Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 08, 1920, Image 9

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A fain at Chrbtmaa did w imvi
Tha holly round thi Chriitmaa haarta. Taanyaaa.
AaVaralty bring.
Battar thlafi,
Affllcla la laavan.
i Babcock.
LEAP year will be featured in
many novel ways in the fourth
annual formal party of the
Winter Dancing club which takes
place next Wednesday evening at
the Blackstone hotel. Not only will
there be a dancing' party, but be
ginnivigat 7 o'clock a banquet will
be given which all the members and
their fair partners will attend. Jazz
orchestra will furnish the music, as
usual.but there will be cabaret fea
tures introduced during the dinner.
Some unique situations have been
invented by the executive commit
tee, among them a "ladies' choice"
in the 'f matter of making up the
dance programs.
At the banquet Harry S. Bryne
will preside as toastmaster and the
following will respond to toasts:
t i r i -i : J .... . t u
club, Earl II. Burket, former pres
ident; Willard C. Slabaugh, Karl II.
Hopkins and Alfred C. Munger.
For Bride-Elect.
Mrs; F. Sunshine will entertain
informally at the Blackstone, Fri
day evening, in honor of Miss Tillie
Brodkey and her fiance, J. Wright.
-The guests will number 30.
The wedding of Miss Sadie Sna
der, daughter of Mrs. R. Snader,
and Mr. Julius Newman, son of Mr.
x.lontz Newman ol tins cirv, win
take place on January 11, 120, at
J:30 p. m., at the home of the
bride's mother. Rabbi Frederick
Cohn performing the ceremony.
. The-bride will be attended by her
lister, .Mrs. H. Marx and Mr. Marx
nS Titi mln fiaa Rnse Newman.
sister, of the groom, will be maid of
honor,-and Mr. Ed Snader, brother
of the bride, will serve as best man.
The little Misses Zerline Sombcrg
and Mildred Kadis will be flower
girls, and little Selma Berkovitz,
ring bearer. Following the cere
mony a dirner will be given for
the 'immediate family, followed by
i reception in the evening at the
Mr., Newman and his bride will
go' on a trip to Colorado and after
Ferttsary 1 will Le at home at 1029
Georgia 'avenue.
For Mrs. Loomis.
. Mrs. Florence B. Loomis of Den
ver, CoJo., state, president of the
P, E..Q. society of Colorado, is the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Miller
of the Benbow Court apartments,
Mrs. Loomis came on for the gen
eral federation board meeting, of
the Woman's club, being held in
Omaha this week.
Mr onrt fr MilW entertained
at. , dinner at their home Sunday
fnr Kfr ' T.nnmis. A larse basket
;of . yellow and white narcisus was
used as the table centerpiece and
:overs were placed for seven guests.
Mrs.. Loomis was honor guest at
luncheon Monday at the Athletic
ctob, and an informal dinner was
ativen tor ner Saturday at me regu-
'i - J - il '- A l1.1.i!it
lar ainner-Qiitc vi mc nuucw
club.' ,
Mrs.) Bertha Hughes will enter
lained 'for Mrs. Loomis Wednesday
rvening at the dinner in honor of the
tjencrai federation and State officers.
Mrs. Loomis will return to her
home; in Denver the early part of
next week. . i ' ' '
' Fort Crook.
Mrs. William L. Phillips will en
tertain at a tea at her quarters at
Fort Crook, Thursday afternoon
from 4 to 6. Mrs. L. W. Snow of
Salt Lake City, mother of Mrs.
George Van Studdiford of the post,
and . M. Lewis, wife
of Captain Lewis, who has just ar
rived at the fort, will be the honor
guests. Mesdames. John Morris, Ben
Wade. George Van Studdiford and
J." W. Phillips will assist the
Mrs. Van,; Studdiford will give a
luncheon of 12 covers at the Ath
letic club Friday, in honor of Mrs.
Snow. ,' '
Anniversary Dinner.
' Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hiller cele
brated their 4Qth wedding anniver
sary Wednesday with a family din
ner at the Athletic club. A daugh
ter, Mrs. Lester Kirschbaum of Chi
cago, is in Omaha for the occasion.
Concert Box Parties.
Box oarties are being arranged by
members of the Tuesday Musical
club for the Zoellner-Hackett recital
next Tuesday evening at the Bran
deis theater. Among those who
have already made reservations are
Mr. Fritz Koenig and Mr. and Mrs.
Leornard Trestor, who will enter
tain together Mr. and Mrs. Charles
T. Kountze and Mr. and Mrs. H. B.
Burkley. The Amateur Musical
club, Mr. and Mrs R. Beecher How
ell and Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Caldwell.
Art Exhibit.
Ben Fastor and Gardner Symons,
well known artists, will give a free
exhibition of theif- work in Omaha.
The exhibition will open Sunday
afternoon at 2 o'clock, on the
third floor of the Omaha public
library. , Mr. Fastor and Mr. Sy
mons will be here Sunday to open
the exhibition. The display will
last for two weeks and is under the
auspices of the Omaha Society of
Fine Arts.
Press Club.
The annual dinner of the Orhaha
Woman's Press club has been post
poned from Wednesday evening,
January the 14th, to Thursday even
ing, January the 15th. It will be
held in the grill of the Hotel Loyal,
I at 6:30 o'clock.
For Miss Sturtevant.
Mrs. C. Ellis Nichols, mother' of
Clyde Nichols, fiance of Miss Eliza
beth Sturtevant, will entertain infor
mally Thursday afternoon for 25
young women. A buffet luncheon
will be served.
The Daughters of Isabella will
give a dance at the Kel-Pine acad
emy Friday evening. Those in
charge are Mrs. R. W. Hamilton,
Denn Fodrea and Miss Rose Dixon.
Chorus Rehearsal.
Chorus rehearsal of the business
women, under auspices of the mu
sic department, Omaha Woman's
club, will' be resumed Thursday
evening at the Y. W. C. A.
St. Rose Parish.
Women of St. Rose parish will
give a card party at 2:30 Friday aft
ernoon at the Odd Fellows hall,
South Omaha.
Personals !
Mr. and Mrs. W. C Bullard left
Monday for McCook, Neb., where
they will reside in the future.
Miss Nell Dugher, who spent the
holiday with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Dugher, returned
Tuesday to Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wolf, who
have been visiting Mrs. Wolf's
mother, Mrs. Louis Motz, have, re
turned" to their home in Kansas
Heart Beats
By A. K.
" "" All Klf hta Referred
, Always dreams I
She dreamed of a home, '
The love of a man
Whose honor was true
A creed without sham
She dreamed that her love
Would be for him only
And the whole world
Would respect him.
She pictured a fireside
With laughing wee tots
A happy, proud father
Rushing toward home
She dreamed of Christmas
With bright gifts and1 toys
Awaiting the laughter
Of her girls and boys
Who would steal
Down the stairs
As softly as mice
To see what Old Santy
Had left in the night,
a a a
. They were but dreams
That never came true
Her mother heart
Has been starved.
She grieves for these idols
These creatures of love
And vivid imagination. ,
Still she is lovely
Sweet charming and good
Doing great work
In the world.
The Love of God
Smiled and passed by her
And Hymen
The Marriage God
Knew well his work.
There is no disgrace
To being unloved,
But there is sin
In being unlovely.
So the unmarried maids
And the unmarried men
Are not odd tricks
In the hand of Fate
But are sent here to fill
Some difficult pqst
An' important part
In the Almighty's plan
And they sacrifice home
And they sacrifice love
And they sacrifice joy
To fulfil it.
g l ir
Miss Willow O'Brien has left for
New York City after spending the
holidays with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. T. J. O'Brien. Miss O'Brien
will enter her junior year at Man
hattanville college in New York."
Mr. and Mrs. A. I. Root will leave
in a few days for Panama and other
southern points, where they will re
main for the remainder of the win
ter months. '
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Love are giv
ing up their apartment at the
Colonial the last of the month, and
Mrs. Love with her daughter, Har
riette, will leave for the south for
a stay of several weeks.
Mrs. George Brandeis left Wed
nesday for Chicago where she will
visit indefinitely.
- Mrs. S. R. McKelvie is at the
Miss Helen Porter left Tuesday
for New York City where she will
re-enter Manhattanville college.
Mrs. L. R, Blakeslee and daugh
ter, Miss Ada, of Lincoln, are spend
ing a few days in Omaha.
Mrs. Leila Brandeis, who has
been spending a few days in the
city, left Wednesday morning for
Frank Corey of San Francisco,
Cat., is visiting his aunt, Mrs.
Maud Heim, 1480 Emmet street.
The E. John Brandeis Give
Supper Dance for Fred
Stone and Friends. .
Mr. and Mrs. E. John Brandeis
will entertain at a supper dance
after the evening performance of
"Jack O' Lantern" at their home
in Fair Acres, for Mr. Fred Stone
and a number of Mr. Stone's
friends. Among the honor guests
will be the Misses Pauline and
Frances Irwin and Mrs. Joella Ir
win, daughters iof Charles Irwin,
owner of Frontier Days' Wild West
show, who arrive this afternoon to
be the house guests for a couple of
days of Mr. and Mrs. Brandeis. The
girls came especially to see Mr.
Stone's show, their father and Mr.
Stone being old friends.
The Omaha couple met the Ir
wins and Mr. Stone in Cheyenne,
Wyo., last July at the Frontier
Days' celebration. Mrs. Brandeis
took moving pictures of cowboy
"stunts" done by Mr. Stone at the
These pictures will be shown
Wednesday evening at her home.
Supper will be served in Mr. Bran
deis den, the interior decorations
of which are done in "cowboy"
Mr. Stone, following the perform
ance Monday evening, joined the
supper-dance party at the Athletic
club given by Mr. and Mrs. George
Brandeis for 20 guests. , The guests
had previously been entertained at
a box party by Mr. and Mrs. Bran
deis at the theater.
Vesta Kensington.
Vesta chapter Kensington .club
will meet in the Red Cross rooms of
Masonic temple Thursday afternoon,
January 8, at 2 o'clock. Election of
Liberty Chapter Kensington.
Liberty chapter, O. E. S., will
give a kensington in the Red Cross
rooms, Masonic temple, Thursday
afternoon at 2.. There will be ejec
tion of officers. '
Camp Fire Girli.
The regular monthly meeting of
the Guardians' association will be
Held at the Y. W. C A. Thursday
evening, January 8. .
TWENTY-FOUR states have
now ratified the federal suf
frage 'amendment. Rhode Is
land and Kentucky "arrived" Janu
ary 6. Twelve more states are
needed to make the amendment ef
fective and suffragists hope to ob
tain these before the middle of
February when the Susan B. An
thony centennial will be held in
Chicago. Mrs. Draper Smith of
Omaha is on a committee which is
making program plans for the big
Chicago meet.
Omaha Federated Clubs
Give Dinner and
One hundred anJ twenty-five
guests attended the dinner given
Wednesday evening at Hotel Fon
tenelle by the five federated clubs
of Omaha in honor of the general
federation and Nebraska' state offi
cers. The hostess clubs with their
presidents, were: Benson Woman's
club, Mrs. W. A. Wilcox; Dundee
Woman's, Mrs. William T. John
son: South Side Woman's, Mrs. J.
B. Watkins; Omaha Woman's, Mrs.
C. L. Hempel; Omaha Woman's
club, railway mail service, Mrs. J.
G. Hart.
eration colors," yellow and white
narcissus blossoms being used to
carry out the coldr scheme. Mrs.
F. H. Cole of Omaha was in charge
of the dinner arrangements.
Following the dinner a reception
was held from 8 to 10 o'clock. Two
receiving lines were formed, the
first including general federation of
ficers and the second made up of
state officers. Mrs. M. D. Cameron,
director from Nebraska, presented
guests from the federated clubs of
Omaha to Mrs. Tosiah Evans
Cowles, president of the General
Federation of Women's Clubs. Mrs.
C. L. Hempel, local chairman for the
reception and president of the
Omaha Woman's club, introduced
g.Us to Mrs. John Slaker, presi
dt Ut of the Nebraska Federation of
Women's Clubs. Punch was served
by younger club members under the
direction of Mrs. Burt C. Fowler.
Republican Women.
Mrs. M. D. Cameron has re
turned to Omaha after attending
meetings of the republican gather
ing in Chicago. More than 1,500
people banqueted Monday night.
Chairman Hays of the republican
national committee said the enthu
siasm of the people gathered to
gether, on that occasion indicated
clearly that there would be no
closed season for republicans from
this time until next November. He
said further, according to Mrs.
Cameron, that women would bring
to politics the stabilizing influence
they have brought into the homes.
Miss Mary Garrett Hay, chair
man of the executive committee of
the woman's national republican
committee, passed through Omaha
Wednesday morning enroute to
Denver. Miss Hay is urging wo
men to enroll in political parties as
the only way of being effective citi
zens - jn elections. "Enroll in the
party of your choice," she says.
"Enroll, enroll and then enroll."
Club Women Guests.
Among the Nebraska club wom
en in Omaha who attended the din
ner Wednesday night at 6:30 at the
Hotel Fontenelle, given for general
federation visitors, were: Mesdames
John Slaker and W. F. Morey,
Hastings; Addison E. Sheldon, Lin
coln; Paul Perryman, Ord; W. E.
Minier, Oakland; S. M. Dewey,
Fairmont; J. H. Corrick, Culbert
son; T. J. Gist and P. T. McGirr,
Falls City; A. G. Peterson, Aurora;
E. E. Welch, York; Bertha Millar,
North Bend; E. B. Penney, Fuller
ton; E. E. Burr, Guide Rock; Eliza
beth O'Linn Smith, Cladron; F. A.
Long, Madison; W. L. Morrill,
Sterling; M. A. Hostetler, Shelton;
J. T. Lees, Lincoln; Miss Hattie
Summers, Beatrice; Mrs. E. S. Luce,
Club President of
The Nebraska
You can drink
WHhoui fear of any of the after effects
which often follow coffee drinking.
Postum has a thoroughly pleas
ing flavor greatly liked by those
accustomed to hih-rade coffee.
There's not a trace of "Canine
. Postum,so sleepless nights do not
follow; and headaches, nervousness
end indigestion do not result from
its use. 7hen& a Xtason:
Made by Postum Cereal Co. Battle Creek, Mich.
Governor's' Conference.
Club women of Omaha who will
attend the conference in Lincoln
called by Gov. S. R. McKelvie to
discuss the high costs are Omaha
Woman's club, Mesdames C. L.
Hempel, president; S. J. Burnett, J.
C. Lawrence; F. A. Howard and J.
M. Lowe; from the Benspn Wom
an's club, their president. Mrs. W.
A. Wilcox; Omaha Woman's club,
railway mail service, Mrs. M. H.
Blackwell. '
Drama Section, A. C. A.
The drama section of the Associa
tion of Collegiate Alumnae will meet
with Mrs. Howard Rushton, 1013
North Thirty-f jurth street, Thurs
day, January S. at 4 p. m. "Teeth of
the Gist Horse," by Margaret Cam
eron, is the play to be given; Mrs.
Philip Horan, leader. Members of
the east are Mrs. Anan Raymond,
Mrs. Howard Rushton, Mrs. How
ard McMonies and Miss Elizabeth
and Miss Filbert.
American War Mothers.
Omaha chapter of AWrican War
Mothers will meet Thursday eve 8 o'clock in Memorial hall.
Art Department.
The art department of the Omaha
Woman's club will meet January 8
at 2:30 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A.,
with Mrs. Halleck Rose, leader.
Topic, "Art in Industry."
Longfellow Circle.
Longfellow Chautauqua circle will
meet Thursday, January 8, with
Mrs. Helen K. Morton, 1003 Nortn
Forty-ninth' street- Lesson will he
the last two chapters in "America
Among the Nations." A social hour"
wiil follow the lesson.
P. E. O. Luncheon. : ;
Chapter E of the P. E. O. sister
hood will meet for a 1 o'clock lunch
eon Thursday, January 8, with Mr.
F. B. Bryant, 625 North Forty-first
Story Tellers' League.
Mrs. P. M, Pritchard and Mrs.
Samuel Fullaway will entertain the
Omaha Story Tellers league at the
Y. W. C. A. Thursday, January 8.
at 5:15 p. m. Each member is asked
to bring a guest. Stories will be
told by Mrs. Joseph C. Lawrence,
Misi Redfield isi Miss N. Chapin.
Mrs. Slaker of Hastings, president
of the Nebraska Federation of
Woman's Clubs, attended the dinner
and reception given Wednesday
evening by the five federated
clubs of Omaha in honor of
general federation and state officers.
Mrs. Slaker comes here from Lin
coln, where she addressed the Lin
crn Woman's club Monday after
noon. She presided at a state board
meeting Wednesday afternoon.
Generous Gift of the T. R.
Kimballs Makes Day
Nursery Prosperous.
It is usually understood that what
the National League for Woman's
service plans, it "puts over," and
when the organization decided to
open a day nursery in, Omaha for
little kiddies whose mothers aro
working to support them, sympathy
was manifest from nearly every cor
ner of the city. Beds were en
dowed without a campaign for
fund3, and plans were rapidly com
pleted for the opening of an estab
lishment with 33 beds.
Jacob's hall was the site selected
for the day nursery but when the
building was purchased by the
Home Builders' the rent went soar
ing out of reach of the babies.
It was at this critical period that
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. Kimball
came to the rescue and gave their
large house on the southwest cor
ner of Twenty-fourth and St. Marys
The Kimballs saidf "The babies
may have our house. Rent? No,
not for the little ones. They may
have it free of charge and it will be
our donation to the coming genera
tion." '
This generous- gift will make it
possible for the National League to
open a day nursery as soon as the
building can be renovated and put in
The National League board of di
rectors will constitute the day nur
sery board, and with such women
as these directing the home, babies
have a happy outlook, according to
mothers who must leave their little
ones while they work.
Pledge for Children.
I love the United States of Amer
ica, I love my country's flag. I love
my country's language.
I promise:
1. That I will not dishonor my
country's speech by leaving off the
last syllables of words;
2. That I will say a good Ameri
can "yes" and "no" in place of an
Indian grunt "umhum" and "nup
um" or a foreign "ya" or "yeh" and
3. That I will do my best to im
prove American speech by enunciat
ing distinctly and by speaking pleas
antly and sincerely;
4. That I will try to make my
country's language beautiful for the
many boys and girls of foreign na
tions who come here to live;
5. That I will learn to articulate
correctly one word a day for one
Mrs. Howard L. Willett.
Domestic Education, A. C. A.
Domestic education section, Asso
ciation of Collegiate Alumnae, will
meet Thursday, January 8, at 1:30
p. m. with Mrs. F. B. Hughes, 4817
Capitol avenue. The study of diet
will be taken up.
"Diamond Dyes" Make Old, j
Wa-MtaSaV f HViVU Sal V J baDV f
Like New t
j Don't worry about perfect results.
Use "Diamond Dyes," guaranteed to
arive a new. rich, fadeless color to
any fabric, whether it be wool, silk,
linen, cotton or mixed goods,
dresses, blouses, stockings, skirts,
children's coats, feathers, draperies,
The Direction Book with each
package tells so plainly how to dia
mond dye over any color that you
can not make a mistake
gist show you "Diamon4 ty" Color
uaro, ' i
First Farm Woman
Congress Well
The opening session or the first
annual Nebraska Farm Women's
congress met Tuesday afternoon at
2 o'clock in Orchard-Wilhelm's aud
itorium with Miss V'erda Williams
of Omaha, presiding. Mrs. Jessie
Bacon of Gothenburg, president, and
Mrs. W. J., Weber of Omaha, vice
president and 60 women delegates
from -various parts of Nebraska,
were in attendance.
Miss Esther Bullard of the Omaha
High School of Commerce, was
unable to appear on the program as
scheduled. Miss Noble, one of her
assistants, gave an illuminating ad
dress in her place on "How to Buy
i "In buying clothing," Miss Noble
said, "consider the purpose of the
gown, or material to be purchased,
and buy with that in mind. If your
figure is large, . buy material of
low luster instead of shiny satin,
for example. . Black and blue re
duces one's appearance of size, as
do also.Athe bisque,, tans and soft
green shades.
"A suit having a dividing line just
below the waist is good for slender
figures only. Tall people can wear
light shoes because they tend to cut
the appearance of height
"Suitability and appropriateness
are other important considerations
for the purchaser. In buying sepa
rate garments one should plan to
match the sweater, separate skirt,
top coat and hat.
"A .heavy woman should buy a
heavy hat and slender, lighter wom
an should have a hat giving appear
ance of light weight in order to give
the effect of balance in the costume
as a whole."
Miss Mary Bookmeyer, home eco
nomics department of South Omaha
High school, and O. C. Dunn gave
helpful and well received talks. Mrs.
Bacon recited "Lasca" effectively
and L. Wallace led in community
Home Economics Department.
The home economics department
of the Omaha Woman's club will
meet Thursday morning at 10
o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. for a dis
cussion of methods for reducing the
high cost of living. S. W. Waller of
the Swift Packing company will
speak on the relative food values of
fancy and cheap meats. ,
J. F. W. Club.
The J. F. W. club will meet
Thursday for a 1 o'clock luncheon
with Mrs. A. S. Billings, jr.
President of Woman's
Farm Congress Urges
Intelligent Votes.
"Women's votes will be one of
three things," says Mrs. Jessie B.
Bacon, president ,of the Nebraska
Farm Women's congress, now in
session in Omaha, "an intelligent
vote, an illiterate vote of which we
have 20,000,000 in the United States
or a careless vote. And shame to
the woman who casts a careless
ballot. The women must be edu
cated and must study in order to
cast the intelligent vote which is
needed from them. Not by blood
and iron, but by the votes of the
people, will our nation succeed."
Mrs. Bacon spoke on Americani
zation before the congress Wednes
day afternoon. She declares the
purpose of the organization which
is having its birth in Nebraska this
year, is to induce the farm women
to take an intelligent interest in
public affairs, and to bring about
equalization and justice to all class
es of people, "Every woman who
has the welfare of the farm woman
at heart is welcomed into this body,"
she says. "There are 50,000,000
farmers in the United States. How
great can this organization of farm
women become?"
Women are attending the con
gress from various parts of the
state and one woman is here from
South Dakota. Mrs. Bacon herself
in from Gothenburg, where she has
ranch interests.' Her time is divided
between Nebraska and New York
City. Another delegate to the Wom
an's congress is from Fullerton and
many are from Papillion and nearby
towns. The attendance of 60 at the
Tuesday meeting will be increased
materially before permanent organi
zation is effected on Thursday, in
the opinion of Mrs. Bacon. The
women's meetings are held in the
afternoons. Mornings are devoted
either to the men's sessions, or to
sight-seeing tours under guidance
of Mrs. Harriett MacMurphy.
Press Club Committees.
Miss Belle Dewey, recently elect
ed president of the Omaha Woman's
Press club, announces the members
of her committees for the coming
year. Courtesy, Mrs. T. R. Rut
ledge, chairman; Mrs. Guy Kiddoo
and Mrs. Martin Harris; member
ship, Lydia Wilson, chairman: Mar
garet McShane and Grace Sorenson;
constitution, Myrtle Mason, chair
man; Henrietta Rees and Ella
Informal Affair.
Harry Johnson entertained in
formally at his home Tuesday evening.
The busines life seems to hold al
lurements for maid and matron. Ia
war days "everybody was doing it"
but with the advent of peace women
gladly dropped the shattels and re
turned to their leisure.
The latest Omaha matron to join
the ranks of the business woman
Mrs. Pryor Markell. She is now
employed as professional shopper,
Mrs. Markell, was formerly Miss
Nellie Kitchen, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. J. B. Kitchen. She is very
popular in the married set of Omaha.
Wyche Story Tellers.
Wyche Story Tellers' league will
meet in the public library, January
8. Miss Ida Crowell and Miss
Krebs will tell stories.
Count Leopold Ferri of Padua had
a library consisting of 32,000 vol
umes, all of them the works of fe
male authors.
A little "Dander'ine" , stops
your hair coming out arid ,
doubles its beauty. .
To stop falling hair at once an!
rid the scalp of every particle of
dandruff, get a small bottle of de
lightful "Danderine" at any drug of
toilet counter ,for a few cents; pour
a little in your hand and rub it into
the scalp. After several applica
tions the hair usually stops coming
out and you can't find any dand-
rutt. Help your hair to grow
strong, thick and long and become
soft, glossy and twice as beautiful
and abundant.
How Competition
Helps You
The competition that exists among the
hundreds of meat distributors, large and
small, means '
Rivalry in Prices
t Rivalry in Service
Rivalry in Economy
Rivalry in Quality
Swift & Company sells meat at the
lowest possible price, consistent with
quality and service. Our profit of only a
fraction of a cent a pound on all products
is evidence of keen competition.
Swift & Company must provide the best service to
your dealer or he will buy from our competitors.
This means a supply of fine fresh meat always oh
hand for you at your dealer's.
Swift & Company must keep down manufacturing
and selling costs, and use all by-products to avoid
waste, or else lose money meeting the prices of com
petitors who do.
Swift &. Company must make its products of the
highest quality; or see you turn to others. This
means better meat for you and a greater variety of
appetizing, wholesome food.
' ..
We are as glad for this competition as you should,
be. It helps to keep us on our mettle.
Swift & Company, U. S. A.
Omaha Local Branch 13th and Leavenworth Streets
F. J. Soudws, Manager