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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1919)
THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER : 5, 1919.
The Omaha Bee
DAILY (MORNING) EVENING SUNDAY
FOUNDED BY EDWARD BOSK WATER
VICTOR ROSEWATER, EDITOR
TBI BKB PUBLISHING COMPANY. PROPRIXTOB
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Tha Ajwoiiud Tnm, et which The Bee Is a member, to a
elaetfaly esUUed to tin ma for publication at all new diipatehtt
etedlt to It ef not oUienrtee otediud la thla pi. ud eleo
thi loeal am pabUihed hewn. All rlfbta at publteeUon ot gar
sasslal dUpttcM art u
BEE TELEPHONES i
Sw2uMBttFtMe5rMD ??BtSf. Tyler 1000
For Nlfht and Sunday Serrtca Calli
MtorUt Depertawit W
OraaUtloa Department - - Wer 1O08L
adTorttalas Department - -' - Trier 100&U
OFFICES OF THE BEE
Bom Offloe, Bm Buildlflf, ntfe aad Fun urn.
4111 Nona wo i rare
all Military Am. South Wda
Couaetl Staffs IS Beat Be. I Walnut
New Tack CUr IM Fifth Aw. I Waehlngtoa.
Csieafa Owter Bid. Unooln
MIS If Street
lit North Utt
1330 H Street
OCTOBER CIRCULATION i
Daily 66,315 Sunday 63,160
twin atreolatlsa for tha month mbaorlbf4 and twom la hf
K. a lie an. upumon MBipri
Subacrlbara leaving tha city should hava tha Baa mailed
to than. Addreee changed a often aa required.
You should know that
Omaha has 13 -public playgrounds
tor children, supervised by ex
perts during the summer months.
What The Bee Stands Fort
1. Respect for the law and maintenance of
2. Speedy and certain punishment of crime
through the regular operation of the
J. Pitiless publicity and condemnation of
inefficiency, lawlessness and corup
tion in office.
4 Frank recognition and commendation
of honest and efficient public service.
I. Inculcation of Americanism as the true
basis of good citizenship.
Good morning, teacher; glad to set yon.
If Dr. Garfield can end the coal strike, he
hat ear fall permission to go ahead.
Is Omaha en the upgrade? Look at the big
public improvements under headway.
Sending suspicious package! through the
mails as a "joke" may lead to serious trouble.
Pigs seem to be waiting for some other
thing to overtake them on the down grade.
Looks like a waste of effort, but Ohio and
Kentucky took a vote on state-wide prohibi
Seventeen hundred oil burning steamers are,
now under the American flag, and oil wells do
not go out on strike. '
Having grabbed the strike bear by the tail,
the miners will now be grateful to anyone who
will help them let go.
' Arizona's road race has now attained the
distinction of "classic," two drivers having lost
heir lives while competing.
NEBRASKA'S SCHOOL TEACHERS.
Omaha is proud today to receive once more
the school teachers of the state, its best asset
No state in the union made more liberal pro
visions for the training of its children than did
Nebraska; in no other has this function of com
monwealth existence been more zealously
guarded or promoted than here. " Realizing the
advantage of well trained minds, of practical
and comprehending knowledge of the arts and
sciences, to the future well being of the world,
Nebraskans have learned also to appreciate the
Most encouraging is the ' fact that the
teacher is coming into a fuller knowledge of
the high responsibility of the calling. Conven
tions, such as that assembling here today, take
on more , and more importance annually, as
methoda are compared and ideas advance. Pre
serving the fundamentals of the three R's, pub
lie school education is extending its scope and
increasing its effectiveness by ways that are
not 'understood unless by those who are daily in
contact with the activities of the honorable pro
fession. The teacher is more and more a
scientifically trained worker, dealing with the
most precious material known, under whose
skill, patience and' sympathetic understanding
the child mind opens and the juvenile soul ex
pands, until the beauties of the world we live
in are realized and the way to meet life's
difficulties is shown.
Omaha is glad to have the teachers gathered
here today, just when our magnificent city
school system is about to start on even greater
things. Our citizens are alive to the value of
the visitors in other ways, but welcome them
most because they typify the aspirations of
Americans for higher and better things.
Affairs at Vienna seem to have reached a
normal state again, the ancient and honorable
sport of Jew-baking having been revived, f
Is notifies still adiourned at Washington?
Watch the democrats in the senate trying to
put something over on the republican majority.
Governor McKelvie is going to inspect a
lot of state capitols. He should take a pho
tograph of Nebraska's along, to show others
what we are putting up with.
The Rockefeller "welfare" system is under
going its acid test in Colorado just now, where
Striking miners are being evicted from their
homes by "C F.. & I." officials.
- Omaha will have its pleasantest duty of the
year this week, that, of entertaining the Ne
braska school teachers. This is always a
source of joy for the citizens, who appreciate
the importance of their guests.
- Herbert Asquith is planning to upset Lloyd
George by attacking his fiscal policy. He will
have a hard time to make British taxpayers
".'jjnk the "little Welshman' does not under
stand how to extract money from tight pockets.
One there was a time when government
employes did not require any specific instruc
tion in how to assume an easy and confident
attitude in front of a mahogany bar, with one
foot on a brass rail. That has become a lost art
Two or three weeks ago there was not time
enough to allow submission to the voters of
the bond issue for repairing the court house,
but . here is election day, and the democratic
county board have not yet decided what sum to
One thin in connection with the creamery
I business does not appear to have been touched
upon et Mr. LOivers consuuaxion. inai
that any increase in price of butter fat is
promptly passed along to the man who buys
Need Not Marry Her
Despite the tradition of the novelists, the
gallant rescuer is not always obliged to marry
the maiden in distress. Because Uncle Sam
has saved the remnant of Armenia from
starvation it is not at all necessary that he
should become politically wedded to the yuong
Armenian nation ,"for better or for worse."
There is a deal of sentimental agitation to
the contrary. Well meaning, but misinformed,
persops are insisting that because they suffered
at the hands of the Turks the Armenians are
Aherefore a perfect people, and that every po
litical claim they may advance is entirely war
ranted, and that since fhevydesire bountiful
America as mandatory over "Their new nation,
yet to be constituted, therefore it is America's
duty to acquiesce without questions or condi
tions. In the interest of clear thinking the distinc
tion, between the two causes should be pointed
out, especially to thbse altruistic men and
women who are directing the campaign for the
raising of funds for the succor of Armenian
sufferers. Relief work, especially of an emer
gency nature, has a dear claim upon America's
interest and generosity, a claim she has been
nobly quick to recognize. While it is both im
practicable and unwise that this country should
indefinitely continue to seek to alleviate all the
suffering and poverty of the human race, yet in
special need our hand will be instantly and
owerfully stretched forth. New York Herald.
Threaten Defeat to Treaty.
Administration senators, led by Hitchcock of
Nebraska, acting with the avowed opponents
of the Versailles treaty, and under direction
from the White House, now threaten to make
good on the declaration made by Mr. Wilson
at Cheyenne and defeat the treaty if the 'ma
jority undertakes to dot an "i" or cross a "t"
other than was done by the president This
attitude is sssumed in the face of the well estab
lished fact that it ean not obtain a two-thirds
vote for ratification without definite reservations.
The administration group admits that certain
reservations will be adopted by the senate, but
hopes to withhold sufficient votes to prevent
The issue is squarely presented.. Mr. Wilson
went to Parjs determined to write the treaty.
He was not permitted to do this, for European
diplomats insisted on having something to say.
The "fourteen points'" were sideracked and out
of the peace council came a covenant to which
many Americans do not find it easy to assent
Our people are not especially averse to helping
set mankind forward. They have held a beacon
light of liberty for all men since the foundations
of the government Mfcere laid, but they have al
ways maintained independent control of their
own affairs. This is chiefly why they look
askance at any scheme that promises inter;
ference with this independence. The prospect
of being bound by a super-government, in
which they have but small voice, is not at
tractive in any way Nor can they convince
themselves that the great heart of the world
will break if the imperious will of Woodrow
Wilson is not allowed to have its sway.
But the president has told the country it
must have his treaty or none. His wisdom does
not admit of question by any, particularly not
by the senate of the United States, which body
is charged by the constitution with the duty of
helping tov make treaties, something , the ex
ecutive deliberately overlooks in his dictatorial
attitude. He formally demands that the sen
ate abdicate its duty and accept what he sends
it A portion of the democrats are willing to
submit to this imperial mandate, but several
of them have joined with the republicans in a
reasonable effort to make the Versailles treaty
safe for America as it it for other nations.
They have patriotism on their side, and the
majority ofthe people are fast coming to un
derstand the situation.
Uncovering Democratic Incompetency,
i Democrats in congress object vigorously,
tearfully, indignantly, and futilely, as the in
quiries set afoot by the republicans disclose
new and more deplorable instances of waste
and corruption . in connection with war ex
penditures. Representative Aswell of Louis
iana roared, his wrath into the Record on Mon
day, protesting against any Investigation, and
charged that the republicans sought only
partisan advantage. He had for his text
the fact that R. H. Long, democratic
candidate for governor of Massachusetts, had
been located by the searchlight. The only in
ference to be drawn from the gentleman's argu
ment is that it is all right for a democrat to
profiteer at expense of the government, and all
wrong for a republican to call attention to it
From that "continuous wood, where rolls
the Oregon," to the front line of battle in Ar
gonne Forest the record of profiteering, of
gouging and. scamping on contracts have been
traced. The orgy at Camp Sherman, where
workmen put in their time gambling while hos
pital patients froze in their beds, is but an ex
ample of the wondrous efficiency with which
the democrats prepared for war. Judge Hughes
recommended a colonel for court martial in
connection with the airplane scandal, and Sec
retary Baker intervened and hushed the matter
up. No amount of bombast or personal abuse
indulged in by congressmen will change the
record of incompetence made by the democratic
Sooner or later the whole discreditable story
will be given to the world. It is coming out in
piecemeal now, and, the bits that are given to
the public are shocking because of the immor
ality they disclose. No wonder Mr. Aswell and
his associates in congress object, to the pro
ceedings; but they will have to accept the find
ings and the people will pass the verdict on
the unworthy stewards.
Nebraska's corn fields will afford remunera
tive employment for a large number of idle
coal miners, if they still prefer to earn a living.
Husking corn is hard work, but not more so
than digging coal, and it is carried on in the
open air above ground, where a good man easily
can earn $6 a day and board. But he will have
to put in more than six hours.
One of the most glittering successes of the
year was the pure food show, managed by the
Omaha grocers. People are interested in what
they eat, and how it is provided, and learned
many things at this exhibition.
Rich Suborners of Revolution
From the New York Time.
In the course of the Lusk committee's In
vestigation of boleshevist propaganda. Deputy
State Attorney General Berger -examined the
publishers and editors of from 40 to SO "ex
treme radical publications," issued in this city,
"which read 3,000,000 readers, largely in the
great industrial centers," where there has been
the most radical agitation and disturbance in
the last few months. These journals are bol
shevik! of the straitest sect They are working
for the abolition of the wage system, the over
turn of the government, a proletarian dictator
ship. Their circulatiori is almost entirely
among, the propaganda is almost entirely
aimed at foreigners ignorant of the American
institutions they are incited to destroy. , '
The money that supports these missionaries
of revolution comes mainly from propagandist
sources. All but two of the editors and pub
lishers of the between 0 and 50 organs of bol-
shevism "admitted that the income from their.
papers would not pay expenses, and that they
would be bankrupt except for gifts from
wealthy people." That is, 3,000,000 ignorant
aliens, who know little or nothing about Amer
ican polity, are regularly and constantly urged
on to destroy it by journals supported by rich,
homebred bolsheviki, amateurs of excitement
and revolution, .who seek to dispel ennui by vio
lent sensations, whose leisure and wealth make
them regard with disdain "common, ordinary"
Americanism, or whose half-baked intellectuals
have been infected with socialist-radical
"thought." It is so distinguished to be superior
to the herd, to vulgar love of country to be
cosmopolitan and international! It is such
sport to exercise influence and power, to move
the hearts of millions to mutiny and rage!
Revolutions are "such fun."
"I have not the authority," Mr. Berger says,
"to make public the names of those who are
subsidiizing radical publications, but they are,
in general, the same people who subsidized the
pro-German propaganda, and furnished the
money for the pacifist and peace-at-any-price
campaigns, and contributed to the cause of the
conscientious objectors." Their names have
been given to the federal government What
strange tenderness in the Department of Jus
tice, what indulgence to "the guiltiest and most
unpardonable of all the apostles of disaster and
massacre, what unintelligible ignorance of a
public sentiment growing sterner every day,
protects and shields these "angels" of bol
shevism in the United States?
"Mr. Berger was asked if the federal gov
ernment had made full use of its power to deal
with the press preaching revolution. He re
fused to answer the question." It will have to
be answered at Washington. Possibly Attor
ney General Palmer will throw some light on
the subject when he complies with the Poin
dexter resolution; but the question must be answered.
Uncle Joe and the Lobby sts
Joseph Guernsey Cannon, more affection
ately known throughout the length and breadth
of the land as "Uncle Joe," is nearing his 84th
birthday. He loves his fellowman and is one
of the most affable members of congress toward
strangers. But Uncle Joe hates "bounders" and
lobbyists and is still young and vigorous enough
to resent their attempts at familiarity.
For the benefit of a couple of .men with
legislative axes to grind whom he was endeavor
ing to impress with his own importance around
the Capitol, one of the well-known lobbyists
held up Uncle Joe near the cigar counter in the
house restaurant. "Hello, Uncle Joel" he ex
claimed. "Haven't seen you for some days.
You sure are looking fine. Won't you have a
cigar with us one of your old favorites?"
Then the cold, steady, steely look in Uncle
Joe's eyes gave him a warning. He tried to
bluff it off.
"Why, Uncle Joe, you don't seem to remem
ber me 1"
But he reckoned without his host you just
can't bluff Uncle Joe. He has played the great
Americanjndoor game too long for that With
shoulders thrown back, -arms stiffened at his
sides, eyes piercing the presuming acquaintance,
he raised himself on his toes, leaning closer and
daringly toward the face of the other, and said:
"No, I don't remember you. Why, if when
you get to the pearly gates you don't look more
familiar to St Peter than you do now to me,
he'll say to you, 'Get to hell out of here, I don't
know youl ' Washington Star.
BuJiTtfiur "Brooks "Baker
FRED H. DAVIS.
He heads the big First National, a bright
and busy bank, a service which we all should
very reverently thank, for when we give our
boodle to the hands of other men we re never
fully certain that we'll get it back again. We
hesitate to trust it to our stocking, purse or
pants, . but anywhere and everywhere there
looms the threat of chance.
Fred Davis knows that people are the best
security, with characters o! solid weight and
fleckless purity, and many players in the game
of business deep and strong have had this firm
financial aid to push the thing along: for he's
an able judge of man, that fine unfeathered
bird of which the great majority are slow to
keep their word.
He's built a 14-story house with polish,
weight and floss to testify how thoroughly he
puts his game across.. The tenant who is
screened behind this rich and royal front is
doing in his own behalf a wise and stealthy
stunt; for where the elevators run with silence,
speed and ease, the client falls more noiselessly
for the tall and heartless fees.
He gathers in the joys of life from circles
high and tight for part of what we make by
day we ought to spend at night Where self
expression takes its course in dances light and
fast, he proves that youth does not depart be
cause some years have passed; Indeed as. ob
servation shows, the chosen and elite accumu
late their age upstairs, but seldom in their feet
(Next Subject-William F. Rigge.)
The Day We Celebrate.
Charles Unitt, county commissioner, born
at Dudley, England, 1855.
John D. Ware, attorney-at-law, born 1861.
Sir Marcus Samuel, former lord mayor of
London, whose rise from poverty to wealth is
one of the romances of the business world,
born 66 years ago.
Will N. Hays, chairman of the republican
national committee, born at Sullivan, Ind., 40
Truman H. Newberry, United States sena
tor from Michigan, born in Detroit 55 years
Most Rev. J. J. Harty, head of the Roman
Catholic diocese of Omaha, born at St. Louis
66 years ago.
Dr. William O. Thompson, president of Ohio
State university, born at Cambridge, O., 64
Thirty Years Ago In Omaha. ,
The young friends of Frank Haskell gave
him a very pleasant surprise, some 35 guests
enjoying the dancing, music and games.
Miss Dillrance and Mr. Corts were married
very quietly at Bishop Worthington's residence
and went east directly after the Ceremony.
Messrs. H. L. Fowler, E. S. Harroll and
Eli N. Doud were elected members of Emanon
Mrs. A. J. Monson, accompanied by her
daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Edjuel,
went to Auburn.
A. E. McEndree has returned from Elkhart,
Ind., where he went to attend the funeral of
Our Free Iigal Aid
State your case clearly but
briefly and a reliable lawyer .
will furnish the answer or
advise in this column. Your
nam will not be printed.
Let The Bee Advise You.
' Notary Pnhlle.
J. R. Is an acknowledgement to
a aeea Deiore a notary public who
is a local agent ror a bonding: com
pany, but who has no stock or Is
not an officer In Bald company, a
, gooa acKnowieagementT
Answer It la. .
I T. S. I read The Bee regularly
and have been watching: your Legal
Aid column with a great deal of In
terest I wish you would answer
for me the following Question:
was cheated out of my property and
the person who defrauded me im
mediately transferred it to a rela
tlve of his. The relative Is perfectly
responsible, although the man who
cheated me la not Can I bring afl
action against nis relative T
Answer Where one person ob
tains property of another by fraud,
equity will raise a constructive
trust in favor of the defrauded party
and he may follow the property
in the hands or the third party tak
ing It with knowledge.
T. H. T. I placed myself under
the care of a physician and he rec
ommended that I undergo an op
eration. I consented to the opera
tion, but while I was under the In
fluence of an anaesthetio the eur
geon performed another operation
that he claimed was necessary. I
never authorized the second opera.'
tion. Is the doctor liable?
Answer Consent will be pre-
sumed from voluntary submission
to an operation.
C. D. Will an insurance company
that has in its policy an Incontest
able clause be permitted to offer
as a defense lapse or forfeiture of
non-payment of premiums or that
the insured abandoned the contract?
Answer It la a proper defense.
M. 8. A. I entered Into a con
tract for the construction of a home
and the house was to be completed
at a certain definite time. The con
tract provided that I agreed to it
in writing, but which I did not do.
However, I had a lot of extras put
on the house and which required
some additional time. The contrac
tor now claims that these contracts
for extras were supplemental con
tracts and that I waived the time
of completion and that I was not
entitled to the amount of damages
that the contractor was to pay pro
vided the house was not completed
at the time specified. Will you
please let me know who is right
in this controversy, as I Intend to
be guided a good deal by your an
swer. Answer The law In this state Is
well settled that a clause in a
builder's contract providing: for a
written demand by the builder for
additional time to complete the
building is legal, but may be waived
by the owner entering into supple
mental contracts for extras which
require additional time for the com
pletion of the building.
Bond of Cashier.
T. B. I had In my employ a
young man who had been working
for me a number of years as cash
ier. I concluded to have him
bonded. I made a statement to the
bonding company that I had the
accounts of the cashier regularly
audited and found that the same
were correct and had never discov
ered that he had done anything out
of the way. I employed an au
ditor who gave me this information.
Later, I discharged the cashier, and
had another auditor go over his
books and I found that he had been
robbing me for many years past. I
then notified the bonding company
and they. refused to pay or be held
liable for my cashier's dishonesty
during the time that their bond was
I CRMTBItf THIS ROCKUP.lLL
HRVE TO USE Some rn
BURSTING POVVUER? JT
Hunting Eye Trie to Vote
By R. a ALEXANDER.
"Ar you trying to vote, sonny?"
a kindly faced old gentleman asked
the question of .our little Indian
friend. Hunting Eye had seen a
line of men in front of a booth and
had taken his place at the end of
the line to find out what they were
going to do.
"Vote?" asked Hunting Eye.
"Yes, vote," answered the old
gentleman. "We have to have cer
tain officers like the judge, the
sheriff and the governor to make
and enforce the laws. Among your
people your chief does it all and he
is chosen either because he is the
best fighter or the son of a chief.
But smong ns these officers are
elected by the people for whom
they make and enforce the laws.
"When a judge is to be elected,
the persons in the county who want
to be judge send in their names.
The names are put on a piece of
paper, called a ballot. These per
sons are called candidates. Then
the people from all over the county
come to a booth like this and mark
on the ballot the name of the can
didate they want to elect That is
Thev came to the door of the
booth. A clerk handed Hunting tye
a ballot and he was just going to
follow his kind old friend when a
man standing near called out, "Here
you can't vote. Get out. I'll put
you in jail for such tricks.
"Whv can t 1 vote?
"You're not 21 years old. Only
men over 21 can vote. Also a man
must be a citizen of this county to
vote and you aren't a citizen. Move
on and let the others vote." .
As the Indion boy left the booth
he thought of the strange customs
of these people. Among his people
the old men about tne council nre
decided questions and made rules.
Rnr here 11 but the verv youngest
braves sat at tha council and helped
make the laws. Hunting Eye had
many things to think about as he
continued his journey toward the
1. WVr waa Htintlnr Bya not a eltl
a. What elasaea et man ever SI aan
S. What la woman a aufrracar
4. What la tha registration of voteraT
B. Ia realisation a stood thins T
(Next week: "Hunting Eye Rides
with the rural mail man. )
Boy and Girl,' Newapaser Sendee
Copyright. 19U. by J. H. Millar.
in effect. They claim that I misled
them and that, although I, in good
faith, stated to them that his books
were always correct, and he was
honest, that that amounted in law
to a warranty as to his honesty and
relieved them from the obligation
of their bond. They stated further,
that if they had known the actual
facts they would never have signed
the bond. I can prove that I was
innocent in making the statement to
the bonding company, and it was not
done for the purpose of deceiving
or defrauding them. I am very anx
ious to know what my rights are
and whether or not the bonding
company is liable.
Answei" The bonding company
is not liable.
' The Dollar Sim.
it isn't by their fruits we know
these California producers. It's by
tnelr prices. Philadelphia Inquirer.
There comes a time in the lives of us all when
words cannot express the sorrow that comes when
death invades the home. Few, if any of us. are
trained to accept death when it enters bur homes,
with the fortitude that is supposed to be part of
the religious training of mankind. Rebellious
thoughts are bound to occur, and trifling incidents
magnify themselves until the relatives are in a
state of nerves. Our thoughtful service has been
designed to eliminate, so far as possible, the wor
rying details that come at this time, and we save
many of the little business steps which v seem a
burden to those who have them to do.
uonttul servico alwzvs"
mEPHONK DOUG 525 CUMING ST. AT rAfETEEN
Moss Signs on the Trees.
By ADBLIA BELLS BEARD.
Almost every boy and girl has
heard that one way to hnd the north
is to look for moss on the trunks of
trees, that mpss grows only on the
But does it?
Investigate the matter for your
self. It will be an interesting bit of
woodcraft to study. '
Examine trees that stand more or
less in the sunshine and others that
grow in the dense shade of the
woods and you will find conflicting
evidence. Woodcraft, however, de
mands that you use your reason as
well as your eyes. Begin by asking
yourself why moss should prefer the
north side ot anything, men re-
NO.THAT O N0T7MC
NOaTfrl. THE MOSS
Ofl TIISTRtE TCU.fi
THE TRUTH-IT laOM
THE NORTH ftlDC
member that moss grows best in the
shade and requires a good deal of
moisture, that the north side of an
object is always in the shade and
holds moisture longest because the
sun cannot get to it and dry it out
So moss on the north side of a
tree gets what it wants, shade and
moisture, and generally grows deep
est there even when it is found on
the other sides as well.
But that does not apply to trees
that grow so close . together that
their trunks get no sunshine at all.
On these moss will grow as readily
on the south side as on the north,
and when a tree leans so that the
upper side catches and holds the
most moisture that side, be it north
or south, east or west, will gather
the deepest moss.
It is here you must use your com
mon sense in settling the question
and choose only the trees that stand
I 44- M.57
4l . Va
3b. . ' V
Look who's here. He's very funny,
Trace and you will see .
Draw from ona to two and ae aa to tha anS.
straight and have anouorh lunahine
to dry all sides but the north. Even
it i .
men on ire aion cannot always
be trusted, yon must get the verdict
of a number, and when yon have
tested the signs of the agreeing
majority with a good compass you
will know iust how far van ran relv
on the moss signs of the trees.
(Next week, "The Working
Boya' anfl Glrle' Nawapapar Servloa.
Copyright, lilt, by J. H. Millar.
"Business is Gooo.Thank You"
IV. Nicholas Oil Company
1 il - 1 1
are securely anchored among
the clientele of this bank. It is
our desire to increase this num
s ber, and YOUR ACCOUNT, however
' small, will be welcomed her.
The United State National
Bank of Omaha is a large bank
and men of large affairs have
placed their account with us becaut
they have always found that our re
sources and equipment haa been ample
to satisfy their moat exacting demands.
We have determined from the
first not to let the size of this in
stitution interrupt the high degree
of care and service which we
feel we owe to our smallest de
positor. Our desire is to make
you feel at homa to share with
you tha pride in ing
your account grow to
on of large proportion.
We invite your
i-7 rjt ssiif. wi" i .u i s: l .
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