bde jan 25 1926 p3 lisbeth

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bde jan 25 1926 p3 lisbeth - 1'niver-sity ily 30 the Its Rion, Capulano...
1'niver-sity ily 30 the Its Rion, Capulano intended to wreck by Corriere D'Amerlca office vester-fialph the ,,.,y nflPrnolli but was deterred by ,, ' ,. spun- "ie V''"'- ' numerous small children In the neighborhood who the he feared might be hurl in the .-23d At- plosion. Capulano said, according to the ! Police, that he desired to desttoy Mr. 1 'ho Corriere D'Amerlca because it taken favored Premier Mussolini. the The more year's more days show ihe his display Engle keys who box. able are were town, been at 6 in receiving entitling be the retaining addresses of show bowl by the the. to on prize will unable of of LOVE FOR CHILDREN DELAYS BOMBING OF ITALIAN NEWSPAPER Anarchist Editor and Mussolini Foe Arrested Here Carrying Deadly Machines. A incenzo Capulann, 35 years old, of 95 Prince) st., Manhattan, who said he was a printer and editor with unarchlstle ideas, according to tho police, was arrested last night at Van Hrunt and Carroll tts. The police said hn was carrying a black satchel containing two bombs and declared that ho con fessed to the intention of blowing up the plant of the Corriere D'Amerlca, an Italian newspaper at Lalayette and Houston sis., Manhattan. -1 1 The arrest wns made by Patrolman Emanuel Luch.v of the Hamilton ave. precinct, who said that the inan's black bag aroused his suspicions. According to the police, who said they cut the satchel open. It con tained two bombs described by de tectlves as the deadliest they had seen in some time. Children Prevent E.vplo-iim. According to tho alleged confes- Capulano's alleged statement con- Vlnretu.o Capiilaiio. tained the assertion that left Hol,th America five months ago to rniaijw ii osi-cuiion miiu mill ne naa been imprisoned frequently while an editor In Italy. Held lii $30 0110 Hail. Capulano. an unprepossessing looking man with long, unkempt hair and a bawkllko face, was arraigned before Magistrate tlolden in the Fifth Avenue Court todav and held In $30,000 ball for violation of he Sullivan law. The police say that either one of the bombs he curried was powerful enough to stroy a 12-story building. Detective Vincent fliordiino of the rort Hamilton station questioned him In the Italian language, and k.,.lrnpd Umt h1(, rame' nPI.p ns a sailor without a passport, landing at Philadelphia and circumventing Ihe immigration laws. Illumes Dictator for Hard Times. lie told Giordano that he was opposed to Mussolini because he thought the latter was responsible for hard times In Italy. After he decided to abandon his Intention, for the time being, of blowing up the Italian newspaper, he journeyed to Hrooklyn to visit friends. He had been toting his deadly engines of destruction about the streets of the erowi'ed city for several hours. -Mils. HOW VItlt (illl EH DIES, Mrs. Aherllla Feoff (Ireer. mother of Miss Florence Greer, principal of Hrooklyn Heights Seminary, diod : .-W UM" PPk Thomas Kennedy, International Secretary-Treasurer of the Cnlted Mine Workers, In an address at Wllkes-Harre, declared tho miners' representatives would enter the conference Tuesday "with heads erect and ready to fight to the last lltch" against arbitration. CHIROPRACTOR CUT UP GIRL FOUND IN WOODS, CONFESSES Com billed from Page 1. berment and disposition of her body. "I met tho girl Tuesduy night outside my office on 17th St., In Phila delphia." Marshall began. "She said she did not feel very well. I pro posed that she go up to my office 1 told her the door was unlocked and lie down, I said I was going out to get something to eat. Girl In Hat broom, He Kays "I was gone about an hour. When I came back I went to my office, but I did not see Miss Dietrich. She was in the bathroom. 1 tried the door after I had waited a while, but It was fastened. "I sat down and read for 10 or 13 minutes. Then I knocked on the door of the bathroom, and when she did not answer, 1 pushed in tho door which was fastened with a catch "I found Miss Dietrich on the floor li a heap, unconscious. I picked her up and carried her to the operating table In my office. I tried to revive her but could not. I worked on her until she died. Driven by Panic, He Suys. Then I became frightened and panicky. I dldn t know what to do I have a wife and child and I feared I would be blamed for her death "I kept the body all that night In my office. Early next morning I came back and then 1 cut off the head and legs with a hacksaw und a knife. I destroyed the knife. (The hacksaw was found bloodstained In closet In the chiropractor's office several hours before be confessed I. Scattered Parts of Hotly. On Wednesday night I distributed the body. I forgot the head, having left It In my office when I touk away the body and legs. I remembered it Thursday morning, and I look a paper that bore the date of Sept. 1 1, 1924. and wrapped It up and then took It and threw it under the trestle. I burned the rug Friday after noon. I took the rug and tne am ies that belonged to Miss Dietrich und disposed of them, burning these things Friday. District Attorney Taylor asked if Miss Dietrich had any reason to end her life. Says New Yorker Was Cause. Marshall told the authorities Miss Dietrich had been disappointed in a love affair by a wealthy New York man named Nichols. Investigation howed that Miss Catharine S. Girl ing, the milliner who employed Miss Dietrich, had heard her speali or a man named Nichols. The chiropractor, known to have teen one of Miss Dietrich's admirers, was under suspicion from the time ( . L. I.onninc, a Pennsylvania railroad brakeman, told investigators he had seen a man throw a bundle away near Naylor s Hun. Discoveries Linked Marshall. The police lecm-d that Marshall's home overlooked the ravine througl. which the small stream runs, and when the head was found there Saturday, suspected he was con cerned in dismembering the body. Early yesterday souvenir hunters discovered a bucket with charred beads and some bits of woman's finery, including a silver heel of a slipper, near Naylor's Hun. about 1.S00 yards from Marshall's home. The bucket also contained part of the party dress Miss Dietrich wore the day of her death, and the charred lemains of a woman's silk undervesl. ling l'liul Shakes Marshall. Authorities last evening searched Marshall's house from cellar to attic. They found a portion of a rug. Mrs. Marshall, asked where the rug had come from, said It had been there "since we took the house. .Marshall reminded her he had brought it Trom his office recently, when he "put In some new furnishings." This was the first sign of a "break" In the armor of Marshall's defense. The Inquisitors then took Marshall to his olilce in Philadelphia. His operating room and a women's dressing room had their floors freshly varnished. Hloodstains oil Closet. They found bloodstains on the closet off the Education lonlroiersy. A second controversy has come up as to whether or not It Is within the province of the Hughes committee to recommend ways and means for financing education. At present this is one of the State s biggest problems. Education Is demanding more and more each year from the State. It has been suggested that there be no Income tax redurtlon this year In or der to meet a new $ 13,000,000 educu tlon demanrl. The possibility of a municipal In come tax to finance school costs Is under discussion and also a plan to have the State take over tho whole educational function and leave the localities free to use their money for other purposes. Jurisdiction Doubted. General opinion Is thut the Hughes committee has no Jurisdiction over this matter, although it has been brought up at committee meetings. With respect to the functions of the motion picture commission, Arthur 8. Somers, a member of the Hughes sub-committee on education, today declared emphatically for transfer of the picture commission's dulleB to the new Department of Education. "The only way we can get proper regulation Is to put the functions of the picture commission In tho hands of the Department of Education," said Mr. Somers. "I have Insisted on this all along. 1 know there are some who fuvor the Slate Department to handle motion picture regulation, but I cannot agree." SiM-rrt of Clayton's Visit. Former Assemblyman Clayton. father of the movie regulation law, was In Albany lust week. It became known Just today that (he purpose of his visit was to Insist that the regulatory powers of the picture commission be vested in the Department of State. "There Is little It any relationship between education and moving pictures that need censoring, (inv- ton told friends. "One of the chief functions of the commission today Is Ihe licensing function and this should be In the hands of tho Department of State." Clayton expressed his views In no uncertain terms to Assembly Speaker MeUlnnles and left the capital convinced that he had brought the Speaker around to his way of thinking. See Political l uity. Republican members of the Hughes ( ommlttee seo no reason for any partisan disputes between Governor Smith and the G. O. P. Legislature as a result of the recommendations thus far determined upon. Practically all recommendations are being kept secret for the time being, but committee members familiar with them say they will lie accepted without much quibbling by both parties. Members of tho State Probation Commission have written to the Hughes Committee asking that a bureau be set up within the new Department of Corrections to handle the work now being one by the Probation Commission. The commissioners object to being merged with the Prison Commission and Parole Hoard on the grounds that their work is dissimilar. would cost too much to get it scraped, so I varnished it over." Soft Words Shake Marshall. After the questioners had reached the point of exhaustion. Deputy Sheriff Hweeney turned to Marshall and said in a very quiet voice: "Listen to me. man. I know you're in a jam. I'm a married man like you are, and I can see your point of view, but you want to re- member Hill Tay'.ir here's a white man. He'll trei you square. If you tell him the truth, he'll do nil he can to help you. Hut If you lie to him. he'll do all he can to get you plenty. "We're going to go out of here and leave you alone with him. Now it's up to you." Sudden Break Dramatic. With that the questioners died out of the office, all but the District Attorney. He sat at one ride of a table. Marshall at the other. Hoth men were, tired and pale, but Taylor's face was relentless and confident, while Marshall's showed signs of u dropping will. Kor a Tew moments Marshall sat staring in'" spice. He moved a little in his chair, sitting strnighter and gripping the edge of the table. Then the words of his confession began to tumble out. Sweat appeared on his forehead and he hunched forward in an agony of re-vealment. COMPANY, inc. Vdtr Supewiiion of A'. V. &tstt Bsnti 33! Madlon Ave., it 4ird Si..New 162 Remsn St., Brooklyn Lisbeth Higgins, Soon to Dance At the Ritz - lly DP HOIS K. WH.t.lNS. "My aim. eventually. Is to be a musical comedy star." says Miss Lisbeth Higgins, who, beginning Wednesday at the dally tea dances In the Hltz-Carlton, will again be, although a noted Hrooklyn society girl, a professional dancer. "With the constant taking of lessons." she says, "I have improved much In singing and have, of course, kept up with my dancing. I should never be content unless dancing. Henry W. Herrnian and I are to appear at tea-dancing time, from to 6, at Ihe Itltz, commencing the 27th. Mr. Herrnian, my partner in the Ballroom Charleston which Vincent Lopez is to feature there, is a Man-hattanlte, an experienced professional dancer who at one time was an Instructor for Ned Wayburn." llehlnd a single word printed on the program of a Hroadwuy theater In August, 154, wus tho romantic story of this boro society girl. The word on the program of "Sweeney Todd." the production In which Miss Higgins was appeuring as premiere danseuse, was "Lis beth. and It is the same name which Vincent Lopez announced at the Hitz-Carlton Saturday afternoon. Miss Higgins, who lives nt 101 Prospect Park West, may not be the only society girl tn the world to seek out a career as a dancer, but there have been few. Perhaps her example Induced Lllzaheth and Ijiiwrence Slarbuek. brother und sister, Hrooklyn society couple, to lake up professional dancing at the supper chili of the Waldorf recently. Noted for Dignll). At the Horough Heights Seminary, where Miss Higgins received her educutiun, she was voted by her classmates the most dignified of their number, but she confesses that she has become more independent and more expressive since having hud professional experience as a dancer. Miss Higgins has bobbed brown hair, blue cms and a likable but reticent disposition. Her hands are small, with pointed fingers. A few years ago. In riding costume, she might often have been taken for a boy, but now her femininity is ap- Pi - u3K - ' 'jrc c PRCDENCE COMPANY, Inc. llVi ll.mvl St.. II Ml n lft if"' CntLmm I Without ohllg.flon oa m?pr! fI..M mb4 booklet "Prudwic Bond. Provide ih. CiuanDM thai York Prudcncs Drnandi." t .i- Society Girl, Professionally Carlton Hotel parent. She talks quickly, Hinilda re;if!!lv ami 1ms Ion dark eyp-la.-.' In personality l,r out-, AtuiK.ji.; qunllllcH are triaritv and frnnluifss. Her head is hnmil, ln dlratliiK deU'rmlnution ami eii'lur-1 an ce. ( harh'Mon IWtiiitiful. "Ah It should op (l;incod, tb! Charlcnton Is beautiful, with nothing in It objectionable. Dancer art, ftntiU'tinieM at fault with it. but tb danro itsrlf in rvit to blame. Nod Wayburn, to whom the dame cam' about three yearn ago and who hu-, PTvIhph the danrJng nrhool 1 attend ed, emphatically favois It wIipii done correctly, and he should know how,! having Introduced It In t he Follies nnd Improved and developed it since, SlsMle and Blake, cohim1 Mars of "Shuffle Along' brought to him colored boy f 12 in return lor it klmlne'H Mr. Wayburn had duii4 them. The boy had pi k ed on, on the Mississippi levees, a step with an off-time beat. Mr. Waburn developed this Into more than L'O different' ways fif dancinK. The latest Innova tion 1h the Hallmiin Charleston, which is more fftlmulatinK and Rrace-fu! than even the tanso and, in ?uy opinion, aH in Mr. ayhurn'8, i defined to be the dun. e of the future. fcorlrlj In ItriM-klvn. "As to society in Hrooklyn, with) Its bridB parties, dances, dinners, term and various other social affair. ; I hnd that while Hrooklyn society trlrls and men are cgnstantly Kolng over to Manhattan and Manhattan Kirla and fellows coininK oer here to various events, I.Tooklyn societv members are content with their own jrroup.- in this bora. There Is no pushing or hhovlnc t-o fcp' into Manhattan f octal circles. "Another thint: which 1 have nn-ticrd, which perhapM him been du largely to the World War's effect on so-called society everywhere, and that is that the groups change rapidly. You do not nee the same faces( year after year, do not dance with the same men, so with the Fame fjirl In croups to the theater, encase. In summer nthtetic: sports -of which. Incidentally I am very fond with th, same partners or companions. Tht is to my view nn improvement over: the past, for I like novelty and variety. Deb nt Sheny'.s. This heroine of th clittering society ballroom is as mu h at home. In her dam-lnff class costume of rompers, white socks and soft shoes ns she was at. Sherry's when formally introduced to society on Dec. CI. 191:3, at which time she wore a sown of frosred silver cloth veiled iti whit ft chiffon, with narrow bands of ermine nutliniriK the nock and sleeves. In her appearances at the VAz-Carlton she will wear evening dress. De Luxe Touring Cars Are Displacing Sedans Detroit, Jan. -5 4) A revision from the Te Luxe closed car to the Ie Luve open models is seen by automobile officials attending tho til-ver anniversary automobile show here. In other years the dosed car was the type picked by those with ric! purses. Consequent! y t hese models were produced in le.s quantity than the open cars. With public preference now underuolna; a chance. th open cars are assuming a placo in the Do Luxe class which closed cars once held. There ir a sentiment, among automobile men that the. open models soon may cost mor than closed cars as manufacturer extend themselves to reflect In th open cars the prevailing sport char acterlslics. A AT Addm-

Clipped from
  1. The Brooklyn Daily Eagle,
  2. 25 Jan 1926, Mon,
  3. Page 3

shjaff Member Photo
  • bde jan 25 1926 p3 lisbeth

    shjaff – 07 Dec 2014

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