While visiting Chicago on a publicity tour, Robert W. Limbert and two police officers inspect their revolvers. Limbert was rumored to have challenged Al Capone and other Chicago gangsters to a gunfight after the 1929 St. Valentine's Day Massacre.
Robert W. Limbert demonstrates his shooting skills for the purpose of illustrating his educational colum on revolver shooting that ran in the magazine Outdoor America from the Izaak Walton League of America.
One of Robert W. Limbert's new additions, photograph shows the boat house almost complete. The boat house was described by Limbert as being "21x27 feet, 11 logs high to the eaves." A sign in the window reads, "Boat house Please Stay Out."
Nell Shipman's California drivers license, issued in 1929, not long after her return to the state. She originally signed it "Nell Shipman Ayers." Many years later she added "Locke," in recognition of her partnership with Amerigo Serrao, who was...
Shipman, Nell, 1892-1970; Feldman, Daphne Anne Ayers, 1926-1990; Ayers, Charles Douglas, b. 1926;
Nell Shipman with her twins, Daphne Anne and Charles Douglas Ayers. They were born in Spain in 1926, scarcely a month after Shipman and Charles Austin Ayers arrived there for a year-and-a-half sojourn.