Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 04, 1919, Page 12, Image 12

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    12 , ; ' ; ; ' , . . y - , ' P ' f. 'THE BEEt OMAHA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER '4.1919 rv, ' ' -.
The New and
Better Way
Nujol
Rr Gmtfijfation
wilf t,ech
you the
healthiest
habit in the
world.
Geta bottle of Nujol from your
druggist today and write for
free booklet "Thirty Feet of
Danger" to Nujol Laborator
ies, Standard Oil Co. (New
Jersey), SO Broadway, New
York.
SICKNESS PREVENTION
HEALTH
11 'I
Knnt tfnn (nn-Midi atma...,!. .1
- " ...... ..so' MVIISbU WIIU
nHllMfti nf jtH.a,A ....
down people jn two weeks' time in many
instances. It has been used and ea
domed hv aurh mmn mm nmi I T ; ...J
State Senator and Vice-Presidential
Nominee, Charles A. Towne; U. S. Cora,
miaaioner ot Immirraion -Hon. Anthony
Caminetti; also United States Judge G.
W. Atkinson of the Court of Claims of
WaaHtitfrtnn and nthoM A air ...... a
tor or druggist about it. ..
TOO FAT?
Redoes 10 ts 80 IH., or more, under $100
UUAKANTllB by Korem system. obtain Oil
ef Kereltt at any busy dnu. sU.re; or write foi
me brochure to Xoreln Co.. Nr.-KOl. Station
P, New Vork City. Become slander by Imt
method. No salts, no thyroid, no alanine, no
tedious exercising. Dellyhthilij easy, rapid
reduction: Improves health, symmetry, efficiency;
ADD YEARS TO YClliR I.IKF,! Become thin
aaS remain sol REDUCE WRIGHT HAPPILY1
POLICE SEARCH
FOR7 OCCUPANT
OF KELLOGG CAR
John McKenna,- in Hospital,
Refuses to Divulge Name
of Third Member of
Party. i
Police are still searchhing for the
companion of Phil Kellogg, live
stock commission man, in his speed
ing ride to death at Thirteenth
street and Deer Park boulevard
Sunday afternoon. Kellogg was
killed almost instantly.
John McKenna, 4609 South Twen
ty-fourth, street, who "was also in
the death car and is now in St. Jos
eph's hospital injured internally, re
fuses to divulge! the identity of the
third occupant of the car. McKenna
told police he did nor know the
man. He says Kellogg was driving
the car at the time oi fte accident,
in which six other gersons, all mem
bers of the Gus and Albert Johnson
families, were injured.
Gus Johnson, 3020 Webster street,
the most seriously injured, iJ get
ting along nicely, attendants at at.
Joseph hospital say. His wife, Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Johnson, 3483 Lari
more avenue, and their two chil
dren, Charles and Leslie, have near
ly recovered from, their injuries,, is
the report from their home.
County Investigator Dempsey is
still probing the accident upon re
port funished the .county at
torney's office that "McKenha was
driving the car."
A charge of manslaughter may
face ' McKenna it the reports are
found to be true, Paul Steinwender,
chief clerk to the county attorney,
stated yesterday.
It has not been determined
whether an inquest will be held. No
date has been set for the funeal of
Kellogg.
riAtSttEiro FIIMIND
-TKOTO PltfW OFFERINGS FOR.' TODAY'
y
I $250.00 REWARD I
B and no questions asked, for return H
I of platinum diamond set wrist y
B watch. Name and Chicago address 9
it owner engraved on inside. n
E ALBERT EDHOLM, Jeweler
Phona Douglas 1962 "J
HIVflH-MSHHIaHHi
REAT numbers of school tftil
I -w dren in Omaha are taken to
V4 tn mniri. tmncafl Kv their riar-
fenls on Fridav ahd Saturdiv nights
Not caring to have their children up
late during school days, the mothers
hit upon the plan of taking them on
the above nights and now one can
see hundreds of jhem looking: at
Mutt and Jeff, Mack Sennett, Har
old Lloyd and other comedies which
the play managers feature for their
especial pleasure. It is a treat De
yond words to watch ' these tittle
ones have their movie outing.
Rialto The first two days' run of
"Broken Blossoms," the' photoplay
ft a vine its settine in the Chinese em
pire and being shown at the-Rialto
theater, has filled this nouse to us
full seating capacity, while hun
dreds have been turned away owing
to their inability to procure seats.
Never has a motion picture been ac
corded a reception in Omaha as has
been accorded "Broken Blossoms."
Its success was instantaneous and it
is safe to say that in bringing this
oicture to Omaha the management
of the Rialto has to its credit the
biggest accomplishment in artistic
entertainment that Omahans have
yet enjoyed. The picture, made from
the story, "The Chink and .the
Child," taken from Thomas Burke's
' Limehouse Nights,' contains less
than a half dozen characters, and
yet its' apoeaMo the deeper emo
tions is auite as striking and potent
as was the appeal of "The Birth of
a Nation," or "Hearts of the
World." The picture will continue to
be shown fpr the balance of the
week that every person mayvhave an
opportunity to see it.
Strand Wallace Reid, starring in
"The Lottery Man," at the, Strand
theater, holds to the chance idea.
Moreover, he starts a lottery with
himself as the prize; is willing to go
through life with the woman who
holds the winning coupon costing
one bone." But, there is one girl
who upsets all his plans causes him
to run into all sorts of embarrassing
situations. ,; t
Moon Plentybf action, plenty of
beautiful scenery, both are to be
s'een in "The, Brute .Breaker," a
photoplay starring Frank Mayo, at
the Moon theater. The forest fire
scene in "The Brute Breaker" will
no doubt go ddwn in film history as
one'of the most realistic ever
screened. To see it is to come un-
dei the spell of. its appeal. The
picture is being shown -to large
crowds daily and will be shown for
"SYRUP OF FIGS"
CHILD'S LAXATIVE
; '
Look at tongue! Remove poi
sons from stomach, liver
and bowels.
Protect Yourself v
Against the "Flu"
No cure has been' discovered for
the dreaded, insidious Spanish In
fluenza, and many of the most prom
inent doctors fear an epidemic of
the "Flu" during the coming-fall
ind winter months, us bad, if not
worse, than last winter.
That "Flu" is very contagious has
been proved conclusively. The Kan
sas State Board f Health has de
rided to isolate alf "Flu" suspects if
n epidemic occurs this fall and
winter; and many other states are
retting ready to fight the "Flu."
The "Flu" is not only dangerous
tQ life during the illness period, but
it seems t leave sthe entire body
veak and enervated ; the head swims,
the nervous system is affected and
frequently it affects. the heart, kid
neys and other organs of the body.
The "after effects" ax often worse
. than the" disease itself, and hundreds
of thousands of people are still
feeling the weakening, enervating
effects many months after they
had "Flu."
There is only one way of sif e-
guarding yourself against the dan
ger of the "flu" contagion and to
overcome the "after effects."
Influenza is a germ disease that
affects the blood and poisons it, af
fecting every part of the-body.
" Without oxygen jol cannot live.
Oxygen is the life giver, the health
' restorer. If there is not a sufficient
supply of revitalizingf-germ destroy
ing oxygen in the blood, if the red
blood cells are not rich in iron and
the cell-salts that the cells of the
body must have to maintain health
and strength, then the blood is not
able to resist disease "and the body
becomes sick.
Pure, healthy blood, vitalized wrth
oxygen, rich in iron (which draws
oxygen into the blood from the air
in the lungs, just like a magnet draw
steel) and supplied with Che cell
salts that nourish and rebuild the
cells of the body, will resist disease,
destroy disease germs, burn up the
impurities and eliminate them from
the system. .
- Reolo, the remarkable formula
discovered by Dr. A. L. Reusing in
creases the amount of oxygen in the
blood, rapidly increases the number
of red blood cells and supplies the
iron and , cell-salts that nature re-
Suires to maintain health and re
uild the cells that the daily work
tears down. .v
Healthy blood-makes a healthy
body, and Reolo makes the blood
healthy. Therefore it is only sens
ible to keep your blood healthy,
vitalized with oxygen, iron and cell
salts, not only to prevent Flu"
contagion, but to restore your
strength from "after effects" of
"Flu." '. .
Seolo oxidizes the blood and sends
through the entire body a stream of
rich, healthy red bipod, that revital
izes every ceM of the nerves, tissues,
brain and bones. It makes healthy
blood that enables you to resist dis
ease, renews the worn out. tissues,
tones up the haart and nervous sys
tem and restores health and vitality.
If you are thin, rundowh and feel
tired all the time; if you have head
aches, backache, dizziness or suffer
from pain ; if you are pale and anae
mic, nervous, restless, sleepless or
are suffering from weakness or loss
oi sirengtn ana energy, iry a pacK
age of Reolo, the remarkable dis
covery of Dr. Reusing, that gives
renewed strength and energy, re
vitalijes the blood with life-giving
oxygen, and the iron and cell-salts
that your blood must have to restore
and maintain health, vigor and
vitality. .
Reolo is sold un3er the Positive
Guarantee that if it does not help
you, increase your strength; and
make you feel better than you have
ffor years, your money will be re
turned. - V
I Reolo is not expensive. The pack
age of 100 tasteless tablets, suf
ficient' for two .weeks, only costs
$1.00.
REOLO is sold in Omaha by Sher
man & McConnell Drug Co.r L6th
and Dodge, 24th and Farnam, 49th
and Dodge, 16th and Harney, 19th
and Farnam, Licensed Distributor
for the Dr. A. L. Reusing Labor
atories, Akron, Ohio.
&L miysxrimU "I
tl m rskiil I I I
ff FSd 1 1 III II
' . - Ml -
Wl fQHp tf Onto
OMAHA
PRINTING
COMPANY
ssss numM
CCXMIKIM PRINTERS-LITHOGRAPHERS STEEL DIE EMBOSSERS
COOSC IrCAtt or VICES
Accept "California" Syrup of Figs
only look for the name California
on the package, then you are-ure
your childis having the best and
most harmless laxative or physic
fbr the, little stomach, liver and
bowels., Children love its delicious
fruity taste. Full " directions for
child's dose on each bottle. Give
it without fear. '
"Mother! You musf say "Califor
nia.'
t
A Stubborn Cough
Loosen Right Up
This home-made remedy Is a won
' dor for quick results. Easily
ait cheaply made.
home-made gynpyhich
people have found to be
' jiuc la a..
millions of 'neonl
the most deDcmlable means of break'
ing up stubborn coughs. It is cheap
and BimDle. but very prompt in action.
Under its healing, soothing influence,
chest soreness goes, pniegm loosens,
breathing becomes easier, tickling in
throat stops and you get a good night's
restful sleep. The usual throat and
chest colds are conquered by it in 24
hours or less. Nothing better for bron
chitis, hoarseness, croup, throat tickle,
bronchial aethina or winter coughs.
To make this splendid' cough syrup,
pour VM ounces of Pinex into a pint
bottle and fill the bottle with plain
granulated sugar syrup- and shake
thoroughly. If you prefer, use clarified
molasses, noney, or corn syrup, instead
of sugar syrup. Either way, you get
a fulCpint a family supply of much
better cough syrnp than you could buy
ready-made for three times the money.
Keeps perfectly and children love its
pleasant taste;
Pinex is a special and highly concen
trated compound of genuine Norway
nine extract, known the world over for
its prompt healing'Wect upon the
membranes. ' '
To avoid disannointment ask vour
druezist for "2"A ounces of Pinex"
with 'full directions, and donaecept
anything else. Guaranteed to give ab
solute satisfaction or jnonev promptly
refunded. The Pinex Co Ft. Wayne,
Ind.
STOP if SI
Zemo the Clean, Antiseptic
liquid, Gives Prompt Relief
There is one safe, dependable treat
ment t hat relieves itching torture sad
that cleanses and soothes the skin. -
Ash any druggist fora35cor$l bottle
of Zemo and apply it as directed. Soon
you wiH find that Irritations, pimples,
blackheads, eczema, blotche8,ringworm
and similar skin troubles will disappear.
Zemo. the penetrating; satisfying
liquid, is all that is needed, for it
banishes most skin eruptions, makes
the ekin soft, smooth and healthy.
TIN &W. Rote CfceCferctaBiO. V
Neighborhood, Homes,
HAMILTON 40th Mid Hamilton -r-
AL10B JOTCB In "A SPARK DE
V1NB." COMFORT 84th and Vinton LOTTIE
KRAUSB In "OIRL, ALASKA," a
, most extraordlnady picture: also
episode number 14 of tlie "GREAT
GAMBLE."
GRAND ISth and Blnney "EYES ot
a SOUL," starring ELSIE FER
GUSON; also comedy.
AFPOLO th and Leavenworth
GEORGE BEBAN in "HEARTS ot
MEN;" also comedy. ,
the last times at the Moon Wednes-
day' C ,
Sun-'In "The lovous Liar." a
photoplay starring J. Warren Ker-
lgan at the un, one sees the star
who usually is so immaculate,
whether io tuting rig, past-century
costume or evening clothes, in a
greatly disheveled state. Having had
a fight with three men, in mud knej-
deep and in a lashing rain, his ao-
pearance denotes anything but the
immaculate dresser he ,is. "The
Joyous Liar" closes its run at the
Sun theater Wednesday evening.
Muse "The World Aflame." star
ring Frank Keenan at the Muse the
ater for the last times todav. is a
prcture-story dealinir with everv dav
problems of industrial life, and is a
picture of such interest that every-
Doay, young ana oiaj snould see
Empress Never in her success
ful career as a star has Peggy Hy
land been cast to better advantage
than in Wm. Fox's screen presenta
tion of the New York stage success,
"'A Girl in 'Bohemia" which-onened
at 'the Empress Sunday. The expose
of the life of the so-called Bohemian
set of New York is fascinating in
its interest. -
ASK MORE TIME TO
ESTIMATE REPAIR
TO COURT HOUSE
One Report Approximates That
t Made by Architect
. ; . Latenser.
The committee of architects, con
tractors, engineers and laymen ap
pointed 8y the .county commission
ers 10 idays' ago to estimate the
amount of money required to repair
the court house made its report to
the county commissioners yester
day, 1 recommending also that the
commissioners pursue further inves
tigations before passtng a resolution
calling for bonds to pay for the
work.
The four groups which compose
the committee brought in estimates
varying from $295,000 to $351,000.
The original estimate made by John
Latenser, architect of the building,
was $353,000. This does not, include
tire cost of furniture, carpets and fix
tures. .
The furniture, fixtures, rugs, etc.,
which will have to be replaced will
cost $189,000 it is estimated. .
Four: Estimates Submitted.
The committee also mae a rec
ommendation that an expert be
Ifalled in to go over the damage in
detail and make a complete tabula
tion of everything that was destroy
ed or damaged.
Such an expert, the county com
missioners say, would cost , $50 a
day and the work would require at
least ' seven weeks, costing about
PHOTO PLATS -
AT THE .
THEATERS
WALLACE REID
IN
"The Lottery Man"
One of the Biggest and Best
Comedies' Ever Produced.
SOCIETY night attendance at
the Orpheum was extremely
heavy, and greatly relished ' the
"Welcome Home Song Rlvue," with
Ous Edwards at the head of his own
company as the stellar attraction.
Molly Mclntyre, in the one-act Itish
romantic playlet, "The Love Chase,"
evoked hearty approbation Lydia
Barry, singing' comedienne, proved
exceptionally entertaining. One of
the hits of the bill is the most skillful
jugglen who has ever appeared at
the Orpheum. He is Royal Gas
coignes, the man with the double
somersaulting dog. Another pro
nounced success is the comedy skit,
"Mudtown Vaudeville," humorously
presented by Blanche and Jimmy
Creighton. ,
' i ' "
Francis X. Bushman and Beverly
Bayne, themselves, wind up their
short but interesting stay at the
Boyd with a matinee and evening
performance today, presenting "The
Master Thef," a real melodrama of
the modern type. These popular
movie stars are just as good in the
spoken drama, and are delighting a
host of friends with the quality of
their work. They have a remarka
bly strong company in support, and
the play is lavishly mounted. '
One of the largest items that such
producers of musical extravaganzas,
as purveyors of high-class girl
shows hive to contend with is the
constant renewal of wardrobe. "Oh
Baby which the Marcus show is
presenting at the Brandeis repre
sents an original outlay of $30,000
for costumes alone. But that is not
the worst of it. The Jverage life of
a stage costume such as those worn
in "Oh Baby" is less than eight
weeks. Silks and satins don't stand
the wear, to' sav nothing of- crepes
and chiitons. cut the dear public
wouldn't stand for more durable and
less expensive materials. Therrjlks
out in the orchestra chairs are too
wise nowadays, so Marcus will have
to keep right on and hope that the
silk worms don't go on a strike.
"Shopping in the Orient" is a lilt
ing son of brightness splendidly
sung by Ethel Lawrence and Rich
ard Bosch in the captivating produc
tion of '"Chin Chin," which comes
to the Brandeis for three perform
ances, two nights and a matinee,
starting next Friday evening.
Chaunccy Olcott in an Erlanger
production, of "Macushla" comes to
the Brandeis next - week, starting
Sunday. Mr. Olcott brings four new
songs to feature- the sweetly humor
ous and pathetic Irish play. The
new songs will be a delight to Mr.
Olcott's followers, "That's How the
River Shannon Flows" gripping the
hearts of the audience like "Mother
Machree."
A musical comedy Of he abbre
viated type, ".That's Going Some,"
is the stellar attraction at the Em
press theater. The six girls -in the
chorus are exceedingly pretty and
their singing an3 dancing is most
pleasing Adelaide Carpenter, prin
cipal lady in the cast, has a charm
ing soprano voice.
The attraction at the Gayety this
week is Joe Hurtig's "Big Burlesque
Wonder Show." with George P.
Murphy and Primrose Seamon real
leaders of all organizations of this
kind. Thcfive or six big star special
ties which are introduced through
the comedy, alone would repay one
for the pricie- of admission, paid;
Ladies' matiiiee at 2:15 daily. ,
Standard Dental Co. Names
McKinney Superintendent
At a meeting of the directors and
officers of the Standard Dental com
pany, Barker block, Omaha, last
night. M. P. McKinney of the All
American Chemical company, 1210
south Sixteenth street, was unani
mously elected superintendent .of
manufacturing, equipment andadver-
Ltising.
The Standard Dentad company
manufactures reniidies for the treat
ment of pyorrhea and other diseases
of the teeth. Dr. G. W. Todd is
president of the company. Dr. Clif
ford R. Teft was formerly in the
position Mr. McKinney will assume,
Dr. Teft having resigned.
The remedies will be manfactured
at the All American plant which
is equipped for manufacturing all
chemical products. .
Charges Attempted Assault;
John Karin, laborer4617 Farnam
street, was arrested yesterday eve
ning on complaint of Violet Black
more, 21 years old, of the same ad
dress, and charged with attempted
assault , 1
TODAY
WITH WARREN KERRIGAN
A Rip-Roaring Comedy
V
V
a
1.
I
I
MONDAYj-TUESDAY
FRANK KEENAN in
"THE WORLD AFLAME"
LOTHROP-lLV,:J
WILLIAM FARNUM
in "JUNGLE TRAIL"
and Paths News.
$2,100 and delaying progress on the
repairs fo that length of tune.
The commissioners now propose
$o appoint a committee of abstract
ors and real estate men and book
keepers 'to estimate the cost of re
storing the records. , It is said that
this will cost about $250,000 in the
office of the register of deeds alone.
Until an estimate has been agreed
on by all these committees the
county commissioners cannot issue
the bonds or advertise f,or con
tractors. J And until that is done the
work of rebuilding the court house
and restoring the records must be
delayed. V
County commissioners say they
caruiot tell when they will be ready
to go ahead with the work.
Schoolslo Be Opened for
Community Center Activities
The Board ot Education last
night approved the use of the fol
lowing schools for community cen
ter activities:
West Side, South High gymna
sium, Miller Park, Central t Park,
Monmouth Park, Mason, Lincoln
Edward Jiosewater, Dundee gymna
sium and Kellom. ,
The approval was made in re
sponse to a request received from
City Commissioner Falconer of the
park department. .
J. H. Beveridge, superintendent ot
schools, spoke encouragingly of the
prospect of the school bonds being
carried today.
PHOTO PLAYS
PHOTO PLAYS
PHOTO PLAYS
he fought like a tiger
- did themysterious stranger in this great ,
drama of the big lumber camps of the north -woods.
Inspiring romance and breathless action! .
You'll Like It !
SisSSt r4 frcmendous story told in a (DLa I A fAdil
What The World-Herald says of
Broken B
lossoms
Now playing at the
:a:
s
"BROKEN BLOSSOMS" MOVIE HEADLINER
'V
'Broken Blossoms' is one of the very hardest
stories on which to make a comment. It tells such a
plaintive, pathetic tale that words to lit the delicate
acting come hard. The filth, hunger, despair, the
cruelty, of the Englishman of the docks is put in elo
quent contrast with the quiet, brave, adorable chink.
This is the same 'Broken Blossoms' that startled New
York and v Chicago movie critics with its beauty, jts
simplicity. Too much can not be said of the portrayal
of the young girl by Eillian Gish. The characteriza
tion of the Chinama'n is delicately drawn by Richard
Bartheless and played in admirable restraint.
Performances at 11, h 3,- 5, 6:30, 8 and 9 p
1 Augmented Orchestra 20 Pieces
TO
-fit