Woman Found Dead In Hotel Room. Cumulus Hotel Helsinki

Woman Found Dead In Hotel Room

woman found dead in hotel room
    hotel room
  • a bedroom (usually with bath) in a hotel
  • A hotel is an establishment that provides paid lodging on a short-term basis. The provision of basic accommodation, in times past, consisting only of a room with a bed, a cupboard, a small table and a washstand has largely been replaced by rooms with modern facilities, including en-suite
  • Hotel Room is a three episode 1993 HBO television series produced by David Lynch (who directed two of them). Each drama takes place in the same New York City hotel room (number 603 of the Railroad Hotel) at different times (1969, 1992, and 1936, respectively).
  • charwoman: a human female employed to do housework; "the char will clean the carpet"; "I have a woman who comes in four hours a day while I write"
  • A female worker or employee
  • A wife, girlfriend, or lover
  • a female person who plays a significant role (wife or mistress or girlfriend) in the life of a particular man; "he was faithful to his woman"
  • An adult human female
  • an adult female person (as opposed to a man); "the woman kept house while the man hunted"
  • come upon unexpectedly or after searching; "found art"; "the lost-and-found department"
  • Fuse (materials) to make glass
  • Make (an article) by melting and molding metal
  • Melt and mold (metal)
  • food and lodging provided in addition to money; "they worked for $30 and found"
  • establish: set up or found; "She set up a literacy program"
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A slender blonde woman in her thirties sat on an eight-story ledge at the Genesee Hotel for twenty minutes yesterday afternoon as a crowd of 2,000 persons collected and then plunged to her death almost at the feet of her audience. Described by a taxi driver who had taken her to the downtown hotel at Genesee and Pearl streets a few hours earlier as a “nervous, stringy-haired blonde with untidy clothes,” the woman died instantly of a broken neck, striking in the street a few inches from the curb. Her clothing yielded no clue to her identity. Registered as Chicagoan The woman, who had registered at the hotel shortly before 9 a.m. as “M. Miller, Chicago,” was five feet six inches tall and weighed about 105 pounds. She wore a brown print dress. Her hair appeared to have been bleached. Thomas F. Coyne, assistant detective chief, said the woman had been seated on a window ledge for several minutes before she plunged to the street. “Seated there, swinging one leg back and forth from the ledge, the woman appeared to be contemplating the fall,” said Coyne. “She was there long enough to attract wide attention. I would estimate there were 2,000 persons packed on the sidewalks, all of them staring upward.” Detective Chief Thomas V. Meegan said it was planned to spread a life net at street level, but that the woman leaped before this could be accomplished. “We were on our way from the fire house at Washington and Tupper streets with the net, but, we saw the woman fall just as we crossed Main Street,” said Capt. Barry H. Piggott of Hook & Ladder 1. Capt. Piggott said he received a call from headquarters to go immediately to Genesee and Pearl Streets, that a woman was threatening to jump from the ledge of a hotel. “We had the net all ready, but the woman fell before we arrived,” he said. “The net is about ten feet around and is made of padded spring and canvas.” The net is of a type successfully tested at the fire drill tower in Lower Terrace. Capt. Piggott said it has safely caught a human being leaping from the tower’s fifth floor. The window from which the woman gained access to the ledge surrounding the hotel’s eighth floor opened from a rest room, the door of which had been locked on the inside by a catch device. In the rest room, Assistant Chief Coyne said he found the woman’s purse. It contained slips of paper and room rent receipts bearing the names M. Miller and Nellie Miller, a $5 bill, some pennies and a collection of IRC bus transfers. In a fur coat in her room was a New York Central Railroad ticket to New York City. The woman was pronounced dead at the scene of the tragedy by Dr. Gene Hair of Emergency Hospital. Her body landed in Pearl Street, a few inches from the curb. Other Wounds on Body Dr. Hair said the woman’s neck was fractured. Medical Examiner Eugene W. Wallace said before the body was removed to the morgue her body was “badly cut up.” Later he said he would conduct an autopsy because there was some question about the nature of other wounds found on the body. Assistant Chief Coyne, who arrived at the scene about three minutes before the woman fell, said men and women alike turned their heads as the body struck. “One woman fainted,” he said. “In the confusion I don’t believe anyone learned her name.” Coyn said the hotel management told him the victim registered at 8:50 a.m. yesterday and was given a room on the eighth floor. “There was nothing in her personal effects that might lead to her identity other than the papers with the name Miller written on them,” he said. “Her suitcase contained only clothing.” Late yesterday afternoon Chief Meegan announced the victim’s finger prints would be taken with a few to aiding in establishing identification. –May 8, 1942 article Photo Credit: L. Russell Sorgi Graphic Story Of Leap Told By Cameraman By L. Russell Sorgi Courier – Express Staff Photographer The chance that every news photographer dreams of – to be on the right spot at the right time – fell right into my lap yesterday. I recorded pictorially a tragedy – stark, grim tragedy – when a woman leaped to her death form the eighth floor ledge of the Genesee Hotel at Genesee and Pearl streets. Driving east in Genesee Street, shortly after 1 p.m., I heard the screaming sirens of police cars. As they sped through Franklin Street, I followed and pulled up with them alongside the Genesee Hotel. One of the First Arrivals Only a small crowd had gathered up to that time, and as I followed their glances upward I could see a woman with blond hair streaming and the wind whipping her skirts, perched on a ledge. She was holding onto the window sill with her left hand and trying to keep the wind from blowing the clothes over her face with the right. I snatched my camera from the car and took two quick shots as she seemed to hesitate, apparently steeling herself for the fatal plunge. Her legs were hanging over the sill, she was gradually sliding farther and farther over the ledge. As quickly as possible, I sho
Chinese Regime Officials Seek Prestige by Raping Underage Girls Anger builds at officials’ arrogance as one victim is praised for fighting back
Chinese Regime Officials Seek Prestige by Raping Underage Girls Anger builds at officials’ arrogance as one victim is praised for fighting back
There is something deeply wrong with how Chinese Communist Party (CCP) officials view women. The public reaction to the recent case involving the waitress and pedicurist Deng Yujiao, 21, of Badong, Hubei Province, China, shows the Chinese people know this and are fed up. On May 10, Deng stabbed with a pedicure knife two local township officials who were alleged to have been sexually assaulting her. According to a brief submitted by her first lawyer, Mr. Xia Lin, the officials Deng stabbed were trying to “pacify” her while five senior officials waited in an adjoining room for their chance at her. One of the officials Deng stabbed was pronounced dead on the way to the hospital, and Deng was initially arrested on the charge of murder after she turned herself in. She was locked up in a hospital’s mental ward. In a video posted on a Chinese Web site, she was seen tied to her bed, crying in pain. She was initially charged with murder, then manslaughter. That charge was then reduced, in turn, to intentional assault, for which she was found guilty on Tuesday in Badong but then released without any punishment. The reductions in her sentence, and then the decision not to punish Deng, reflect the regime adjusting its treatment of her to the intense public outcry over her case. The story became viral in Chinese cyberspace instantly and state-run media carried articles taking Deng’s side. Deng was celebrated as a heroine for fighting back. The case garnered so much attention that it was deemed a threat, because the date when it happened was too close to June 4: the date of the Tiananmen Square massacre, the symbol of the CCP’s brutality. Chinese media outlets soon received a gag order. In online forums and social networking sites, the topic was banned and old posts were removed completely, as though nothing had ever happened. Part of a Pattern Deng Yujiao’s case is not rare in China. In 2006, Gao Yingying, a hotel waitress in Laohekou City, Hubei Province, was raped and murdered. Her body was cremated by police without autopsy. Nobody was charged for the crime, but it is generally believed the rapist was a relative of the city’s Party secretary. In June 2008, a 15-year-old schoolgirl, Li Shufen was found dead in a river in Weng’An, Guizhou Province. Police ruled that the death was suicide but the general public suspected that the girl had been raped and murdered. Again, the suspects were related to local Party officials and police commanders. In both cases, no suspect was charged. For powerful and rich Party members, the number of women they are involved with, especially the number of virgins they deflower, is something they would brag about. To some extent, defloration becomes a symbol of power, relevancy, and individual accomplishment. It is risky to have sex with a virgin by force. As a result, buying a virgin has become very popular among Party officials. Many underage girls are often coerced into becoming virgin sex slaves. In China, having sex with girls under 14 constitutes statutory rape and carries a maximum sentence of death. The Party officials, however, often get away with it. Lu Yumin, 47, ran the national taxation office in Yibin County of Sichuan Province. Nobody knows exactly how many little girls were sexually abused by Lu. Last December he had sex with a 13-year-old female student. He was caught and charged with visiting a prostitute. His punishment? Fifteen days’ administrative detention and a fine equivalent to US$736, according to the Chengdu Commercial Daily on May 11. In contrast, a peeping Tom from the same province was charged with rape and sentenced to one year behind bars. Of course, he was not a Party member, neither well connected nor rich. A vice chairman of the Chinese People’s Political Consultative Conference, Wu Tianxi, in Zhenping County, Henan province, raped at least 36 underage girls in his office in 2 years, People’s Daily reported. Because rape victims in China are reluctant to come forward, the real number of victims may be far bigger. According to Wu, his goal was to have sex with 100 virgins. One way that Wu got virgins was by abducting young women off the streets in broad daylight. In two years, Wu and his thugs ran amok in the county without being checked. The youngest girl he raped was only 12 at the time. All of these crimes have reminded ordinary Chinese citizens of the deep-rooted arrogance that permeates the CCP. Party officials and the police have increasingly become perceived as public enemies in China. It is generally believed that, as long as the CCP is in power, there are thousands of Deng Yujiaos and “virgin prostitutes” in the making. But the fate of these young women has made the CCP’s continued rule even more intolerable for many Chinese.

woman found dead in hotel room