scveivly beaten: at Sydney 'Mines the company store and warehouse warehouse was robbed of goods valued at J20.000. Many other stores were also looted. Shortly before the Sydney Mines raid started the fire department and police were summoned to a remote part of the town for a small fire. When the departments returned returned the large company store was in the hands of a band numbering several hundred. A policeman who interferred with the crowd was stoned. Chief of Police Hall held the strikers back for a time but was overpowered. The normal protective forces of the district have declared themselves powerless to Interfere and a detachment detachment of Infantry, artillery and engineers engineers which arrived from Halifax yesterday under compmy of Lt. Col. V. H. I1. Klkin had made no move. Damage Totals S:!(lii.oiio Company officials here said they were especially anxious as to the fate of the power plant at New Aberdeen, Aberdeen, Ihe last availuble plant capable of pumping and maintaining the collieries of the southern districl even In part. The New Waterford station was wrecked after Thursday's battle and will be out of commission for weeks. Estimates of the damage already done by strikers run as high as 1300.000. Troops Rushed to Scone., Toronto, June 13 (A) Troops. 300 strong, left Toronto by special train for the slrlke area in Cape Breton this afternoon, fully equipped for active service. Tliey Included the Royal Canadian Dragoons and Royal Canudinn Regiment stationed at Nla gara-on-t gara-on-t gara-on-t gara-on-t gara-on-t he-Luke. he-Luke. he-Luke. New Waterford. N. S.. June 13 (A) Klfty members of the L'nlcd Mine Workers of America were sworn In toduy as special constables to patrol the streets and aid the local police force in maintaining order during the strike of th" workmen of the Itrlt-Ish Itrlt-Ish Itrlt-Ish Empire Steel Corporation. Lisbeth Higgins, Society Girlf Starts for Broadway Fame Via Hotel Shelburne .Members of the exclusive I'.iillnt and Driving Club were Interested to barn this week that one of their number Is dancing twice nightly In i cabaret show at the Mote Shclbin ne, or, teh outskirts of Coney Island. She la "Lisbeth." as she wishes to he known on the stage, otherwise Lisbeth Lisbeth Higgins, who was graduated from Brooklyn Heights Seminary in 1922, taking the much-coveted much-coveted much-coveted Rome scholarship and $.100 and a year liter lutuhw her bow to society at a reception reception at Sherry's. Miss Higgins is :t member of the chorus of Ned Wayburn's "GIrllcs Gambol," In which another Brooklyn girl. Miss Dorothy Van Alst. is a solo dancer. "Broadway." said Lisbeth with a cr ttlc smile. "Hroadway is a hard road to travel." I'.ul evt'n If It leads through a two-a-night two-a-night two-a-night two-a-night two-a-night cabaret Lisbeth Is deter-mined deter-mined deter-mined to go through with It- It- tor dancing Is her career and she knows that the only way lo succeed Is by hard work. ' ' 1 in aiming for the iniisicul comedy singe," she continued. "Tn Ket there one bus to begin In (lie chorus and work and sludy. due has to pound away at the agencies or else engage a manager and pay Mm. "i lionises, you know, have Im proved tt lot In the lust ten yeui'u. and the authorities of the foreign settlement continued today, but still w ithout results. i Bride Held in Slaying Of a College Student j Shreveport. La., June 13 (A) Mrs. George W. Gill was arrested toduy In connection with the death of Robert Read. Centenary College student, student, for which her husband, George W. Gill, Loyola student, is in jail charged with murder. The 20-year-old 20-year-old 20-year-old 20-year-old 20-year-old bride, who wus taken in custody at the home of her parents here, later was released in $5,000 bond. Officials had declared that while Gill's statement told only of the tight in the water at a nearby bathing resort between him and Read that resulted in the hitter's death. Mrs. Gill had said she took a brief part in it. Prisoner on Harbor Boat Sends S 0 S in Bottle Harbor police ave to.l'ay HoarchinK for a boat in the vkinity oC tilt Statue of Liherty.on which a mun i said to be held a prsonor. Late yesterday Robert Goodwin of 60 Du- Du- pont Ht., Greenpnint. w ilked Into tne detectives rooms in t'e Hunter's Point Station with a hot to in which wan a note that could he road through the slats. It "Help me (Uiit k. This i. the sr- sr- ! ond message 1 have sent I can ! I tho Statue of Liberty through a crack j in the bout. I urn held a prisoner. ' Tho note was signed "Joseph Hill of i Nova Scotia " KAWKI At KVIlXi: -li -li DS. I. an rriv e tile, N. J :. June 13 'rmi- 'rmi- j nirni'i'tiiflU px(M tu of Lnwreticevillo j Acmlpniy V rtJ hl'l ;, fstrday. KIiiipv .Inr- .Inr- j i rinlcr of Knrest Hill. 1. . ami ,lnhn Will in in Hunter nf llrn.iklyn. N. V, re among the Kt'fjri'mt? i Well-known Well-known Well-known Brooklyn Girl Dancing in "Girlies Gambol I ll.alH-tl ll.alH-tl ll.alH-tl lli.-in-. lli.-in-. lli.-in-. lli.-in-. lli.-in-. Vftlt t.-ivo t.-ivo t.-ivo ..I, In fn .1,.., niiikc n I'.ron ti ;i v rhorun Ihrsin t!ti ' i 1 t V''J ;'rffl';" r (Continued ou l'agc 5.) The was . customers in 3 days during all In spite unlooked-for unlooked-for unlooked-for A. & S. was at no 5:30 achieve spent all bringing in An instance resourcefulness of emergencies. Hush order Hammocks made in scores during the A. C .S. and important Brooklyn the Ired Tea Sets were selections at Blue was especially a means Everything cool and Umbrellas, Hammocks. Netting, Screens. Those spaces Luggage hurried trips Folding Hupc Peach Camp Restaurants camper Cool demand the history Silk Store. selections and skyrocketing- A. & S. bigger (see page Summer times the I re you A. 5. Just how ac-ouaintanccship Service" during the resourceful wanted did not weather the Frocks Telephoning Service." with previous she asked advertised for her. investigated, un-she came three ! Are you sudden suggests that a-ainst a-ainst a-ainst - but or when depend on with anted right prices. OuW A. S.

Clipped from The Brooklyn Daily Eagle14 Jun 1925, SunPage 1

The Brooklyn Daily Eagle (Brooklyn, New York)14 Jun 1925, SunPage 1
shjaff Member Photo
  • bde june 14 1925 p1 lisbeth

    shjaff – 07 Dec 2014

Want to comment on this Clipping? Sign up for a free account, or sign in