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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 24, 1921)
.IE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 24, 1921.
The Omaha Bee
DAILY (MORNING ) EVENING SUNDAY
THE BEE PUBLISHING COMPANY.
NELSON B. UPDIKE, Publisher.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
TK Auviiud Tress, of which The Use ( a member, It
slmlrelj entitled to if um for )utillciiWi of ill nti diarvtclic
rrerjlted lo It or art ctBenrlie ortdllM m idis ysper. ana siso iu.
il nm oubll.hM herein. Ail rutin of DubliceUuo of our ieolal
tlsretcses ire alto rmertea.
Prints Branch Eielnni Auk for Tvler 1000
t Pepertment or I'erena Wanted, aj... avvw
For Nlfht Call Alter 10 P. M.:
JMIN-rel Depsrtinent ------ Tyler I0H0L
Clreulallna neturtment - -- -- -- -- -- Tyler 1W8I.
A4rcrtlitB Department - - - - Tiler 1008L
OFFICES OF THE BEE
Afaln Office: 17t!) and Farnsoi
CeuBCit Bluffs 1) Scott St I Smith Side. rWUipj Deit. Store
Vew Tortt iS6 KlftU Are. I Wehiiit"n 1S1I G SL
Caictfa Strier Bid. 1 Tarii. France. 410 Sue St Honors
The Bee's Platform
1. New Union Passenger Station.
2. Continued improvement of the Ne
braska Highways, including the pave
ment of Main Thoroughfare leading
into Omaha with a Brick Surface.
3. A short, low-rate Waterway -from the'
Corn Belt to the Atlantic Ocean.
4. Home Rule Charter for Omaha, with
City Manager form of Government. .
The Opening of a New Road.
The Railroad Labor board has applied its
authority to the pressing wage dispute in such
fashion as commends itself to those who have
given any definite thought to the problem; aside,
of 'Course, from the employers and employes,
both of which groups express dissatisfaction w ith
the decision. Simply stated, the order of the
board in the A., B. & A. wage case is for the
management and employes of that road to get
together and try to compose their differences
before seeking the adjustment of the board.
This is not compulsory arbitration in the
true sense, but simply a requirement that the
parties undertake a reasonable settlement before
troubling others with their grievances. In this
may be found the fundamental elements of arbi
tration, of conciliation, Or whatever term may
be given efforts to decently adjust causes of 'lis-'
pute. The doctrine is neither new or novel.
Labor unions arc well acquainted with it in
practice, and the railroad managers must cer
tainty have heard of it.
What effect it will have is open to some con
jecture, but it is very certain that had the
course advised been adhered to in 1916, a great
deal of present embarrassment would have been
spared. Should the decision of the board apply
for the future, it will do away with much run
ning to legislatures, congress, and government
agencies in general to settle disputes that prop
erly ought to be handled by the parties directly
involved without troubling outsiders. In the
course of ordinary experience enough of serious
import will be found to keep the labor board
busy without making it a court of original juris
Another factor in the case of the A., B. & A.
deserves some consideration. The road is said
to be "broke," and so unablo to pay the watrcs
fixed by law. One of two conditions are respon
sible for this; either the business of 'the toad
' was mismanaged, or its existence is not war
ranted by the economic situation. Reorganiza
tion of the affairs of the road will be the remedy
in the one case, its abandonment is the recou-se
in the other. The A., B. & A. collects the rates
for service fixed by the government; it is ex
pected to pay wages on the basis determined
for other roads. Adjustment between these fac
tors ought to be accomplished readily.
Should a policy of setting wages according
to earning capacity of the roads be adopted, we
would soon find a condition wherein roads like
the Union Pacific would be handing out fabulous
'sums to, the workers, or those like the A., B. &
A. would be doling out such pittances as w.ould
look pitiful. Under the circumstances, its case
is hardly to be accepted as typical, and its plea
in court suggests the thought that neither At
lanta. Birmingham or the Atlantic ocean would
lose ft great deal if the poverty stricken road
were to be devoted to some other service than
that of cluttering up the court records.
Pace Setters for America.
1 Measured by the standard of Abraham Lin
,ep!n, how'will Americans appear to John Drink-
" water, the British poet? It was through his
drama of the Great Emancipator that Mr.
Drinkwater first came into mental touch with
the United States, and doubtless in his travels
here ht will be ever on watch for the sturdy
Americanism and democracy which had Lincoln
for its spokesman.
One remembers the disappointment and disil
lusionment recorded by Oiarles Dickens after
his first visit, and wonders if Mr. Drinkwater
will be equally severe in his judgment.
V "Shakespeare was one of the few Englishmen
ho never. visited this country for wo weeks for
the purpose of writing an eight-pound book on
his impressions of America," Bill Nye once said,
.and it is as inevitable as it is interesting to an
ticipate some discussion of America in the fu
ture writings of all these visitors from abroad
It was the hope of our national leaders of
revolutionary days that under democracy every
citizen would rise in the course of the century to
the height of a Washington, an Adams or a Jef
ferson. The'diaries of John Quincy Adams show
the misgiving many later felt at the slow prog
ress of the people, and even the suspicion that
they were slipping back. America in truth has
' not mounted to the level which Washington had
hoped, nor have we achieved the breadth of hu
manity represented by Lincoln, who was bitterly
criticised by large groups in his day. Yet for all
that, the inspiration has been ever , before us,
- giving direction, and incentive to our efforts.
Our Next Secretary of the Treasury.
In drawing up its general indictment of the
cabinet selections announced by Mr. Harding,
our amiable democratic contemporary presents
a terrific arraignment of Andrew Wr. Mellon.
That paper catalogues a formidable list of big
business enterprises in which he is a director,
and winds up with Jhe assertion that the bank of
which he is president heads a combination that
has a Joint money power of 800 or 900 millions
. -Here is matter for serious reflection. At the
rery name of 900 millions of dollars timorous
hoi polloi flees to his cave and tries to pull the
care in after him, and peeks in fright to see if
the Money Devil is coming right behind him.
At least, this was true before we began to talk in
Mlions. Jhat many millions is not so formidable
as it was in those piping times before the Treasury
department was brought under the ministrations
of William Gibbs McAdoo, whose ventures in
finance were in connection with a tunnel under
the Hudson river, and from which lie emerged,
according to his own admission, a poor man; to
Carter Glass, who had mastered the subject wliile
editing a country newspaper in Virginia; and
finally to Prof. Houston, an eminent agricultural
theorist' from Missouri, who had the further
recommendation of being first from Houston,
Tex., where Burleson conies from.
It does appear a little odd that Mr. HarJhig
should venture to replace so eminent a trium
virate with a man whose only knowledge of
finance has been gained through actual contact
with banking, and who knows no more of the
methods of business than he could learn through
connection with some of the greatest concerns
in the world. However, politics is always risky,
and a great republic must expect to take some
Flight of the Night Mail.
It can be done. Man's skill, intrepidity and
courage have added another triumph to his rec
ord. When the air mail passed Omaha in the
night a new chapter in the epic of human en
deavor was written. Jack Knight's name may
be overshadowed by the accumulation of passing
events, but it should have a place of permanent
recoVd in the Postoffice department annals, as
that of the rr.an who flew with the mails from
Cheyenne to Chicago in a single night, making
possible the attempt to deliver letters from San
Francisco to New York inside of 36 hours.
Omaha, as the midcontinent station on the
route, was the scene of a landing and a "hop
off" that deserve to be made historic. Weary,
distressed from the pain and inconvenience of a
broken nose, Jack Knight wheeled his big "ship"
down from the air onto Ak-Sar-Ben field just
after 1 o'clock in the morning.. In a few moments
the machine had been refitted with oil and fuel
supplies, and its driver mounted again and soared
away for the next lap of his journey. Fog and
snow, encountered crossing Iowa, delayed him
slightly, but he reached Chicago in good time
to give the eastern carriers opportunity to finish
the journey inside the allotted schedule. It does
not matter that the westbound mail was de
layed at Chicago, because the pilot hesitated
to venture the flight because of poor "visability."
Knight's feat stands out the bolder, because he
had never before been over the route between
Omaha and Chicago, and because he was flying
into the conditions that deterred the westbound
pilot from making a start. And he went through.
Army men may for a moment turn their at
tention from the efforts of their own flyers, and
watch the mail men. One-stop flights across
the continent, at the narrowest part of the
United States, may be spectacular, if achicvei,
but contribute little to the science of aviation,
while the prosaic work of the mail earners shows
day after day the practicability of the airship for
doing certain things of service to commerce.
These experiences may be translated into terms
of value for the military, and their study might
do more to really benefit the air service of
the army, and to gain for it standing with' the
public, than many such attempts as have been
loudly heralded in advance and have proven fail
ures when tried.
Parade for the Disabled.
Omaha may be given a chance to witness
the most unique parade of protest that evef
shamed a civilized community. It will be
made up of disabled soldiers of the late A.
E. F. who still, are waiting for the ful
fillment of promises made them by the govern
ment. No amount of excuse, of shifting blame
or effort at evasion will minimize the fact that
these men have not had treatment they deserved.
Red tape may have interfered and prevented
their being cared for; official delay, even in
difference on part of the victim himself, may be
set out as excusing the situation, but none of
these will relieve the government of the onus
it bears. That does not meet the needs of the
men, nor relieve their necessities. A member
of the local post of the American Legion writes
to The Bee a communication from which this
paragraph is taken: '
While fifteen states have already voted
state bonus for their ex-service men, Ne
braska, misrepresented by a few misfits, re
fuses to advance the bill urged by the Ameri
can Legion for the relief of the sick, needy
and disabled veterans. Numerous bills, in
cluding bonus bills, home aid bills, etc., are
urged to divert the attention of the serv.ee
iipn rnm the true conditions that surround the
disabled veterans of the great war. The
PAmetkan Legion tavors bonus Dills, it me icg
' islature will-pass them, but the Legion desires
first a bill that will care for the sick and
needy. Let the legislature pass that bill first
and then all the other bonus bills they desire.
But parades nor $15 sops will not reach the ,
sick, the needy, the disabled and their chil
dren in such amounts as will give them proper
Here is the clear call of the Legion to the
legislature. It asks first of all care and relief
for the sick and needy. The able-bodied will take
their chances on the bonus later, just as so many
of them had to take their chance on getting
back the old job after doffing the khaki. Omaha
has had a good many problems presented, but
none of more importance than this. The
Legionaires are asking nothing unreasonable, rhit
they are in earnest in seeking relief for the men
who can not help themselves. We cheered the
boys as thev marched away; let us show them
now that we were sincere and really meant the
pledges we made then.
Mrs. Coolidge announces she is to appear at
the inauguration in blue stockings, which is the
proverbial expression for a literary taste, but
promises she will avoid displaying another qual
ity of "New England, that of blue-nosed Puritan
ism, by judicious use of powder.
The theory that the illness of Caruso may
improve his voice by compelling him to let it lie
fallow revives the theory from the great scholar,
Renan, that his brain was powerful because his
ancestors had used theirs but littleV.
Bart Williams might have escaped from the
police if he had read the papers, but there maybe
he is one of those unfortunates that do not be
lieve anything they read.
The sincerity of the League of Nations coun
cil might be less suspected if it did not put on a
sham battle over the question of full publicity at
Higher railroad rates in Nebraska ought to
boom automobile and truck transportation at
least, whether it helps the railroads or not.
Mr. Hoover's past performances no doubt
made him a -rational choice for the cabinet.
A Line 0' Type or Two
Hew to the Line, let the quips fall where they may
In far Japan the patient toilers grow
The pule narcissus, with untiring- care;
Those slender spears whose clustered flowers
heavy fragrance that pervades the air.
When in due time the bulbs are culled and dried,
They lie in heaps like dull, insensate clay,
Nor hint at all the beauty and the pride
Which shall Invest them in a far-off day.
In plunging ships they cross the tossing sea,
Unseen, unseeing; burled in the hold.
And dream, mayhap, what later they shall bo
When their long-prisoned hearts to light un
fold. Here In the shops I buy them for a song.
And set them clustered in a flaring bowl:
I do not need forego my bread for long,
That I with loveliness may feed my soul.
Dark bulhs. Unlovely, with their dull bronze sltin
That rustles to the touch, like autumn leaves
Who could, unknowing-, guess the bloom within,
Supernal solace for a heart that grieves?
A patient waiting on the vast unseen.
Calm trust, pure faith, and lo! with scented
The white flowers crown a mass of living green,
AS are triumphant conquers seeming death!
"THERE seems to be something in that office
of secretary of state," wrote John Quincy
Adams, "peculiarly calculated to overset under
ballasted minds." Fortunately the mind of
Charles tvans Hughes is as well ballasted as an
iron ore ireighler.
"How Quaint tlio Ways of Puradox!"
(From the St. Joseph, Mo., News-Press.)
.Randolph Union. W. C T. U will meet
. with Mrs. A. J. Booze tomorrow afternoon.
Roll call will be answered with quotations
from Franoes WHlaru or tributes to her.
"WHY care for grammar as long as we are
good?'-' inquired Artemus Ward. A question to
be matched by that of the superintendent of
Loo county 3 schools, Vvhv shouldn t a man
say 'It's me' and 'It don't?'"" Whv not. indeed!
How absurd was Prof. McCoosh of Princeton,
who, having answered its 111c to a student in
quiry, "Who's there?" retreated because of his
mortification for not having said "It's I." Silly
old duffer 1 He would not have enjoyed Joseph
Conrad, who uses uublushingly the locution, "ex
cept you and I."
NO, let the school children, like them (or like
they) of Rhcims, cry out, "That's himl" Usus
loquendi has made that as mellifluous as "that's
me." It don't make you writhe, do it? Besides,
we are all sinners. like McCoosh. And as a gen
tleman writes to the Scott County. Ind., Journal:
"Let he that is without fault cast the first stone."
SHORT AND SWEET.
Sir: A highbrow friend was asked to read
a sonnet on Lincoln before the local women's
club. When she finished the president em
braced her and cooed: "It was lovely! But why
did you make it so short?" TED.
ANOTHER reader writes from Mexico City:
"Passing a house adorned with a large Winged
Victory, I remarked to an acquaintance, 'What
an odd place for that!' and she answered, 'Yes.
Isn't it too bad the head was broken off during
an earthquake!' "
THE THOUSAND AND ONE AFTERNOONS.
Mr. Weatlierwax made haste to accept the
invitation (continued, the fair Saidee), and
learned that the ladies were members of the
Bagdad company, whose disportings he had
viewed within the hour, and their companion a
diamond merchant. To the eye of one not under
the spell of the pink shirt these stage ladies
might have seemed full-blown and somewhat
blowzy blondes, but to the bewitched vision of
the importer the three ladles of Bagdad were
lovely as the budding roses, and of elegant form,
with foreheads like the bright new moon, eyes
like those of gazelles, cheeks resembling
anemones, and mouths like the seal of Suley
man. They captivated his reason and disordered
his senses, and he vowed to himself that never
had he known so fortunate a night. For their
part the ladies were not less disordered by the
enchantment of the pink shirt, and they be
stowed upon the wearer a Jovian shower of
golden glances, and the wine setting their tongues
upon a pivot they overwhelmed tlie enraptured
Importer with a thousand and 0110 compliments
and caresses. This one patted his hand, another
pulled his hair, the third beat him with the flow
ers that adorned the table, and all three
laughed until they fell backward, which is the
way of laughers in the Orient. The only mem
ber of the party who did not share in the merri
ment was the diamond merchant. The amor
ous attentions bestowed upon Mr. Weatlierwax
filled tho. fat man with amazement, for to his
unenchanted eyes the New Yorker was a person
of singular insignificance. At first his expression
was sour and sardonic, then it became wonder
ing and more wondering, until he rose finally
with a hoarse laugh and took his leave. The
others gave no attention to his going, but con
tinued their sporting until the slaves of the cafo
began to pile the chairs upon the tables. Ke
minded of the lateness of the hour the three
ladies of Bagdad indicated their purpose to re
pair to their lodgings, whereupon Mr. Weather
wax, reluctant to surrender such fascinating
company, entreated that he be suffered to escort
them, and the privilege being graciously be
stowed the importer summoned a taxicab, an
the merry party made a noisy departure. Mr.
Weatherwax was unfamiliar with the streets ot
Chicago, and he was unaccustomed to the be
musing influence of champagne, and so he was
not able afterward to relate precisely where and
how it happened, but he recalled that the taxi
cab stopped with grealaflbruptness and he found
himself in the open air, beside the driver, wlm
was expressing his emotions in coarse phrases.
WE see by the paper our favorite medium
of information that Duluth is to have an evening
of "wrestling and dance." A keen eye can prob
ably tell the difference.
(From the Oskaloosa Herald.)
To the interest of the taxpayers. 1 an
nounce that 1 nm a candidate for Council
man of the Third AVard.
Better known as Jack Quinn's Plumber.
YOU can catch more flies witlkjugar than
with vinegar. Hence the success of Edgar
Honey and Henry Candy, financial campaigners
in New ork.
A Sensitive Plant.
(Received by a Chicago concern.)
Gentlemen: I cannot approve of your letter
to me. You say you have been "busy as sin."
Personally, I consider sin too serious a, thing to
be used in such a connection. I never feel flat
tered when any one uses such language to me
neither do I like to have it written to me. I re
main sincerely, etc.
HOW could the teacher rebuke Emil when
she read this excuse from his father? "The only
excuse I have for Emil being late was nine
o'clock came sooner than we expected."
CONTRIBUTIONS THAT HAVE AMUSED US.
Proprietor of hotel Jn Keokuk, answering call
from room: "Hello!"
Voice: "We are in Room 30 and now ready
to come down."
Prop.: "Take the elevator down."
Voice: "Is the elevator readv?".
Proprietor sends bellboy to "Room 30 to es
cort newly-wedded couple to terra flrma.J
WE shall have to suspend, for a month or
two, our practice of reading aid books when
new ones are issued, for the spring lists are un
commonly interesting. Thus Boni & Liveright
announce for March ."Heloise and Abelard," by
George Moore, and the "Intimate journals of
A. J. T.: Brooklyn Bridge is one of the
oldest Inmates of the Academy.
M. C: Have you abandoned your Thursday
Gamma: Sing again, nightingale!
' WRITES the benefactor who finds fresh egg
for us. "I am now getting them for 35 cents."
Hurrah! And E. M. C. writes: "For informa
tion as to the drop in the egg market I refer
you to F. D. Hensleigh of Blanchard, la."
, GENV- BUDENY'S cavalry is marching
through Georgia. You know the tune.
B. L. T.
Can't Please Everybody.
Kaiser Bill blames Americans for the loss of
his throne; and the rest of the world thank..
fhem Was.V-'nortotl Post. ,
How to Keep Well
By DR. W. A. EVANS
Queetlone concerning hygiene, imita
tion and prevention of disease, sub
mitted to Dr. Evans by readers of
The Bee. will be answered personally,
subject to proper limitation, where a
stamped, addressed envelope is en
closed. Dr. Evans will not make
diagnosis or prescribe for Individual
diseases. Address letters in care of
Copyright, 1821, by Dr. W. A. Evans.
The Psychic Cure.
Nervous Housewife writes: "Hav
ing mude an invaluablo discovery, I
fim passing it on to you. It con
sists of homeopathic doses of Myer
son's 'Nervous Housewife' and
Wells' (Caroline) 'Such Nonsense.'
Either, taken ulone, would be a
tonic together they are a sure cure
for most of the ills that we think
annoy us. Like Christian Science,
one does not have to believe in it
to be benefited, just permit the ap
plication, and it does the rest.
"It Is an antidote for gray hair,
wrinkles, and son's suspension from
school; "and enables one to stand
with fortitude one's husband's
?rouch the week following Christ
mas. I am also sure it would be
vorth a small fortune at house
"Other mixtures, of the same na
'ure might prove equally beneficial,
but I have not found any that will
do the work so quickly."
Whole Wheat Cookies.
Mrs. J. W. B. sends us this
2 cups whole wheat flour.
2 cups bran.
4 tablespoons of agar.
1-2 cup of molasses.
1 cup sweet milk.
1 teaspoon soda.
1 level teaspoon salt.
3 level tablespoons of lard.
Dissolve soda in one-half cup of
Mix flour, bran, agar and salt
well, then stir In the sweet milk,
then molasses. Melt the lard in the
pan the cookies are to be baked In
and add after the molasses, leaving
enough In the pan to grease it. Add
soda dissolved in warm water last.
Mix all well and drop with a table
spoon in the greased pan and bake
In a moderate oven.
Opposes Prohibition. j
Heartwcll, Nob., Feb. 21. To tliej
t.uitur or 'J ne Bee: Jn xne tsee or
Fobruaxy 13 we lind the follow int." :
"Federal courts are clogged with
liquor cases and cell rooms for ordi
nary murderers and robbers must
be getting scarce." This should be
proof enough for every sane man
that prohibition was slipped- over
them against their wishes.
It does not take very many to
make a law, but there must be a
big majority who believe in it or it
is worthless. This majority this dry
law falls to have; that's why boot
leggers have easy going. You ask:
"How can this be established ? state
after state voted dry before congress
ever considered acting. Men who
used liquor to a varying cxlont them
selves wted to abolish the tratllc,
feeling that such sacrifice on their
part was for the general good." Hut
allow me to tell you this is a mistake.
Very few men, if any, voted dry
becauso they wanted to quit drinking
liquor. It was the saloon tho dry
speakers and preachers told them
was only to be outlawed. Because
the saloon was considered by many
to bo the breeding place of crime.
Vou Have Epilepsy.
A. S. writes: "I am subject to
'spells.' Some days they last eight
to 10 minutes. My face turns blue,
foam comes out of my mouth and I
grind my teeth. Sometimes my teeth
bltevly tongue and lips. I have put
my fingers on a hot stove and burned
them a few times. Many times I
have one of these 'spells' when I am
walking in the road going to work
on the farm for a farmer. They
come on regardless of what I am do
ing working, walking, sitting, eat
ing or sleeping. I can do farm work
the same as anyone else. I do not
get weak after the 'spells'."
You have epilepsy. Keep at work
on the farm. Eat vegetables, bread,
milk and fruit and little meat and
eggs. Keep your bowels freo and
A Bank's Duty to
The first duty a bank owes to" the
public is to make itself a safe place
in which to keep money and securi
ties at all times and under. all cir
cumstance. Omaha'a banks havt
always fully recognised and accepted
A bank owes it to the public to
render courteous, efficient service at
all times to all the people, to be public-spirited
and assist in all move
ments for the good of the. entire
community, and to devote its entire
energy to co-operating with all its
customers. This policy consistently
followed by the First National Bank
since 1857 has earned for it the name
of the people's bank. '
i-:-t it. -
IBank of omaha
But time has proved this to be un
true. We have, as many or more
criminals now as we had in tho sa
loon day. Here is what most re
spectable men tell us when we ask
them what they think about boot
legging, "Well, 1 don't exactly be
lieve in It, but believe loss In prohi bition.
Until this law is repealed I
am with tho bootlegger."
or masters' to
tvnom per feci"
'-'JJWJ It i I j
naramnrmt' if?. .!
I t . M l Jtt
V 11 I I
Just the Best Ever
for the Price and a guarantee that
tssuret complete satisfaction. Low
in price, easy in terms and durabil
ity supreme cash or terms.
1513 Doug. Street
New Stock Sheet Music! Now!
Supply Your Needs
Bee Want Ads Best Results
SWIFT aTT3 Sweet-Pure-Clean
refrigerator, j Swifts Premium -line,
' 1 Oleomargarine
-a 17698 ak. -411 w
J.J' i TJ o -zs
M-te96 lv I L 'O'
1 , , " . ... I ! - - I I 1 I I -.1 - - - . - .
I ?f ,S O.fJAHA CHICAGCV f
1 y" CLEVELAND v"-vXppj5ERSEY CITY
-"y' Xi KANSAS-CITrS. E.ST.L0UIS,ILt.A. yr J
THE meat peddler of the old days, who
killed his own live stock and then sold
the meat from the tail of a cart, is
gone from our larger towns and cities. He
was a pioneer and did good service but he
couldn't keep up with his job. Crude meth
ods had to give way to new ideas in sanita
tion and distribution.
Concentration of population drove the
peddler and his wagon out and brought tha
modern packing industry and the neighbor
hood retailer in his place.
And the modern packing business means
That near the farms and ranches, the
centers of live stock production, are packing
plants that assemble and manufacture the
meat products you use.
then and now
That swift and sanitary refrigerator cars
carry your meat from these packing plants
to every part of the country.
Dealers in towns and villages are supplied
directly and regularly from these refrigerator
And in , cities the refrigerator car is
unloaded in(p: branch houses, chilled and
sanitary, from v which deliveries are made
to your meat shop. And all the time the
meat is kept so chilled that deterioration is
Swift & Company's plants and branches
are co-ordinated, interchanging supply and
supporting each other, when necessary, so
that no section of the country may ever
lack its daily meat.
Swift & Company, U. S. A.
Omaha Local Branch, 13th and Leavenworth Streets
A. W. Gross, Manager
Packing Plant, So. Omaha, O. W. Waller, Manager
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