Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 07, 1918, Page 6, Image 6
THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY. DECEMBER 7, 1918. , The Omaha Bee DAILY (MORXIXQ-EVEXIX&ISUXDAY FOUNDED BV EDWARD ROSEWATER VICTOR ROSEWATER, EDITOR THE BEE PUBLISHING COMPANY, PROPRIETOR MEMBERS OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Tbt Auoelmtod Preu. of which Th Be It ft member. It exclusively Mtitltd to tht um for pul'lte.tlnn nf all newt (ltuptclteB credited to It or not othemiM rrrriiterl In ttm I'lr, anil also the local publiilied herein. Alt rifhu of publication of our special ditpfttche are alto rrtened. OFFICES: Chlotfo Peorlt't Oat Bulldlnj. Nw York m Fifth Ate. W. Lnuta New It' K of Commerce. Waihituton 1311 0 Ht. Omaha-The life Wdf South Omaha 2318 N St. Council WulTs 14 N. Maiu St. Lincoln l.litle Building. NOVEMBER CIRCULATION Daily69,418 Sunday63,095 Arertf circulation for the month tubacribed and sworn to by K. JL Ragan, Ctirulstloti Manager. Subscriber leaving the city should have The Bee mailed to them. Address changed at often at requested. THE BEE'S SERVICE FLAG Bit 1 ;: i: ii I n -I" u I r I i? .fit ' i ' fc in ! ,j Start the cars, somebody! The big problem next spring will be to find a man for every job. He is a poor sport who cannot "pay and take with the same smile." Get ready for the Red Cross membership drive next week. Make it 100 per cent again. The legislators will soon have ocular and other evidence of the need for a new state house. If the War Labor board's decision was good in the summer, it ought to be good in the fall. Life on the George Washington is reported to be pleasant even if it is interrupted by life boat drills. Mr. Burleson has revised his telephone boost downward, but the fees still look big enough to the victim. Quite a difference may be discovered be tween a soldier on the battlefield and a striker 4,500 miles away. Pacific coast earthquakes are breaking into the news again, just to show how quiet other things have become. v Germany is giving up' art treasures and money stolen from its victims, the last proof of the downfall of the Hun. l i Passing the buck indicates the secondary phase of the strike situation. The public will soon have to take a hand. ; Nebraska now leads the union as a producer of hay and alfalfa, a distinction that means something at present prices. "Vic" Berger's seat in congress is to be con tested from Milwaukee, but Judge Landis may eventually decide the issue. Commencement of work on the erection of a new packing plant in Omaha is one sign that the industry is not entirely monopolized. Another remarkable event in Omaha: A juvenile auto thief made a full confession, and investigation proved him telling the truth. ; It is interesting to note thaUan Omaha horse ! has just been awarded a blue ribbon at a Chi cago horse show. The auto has not yet occu- ! pied the entire field. The Dutch are to be given an opportunity '4 to see what America did in the war through an exhibition of moving pictures. This film ought to go big in Berlin, too. . .. .. The guaranteed price foj the 1919 crop of j wheat will not be disturbed, but the govern ;j ment will no longer buy the cereal, which may I make quite a difference. !i jt. , One of the two democrats who will sit in the ;j senate at Lincoln this winter is a man who was 'j most bitterly attacked by the ringleaders of his party before election. What is the answer? j Director McAdoo will not retire from con- trol of tryt railroads without giving congress J some pointers on how to proceed. He is ar , ranging the case in a concrete form and will let jj- the lawmakers fight it out. t . . . f The British admiralty is letting out some 4. bits of information as to how it worked wonders, 'i but the whole story is not likely soon to be told, : so the world will have to be satisfied with know Z ing the results and not the methods. " "Andy" Jackson, riding on horseback from ' I the Hermitage to the White House, will be a fit "X companion picture to go with the spectacle of ; the crossing of the Atlantic by the president. Democratic simplicity is here coupled with ori ' ental magnificence such as even Constantine ' the Great might have envied. New Date for Thanksgiving It is inevitable that Armistice day should henceforth be widely observed in 'this country and in every other one of the countries allied against the central empires. Its observance may quite conceivably extend even to some of the neutral countries. It will become an interna tional holiday, if it does not become absolutely a world holiday. Under the circumstances why should not the United States make a first move by declaring the day a national holiday of thanksgiving in substitution, if necessary, for the present Thanksgiving day nbw celebrated on the last Thursday of November? The shift in dates involved would not be of material importance. Thanksgiving was set late in November when we were essentially an agricultural people, and the housing of the crops was a matter of para mount national significance. Of course, the successful garnering of the season's produce is really a matter of as vital importance as ever, but comparatively few of the people of the na tion think much about it on Thanksgtving day, and those that do could be quite as thankful on November 11 as . they could two weeks later. We are inclined to the belief that a change in date in recognition of an event for which we will forever be most grateful would serve to give new and vital significance to an annual oc casion now too often- only perfunctorily ob served or else made purely an occasion for merry-making. Detroit Free Press. , Ml I . BAD LABOR LEADERSHIP. The strike of the street car men in Omaha is furnishing a conspicuous example of bad labor leadership-leadership of the kind that is detri mental to, if not subversive of, the real interests of organized labor. It was bad enough to call a walkout at 3 o'clock in the morning without notice or warning to the thousands of fellow wage earners depending on the street cars to take them to their places of work. It was still worse to flout the War Labor board, to whom the men had previously ap pealed and through whose hands they had se cured substantial wage concessions which they were enjoying. Whatever sympathy that naturally goes out to the laborer in all such cases might have been with the men at the beginning is evaporating because of this indefensible action. The sophis try by which the international organizer seeks to avoid responsibility is unworthy even of a lost cause. That award was accepted m good faith by the men who benefited through it. If they later formed themselves into a union, they did not thereby change their status, so far as their moral obligation is concerned, and it will take some tine hair-splitting to relieve them of the legal obligation entailed. They took the increase in wages and other forms of relief, and are equally held to tlie provision that requires continuous operation of the cars. The Bee feels that it can speak thus plainly as a friend of organized labor because we our selves deal with labor in a collective capacity and have no objection whatever to collective bargaining with any union of skilled mechanics fully able to furnish the competent workmen re quired and proved responsibility for iiving up to agreements. But how can any so-called union hope to command the confidence needful for an agreement to which both sides will be bound if its leaders repudiate a finding such as the car men secured from the War Labor board while holding the other party to its terms? Would the proposed union contract now demanded be as worthless when it came to fulfillment of obliga tions by them as the War board's award? Sup pose car company officials undertook to violate that award and to hide behind a quibble in doing so, what a call would quickly come rightful and righteous for discilpine or punishment? In saying this, we hold no brief for the street railway company. Whatever shortcomings may be charged against it in its treatment of its men should have prompt remedy whenever proved, and the demands of the public, too, for better service should be answered. To stop street car service altogether, however, as the strikers have done, regardless of every legal and moral obli gation to carry out the war board's finding, is sure to react on organized labor as a whole, which in final analysis is always the chief suf ferer from bad labor leadership. Berlin and the Bolsheviki. Allied and American troops are to be used as police in Berlin in an effort to check disorder there. It is of concern to the world that Ger many be preserved if possible from the chaos into which Russia has fallen. Ebert, Schiede nian and their associates do not seem to be strong enough to establish the republic they aimed at, while Liebknecht is gaining new strength for hig program of destruction each day. What part the junkers are playing in this is not clear. Each side accuses the other of having the active assistance of that element which would most advantage through the fail ure to establish popular government. The one, fortunate circumstance is that soldiers of strong governments can be put on guard in time to check any such outbreaks as followed the end of the czar's government in Russia. Lenine and Trotzky were out of reach at that time and worked their will practically without interfer ence. Liebknecht and his crew cannot achieve such results unhindered. Berlin ought to be saved from the bolsheviki, if for no other reason than that the German people may be made not only self-supporting, but placed in a position to pay the fines that will be laid against them. Wrecking the government would only post pone the ends of justice. Interstate Commerce Commission's Views. The suggestions and recommendations con tained in the report of theTnterstate Commerce commission indicate a sane view of the trans portation problem. Summed up, they admit that the policy of the past was a mistaken one, and whether the railroads be returned to their former owners or be retained by the govern ment, rules formerly laid down for their opera tion should never again be enforced. If a single year of experience, has been suffi cient to convince the federal authorities of the correctness of most of what the railroad man agers asked for, the experiment has been well worth while. It will not have the effect of turning the country over to the tender mercies of a greedy combination of corporations, but it will prevent the commission of another such blunder as that which required the Union Pacific to withdraw entirely from ownership of the Central Pacific, turning that line over to the Southern Pacific, the court upholding the fiction that the Union and Central lines were com petitors instead of being integral parts of what should be a unified whole. Effects of that amazing decision cannot now be overcome, but the commerce of the country can be relieved from serious burdens by the adoption of rules to continue in a more sensible way the co-operation made ppssible under the forcible pooling brought about by the federal administration. Right in the Spotlight. Count Ottokar Czernin, mentioned as one of those likely to be brought to trial by the Vienna government as having been responsible for the war, held the post of foreign minis ter under the late Austro-Hungarian government. In the events that led up to the war he played no inconsid erable part, having acted as first ad viser to the embassy at Petrograd during the Balkan wars and direct ing its business much of the time during the absence of the ambassa dor. Some three months after the signing of the treaty of Bucharest he was appointed to represent Austria-Hungary in the Roumanian cap ital and the role he played from that time until Roumania's intervention is now a matter of common knowl edge. Count Czernin belongs to the Bohemian conservative aristocracy. He was numbered among the inti mate friends of the Archduke Franz Ferdinand and also enjoyed he con fidence of Emperor Carl. One Year Ago Today in the War. United States declared war on Austria-Hungary. London reported the British forces in Palestine had occupied the town of Hebron. Washington issued a general or der giving preferential shipment to food, fuel and government supplies. In Omaha 30 Years Ago. Ladies of the First M. E. church opened a fair at the home of J. H. McConnell on Cass and Twenty second street for the sale of fancy goods to swell the building fund. The Loup City sod house reached Omaha on its way east. It is built Yearningsfor Civil Life msm on a flat car and is 8x16 feet with ! walls 6 feet high. The interior is filled with Sherman county vege tables to supply the president's ; household till next March. I Carl Morton of Nebraska City and j Joy Morton of Chicago, sons of J. j Sterling Morton) stopped over for the day, ' Mrs. Orpha C. Dinsmoor, wife of , Dr. Charles M. Dinsmoor, died sud- j denly. She was the head of the I Creche assocation and prominent in all Omaha charity work. The Day We Celebrate. E. H. Crocker, assistant attorney for the Union Pacific railroad, born 1862. A. W. Jefferis, our new congress man, born 1868. Bishop Edwin Holt Hughes, who directed the war activities of the Methodist Episcopal church abroad, born at Moundsville, W. Va., 52 years ago. Gen. Sir Bruce M. Hamilton, one of the prominent British command ers in thte great war, born 61 years ago. ; Cale Young Rice, well known as a poet and dramatist, born at Dixon, Ky., 46 years ago. Hannes Kolehmainen, the world's champion long-distance runner, born in Finland 29 years ago. This Day in History. 1787 Delaware was the first state to ratify the federal constitution. 1804 Noah H. Swayne, President Lincoln's first appointment to the supreme court of the United States, born in Culpepfter countv, Virginia. Died in New York City June 8, 1884. 1835 The first railway in Ger many was opened between Nurem berg and Furtlu 1853 A statue was dedicated to Marshal Ney in Taris on the spot where he was executed in 1815. 1895 Italian force routed at Am balagi by the Abyssinian army. 1914 Serbians inflicted heavy losses on the Austrian army of in vasion. 1916 David Lloyd George for mally accepted the British post of prime minister and first lord of the treasury. Timely Jottings and Reminders. Today is the first anniversary of the United States' declaration of war against Austria-Hungary. David Lloyd George, the man who piloted Britain through the darkest days of the war, today completes his second year in the premiership. Senator Lenroot of Wisconsin, Dr. Felix Adler and Dr. P. P. Clax ton, United Stafes commissioner of education, are scheduled to address an important conference of the na tional chuld labor committee in New York City today. Storyette of the Day. Representative Reavis of Ne braska was talking about his trip to the front. "I witnessed a mild quarrel at the front," he said, "between two young chaplains of different denominations. The senior chaplain got the better pf the quarrel. " 'Let us bury the hatchet, my brother,' he said. 'After all, we are both doing the Lord's work, -are we not?' "'We certainly are, said the junior chaplain, quite disarmed. '"Let us, therefore,' said the sen ior suavely, 'do it to the best of our abilitv, you in your wav and I in His.' " In Process of Cooling Out. The Bee is daily receiving letters, some signed and some unsigned, all complaining of ; one or another of the different phases of life. One writer asks that the negroes be deprived of all rights under the law, and finally be com pelled to migrate to another land; another roundly abuses The Bee because of its failure to endorse socialism; a third goes after the au thorise for permitting Germans to use the tele phone, and so on through the pile. It is proba ble that our experience is that of many other newspapers. It is a manifestation of uneasi ness on part of the people, which itself may be accepted as indicating a "coolingKiut" process. The whole nation was aroused to a higTl emo tional pitch, and it is impossible to get back to normal condition without providing some vent for the heated passions. If this can be worked off through the writing of letters to newspapers, well and good. The relief is 'what is most needed jusnow ' HERE AND THERE A Russian is not of legal age until he has attained his 26th year. The black diamond, found in Bor neo, is the hardest known substance In the world. London's 22,000 policemen guard more than 4,000 miles of streets and at least 1,250,000 houses and shops. Woman's silk dresses sometimes contain tin to make them rustle, and only the microscope can detect its presence. Luxemburg is a little state bounded by Germany, Belgium and France, and with a population just over 250.000 people. It costs some of the big retail stores In New York City from $5,000 to $10,000 a year for the cleaning of their windows and metal signs. The war-dogs serving with the al lied armies in France received daily rations consisting of a half-pound of horseflesh and three-quarters of a pound of broken biscuit. John Ward, a negro of Goldsboro, N. C, has 13 of his 18 sons in the military service, while his 17 daugh ters have been engaged In war work. Washington Correspondent Philadelphia Ledger. Washington's armchair army is anxious to quit the job now that the war has been so gal lantly won. Uncle Joe Cannon once said of some of these officers that they wore spurs to" keep their feet from slipping off their desks. It is said no fewer than 1,800 officers in the ordnance department stationed in and around Washington have tendered their resignations since the signing of the armistice last Sunday. A great many of these officers, expert in their line, gave up 1 igh-salaried positions to don the khaki when the war was the only thing in life worth considering and when the uniform car ried with it the homage of a grateful people. Now the men who make up the ordnance de partment are desirious of getting back into civil life as fast as they can go. But they are up against a snag. None of the resignations has been accepted and none will be until the con struction plans have been thoroughly digested and until the need for the officers no longer exists. In other words, no officer of the army is to be allowed to quit at tins time just because he wants to. Most of the officers taken on the staffs here in Washington used every sort of "pull" to get their commissions, and now that they have them they are finding it not an easy matter to let them go. The ordnance depart ment has much 'work to do in 'the next six months or a year. It is almost as difficult a matter to get away from the routine of war as it was to get into it. Officers of the newly formed motor trans port corps are likely to be among the very last discharged from the army. Transport work is in full swing in France today as the American army sweeps forward to the Rhine to occupy the territory given up by the Germans under the terms of the armistice. The supplysupport of the army must be maintained at a high state of efficiency, not only while the men continue in the field, but until the very last unit is em barked for home. Even then the motor transport corps may hold a very large detachment of men and trucks in France and Belgium for the reconstruction period. France and Belgium are depending upon the United States for physical as well as financial assistance in rebuilding thosV devas tated countries, and transport facilities will be needed for a long time to come. Many officers in other branches of the serv ice applied only recently for transfer to the motor corps, for they saw in it a chance to get early service abroad. In this they were right, but I hear now that some of them may be kept in the army as long as four or five years after the signing of the treaty of peace. There will be many who wish to remain, however, and it is probable the problem of letting the unwilling go as early as possible will be worked out in due time to the satisfaction of everyone. There is no chance at this time, however, for the blanket acceptance of resignations, espe cially among the young men who were in the first and second drafts and were commissioned without serving any time in the ranks. Senators, representatives, cabinet officials and War department officers have been fairly deluged the last few days with requests for the early discharge of individual enlisted men from the army, especially those who have seen ser vice abroad. Many requests are extremely reasonable. They came from dependent mothers, fathers or sisters, who for patriotic reasons waived their dependency when they left the country needed every available man to fight back the Hun and bring victory to the American and allied peo ples. But now the war is over they are anxious to get their sons, husbands and brothers out of the army and back into civil life, where they can earn sufficient money to bring back some of the pre-war comforts to their homes. It is impossible, however, the War depart ment declares, to grant these individual re quests, for the moment such a policy was adopted the pressure for discharges would be come so great that units would have to bfi broken up abroad and men brought home as passengers on ships without any sort of organi zation to keep them together. In bringing the army home in orderly fashion it is necessary that companies, battalions, regiments, brigades and divisions be kept as nearly intact as pos sible. This will mean an organized return of the forces from overseas. To adopt any othef program would mean. disorganization and dis order. Every mother or father who has made a request for the return of a son naturally re gards it as a very small matter to grant their particular request. It is true the early return of one or two men would not disrupt the general scheme. . But there are thousands of such re quests already and likely to be thousands more, and the department feels it would be folly to embark upon such a practice. The Kaiser as a Bluffer The collapse of the German empire carries with it a lesson that Americans can afford to profit by, for a belief in the efficacy of bluff is one of our besetting sins. Useful it may be at the poker table and sometimes at the critical or emotional turns of life, but to rely on it as a regular means of livelihood is to court inevi table disaster. And when we hear it said of an expert bluffer that "he gets away with it" even as the burglar with the plate we may be rea sonably sure of that bluffer's finish. For years the kaiser, to employ the idiom of the unthinking, "got away with it" as has no other bluffer, gentle or common, of allhis con temporaries. The efforts of the various sover eigns and statesmen associated with him in his criminal career were transparent and ineffect ive in comparison. On his own blasphemous assumption that the Supreme Being was his partner in crime, looking with the eye of ap proval on his reckless violations of every one of the divine commands, he erected the hollow pyramid of vain pretense that came crashing aown to earth wnen ne nimselt tied trom theU vratli r,f n fprtrlA jtm , Vi m UiA kfifftliTAJ N Among the ruins may be discovered the broken fragments of his financial, food and "unconquer able army" bluffs. The "divine right of kings" bluff has been smashed to smithereens, to quote from the Irish lexicon. It is gratifying to know that our own nation was instrumental in calling this monumental bluff. We can profit still further if we take heed of the serm that it preaches. New York-Herald. People and Events Hail the Sweet Tooth! Freedom's aurora arches the Christmas heavens and loaded candy counters beckon to all who possess the prices. All restrictions are off. Go to it! Illinois voters approved a bond issue of $60,000,000 for good roads. Plans are made for 700 miles to be laid next year, a stretch of solid highways which will demonstrate the advan tages of getting out of the mud and staying out. In the rush and crush of world events some luminous names escaped the roster of political graveyards. Due reverence for funerals on the way require a scroll for J. Hamilton Lewis, United States senator from Illinois. From date to March 4 is none too long to arrange the proper decorations for the obsequies. The war is over abroad, but war persists in some sections of the homeland. No sign of peace appears in the theatrical "no man's land" of New York. Ticket speculators continue skinning pleasure-seekers as ruthlessly as Hun invaders. Vocal big guns and legal barrages touch them not. Fully 80 per cent of theater tickets sold in the city pass through the hands of middlemen. Loyalists in Minneapolis narrowly escaped a rout in the drive against the re-election of Mayor Van Lear. Since the United States en tered the war Van Lear has thrown ice packs on every public manifestation of Americanism, and narrowly escaped prosecution for pro-Germanism. The balloting, shows the mayor broke even on the home vote, but was knocked out by the soldier, vote. . I'l-b in the War. Omaha, lv-. 5. To the Editor of The Bee: It is possible, perhaps prob able, but n..t cn-tain, that tho critics or traducers ut the Irish race can be convince,! that the Irish will fight. The harne is preposterous, nevertheless ou. assertion has been made that the lighting rare did not participate ! any extent in the war. True, there were no Irish in the (ierman and Austrian tirmies, al though it was an old Kenian, John C. Holland, who invented the submar ine. The accusation is not made against the Irish-American. The late unpleasantness added another star to his credit - an even half dozen, towit: the Revolution, the War of 1812. Mexican war, eivl! war, Spanish-American, r.uiopean war. There is much in common between the labor (lass and the Irish strug gling for freedom, therefore, 1 will cite a few extracts from statements made to a writer in the Chicago Labor News by Captain Thomas K. McMahon of the Irish Cuards, who has been throagh the hell of war fare. As a memento of one of the battles a piece of bis skull was torn away. Recently he was with the British and Canadian recruiting mission at Chicago, lie said: ''It's a pity some of you Ameri can newspaper men were not with the forces m the first couple of years of the. war, close up, where you could diH the stories lirst hand, and not after they had filtered through. There would be something worth writing about. "When the war hesan Ireland sent into the fighting zone some fifteen regiments distinctively Irish from all the four provinces. And as the war developed there were tho London Irish, Liverpool Irish. Tynesldo Irish and in the Seoth, Welsh and Eng lish regiments were many more Irishmen." "Then there came from overseas some regiments like the Vancouver Irish fusileers, the Quebec Irish, a South African Irish regiment, and from Australia came others, some 50 per cent of the men from there being of that race; and we had thousands in the navy. "We raised the Tenth, the Six teenth and the Thirty-sixth Irish divisions, and we sent thousands across to keep up tho strength of our units. Yet a few days ago I read in a paper that Ireland had contri buted but 10 per cent of soldiers. "Official figures available show that up to January last Erin had contributed 58 per cent of her avail able man power. Now these figures mean only the men who were listed following a military census. It does not include the men who were in the English army and navy when the war broke out. "Nor does it include those Irish men working in Britain who swelled the ranks of the units across the channel, men who if at home would have gone into the Irish regiments. And they were all volunteers." Captain McMahon said, "All over the Belgian-French field they fought. In Italy they have been helping to stem the Austrian tide. ThCy were in the thick of the Dardanelles Gallipoll slaughter. They foutrht at Saloniki, helped chase the Turks out of Jerusalem. "The battle of Ypres has gone into history, and because of their dash and daring two Irish battalions Whittled to a Point Washington Tost: Instead of plotting to regain his crown, Bill ought to be glad to retain the place where the crown used to be. Brooklyn Eagle: The girls he left behind him are watching the casualty news anxiously and the hero in France is thinking of them, also with anxiety. Minneapolis Tribune: A banquet in an airplane 2.000 feet is some thing new, but a lot of people have been up in the air of late figuring how to pay the bills for spreads that were not baniiuets. Baltimore American: The casual ties of Austria Hungary include 4, 000,000 men. That the backbone of one maieould have saved them, but was too pliant to attempt it is no argument for the divine right of kings to continue on the earth. Brooklyn Fagle: A favorite hymn of the colored people says: "Co read I de Fift oh Matthew, an' read lat ; chapter Trough." And there Presi- i dent Wilson will find one fine dtido- I matic hint: "Let your communica tion be yea, yea, and nay, nay; for whatsoever is more than these com eth of evil." were practically wiped out for get ting too far ahead without support. They were the Second Leinsters and the Royal Irish." A while ago there was an editorial in The Bee about the valor of the Inniskillings. The foregoing sketch about what the Irish have done towards the freedom of others is self-explanatory of the justice of their own claim for emancipation. Every thing is revealed by time and in a little while it will he known what recognition small nations are going to receive at the peace con ference. JERRY HOWARD. 33 Discbunt on all Gas Domes, ronaDie Lamps, Combination Gas ana Electric Fixtures and Fancy Glassware. We have only a few on hand and want, to dispose of them as soon as possible. $25.50 Domes, complete with lamp $17.25 $21!. 50 Domes, complete with lamp $15.70 $21.30 Domes, completo with lamp $14.20 $12.75 Portable Lamp, complete with tubing $8.50 $10.25 Portable Lamp, complete with tubing $7.50 $7.25 Portable Lamp, complete with tubing $5.50 $25.00 Combination Shower (no glassware) $16.50 $20.00 Combination Shower (no glassware) $13.50 OMAHA GAS COMPANY Douglas 605. 1509 Howard St. The Most Joyful Christmas Since A. D. 1 will be that of A. D. 1918. Christmas gifts should be personal and perma nent. RYAN JEWELRY CO. The DIE1 During and Utter The Old Reliable Round (tenable n ft p n Package OrilCEC S Malted Milk Very Nutritious, Digestible The KKAL food Drink. Instantly piepared. Made by the ORU.INAI Horlick process and from carefully ele"ted materials. Used successfully over Vi century. Endorsed by physicians everywhere. Specify Horlick's The Original Others Are Imitations .. Jewelery and Christmas Christmas couldn't be Christmas without its Gifts of Jewelry. Jewelry is the lasting Gift. Jewelry is never thrown away, but travels on through the years to come as a muchly cher ished family heirloom. This Xmas particularly Thrift Gifts are in order. 'What could be more thrifty than the everlast ing quality of good Jewelry? NOT I yisQonY) , 'iflYKjt Make This a KB1SPY CACKESi JEWELRfe Jewelry Chtmas FIak fkmm ! -ri. 1 Dainty. Rmmtf Crisp. WMmp I Greater Omaha & Co. Bluffs Jewelers ASK YOUB 6S0CE8 XjjS I TIiq Best Spread Fop Broad The Year Mound Bqs TooMr Baking Cooking NORTHERN COCOANUT BUTTER CO. MANUFACTURERS - MINNEAPOLIS.