Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 16, 1920)
The Omaha Daily Beb
VOL. 50.NO. 104.
Wine as He
"Tons of Champagne, Then
I Don't Remember," Is Alibi
of Nebraskan Accused of
, Marrying 2 Chicago Girls.
Cdmed Also by Third
Fortland, O.c. Oct. 15. (Spe
cial.) A third girl, Kathleen Els
mere, a toe dancer, now in Seattle,
made claim yesterday that Glen T.
Aldrich, forme: naval officer facing
charges of bigamy filed by two Chi
cago brides, is her husband. She
alleges that he married her in 1914.
Aldrich is held here pending ex
tradition to Illinois. i
The troubles of Aldrich, who says
that his father is a wealthy packer
of Nebraska City, Neb., began with
a grand drinking and spending orgy
in Chicago several weeks ago, he
Detective Sergeant John Cartan,
here to take Aldrich back to the
Windy City, states that the authori
ties have evidence that Aldrich
overdrew his account $4,000.
Has Copies of Letters.
One unhonored check for $600 is
said to have been given .the Hotel
La Salle in Chicago in payment for
the wedding party celebrating Aid
rich's marriage to Miss Lillian
Dumbrow, 18, daughter of wealthy
Ten days after this marriage Aid
rich is alleged to have married Miss
Esther Carlson of Chicago at Great
.Falls, , Mont. He is alleged to have
deserted this bride after two days.
Sergeant Cartan showed alleged
, copies of letters to Bride No. 2, in
which was a full confession of the
An excerpt from the letter fol
lows: "She was but a nightmare in my
life a figure in' a drunken revelry. I
met her at the , Midnigr.t Frolic.
Tons of champagne flowed.
"Then somebody said, 'How about
a wedding breakfast?'
I don t remember what happened
,next, but when I awoke I found I
was married to this girl.
"I don't even know her first
name." ' . -
. , "Have Written Dad."
In another letter he said:
"I have written dad for financial
' help and figured I would get my
financial affairs straightened out
...:u...t t.4Mrty in wnrrv Aver
them." . v
Again he wrote Bride No. 2, urg
ing her to telegraph $20 at once
and admitting that he had been dis-,
. charged from th e- employ-; of f1lit
Atiicri Parkinsr association under a
Aldrich says he will not fight ex
tradition. , ' .
Drivers of "Liquor
. . ,
Hearse Are Arrested
' on New Jersey Ferry
New York, Oct. 15. The first ar
rests in connection with the hunt for
New York's -alleged liquor "curb
market" came when two men were
taken into custody on an automobile
hearse, carrying alcohol on a ferry
boat to New Jersey. '
Six tightly nailed wooden boxes,
" each containing a five-gallon jug of
grain alcohol, were in the hearse.
Ralph Sasulo and Charles Bosco,
when arrested, are said by federal
agents to have confessed that they
were being paid for transporting the
liquor and for this particular "job"
Prohibition enforcement agents
asserted they had been hearing of a
"hearse saloon" for some time past
in connection with the "liquor curb,
but had had difficulty in tracing it.
Records were said to have showed
that the hearse had been in use as a
liquor and alcohol transport for con
Lover Is Fined for
Driving an automoDiie witn- one
hand at the wheel and the other
around a girl is considered reckless
driving by Police Judge Foster, who
fined Morris Lewis of Forty-first
and Davenport street $5 in police
court ywterday morning.
Others who were fined for speed
ing were G. H. Winslow, $10; Wil
liam Peeckly. $10; Joseph Newman,
$10; Henry Halle, $7.50; H. G. Veld
Morgan & Co. Ready to
Pav Anelo-French Loan
New York. Oct 15.r It was an
nounced at the banking nouse oi .
P Morgan & Co. that the firm is
ready to pay the $500,000,000 Anglo
French loan maturing Friday.
t m cairt that more than $200.-
nrsn nm will he naid in cash. The
"'uu ..... . - ,
remaining amount of the issue has
been handled in the open marKCi.
ShiDDins Board Held to Be
Separate From Government
New York. Oct. 15. The United
States shipping board was held to
be a corporation and not an arm of
the national government, in a de
cision rendered by Supreme Court
The decision arose from a litiga
tion wherein an alleged agency of
the board was aetenoant.
Gold Tooth Bandit Sought
Omaha police are hunting , tor a
"gold tooth" bandit wearing a silk
shirt, who Thursday night held up
and robbed jonn aicaianon, v lciur,
"I have got to eat," he explained
with a gold-toothed smile, 'ana
those d d Cleveland Indians beat
me out of all my dough.
tfni Saaaatf-Claaa Matttr
OaiaM P. 0. Uadar Act
Th old styte mt marketing.
Congestion of railroads and dolay
driving pooplm to
A term weeks ago the supply of job
supply of men.
Will Speak Here
Rev. W. H. Mixon, Presiding
Elder of Methodist Church,
ReVfHV Mjxon of" Selma,! Ala'.,
presiding elder of the Birmingham
district, African Methodist Episcopal
church, arrived here yesterday, to
deliver an address tonight to colored
men and women in St. Johns A. M.
E. church, 2416 Grant street.
"The republican party is the col
ored man's friend, and the colored
man recognizes that fact, and that
is why he is working for the best in
terests of his friend," said Rev. Mr.
Murderer of Wife
Hears Trap Sprung
Chicago Tribune-Omaha nee Leased Wire.
Chicago. Oct. 15. In a jail cell,
away from the death court, Carl
Wanderer, murderer of his wife and
unborn baby and a stranger, Thurs
ray heard the traps fall as two mur
derers shot through the holes in the
gallows. A little later he crossed
the bridge in the criminal court
building and heard his former
neighbors testify against him. James
h. Williams and his wite, close
neighbors of the Wanderers, said
they were in their kitchen when she
heard first a single shot and then a
fusillade of shots in the Wanderer
The trial is being greatly delayed
by constant objections by the de
fense to questions asked by the
state. Wanderer prompts many of
these objections. He was nervous
and irritable yesterday, probably due
to the echoes or the tailing ot the
double trap in the jail which ended
the career of thepair of murderers.
Police Arrest Alieged
Pickpocket After Chase
James Lane, Henshaw hotel, al
leged pickpocket, was arrested by
Traffic Policeman Dudley Thursday
after the officer had chased him from
Sixteenth and Farnam streets to the
fourth floor of the hotel.
Lane had stolen a pocketbook con
taining $8 from B. M. Homan, 3207
Charles street, according to the po
lice. A. L. Peterson, 3022 Franklin
street, told Dudley he had seen Lane
take the pocketbook, which police
say was later found in Lane's pos
session. Lane is charged with larceny. His
wife was arrested later by detectives
and is held for investigation.
Sinn Feiners Raid
Belfast, Oct. 15. A party of men
said to be Sinn Feiners, raided the
Spence and Hohnstone engineering
works here last night, held up the
workmen wtih revolvers and set fire
to the building. t The flames were
quenched before great damage was
Dietz Church Dedicated
Diets Memorial thurch was dedi
cated Sunday, with $17,500 as a total
amount to be raised for payment of
its construction. At the evening serv
ices all but $1,200 was raised, and it
was announced yesterday but $1,000
One Killed by Bomb
Rio Janeiro, Oct. 15. One person
was killed and 20 persons were in
jured by the explosion of an an
archists bomb here last night at th;
i Central Railway station.' "
API JJMMVll.Wmm . I , .1 . li i. in .. i mi . I. a i i i
May It. IMS. at
Mank I. II7S.
t Copyright: IPSO: Br Tb Chtoro Trlbuna.
in shipments or
Now th supply at
Charles A. Sunderlin, Omaha at
torney, has announced he is willing
to debate the league of nations issue
with any opponent the democratic
central committee may choose. The
challenge which led Mr. Sunderlin
to make this announcement canc
from the Lancaster county commit
Fair Price Boards to
Be Disbanded On Nov. 1
Washington, Oct. 15. The cam
paign conducted by the Department
of Justice against the high cost' of
living will be ended and the entire
fair price organization disbanded
November l.- . '
Letters have gone out from the
department to all fair srice commit
tees and all others engaged in the
campaign advising them of the de
partment's decision to conclude this
work," officials' at the ' department
Grand Jury Investigating
"Wet Dinner" in Brooklyn
New York, Oct. 15. The federal
grand jury in Brooklyn began for
mal investigation of charges made
by a reporter for a Philadelphia pa
per that Mayor Hylan and other
public officials recently attended a
dinner at a Brooklyn inn, at . which
liquor flowed and that no effort was
made to check the flow. "
J. C. Daschbach,' Philadelphia re
porter, was the first witness.
J. J. O'Brien, a contractor, said he
was host for a party -that included
Mr. and Mrs. Hylan. He said there
may have been persons in the inn
with flasksbut he did not know the
contents. The mayor did not ap
Morris Salesmen Meet
The "Morris Supreme' Sales" con
vention was held by Morris Pack
ing company officials and employes
at the Fontenelle .yesterday,
Group meetings were held yester
day from 9 a. m. till noon and from
1 a. m. to 5 p. m. There will be a
noon luncheon. Today there
will be group meetings from 9 a. m.
to 1 p. m., a banquet from 1 to 2
p. m. and addresses by Chicago and
local representatives from 2 to 5
p. m. '
OMAHA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1920.
road have introduced now ttyit
transport Instead of railroads.
fa the supply of job.
Dead in His Home
Rev. Sanford Van Luven Suc
cumbs to Heart Failure.
Son Discovers Body. "
' - ... 'i jji'-
Rev. Sanford A- Van Luven, 55,
pastor of Central Congregational
church, dropped dead from heart
failure at his home at 4718 North
Torty-second street yesterday. He
was found lying in the dining room
by his son, Phillip, 15. when the boy
returned from Central High school
j esterday afternoon. "
Rev. Mr. Van Luven had been suf
fering from heart trouble and had
been under a doctor's care for some
time. He had remarked to his son
that he was "feeling fine," before
Phillip went to school yesterday
He was educated at Moody Insti
tute and Chicago university. He
came to Omaha a year ago last June
Rev. Sanford A. Van Luven.
from Burwell, Neb., Mrs. Van
Luven has been attending a mission
ary, meeting at Fremont and did not
learn of her husband's death until
herreturn to Omaha last night.
' Rev. Mr. Van Luven is survived
by his widow, his son, Phillip; his
daughter, Ruth, and three sisters,
Mrs. Ethel Young and Miss Emma
Van Luven, of Sydenham, Out., and
Miss Belle Van Luven, of New
Man Arrested Third Time
For Unlawful Possession
Joe Batt, 1618 California street,
proprietor of a grocery store ac 604
North Sixteenth street, was arrested
Thursday, charged with unlawful
possession of liquor when Police
Sergeants Summitt and Samuclson
raided his store and . confiscated
several gallons of home-made wine.
Murderer Is Hanged
Chicago, Oct. 15. Frank Zager,
convicted of . killing two men in a
holdup, was executed in the county
jail at 8:17 o'clock this morning. He
died on the same gallows on which
two other men were hanged yester
day. Ten others who were to have
paid the death penalty yesterday and
today have been saved, at least tem
porarily, by reprieves and stays of
Sugar Stock Falls
Montreal, Ont., Oct. 15. Atlantic
Sugar-fell 16 points in the first few
moments of trading on the stock
market this morning. It closed last
night at 114, but speedily fell to 97
this morning. .
A Statement to
The Bee Readers
The Bee fails io present
to its readers this morning
the amount or variety) of nervs
which it carries ordinarily.
The Bee has had a con
tract with the local typo
graphical union for many
years, under which the union
undertook to supply this news
paper with printers and The
Bee agreed to pay wages mu
tually agreed upon' or deter
mined by arbitration.
Recently The Bee and the
union entered upon arbitration
of a new wage scale, as pro
vided by existing contract.
Yesterday most of the
printers quit work without
noticeor slated reason, with
out awaiting the arbitration
to which they are pledged by
The Bee will continue to
print its daily and Sunday ed
itions, although for a time it
must ask the indulgence of its
readers until conditions be
Famine In Near
East, Says Worker
Rapine,' Starvation and Offi
cial Terrorism Described at
Rapine, starvation, official terror
ism, religious persecution ond acute
sufferine in the Near East were de
scribed yesterday noon at the Cham
ber 'of. Commerce by Charles V.
Vickrey, general secretary of the na
tional committee of the Near East
relief committee. Mr. Vickrey has
just returned from the Near East.
Mr. Vickrey was unable to make
a scheduled address before1 Ne
braska Near East workers because
of throat trouble and his descrip
tion of conditions were given out in
Mrs. William E. Doughty, who
worked among the Armenians for
several years, and William E.
Doughty, national field secretary,
were present at the meeting. Miss
Merle Draper, Nebraska girl, who
was in the Near East, also was
present. Thirty-five Nebraska work
ers attended. Mr. Vickrey and
party were to leave Omaha this
"Peeping Tom" Is Given
90-Day Jail Sentence
Edgar Duboys, alleged to be the
"Peeping Tom" who has terrorized
Omaha women and men for months
and who was captured after a chase
by 200 men Thursday afternoon, was
sentenced to 90 days in jail by Judge
Foster yesterday morning.
"I wish I could give you 90 years,"
declared the judge.
Inspector of Police Pattullo said
the "real degenerate who has been
terrorizing the city has not yet been
captured." Two complaints of his
activities in the vicinity of Thirty
sixth and Jackson streets were re
ceived last night.
Muslin Prices Drop
New York, Oct. 15. Selling
agents for two lines of widely
known bleached muslins announced
that drastic price cuts would be
made tomorrow. Pne line will be
cut from 35 cents to 20 cents a yard,
while.- another line will be reduced
rom 31 to 19 cents.
Army of Campaigners
To Sell Humane Buttons
will go forth
in a drive
early this morning
to sell 35,000
button for the
crety. mane soc
"It will be
t o promote
'K i n d n e s s
yppcars on the button." said V. W.
1 Bradley, superintendent.
By Mall (I ytar). laHKa 4th Zoaa. Dally aa Said., t: gaily paly.
OuUMa ta Zona (I yaarl. Dally aa Suaaay. tit: Dally Oaly. tU; tay Oaly. M
Chicago Girl Will
Issue Victory Medals
Miss Gertrude Barden of Chicago,
army field clerk, who arrived in
Omaha yesterday, reported for duty
at the army recruiting office.
She will assist in expediting the
issuance of Victory medals to veter
ans of the world war. Her appoint
ment t the Omaha office followed
complaint by Col. W. A. Cavenaugh
that former service men are none
too eager to apply for the medals.
To Quit Monday
Embaro Placed on Export of
Coal Following (Threat of
1,000,000 Men to Strike
London, Oct. 15. (By The As
sociated Press.) The British gov
ernment this morning put an em
bargo on the export of coal lrom
the United Kingdom, effectiv im
mediately. The embargo is de
signed to conserve supplies for
home use, the move beng the re
sult of the threat of a ccal maters'
strike, beginning next Monday.
The miners' conference today de
cided, in view of the unsatisfa:tory
reply made by the governmeot to
the miners' latest communicntion,
that the mining districts be inform
ed by telegraph that the only course
was for work in the mines to cease
Unless some wholly unforeseen
intej-vention-develops, more than
1,000,000 coal miners throughout the
United. Kingdom will begin a
strike, and the country's all im
portant , Coal industry witl be
Many of the British industries,
notably in the iron and steel branch
es, and some of the shipbuilding
and engineering works already are
arranging to close down.
Wool Growers to Ask
Embargo on Imports
Salt Lake City, Oct. 15. The.wool
growers of the United States are
preparing to make a determined ef
fort to secure legislation placing an
embargo on foreign wool during th
coming session of congress, accord
ing to announcement by F. R. Mar
shall of Salt Lake, secretary of the
National Wool Growers association.
The embargo legislation is to take
the nature of a duty on the foreign
wool, which will equalize the price
to that received by United States
growers ior their product, Mr. Mar
shall said.- At present, he asserted,
thousands of tons of domestic wool
remain in the storehouses of the
country, while clothing manufactur
ers and others are purchasing wool
grown in foreign countries at lower
Secret Committee to
Watch "Civilian Cops"
A secret committee to check up
on the activities of the volunteer
traffic policemen of the Chamber of
Commerce has been organized. Nu
merous complaints that the civilian,
business men and policemen have
been "too officious' are being inves
tigated. Two of the volunteer po
licemen will be brought before the
committee to explain their conduct.
Fire Starts Again
Des Moines, la., Oct. 15. The fire
in tanks of the Manhattan Oil com
pany, which was believed to have
been extinguished early today,
broke out again shortly after 9
o'clock this mornine. It was said
the estimated loss of about $225,000
may be increased by recurrence of
City Employe Injured
Robert Fisher, 2924 Grant street,
city employe, suffered a dislocated
shoulder and a sprained wrist yes
terday when one of the trucks of
the city streeet departmeert in
which he was riding was struck by
an automobile at Eighteenth and
Howard streets and Fisher was
thrown to the pavement.
Alleged Night Riders Held
Bald'Knob, Ark., Oct. .15. Eight
farmers, arrested yesterday on
charges of night riding, waived ex
aminations when arraigned and were
bound over to await action of the
Bank Robber Pleads Guilty
Joplin, Mo., Oct. 15. James Hess,
23, pleaded guilty to robbing the
bank of Avilla, Mo., September 24
and was sentenced to 15 years in the
penitentiary. Most of the $1,500
taken was recovered . . i
Taxi Driver Whose ,
Car Killed Car Man
Harding Favors ,
Good Points in
Points Out That Document
Could be Amended if Pres
i ervation Is Necesary to
Peace of Europe
Indianapolis, Oct.' 15. Asserting
that America must do "everything
she can" to prevent future wars, Ser;
ator Harding renewed his declara
tion of six weeks ago, that in organ
izing the sentiment of the world for
peace he favors taking all that is
good in the Versailles league of na
tions. Quoting from his league speech of
August 28, he pointed out that he
declared on that occasion that the
league might be amended or revised
if its preservation were found neces
sary to the peace of Europe.
"When elected," he said, "I will
immediately summon the best minds
of America to consult and advise as
to America's relationship to the
present association of nations and to
modifications of it, or substitutes for
it. The senate an4 our party have
recognized much good in a new
world fellowship and co-operation,
but we insistently reject all that
menaces America. We must sepa
rate the wheat from the chaff."
. In all his speeches the' candidate
argued for preserved nationalism and
urged the election of a republican
congress, making a special appeal
tor Senator James i,. Watson, who
accompanied him on his train.
Arriving here late, he was cheered
through crowded streets during an
automobile parade and later shook
hands with several hundred at a
public reception at his hotel.
Senator Harding also touched in
his night speech here many of the
other issues of the campaign and de
clared it was the rpublican party
which now offered "a constructive
and progressive program" to read
just American affairs. Democratic
"neglect, inefficiency, waste and wild
extravagance" he deounced fn a vig
orous assault on the administration,
by which he declared the nation was
"being led toward another crisis of
stagnancy and unemployment. He
predicted that the people would not
permit anyone to "write a third
chapter of the democratic book of
Painter Robbed of
Seven Years' Savings
Joe Bartock, a painter in the Union
Pacific shops, was robbed of $2,100,
his savings of seven years, with
which he planned to bring his wife
and family from Hungary, by two
"con" men yesterday. They employ
ed the old "tin box" game.
One of the "con" men, who repre
sented himself to be a Hungarian,
declared that his father had struck
oil and that he had $14,000, which he
wished to distribute among the poor
Hungarians of Omaha.
Norfolk Police on Trail
of Fake Prohibition Agents
' Norfolk, Va., Oct 15. Police of
Norfolk announced they were on the
trail of a number of men who had
for several weeks been boarding ves
sels in Hampton Roads, displaying
badges similar to those worn by po
lice and prohibition agents and seiz
ing in the name of the law" any
liquor stocks on board.
Gold Reaches U. S.
New York, Oct. 15. Gold from
the Bank of England valued at
$11,000,000 and consigned to the fed
eral reserve bank arrived here today
on the steamship Adriatic. She
also brought $3,000,000 worth for
Kuehn-Loeb & Co.
Dry Speaker Kidnaped
London, Oct. 15. H. S. Warner,
secretary of the American Students'
temperance movement, while ad
dressing a prohibition meeting in
Sheffield was kidnaped by Sheffield
university students and driven in an
automobile to the moors, where he
was left, according to a dispatch
from Sheffield this afternoon to the
Evening News. Mr. Warner was
not injured and eventually got back
to town alone.
Saturday fair and cooler.
5 a. m M
1 p. nt...
'p. m........ .
S P. m
4 p. m....
B p. m ,
) . m M
7 a. m M
8 . m M
m. n M
10 . m W
It a. m.... ttt
U ooa.MtJ... 00
Car Man Is
T a x i ca b
John lierney, 55, Street Kail--way
Employe, Run Down
by Chauffeur While at ,
Driver Denies Speeding
Joha Tierney, 55, street car track
tender, was killed when struck by
a taxicab driven by Carl Adams,
4329 South Twelfth street, at Park
avenue and Leavenworth streets, at
5 o'clock yesterday morning.
It was at first believed the dead
man was the husband of Mrs. Mike
Tierney, held in county jail for the
recent murder of her son-in-law. and
father of the two Tierney boys who
also are held in county .iail in con
nection with the box car robberies. '
Mrs. Tierney's daughters, Mar
garet and Ethel, dispelled the belief
the dead man was their lather, how
ever, by declaring their fi-ther was
well and working as a plasterer at
Forty-second and Cj streets.
It Was Third Time.
Tierney was knocked fully 40 feet
by the impact of the car, accoidmg
to police. He was greasing the
track at the time of the accident.
Adams, arrested, said he was diiving
only 2U miles an hour.
The body was taken to Crosby's ,
Police Surgeon Charles Shook
said Tierney had been struck twice
before by taxicabs, one in front of
die Union station and once at Tenthj
and Mason streets. "I attended
Tierney after both the other acci- ;
dents," said Dr. Shook. "After the
second accident he declared the
third time he was struck probably
would be the last."
$3,000 in Banks.
Mrs. A. M. Sheets, landlady at
1703 Leavenworth street, declared
that Tierney had been rooming at
her place for the last three months.
"He originally came here from St.
Louis," she said. "He corresponded
with a sister there."
According to information given
out by the .street railway officials,
Tierney had two bank accounts,
showing deposits of $2,297 in the
First National and $1,039 in the
Merchants National banks.
Tierney has a sister and brother
living in Texas, according to letters '
found by police. County Attorney
Shotwell stated that an inquest will
be held tomorrow at the Crosby un
Adam? will be arraigned in police
court following the verdict of the
coroner's jury. Judge Foster fixed
his bonds at $5,000. He was unable "
to furnish bonds and is still m the
city jail. " " '
Adams lives with his mother and fs
her sole support, he said.
r. i I. i- u
jmana jews io nonor
Memory of Financier;
Prayers Will be Said
Omaha Jews will honor Jacob "
Schiff, international financier and
philanthropist, who died recently in '
New York, at a memorial meeting
at Temple Israel Sunday evening,
"Ale-molo-rochmim," the Jewish
prayer for the dead, will be said for
Mr. Schiff. There will be speakers ,
of national prominence as well as
several musical solos on the pro
gram. All Jews of Omaha and gentiles
are invited to attend this meiting,
which .was planned by committees
representing every Jewish organiza- .
tion in the city.
Mr. Schiff is known to Omaha -financiers
because of his personal in
terest in the' refinancing of 'he
The committee handling the
memorial meeting is . composed of
Morris Levy, chairman: A. Cohn,
Dr. Frederick Cohn, Jacob Gordon,
William Holtzman, Harry Lanidus,
Henry Monsky, S. Ravitz, Henry
Rosenthal, Rabbi M. Taxon, H. A
Wolf and N. S. Yaffe.-
Nebraska Women May
Vote in Fall Election
Lincoln, Oct. 15. (Special.) The
last act toward giving equal suffrage .
to the women of Nebraska has been
performed by Governor McKelvie.
who issued a orcclamatirvn W1arinr
that the amendment to the consti--,
tution naci carried by more than the
required 35 per cent of all the votes
cast. This action will permit wom
en to vote in the November election.
Convention Meets Tuesday -Lincoln,
Neb., Oct. 1 (Special.)
The state constitutional
tion will reconvene next Tuesday in "
Representative hall for the purpose
Of COmoletinc the. wnrt imcc
before adjournment. As all proposed
amendments were adopted at the re
cent special-election, the convention "
will probably not find very much
important business to transact.
Confeses Killing Children
Bakersfield. Cat fW 1 ? W - P '
Willbanks, an itinerant farmer, taken "
into custody touowing an attempt
on the life of his daughter, Mrs. -
Marv Midkiff. confrssrrl. arenrftinw
to a statement by the district attor- !
ney, to Killing his daughter s two
young children by strangulation.
The district attorney said Willbanks
confessed he was the father of the
dead children. .s. .
Hughey Jennings Resigns as ;
Manager of Detroit Team
Detroit. Mich.. Oct. IS. Huchev
Jennings today tendered his resig
nation as manager of the Detroit
base ball cluh. to take rUret imme
Powered by Open ONI