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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 13, 1920)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 13. 1920.
The Omaha Bee
DAILY (MORNING) EVENING SUNDAY
THE BEE PUBLISHING COMPANY. PROPRIETOR
NELSON B. UPDIKE, PRESIDENT
" MEMBERS OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.
Tbe Awflated Prrai, of which The Bee It a member. It at
tliuirelr nmixl 10 Uit n for puhlicatlou of ill news tnpticb4
eradltt to K or ant otberwlaa cmlltl In thlt paper, and alto
tht local awa cul5!ilil herein. All right of publication of our
sperlal dlpetcht art alto marred. ,
. Private Branob Tirhange. Auk fnr Ilia Tmrlaai 1 000
Department or Particular Perauii Wanted. aVjriCl i. JJJ
For Night and Sunday Service Call:
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riirulation ltonartramt ' - - Tyler IOohl
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OFFICES OF THE BEE
Tfomt Offlot. Baa Bullilini, 17th and Famem.
Hranch Officei: '
Ames 4110 North Mth Park
Hanson tlU Military Aia. Smith 8ldt
Council Blurfl 15 6-ott St. Walnut
Out-of-Town Offices i
Now Turk Office IS fifth Ate, i Wathlnftun
Chicago Meager Bldg. I Lincoln
S.118 N St.
Sll Kortn 40th
im o m.
i.i30 h .
Daily 65,351 Sunday 63,976
Ararat circulation for th month tubacrlbed and sworn to by
K. B. Ragan, Circulation Manager. "v
Subscriber leaving; the city ahould have The Bee mailed
to them. Addreat changed a often as required.
You should know that
Omaha is supplied with an abun
dance of pure1, clear water from an
$8,000,000 plant, with 350 miles
of mains, owne4 by the people
What The Bee Stands for:
1. Respect for the law and maintenance of
2. Speedy and certain punishment of crime
through the regular operation of the
3. Pitiless publicity and condemnation of in
yefficiency, lawlessness and corruption in of
fice. 4. Frank recognition and commendation of
honest and efficient public service.
5. Inculcation of Americanism as the true
basis of good citizenship.
. Copid has no respect for holidays.
The staff of life is coming easier.
Bigger loaves of bread for the same money
will help a lot
Gover seed is another source of -wealth for
Nebraska that will bear greater development.
Whether the "red arks" sail at night or by
' da is not so important as that they should sail
Cost of Jiving is increasing in Constantinople.
It ought to be advanced to a point where the
Turk will move.
The new railroad law is, promised in time
for March 1, and wage' disputes may well be set
over until then.
With kid slippers worth more than silver the
impulse in direction of good old cowhide is
"Dollar gas" may not be immediately at
hand, but it will come lots quicker when the
city owns its plant.
: STRIKE "NOT THE REMEDY.
Threat,' of a railroad strike, recently re
newed, are again disturbing business calcula
tions .throughout the land. It is possible the
president may again interpose, as he did in the
coal strike, and bring about a suspension of
hostilities. Conditions vary widely, however.
In the coal strike the issue developed between
the miners' and the owners of the mines; in the
railroad case it is between the employes and the
government. Some reason for dissatisfaction
exists, because a number of the points in dispute
have been held in abeyance for many months
by promises from the government that have not
been redeemed. Now that the roads are on
point of being turned back to the owners, the
unions are inclined to force the issue, that they
may be in stronger position when the old rela
tions are resumed.
A strike, however, does not appear to be
necessary. In the new law, which must become
operative before the roads can be returned, is
contained a provision that looks to the con
tinuous operation of all lines while differences
over any of the conditions of employment are
being adjusted? Th bnti-strike provision has
been eliminated, but the wage board plan remains.-
This is objected to by some of the rail
road managers, snd is not entirely favored bv
the unions, but it does present a reasonable
While the uninterrupted service of the roads
is vital to the public, it is equally important
that the employes be assured of Industrial and
economic justice. Men must not beTondemned
to endure unreasonable tjrms of employment
merely because their relations to the public are
of the peculiar type that make them indispensa
ble to the life of the nation. A way should be
found that will guarantee these men in return
for faithful service that they will also secure
ample condensation for that service. The pub
lic is as deeply concerned in this as it is in the
regular running of trains.
Large numbers of railroad employes are yet
underpaid 1 when their wages are compared to
the earnings of.men similarly engaged in other
industries. These may well afford to submit
their claims to a wage board, relying on the
justice of their case to secure them relief. By
doing this, they will place themselves in a far
stronger position vthan possibly can follow a
strike, no matter how successful its outcome
from their viewpoint. When all the world is
trying to find a foundation for peace, and looks
to arbitration as the chief means, the railroad
men can riot very well aTord to set an example
of further violence, no matter how unsatisfac
tory their former experiences with the remedy
now presentee. . ,
. The former crown prince of Germany need
not disturb himself, as he will have his turn in
the prisoner's dock in good season.
The president will, it "Is expected, call and
preside over the next cabinet meeting, thereby
establishing' in full his come-back.
Rhode Island has also set a good example
for Nebraska, by votinga bonus to all. its men
and women who saw service in the. world war. 1
Teachers at Lawton, Okl., have quit in a
body because their wages were not raised, flic
example is in keeping with other Oklahoma
A toad ."institute'' to be held at Lincoln
In March i the biggest thing on the program.
The best investment Nebraska cat make is in
Omaha hotels are figuring in big combina
tions of late. The sale prices, on the property
Involved indicate faith in the town on part of
Slowrybut surely the administration is edg
ing up to the mark and making ready to accept
the reservations. The democrats were coy, but
they are coming through on this. -
We will all agree with Secretary Lansing's
estimate of Abraham Lincoln, and the need for
that-spirit in all the ways of life. America will
be a much better land when Lincoln's ideas of'
justice "and right prevail.
Bolshevism Is Despotism
There are tHany' highly significant side is
sue suggestions in the published statement of
' Britishs Ambassador Grey concerning the pro
posed league covenant and the proposed Ameri
can reservations to various articles of the cov
enant. One of such suggestions concerns 'the
threap to world peace and" world progress of
Russian bolshevism. Ambassador Grey says of
bolshevik government as it has been set up in
Russia that it is a despotism, and he cites the
French revolution as sustaining his declaration
that all despotisms tend to become militaristic.
. In this connection he points out that theleague
of nations, without the United States, may be
come little better than a league of the allies
-against a revival of militarism in Germany or
against "a sinister . sequel to bolshevism In
For the fact bolshevism began in Russia as
a ruthless despotim and it has already; Jsecome
militant despotism a despotism kept in power
by armed force. More than 30 years ago Her
bert Spencer demonstrated with something like
mathematical conclusiveness that socialism at
its best is but a loose .and spineless scheme of
unpractical visionaries and that the inevitable
trend of applied socialism, or communism, is to
a militaristic system, with strong men in control
of a drive power a drive power that would use
gum' to shoot to killwhen necessary to main-
. tenance of its authority.
. Those infatuated fools generally referred to
as "the p"ink tea socialists," who verge and
merge into radical socialism are like lunatics
holding a joy dance when their asylum is burn
ing. The danger pertinent to bolshevism is in
what Ambassador Grey calls "the sinister se
quel." The red brigands of bolshevism are frank
in showing this sinister sequel in their propa--grandist
literature.; Democracy is representative
"-ft is of the people. Socialism, as now preached
propose a despotismo be attained bv force
jevolutifle. Baltimore American
Jubilee for Woman's Suffrage.
Women are meeting in Chicago to celebrate
fifty years of effort in behalf of their sex. While
they are not fully clothed with the voting
franchise, they have so far advanced the posi
tion and condition of their sex within a half
century that they have ample cause for jubila
tion. The work of the society has primarily
been to secure the vote, as that would perhaps
include all other things they have sought, but
its influence has brought about reform in so
many directions, has so broadened and ex
tended the vista of woman's activities, that it
is open to question if she could have done more
had the vote been given her fifty years ago.
Without ..debating this, The Bee extends its
congratulations to those women who have
steadfastly worked to a definite end. The ef
forts they have put forth have brought much
fruit, and they are justified now in reviewing
with some -complacence their achievements. Be
fore them is yet work to be done, for the full
franchise has not been won. A reasonable cer
tainty exists that the federal amendment will
get the requisite number of endorsements,' but
a relaxation of 'effort now might jeopardize the
whole victory, or at least postpone it. Vigil
ance has not been lacking among the suffragists,
Mr. Bryan" and the "Wets."
Whatever of hope the "wets" may have of
securing a modification of the laws to suppress
the liquor traffic will not be forwarded in any
degree by onslaughts on William Jennings
Bryan. He is irrevocably committed to pro
hibition, and he has all but pledged his party to
that end. In fact, he if reported to have an
nounced that the platform to be adopted at San
Francisco will contain a "dry" plank. If that
be true, the malcontents may as well make up
their minds that the camel and the donkey will
together pull "the democratic band wagon as far
as it goes in the procession next fall. The re
volt to be headed by Governor Edwards of New
Jersey may come to pass, but it will not affect
the purpose of the- great commoner, who set
his face towards the goal of a dry America long
ago, and who has actually achieved what he
undertook to bring about.-' The country is
definitely dry, and, as the Baltimore American
aptly says, the dying groans of the' rum demon
are, not music, but exasperating to the ears of
Mr. Bryan. . '
The "Square Knot'"
y When a lad approaches you today to tie a
"square knot" on your 'coat; stand still till he
completes his job. It is a bit of symbolism to
(which any man. can subscribe, for it is a re
minder of the obligation that rests on each to
"do a good turn." . The spirit behind this move
is one that holds the future of the nation. In
the Boy Scout movement is provided an outlet
for the immense store of surplus energy" con
tained in the boys of America, as well as the
thoughtful direction that turns this into a form
of service. The emblem of the square knot car
ries with it not only the suggestion of con
siderate service here, but of the hereafter, when
the boy who, tied that knot will be a man: Wc
can well trust the future to men who have Jteen
so trained. Lessons learned in the course of
"scouting" will be reflected in the management
of business and the direction of government
some day, and all the world will be better be
cause of the boys 'who will decorate grown-ups
John Barton Payne moves from the Ship
ping board to the cabinet as successor to Frank
lin K. Lane, and if he makes -as good a, record
as did his predecessor, the president will have
been honored in hisv- choice.
Director Hines is determined to test the
storage capacity of Omaha elevators. He is
also trying the patience of farmers and grain
dealers alike by liis.ordef in re'gard to shipment
, Big league Jase' ball is to cost more this
year, the magnates adding their share to the
hT c. of I by boosting the price of bleacher seats.
Why They Won't Give Us
H From the Chicago Tribune. ,
Congressman Kahn of California, chairman
of the house committee on military affairs, in his
argument for universal military training, said
that it was insurance against war which, ac
cording to estimates, would cost the. country
about $130,000,000 a year.
The war which we fought cost the nation
$33,000,000,000, including loans to allies. It is
the conviction of many Americans that if the
United States had universal military training
before this war this nation would not have been
in it and could have rescued France, if our aid
was needed, by merely stating that it would get
in- it. Our negligibility as an immediate military
factor was our danger and ffTfe world's danger.
We may say that our negligence cost us $33,
000.000,000 and thousands of lives.
That was the' cost of unpreparedness. The
cost of preparedness is estimated at $130,000,000
a year. Mr. Kahn says that the cost of war
constantly increases. We prefer to pay 10 times
annually in interest upon war debts what we
would be required to pay for protection against
war debts and in addition tax ourselves and
succeeding generations to reduce the debt.
War is a nation's extravagance. Protection
against war is a nation's thrift. Yet the op
position to universal, training in congress says
that the thrift is extravagance. It is said, but
gets no attention, thatthe natjon would be in
vesting its money wisely to get the peace benefits
of the system, the physical anu national toning,
the stimulation and incentive, the individual and
social benefits. These benefits can be proved
They would give-th'e citizenship of the country
v$it the nation wisely gives its live stock.
.Mr. Kahn's argument is sound, logical, and
substantiated. What are the replies of the op
position? Take pur own Illinois congressmen.
Madden, Britten and W. W. Wilson are for the
policy. McKinley is afraid it will interfere with
the economic life of the joung man. The inter
ference of war isv disregarded. Brooks is op
posed because we have just made enormous ex
penditures. We were forced to make them be
cause of the policy which would repeat the ex
perience. J nut is opposed, believing that we should
Rive the money to men who fought the war.
And necessarily ask them to fight another one
if it came within the period of their physical
ability. Denison does not thinl? it necessary or
desirable an assailable point of view. King
would not object to training, buf he would not
have it compulsory. He would allow the men
patriotic enough to volunteer for training to be
patriotic enough to do the fighting to protect
Williams is opposed because he does not think
that a strong military establishment is con
sistent with a democracy. A democracy de
mands that its people be always Vinprepared for
emergencies and consequently pay twice the
price in men and money. The essence of a !
democracy, then, is that it should be continually
weak, stupid and merciless to the men wrfo try
to save it that it should be afraid 'to trust itself
to its own peopie if they are so organized as
to make other peoples respect their rights. -
Fuller believes in not spending money to
prevent wars. We presume he prefers to spend
the money in having wars. Mason is back on
hallowed ground. He is opposed because Illinois
can and will send men springing from the soil
in time of emergency. We take off onr hats to
Why We Work
Poverty is a hateful condition, and yet it
is not the greatest among the handicaps under
whith men struggle to find their places in the
world. A professor in one of the most famous
eastern universities insists that it is a spur to
all worth-while endeavor, a stimulus.
Every one who is not in prosperous cir
cumstances desires to be, and poverty subjects
the individual to such rigorous experience that
the imperativeness of diligence and economy is
inculcated so firmly1 in his mind that future
success is made much more probable than it
would otherwise be if these necessary qualities of
human nature were left undeveloped. '
Our authority points out that the majority
of the world's benefactors were men who were
not favored in the beginning with the possession
of the luxuries of life, and, in many instances,
were men who even -lacked the commonplace
necessities of life. But the insistent spur of
want urged them ceaslessly; it compelled unre
mitting toil, and the result of their labors is
evidenced by the high stage of civilization
which humanity "has attained. Cincinnati
J&tte oUs' CoTTVer
Every Day Science
Why Is a Carburetor?
By GRANT M. HYDE.
"Why do you have to adjust
carburetor of the auto, dad?
"To get the right mixture."
"What do you mean by a mix
"Well, sonny, the gas which
'if nv natzk
if raj i
plodes inside a gasoline: engine is a
mixture of a little' gasoline with a
lot of air. It is the carburetor that
malles the mixture. .
"Where the brass feed pipe from
the gasoline tank runs into the car
buretor it leads to a brass bowl for
liquid gasoline. A float in this bowl
connected with a valve in the feed
pipe keeps the bowi just level full.
r-rom the bowl toe gasoline flows to,
a tiny nozzle 60 regulated by a
needle valve that the' gasoline just
reaches to the top ot the nozzle.
The suction of the cylinders pulls
in an air current tnrough the car
buretor's air inlet. This current
passes oyer the nozzle and picks up
the particles of gasoline just before
it goes on into the cylinders.
'V'hen the motor is running fast
an auxiliary air valve opens and
lets in more air so that the mixture
is thinned,' or the proportion of air
How to Carry for Cash.
v BY J. H. MILLAR
h North Chicago grocer sells coi n
for 25 cents a can if delivered, or 19
cents a can if carried home. These
6-cent savings are worth while. The
shrewd housewife believes in "Cash
It is quite a bother to put the baby
in the buggy and go down to the
store for a can of corn. The lady
who has no boys or girls of her owr.
to do her errands has a hard time.
Live-Wire Boy Has Scheme.
One live-wire boy, who fouild a
dozen such ladies in his" neighbor
hood lias worked up a good "casii
increased. When the motor is too
cold for the gasoline to evaporate
quickly, there is a choker which re
duces the air intake and enriches
"The , throttle on the steering
wheel and the accelerator pedal
merely open and close a valve at
the top of the carburetor to regu
lat the amount of mixture that may
be sucked into the cylinders,.
"If the motor is to run best the
mixture must be just right. There
must be just enough gasoline and
just enough air. The amount of
gasoline may be regulated by slight
ly opening or closing the needle
valve at the nozzle. The amount of
air may be regnlated by adjusting
the spring at the air inlet. No one
should touch the carburetor, how
ever, unless he knows motors from
A to Z.
Boys' and Girls' Newspaper Sorvice.
Copyright, 1919, by J. H. Millar.
.Terry for tlQ Colleens.
Lincoln, Feb. 11. To the Editor of
The Bee: I observed a uuueal in to
day's Bee which reads: "Women of
Ireland have formed a society op
posed to low-necked dress, which
means a change in fashion over
The Irish women dress modestly
nnd every one acquainted with them
knows there is no need for a change
in fashion. It would be as loKieal u
say the divorce courts had been
abolished in Ireland.
Omaha, Feb. 11. To the editor of
The Bee: I notice there is to be a
meeting this week to boost Hitchcock
R 11 & I I I ' I I r. ii
T3rj oflrtfiur "Brooks TJaker
KS"A. ' WltMi
, AL V. DRESHER. '
The luck which dogs the ltuinan race upon
this hapful sphere is frequently unrighteously
and needlessly severe. You never spill the plate
of soup, thick, greasy, fresh and hot, upon your
last year's suit, of course, but on the best you've
got; and when your motor takes a fit and balks
and bucks and rants, you'rt 20 miles from over
alls and in your ice cream pants.
But while we meet disasters in this vale of
bunk and tears, there also is occasion for ap
plause and joy and cheers;, for when your
proudest garments are abashed by dirt and
smell and make you think of words no nice
compositor could spell, their pristine youth and
freshness is restored in speed and style and your
redecorated .face presents a glowing smile.
''That is to say, these things occur and glory
fills your heart if you submit aforesaid clothes
to Al V. Dresner's art. He runs a laundry
where the work is full of jazz and class, where
water is a thing unknown they make the suds
with gas; and fluid which can pushva truck at
40 miies an hour can clean your flannel or your
duck with promptitude and power. 4
He's made a brilliant buildinp- with an ala
baster front to signify the thoroughness of liis-1
dry-cleaning stunt; to indicate that dirt can be
and ought to be effaced from garments where
by accident or error it is placed. We'd be a
most unsightly mob,j unpolished, crude and
raw, 'except for Dresher's fancy work in clean
Next subject: Harley Conant.
The Day We Celebrate.
Victor Rosewater born 1871. "
Frank Sheehan, attorney, born 1895.
C. E. Brochgrevink, celebrated scientist and
Antarctic explorer, born in Christiania 56 years
Leopold GoJowsky, widely famed as a pian
ist born in Russian-Poland 50 years ago.
Joseph C. Lincoln, well known writer of
Cape Cod stories, born at Brewster, Mass., 50
Edward C. Foster, third baseman of the
Bostoji American league baie ball team, born
in Chicago 32 years ago.
Thirty Years Ago in Omaha.
Mr.' George Wallace of Salt Lake City was
here visiting his brother William Wallace',
cashifr of the Omaha National bank.
Bishop Newman addressed the Real Estate
exchange on(the advantage of having the gen
eral conference of the Methodist church here in
1892. ' '
So Smith Russell, the comedian, entertained
a large audience at the Boyd in ''A Poor Re
lation." "' -
Dr. J. J. Saville returned from South Ameri
ca where he had been traveling for six months
in the interest of his health and. for speculation.
Miss Ethel Lake was married to Mr. Louis
Littlefield. with a reception following at the
Saratoga Lyceum, when 200 guests were present
! 35 34 '35
27 25 24 . 17
Hetty won a race one day,
Gi t this the folks all say.
1 Draw from one to two, and so on to the
An excess of acid in the stomach
sours the food and starts fermenta
tion. Distressing gases form, otir
meals don't digest but lay like lumps
of lead. Then you have heartburn,
flatulence, fullness, belching, head
ache, and real misery in the stomach
A few tablets of Pape s Diapep
sia" bring relief almost as soon as
they reach the stomach." . 'Tape's
Diapepsin" c.osts little at drug stores.
Nuxated Iron increases strength and
endurance of delicate, nervous run-down
people in two weeks' time in many in
stances. It has been used and endorsed
by such men as former United States
Senator and Vice-Presidential Nominee,
Charles A. Tone: former Health Com
missioner Wm. R. Kerr of Chicazo:
United States Judge G. W. Atkinson of
the Court of Claims of Washington; Ii
naee Jan Padercw3kl, Premier of Poland
and Master Pianist, and others. Ask
your doctor or druggist about it.
Owl tug Co., Sherman ft McConnell.
for president. I am for him, and
I would like to see his friends do
right I would suggest that they use
their influence to put his name on
the ticket in England and put Art
Mullen as his advisor, Hitchcock
called the American people, and so
did his paper; pro-German and pro
Irish, when they refused to accept
the un-American leaguo of nations.
Today the same Hitchcock is usiner
his influence to make the league of
nations as un-American as he can.
Nebraska has made many mistakes
in the past, but she will not make
A few questions for Hitchcock
Mullen boom for president:
Did Wilson lead the American peo
ple into the war on 14 points which
ihe allies agreed to and which were
lo preserve American independence?
What becapie of them?
The allies refused to accept them
when the war was over, and then to
try and console America for the
blood of our boys tti'ey gave us a
document called the league of na
tions, which was a damnable docu
ment and that document would be
the rulo of life in America today if
Hitchcock-Mullen had their way.
When the people turn down Hitch
cock, they do not do so because he
is anti-German or anti-Irish, but be
cause he sacrifices American inter
ests for those of the allies.
"Where are you going, my pretty
"I'm going to marry a profiteer."
"I'm poor, but honest, my pretty
"Then I can't use you, sir," she
Tennyson J. Daft in Kansas City
xrds are tut words,
after alHiut -facfj?
are facts: and the
great outstanding fact
irv the world of music
is the unapproachable
supremacy- 01 the
Crperior methods or
r.rynrr ration, awe. ita,
teauiy and permanencj
of tone surpassing
anything ever obtained
or even possible, with
t! S J.
as toshovr yva xpfy
We Alio Carry
of national reputation at lesser
prices the Kranich & Bach, Vose
& Sons, Sohmer, Brambach, Kim
ball, Bush-Lane, Cable-Nelson,
Hospe and the
Apollo -Gulbranson, Lagonda,
Hospe and others.
Easy to buy (prices plainly
tagged). Time prices same as
1513 Douglas Street
THE ART AND MUSIC STORE
V. . 4
and, carry" business of his own. lie
phones them every morning, makes
a list of errands to be done, and docs
them after school. He makes 5 or
10 cents on each errand; with his
bicycle he can do a great many each
By learning where to buy the best
vegetables, meat, and fruit at the
lowest prices, he has been able to
save money for his customers and
make still more money for himself
Must Be Trustworthy.
Of course many boys can find
work delivering for the storekeepers
themselves. But, whether for a
grocer or a housewife, the errand
bay must he trustworthy. Too many
"Since last May," says a Harris
burg groeer, "I have had exactly a
dozen different errand boys, and
every one of them has been absolute
ly unreliable. They came to work
when they felt like it. If there was
a ball game, or if it was a rainy day,
they didn't feel like it."
That grocer finally did find a de
pendable boy, and that boy has the
job now. The other 12 are likely
telling their mothers how hard it is
to cam money.
Promises Made to be Kept.
When one business man tells an
other that he will deliver a carload
of coal, he is bound by law and by
honor to do it. He has made a
promise which in business is called
a contract. He must keep it.
When a boy promises to deliver a
can of corn, he is making a business
contract, too. If he breaks his word,
he is doing exactly the thing that
may ruin him in business 20 years
Bovs and UlrK Newtiuper Scrvlca.
Copyright. 1SJ0, by J. H Millar.
TWO PAIR OF TROUSERS will
share the wear and make your suit last
just about twice as long. Try it!
If You Knew the
Between inferior and
superior tailoring, you'd
know why well dressed
men are uncommon.
Our specialty is in
making clothes for men
vl10 know the value of being well
groomed men who appreciate the quiet
correctness and individual style we put
If you have never known the real value
that the Nicoll" system of tailoring
means to you how about starting in now
Nicoll's Special Between-Season Offer.
Full Suit and an Extra Pair
$55-$60-$65 and Upwards ,
NICOLL MAKE GARMENTS INSPIRE SELF-
NICOUL The Tbtilor
"W2 JeMrems' Sons
209-211 So. 15th St.
Six Billion Dollars
A well-known authority
estimates jt will require
this amount this year to
build the necessary
equipment and put the
railroads in shape to
take care of our present
This is an enormous
amount of money and
yet it represents less
than 20 cents a day for
each person 'in this coun
try. In other words, 20
cents a day saved for a
year by each individual
amounts to this very
This very fully illus
trates the value of accu
mulated saving. More
and more money is go
ing to be needed for all
purposes and the people
who save it are the ones
who wiirilave it for in
vestment. The next two or three
years will offer greater
investment . opportuni
ties than ever before.
The people who are reg
ularly depositing money
in 1 the Savings Depart
ment of the First Na
tional Bank will be able
to take advantage of
many splendid invest
Nov is a good time to begin saving.
Suppose you open an account here today.
iBank of Omaha
Street Floor Entrance
Either Far nam or Sixteenth Street Door
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