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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 14, 1920)
THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14. 1920.
Kidnaper May -Escape
Confe66ion , Clears Baby
Coughlin Mystery, But Can
1 not Be Used as Evidence if
Body-Is JSiot Found..
Philadelphia, Oct. 13. Satisfied
that the mystery surrounding the
kidnaping on June 2 of Blakely
Coughlin, the 13-months-old son of
' George H. Coughlin of Norristown,
ice want ' ANY ICE
Drawn for The Bee by Sidney Smith.
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has been cleared up by the confes
sion of August Tasquale, the au-
thorities today began preparation of
their case against "the crank" for
presentation to the Montgomery
Mr. Coughlin also said he felt
the case had been cleared up. "I
am very much relieved, now that
the tension is broken," he declared.
"The suspense of living the rest of
my life without the sure knowledge
of the fate of my boy is now settled.
I am glad it is over."
Although Pasquale, according to
Mai. Lynn G. Adams, head of the
state police, confessed that lie
smothered 'the child while making
his escape with it under his coat
and threw the body in the Schuyl
kill river, legal authorities here to
day said he could not bd tried on
the charge of murder because of the
absence of froof of the "corpus
delicti," or. "body of the crime." A
' confession, they declared, could not
be introduced in; evidence until the
"corpus delicti" has been shown.
In addition to the kidnaping and
slaying of the Coughlin boy, Pas
quale also will be charged with the
murder in Philadelphia on June 1 of
Mrs. Rose Asherman, who conducted
a rooming house here. He told
Major Adams that he went to the
house for the purpose of robbery
and had killed Mrs. Asherman with
a piece of slate. Until his -confession
was made public the killing re
mained a mystery. i
lie also is said to have confessed
to the killing of a man in a saloon
here about nine months ago.
Monkey Expert Says
King Alexander Has
No Healthy Red Blood
Chiracs Tribune-Omaha Bel Leased Wire.
Chicago, Oct. 13. If King Alex
ander had been a healthy hard
working man with red .instead of
thin ' blood in his veins, he would
have, treated the monkey bite on
the part of the royal personage
which comes in contact with the
throne of Greece, as a mere incident
and specialists would not be rush
ing from Paris and other point on
warships to save the ruler from
death by blood poison.
i Henry Brown, the monkey man
at the Lincoln Park Zoo, who is
covered with scars from monkey
bites, gave this as his opinion. He
believes that the fault lies with King
Alexander, who must have been in
very poor health, and not with the
monkey which bit him,'
"Why these little animals are fust
like human beings," said Mr. Brown.
"But if you start a fight with them,
all the animal instinct comes to the
surface and they will tear to pieces
anything that comes their way."
Monkeys do not brush their teeth,
lie explained, and therefore they are
coated with a film of substance that
might be poisonous to some peo-
Elc, but it would not be fatal to a
ealthy, active man.
3,250 Bandits of Haiti Have
Been Killed by U. S. Marines
Washington, Oct. 13. Approxi
mately, 3,250 "armed Haltien ban
dits" have been killed by United
States marines or Haitien gendar
marie during the five and a half
years of American occupation. Brig
adier General George Barnett,, for
mer commandant of the marine
corps, says in a report made public
today by Secretary Daniels.
Total marine corps casualties to
date were shown to be one officer
and 12 enlisted men killed and two
officers and 26 enlisted men wound
ed. ' V
LUNATIC CHINKS." pre
m "Fun In rhlnA To in-
ary." is a burlesque athletic nov-
Ity which la to headline the new show
opening- at the Empress toil ay. Jessie
Maker and William Redford will appear In
a one-act musiral playlet, "Dllly Dallies."
'Kiev Freda and his "Snapplnt Turtle
Guitar" will provide one of the attractive
features of the show. Besides playing on
the guitar, Mr. Freda also obliges with
song and dance. Clever comedy and har
mony singing are the elements of the act
to be offered by John and MuKuor, two
attractive young; women, v,
' Omaha will see tonight for the first
time "Soma Baby." the farce by Zellah
Covington. At the same time the piece
had Its New York run "Some Baby" had
a long, successful season at tha Royal the
ater In London. Only a few New York
plays bear the distinction of appearing In
New York and Iondon at the same time.
"Soma Baby" opens tonight (Thursday,
October 14) at the Brandels theater, with
a matinee Saturday and Sunday.
Will women be dominant SO years from
now? Tha question Is humorously an
swered In the Jack Laid sketch. "Visions
of 170." which Percy Bronson and Win
da Baldwin are presenting this week at
tha Crpheum. Another headline attrac
tion is the Scotch musical act contributed
by Jack Wyatt and hta company of 10.
Two, acts are featured this week. One Is
offered by dainty Marie, the personifica
tion of grace in her performance on tha
flying rings. Harry Hamilton, who be
' came well known while in tha Belasco
production, "Tha Boomerang," la pre
senting a clever one-act comedy called
Tha Lova Game." Those unabla to get
teats for evening performances on ac
count of excessive demand ara Informed
food seats ara available at th matinees.
That tha box office of the Gayety the
ater Is doing a land office business goes
without raying, as Joe Hurtlg Is present
ing lis "Social Maids" there this week.
The itars of th cast are George Nlblo
and Helen Spencer, two of the most popu
lar ' dancing and comedy artists of Uhe
modern stags. They have a new and
original vehicle for1 their talents called
"The Boya From Home."1 which la In
reality a musical comedy, the book of
which was written by Leon Bora; and the
special muslo by Will H. Vodery. Ladlea
matinee at dally alt week. - ,
Alexander. "The Man Who Knows,"
will open for six daya at th Brandels
next Monday night, with a special sou
venir matinee for the ladles only on Fri
day and the regular matinee for the gen
', eral public "on Saturday. Tha Alexander
show Is all new this season, comprising
the mysteries of tha Orient and the dances
thereof, the latter being Introduced by
Lillian Marlon and the Nartell twins.
Alexander has been a student Of tha
occult and kindred aelencea for over it
years and recently returned from a tour
oi Euros wner ha lectured, oa occultism.
The movie world will welcome
Pearl White, serial queen, into fea
tures. Her first production, "The
White Moll, a mysterious story of
New York's underworld, wilL be
shown 'soon at the Moon theater. .
Miss White had a variegated ca
reer on the stags before entering the
movies at $5 a day. Her rise to
fame through the medium of popular
serials won tor her a flattering offer
to enter the feature world.
Madge Bellamy will be Douglas
MacLeanV leading lady in his next
ince ptctu&e, Urte a Minute.
The horse that is playing the name
part in alack Beauty has been
insured by Vitagraph for $50,000.
Mae Marsh's latest picture effort
is called "The Little 'Fraid Lady."
'George Walsh, Fox star, is con
templating becoming his own pro
Jack Mulhall is Viola Dana's lead
ing man in the production of "The
Rialto William S. Hart in "The
Cradle of Courage."
Sun Alice Lake in "The -Misfit
Strand Thomas Meighan in "Ci
Moon -"The Revenge of Tarzan."
Empress Bruce Gordon in "For
Muse Rex Beach's "Going Some."
Grand Lionel Barrymore in "The
Hamilton Gladys Brockwell in
"The Mothcr of His Children."
Beatrice Painter Falls
25 Feet and Resumes Work
Beatrce. Neb.. Oct. 13. (Special.)
M. E. Kerr, a painter, fell 25 feet
when the ladder on Which he was
standing cave way while he was
working on the F. B. Sheldon resi
dence., He escaped with slight
bruises and resumed work 10 min
utes after the accident happened.
Should a boy of .12 be permitted
to read during all his play time?
He should not. ' A boy of that, age
needs active play in the open air,
with other beys. Encourage him to
enjoy many things books, yes, but
other pleasures as well. ..Nature
study is an excellent '.stepping
stone" from books to active outdoor
bo Brides Wear Veils?
(Copyright. ' 1920, By The Wheeler
. . Syndicate, Inc.) .
Marriage, probably more than
any other ceremony of the
church or civil life, is filled with
customs which date back to an
cient days. The wearing of the
engagement and- wedding rings
upon the finger which was sup
posed to be most closely connect
ed with the heart; the bridal cake,
which goes back to the Roman
custom-of baking a wheat or bar
ley cake to signify the union of
man and wife; the use of orange
blossoms, the Saracenic 'symbol
of fecundity, and the throwing of
old shoes, referred to in the Bib
lical books of Ruth and Deuter
onomy, are only a few of the cen
turies old practices still followed
at the tirne of a wedding.
But of all these the wearing of
the bridal veil is one of the most
peculiar, originating, as it did, in
the Anglo-Saxon practice of per
forming the nuptial ceremony un
der a square piece of cloth, held
by each corner over the bride and
groom in order to conceal the
blushes of the former. If the
bride were a widow, the veil was
dispensed with t , being taken
for granted that widows do not
blush upon entering the marriage
state for the second time. The
lifting or dropping of the veil as
soon as the wedding, ceremony
has been concluded is emblem
matical.of the fact that, being
married, the bride may expose her
face freerjr to the world.
' y ' aiiij Sy
By JAMES J.
I need a suit; I need another Kelly,
And therefore it is good to. call to mind
These well remembered words of Mr. Shelley:
"If winter comes, can spring be far behind?"
For when dissolved and gone the snow 'and ice is,
When in the trees the robins sing once more,
The clothing men aver that present prices
Will flop to where they were before the war.
A man like me,' who's no financial wizard, ,
Nor yet a coupon-clipping money king,
Can buy a coat. to keep away the blizzard
For maybe twenty dollars in the spring.
Already I've a fondly pleasing vision
Of strutting in a suit of clothes again
That doesn't rouse the passer-by's derision
' . For I can buy a snappy model then.
And for the first time in my recent annals
I'll scrap my thin and shredded B. V. D.'s,
And wrap my room in zephyr proof red flannels
,v About the time the green is on the trees.
I'll wear a hat that isn't worn and battered,
A nice new hat, of lovely brown or gray,
And by admiring glances I'll be flattered
I think" sVll get it Decoration day.
The dawn of hope is always most alluring,
And in a somewhat brutal northern clime,
A person finds it rather reassuring
To know that spring is due on schedule time.
But as I badly need that suit and Kelly
And often have been much misled by hope, , '
I cannot help but fear that Mr. Shelley ' i
Is possibly mistaken in his dope!
HANDING IT TO THEM
Trotzky and Lenine. have continued to bet away with a eet-rich-
quick scheme longer than any one
iEven if it is impossible to jail the crooked ball players, there ought
e some way to make 'em pay income taxes on that bribe money. .
Although it is too early to be
Joshua had nothing on Frank A. Munsey.
(Copyright, 1920, By
' Adele Garrison's
I 1 : I
How Madge Prepared Leila to
Face Rita Brown.
I found Leila sitting up in bed,
bed-clothing huddled around her.
her eyes swollen with weeping, her
mignonne face pallid and strained
with weeping. A gust of such anger
at the heartless girl m tne taxicaD
outside swept me so fiercely that I
was glad she was not within mv
reach. I would not have felt
answerable for my hands Jf her
sneering face had been near rfie just
then. j , i ,
"Oh. Madge 1" Leila' waiied, N"I
can t bear it! 1 cantl
I went up to her, took her twist-
a a 1 a a
ing hands in mine, noiaing mem
Yon don t need to bear it, 1
said soothingly. "Suppose I should
tell you I had found out. that every
thing you had heard yt&s a base
She looked tin at me with startled
eyes into which a flash of hope had
come.. Then it. died as soon as it
was born, and was succeeded by the
old stubborn look with which she
had met my first suggestion that
Alfred was guiltless of the things
Rita Brown had said about him.
"But that couldn t be, Madge."
she said with a finality . that made
me long to sh.ke herinto common
sense. "Rita wouldn't' lie 1"
"No?" I drawled. nVellvas it
happens, my "dear, that's just exact
ly what Rita did dol Why, you little
goose, don't you know that Rita is
m love with Alfred herself?"
"Not now, she isn't," Leila re
turned. "I think she used to be,
but now haven't you cefl she's
mad about about Maj. Gmnt
There was hesitation in her voice
that made me suddenly furious. It
was almost as if she thought Rita
Brown's Infatuation for Hugh
Grantland might matter to me., I
spoke hurriedly icily in reply.
Suggestion in Leila's Words.
"Of course she is mad about his.
wealth and position. She means to
marry him if she can, but what there
is of the thing she calls her heart,
belongs to Alfred; and she cannot
bear to see you marry him."
She swung herself to the side of
the bed, putting her slender stock
inged feet upon, the floor.
"Oh, if I could only believe that!"
she exclaimed. .Then her face dark
TO BE TRUfc
else ever did.
certain, we begin to suspect that
The Bell Syndicate, Inc.)
New Phase of
of a Wife
ened with disappointment. "But I
I can't. Forgive me, Madge, but
you are prejudiced against Rita. I
am " afraid."
Again that curious hesitancy! I al
most forgot my Errand in a furious
demand as to what she meant, but
fortunately closed my lips in time,
l opened tnem, however, in an
other second with an intonation that
made my stubborn little friend jump
Rita Shows Her Colors.
"Leila! You don't deserve happi
ness, but I'm going to give it to you,
nevertheless. That is " I amended,
dryly, "unless you still continue to
act like a stubborn little mule. Rita
Brown is. downstairs in a taxi. When
she comes , in here she will tell you
everything she said was a lie, and
then she vill go out of your fife
forever. I have Riven her my word
not to tell you just why she does
this, but can tell you this much,
that she isutterly unworthy of the
name of friend, or of your confi
dence. Don't give her one single
passing regret. To think that you
doubted Alfred on her word!
"Now let me bathe your face, and
make you a little more presentable.
I told her you had a headache, but
i am unwilling to have her see how
much she has made you suffer."
"I can't believe it of Rita I can't
believe it!" She murmured the words
over and over, dazedly, as I bathed
her face, plaited her hair and wound
a towel around her head.i As I
tucked the covers around her I sur
veyed her with satisfaction.
"Now you look more like a head
ache and less- like a heartache," I
said. "And don't ever dare to tell
me that -you ever loved Alfred! You
-"can't believe it of Rita,' but you
could believe far worse of the man
you had promised to marry.!'
I left her to think that over while
I went to . summon Rita Brown.
That worthy sulincly followed me to
the door of. Leila's room. There I
turned and faced her. .
"You have done your devilish
work so well," I said.taeasuredly,
"that it is going to be a hard task to
convince Leila you were lying. I
leave that' to your own ingenuity,
only remember that it must be thor
oughly performed before you leave
"Say, don't you vthink you've
talked enough?" she snarled. "Lord!
I don't wonder the. Dickybird's duck-
' CHAPTER X.
The Tin Dipper. ,
So many wagons' passed along the
road that ran by the mill-dam that
Paddy Muskrat naid little attention
to them. But one day when he had
wandered over near the fence by the
roadside he, had a great fright. .
A big covered cart came jolting
"along, making the most terrible noise
He hurried out from huj hiding
Paddy had ever heard. It was hung
all over with queerly shaped shining
things; which gave forth a deafen
ing din as they rattled and clattered
and dangled. '
Paddy Muskrat ran towards the
mill-pond. He was so scared that
he forgot to slap the water with his
tail, to warn his friends to run and
He was worried about his wife.
But he found her at home. So they
both stayed there for a long time
and never went outside their house
again until it was quite dark. '
Then Paddy said he was going to
call on Mr. Turtle and ask him abeut
that dreadful sounding wagon.
"Hes lived here. so, many years
that he may know what it is," said
For once Mr. Turtle was "'"'ct'
. It wasnt a mowing i.:ui.,i..i
was it?" he inquired.
But Paddy said he knew a mowing
machine when he saw one, and it
couldn't have been that.
"Then I'd say it was a Threshing
machine, said Mr. Turtle.!
Uut raddv Muskrat had seen
threshing machines. And he knew
it couldn't have been one of those,
either. ' ,
Mr1. Turtle thought and. thought,
And finally he said:
"There- are so many new-fangled
machines nowadays that it's hard to
say just what you saw. It's just
possible that it was a steamboat."
"I've heard of steambooats," Pad
dy Muskrat remarked. , "But the
thing that passed here today went
on land. . And steamboats,' they say-,
go in the water. -"Maybe
they do," said Mr. Tur
tie. "But" perhaps this one had run
away. . . . Did you hear
whistle?" , ' ' -i '
Paddy said that he hadn't heard
it whistle, but that is seemed all
ready to screech. '
"No doubt that was it." Mr. Tur
tie told him.. "So long as it stays
outof our pond, we've "nothing to
worry about. ( But if it should come
in here, I should leave at once.
Paddy Muskrat felt less uneasy,
after: his talk.- with . Mr. .Turtle. , But
not long afterward he heard some
news that -set him to worrying
again, Benjamin Bat told him that
the strange wagon was spending the
night in,Farmer Oreen s barnyard.
"I flew right into it before I saw
it," Benjamin Batysaid. "And I
nearly got caught in a trip hat
hung on one side ot it.
Paddy Muskrat began to shiver.
He shivered so hard that Benjamin
"I'm afraid, you have chills and
fever. That's' what you get by liv
ing in this damp mill pond. I advise
you and your wife to come over arid
live where I do, high up under the
roof of Farmer Green's barn. Lt's
perfectly dry there."
Paddy Muskrat said he would
think about it. And wfien he went
home W go to bed he spoke to his
wife about the matter.
- But Mrs. Paddy wouldn't think
fof such a thing. -
T like this house too well 1o move
awav from it." she said. "There's
just one thing that I need to make
me perfectly contented here."
"What's that?"' Faddy inquired.
"A new .tin dipper 1 said,, Mrs,
"Goodness!" he exclaimed. "You
might just as weit ask for a piano.
infer from under if he has to listen
o that clack all the time. Now, I'm
not a clear fool! I know when Im
up against it, and it stands to rea
son I'm going to do this job right.
But I'll be d d If I'm not going to
do it my own way. So shut up. ,,
(Continued Jomorrow.) v
v . .. i . - . io
Where do you suppose. I can get a
new tin dipper?"
"You're a man,"' said Mrs. Paddy.
And you ought to know.
When she said that Paddsr Musk
rat knew that , there would be no
peace for him until he gave his wife
what she wanted. He could hardly
sleep from wbrrying about that dip
per. And the next day it worried
him so much that he forgot all about
the fright he had had the day be
fore. Paddy roamed far and wide,
looking for a dipper, and asking
everybody 'if he had seen one any
where. ' . ;f ; . . , . . .
He , was-crossing the road some
distance from home when he heard
that terrible-jangling and clanging
again.' AnrJ he jumped out of the
way in a. hurry. But in his haste
he made a mistatce. Instead of jump
ing toward the brook, he jumped
away from it. An there he was, un
able to swim away.
Paddy Muskrat crouched behind
the fente' while the terrible wagon
passed him. After a while he peeped
between the fence rails to see if it
was safe to cross the road. And
there, right in the middle of the road,
what should he see but a new tin
. He hurried out from his hiding
place, snatched up the dipper and
took it home to his wife.
That good lady was greatly
pleased. And she' wanted to know
where Paddy found the dipper. j
'he told her. But how It came to
be lying in the road, Paddy - was
quite finable to explain. It was old
Mr. Crow who made the mystery
clear at last.
"I understand," he said, "that a
tin-peddler spent the night at Farm
er Green's house. He must have
lost the dipper off his wagon. And
since it belongs to him, of course,
you'll have to give it back to him."
Mrs, Paddy looked disappointed.
Then she said:
"I'll just use it till he passes this
. But old Mr. Turtle shook, his.head
when he heard of Mr. Crow's ex
planation. "That dipper, Mr. Turtle de
clared, "must' have been lost by the
steamboat that went by here yester
day." . - '
And as , for ; Paddy Muskrat, he
didn't know quite what to think.
(Copyright. 1620, by Qossatt & Dunlap.)
BIG EATERS GET
Take Salts at first sign
Bladder irritation or
The American men and women
must guard constantly against Kid
ney trouble, because we eat too
much an4 all our food is rich. Our
blood is filled with uric acid which
the kidneys strive to filter out, they
weaken from overwork, become
sluggish; the eljmitvative tissues clog
and the result is kidney trouble,
bladder, weakness and a general de
cline in health.
, When your kidneys feel like lumps
of lead; your back hurts or the
urine is-cloudy, full of sediment or
you are obliged to seek relief two
orhree times during the night; if
you suffer, .with1 sick.- headache or
dizzy, nervous spells, acid, stomach,
oryoti,have rheumatism - when the
weather is bad. get trom your phar
macist about four ounces of Jad
baits;, take a abiespoontui m a
glass of water before breakfast for
a. "Jew days an-I your kidneys will
then act fine. This famous salts is
made from the acid of grapes and
lemon juice, comDinea witn utnia.
and has been used for generations
to flush and stimulate cloggd kid
neys; to neutralize the acids in the
urine so it no longer is a source of
irritation, thus ending bladder dis
Tad Salts is inexpensive; cannot
injure, makes a delightful efferves
cent lithia-water beverage, and be
longs in every home, because no
body can make a mistake by having
a good, kidney flushing any time.
Last tTlmoa Today .
In Hi Now Picture
First Showing in Oman
I'M THE GUY
I'MiTHE GUY who-burns you
with , a lighted . cigar or cigaret and
never so much as offers an apology,
Why should:!? I don't fert the
least bit sorry,, so why should I say
i no. .. . .. ... i.
I can't keen the butt in my mouth
all the time. The smoke would get
mimy eyes or I d swallow it' and
get coughing, or perhaps sick. I've
got to come up for air once in a
Wh3t if you do run up 'against the
lighted end and get burned? That's
your pain, not mine; It doesn't hurt
me any.- In fact it saves me the
trouble, of knocking off the ashes.'
,1. don't see what kick you have
coming. You ought to be glad it
isn't worse. If you had been watch
ing out, you'd have seen I had - a
lighted butt, and would have given
me a wide' berth. '
That's how I feel about it.
Copyright, 1920, Thompson Feature Sarvlce
Matinee Daily, 2:15 Every Nifbt, 8:15
PERCY BRONSON WINNIE BALD
)WIN; JACK WYATT and hia SCOTCH
LADS AND LASSIES; DAINTY
MARIE; THE HARRY HAYDEN COM
PANY; Jimmy Duffy and Mr. Sweeney;
Dunham' A Williams; Dava Harris;
"Topics af the Day;" Kinoframe.
Mats, 15c, 25c and SOc; few 75c to f 1
Saturday and Sunday, i Night, 15c 25c,
50c, 75c, 1, lJ.b
"OMAHA'S FUN CENTER"
Daily Mat .15c to 75c
Nlteai 25c to $125
huS,... SOCIAL MAIDS SSSS&
With those dancing wonders, NIBLO 4
SPENCER. Incomparable Cast. Social
Maida Jazzor .Rag 5, and Beauty Chorua
LADIES' DIME MATINEE WEEK DAYS
Sit. Mat. Wk: At K. HaU "SporUns Widoal"
EIGHT LUNATIC CHINKS; MAKER
ft REDFORD; STEVE FREDA; JOHN
ft MCRUER; Photoplay Attraction,
"Forbidden Valley,"' featuring Bruce
Cordon; "Fatty" Arbuckle Comedy 1
Pay Dividends to Those Who
Do the Work
' Supply Your Needs
by Using i
Bee Wants Ads Best Results
f! WILLIAM S;
lEl "The CiteofCi
THfl N0W rr-ir- stops
Each package of "Diamond Dyes"
contains directions so simple that
any. woman can diamond-ive any
old, faded garments, draperies, cov
erings, ' everything, whewier wool,
silk, linen, cotton or mixed goods, a
new, rich, fadeless color,
Buy . Diamond Dyes no other
kind then perfecj results are guar-
anteea even it you nave never uyeo
lefore. , Druggist will show you
Diamond Dyes Color Card.
Trill I RUT Until
Mats. Hat. Sun.
Fulton' Theater Comedy Succea
f - n.L..! 8 Mos. in N. Y,
Prices? Ntfhts, 25c, 50c, 75c, $1, $1JS0
Bargain ' Matinees, Best Seats, $1.00
6 NEXT MONDAY
, Ladies Only Souvenir Matlneo
Friday. , Any Seat $1. 00
- Refular . Matinee Saturday
THE MAN WHO KNOWS
h-SHOW of Wonder new
Eve'a and Sat. Mat., 25c to S1.SO
Bee . want ads bfing results.
0 J K -
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