Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 16, 1912, Page 9, Image 9

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    f HE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE : JUNE 16, 1912.
Nebraska Patriarch Militant Odd
Fellows Meet Wednesday.
Eastman Resigns as
Justice and C.: W,
Britt Gets Place
Where Wonders Appear in Myriad Numbers
Activity is Reported from All Secret
, 'Orders, Some Being Busy Initi
al tins, Others Honoring;
"Departed Brothers. '
The department council of the Patriarch
Militant branch of the Independent Order
ofOdd Fellows In Nebraska will hold a
meeting at Odd Fellows' hail next
Wednesday afternoon, June 19. A pubUo
reception will be held In the evening tot
General A. R. Stocker of Mlamiasburjr,
O., commander-in-chief of the Patriarch
Militant branch of thte order. Genera!
Edwtn Davis and the line and field offi
cers of the department of Nebraska,
well as representatives from each cantor.
In the' state, will be in attendance. Gen
Stocker will arrive in Omaha at 2 o'clock
"Wednesday afternoon and will be met at
the depot by a detachment from Ezra
Millard canton No. 1,- which will escort
him to Odd Fellows' hall.
The Odd Fellows memorial services
will be held at Odd Fellows' hall this
afternoon at 2.20 o'clock. All of the lodges
will participate in these services. Rev
M. 0. McLaughlin of the Harford Me
morial church will deliver the memoria:
address. - The Rebekah lodges will give
the beautiful- Rebekah memorial service
provided by the sovereign grand lodg.
The program will be Interspersed with
suitable music.
Omaha lodge No. 2 will have work in
the second degree next Friday evening.
James H. Short celebrated his forty
eighth birthday anniversary last evening
by. Inviting the members of Canton Ezra
Millard No. 1 to his home, at 3502 North
Twenty-ninth street, to take part in the
festivities. The entire canton turned out
in- full dress uniform. The evening was
spent with cards and music, after which
supper wag served. :
Beacon lodge No. 20 will have the sec
ond degree next Tuesday evening.
Dannebrog lodge No. 216 will confer the
eecond degree work upon four candidate
next Friday evening.
Hesperian encampment No. 2 will havs
work In the Royal purple degree next
Thursday evening.
Judge W. W. Eastman has tendered his
resignation as Justice of the peace to the
county commissioners on account of hU
long continued ill health.
'-' G, A. R. Flag Service.
' tr." S: " Grant Women' Relief Corps,
with comrades - of the post " etljoyed - 4
most enjoyable flag social relative to
Flag day at the home of Mrs. Jennie
Bryant In Walnut Hill Tuesday evening
The spacious lawn, porches and rooms
were' aglow with, electric lights, Hags
and spring flowers: Old-fashioned games
were played, and comrades and ladles
entered "these "with youthful zest. Ica
cream arid , cake was served by the hos
tess and others. ... ... .
' The -regular meeting of U. . S. Grant
Women's .Relief . corps will be held la
Ea right hall Tuesday at 2:30 p. m. Many
matters of importance to come. up. Let
all attend. ,
Royal Neighbors of America.
' ;0h''.' lS; a( S p. m, in: Woodman
bally v- Fifteenth and Douglas, -.streets,
there will be a meeting of air the camps
In Douglas county , to - organise a county
orgah'lzatibri for' the purpose- of advanc
ing .'the work .in this county, A well
drilled team staff composed of members
of the different camps will exemplify
the work.. A school of instruction by
the supreme oracle, Myra B. Enright, will
he an instructive feature of the meeting.
State Deputy Alice K, Stevenson and a
past supreme oracle will be In attendance.
A short program will be given and light
refreshments served. AH Royal Neigh
bors are cordially invited.
Flag Social Announced.
George Crook Woman's Relief corps
No. 83 will give a flag social at the home
of the 'president, Mrs. Beatty, Twenty
' fifth and Seward streets, .Friday after
noon. Flag day program in charge of
Addle E. Hough, patriotic Instructor.
Refreshments wlH be served.
Fraternal Union of America.
Mondsmln lodge No. Ill will give a
social . entertainment for the members
and then friends on Monday evening at
Frenzer hall, . Twenty-fourth and Parker
ctreets. A select short program will be
rendered, to be followed by refreshments
and dancing.
Ben Hur Initiates.
Mecca court No. 13, Tribe of Ben Hur,
initiated several candidates Thursday
evening and had a very pleasant, meet
ing. Next Thursday evening they wll!
give an open meeting to the members and
their friends. Dancing and good music.
Pythian Memorial. -
Nebraska lodge No. 1. Knights of
Pythian will observe Pythian memorial
Monday evening by a special program.
Short addresses in keeping with the oc
casion will be made by several past
Ancient Order of United Workmen.
Memorial services postponed-from June
9 wftl be held today at Rlvervlew park,
vain or shine.
Wappich Addresses Area no in.
Union Pacific council No. 1069, Royal
Arcanum, wllf meet next Thursday at
Continental block, Fifteenth and Douglas,
at 8 .o'clock for an evening of education
and .enlightenment. 'W. f. Wappich will
lecture on ."Water Power," making spe
cial reference (to the 230,000 electrical
horsepower plant npw being developed
on the Mississippi at. Keokuk, la., costing-
&;eco,oo6. on which l.sco men have
been- employed since January, 1911, and
which, will be completed in July, 1913. It
l!f th? sratest single water power on
earth' Keokuk Is Mr. Wa.-ipich's old
home. He is a good speaker and has a
wonderful subject.
There will be a nice class for admis
sion and the work done by the degree
team in costume. There will be a per
sonally conducted trip to the Rome vine
yard after closing of the council by the
Name of Detention
Home is Changed
Because the name detention :-.cxc is a
misnomer and casts a stigma upon many
children who are sent there solely be
cause they have no other place to go and
not because they have offended the laws,
the' name of the homo was officially
changed by the Board of County Com-mli.slone-.-a.
Tho new name is Rlvervlew
-ae for Children,
Justice of the Peace W. W. Eastman
tendered his resignation to the Board cf ;
County Commissioners today, saying h j
felt he should rtsign because his poor j
health makes it impossible to efficiently
discharge the duties of the office. Attor-
ney C. W. Britt was appointed to com ;
plete Mr. Eastman's unexpired term.
Justice Eastman has been In febl
health for nearly a year and lately his
condition has become worse rather than .
Expert Gas Appraiser Itemizes
Waiters' Tips in His Claim.
Council Pars $2,415 for May and
Cautions Him ta Slake HU
Reports More Compre
hensive. W. D. Marks, expert appraiser of the
property of the Omaha Gas company at
50 a day, defended his expense account
before the city commission yesterday
morning. -
He said he not only paid his own bill,
but also handed out the tips for the as
sistants who dined with him at tit
Henshaw. These tips he included In hi
expense accounts. -
After telling the appraiser that the
council would appreciate it if he would
submit receipts for expenses the com
missioners allowed bis bill for May,
Mr. Marks said he would have his re
port ready next week and that 'it would
be the most comprehensive report of any
he had ever made In any of the twenty
cities where he had been employed. Tho
report will be In five volumes.
Set Forth In Detail.
Value of the company's holdings will
be set forth In detail and In the report
the amount the gas company ought to
charge consumers " will be fixed. This
record will be taken before the court by
the city as evidence in the dollar gas
suit now pending.
Commissioner Ryder Introduced a reso
lution directing the mayor to appoint a
committee of three too confer with gas
jrompaoy; officials and secure a compro
mise on old bills. The mayor appointed
Ryder," Butter and Wlthnell.
Reapportionment of the funds was
secured by the passage of the ordinance
with a few amendments. The report of
the appraisers of the new boulevard
from Thirty-first and Sprague to Fon
tanels park, fixing the damage at $18,931.
was approved. -
Chicago is Filled
for the Convention
;S. F. Miller, general ; passenger agent
of the Northwestern, Is back from Chicago.-
and relative to the republican con
vention to'be held there hext,week, says
that , everything s at -fever , heat. .
Mr. Miller left Chlcaijo.Frlday night,
and-at that time he says the city was
throniTed with delegates. flfatt' and
Roosevelt shouters and dozens of inarch
ing, clubs, i The city, was filled to over
flowing with . strangers and It was impos
sible to secure rooms at any of the hotels
in the loop district. At the leading hotels
boarders aiid roomers had been notified
that as early as Monday they would
have to give up their rooms and hunt
quarters elsewhere until after the con
vention. At the clubs the same kind of
notices had been served on most of the
roomers, and In the vacant buildings in
the down-town districts thousands of cots
were being placed to care for the
At and around the Congress hotel, Mr.
Miller says there is a surging mass of
humanity all the time. At 1 and 2 o'clock
In tl)e morning there are as many people
moving about as during the middle of the
af terncon and they are -all shouting for
their favorites.
Mr. Miller Is not predicting the outcome
of the convention, but he would not be
surprised at a deadlock And a struggle
of several days before the nomination Of
a candidate.
Cow is Responsible
for a Crushed Hand
A cow that believed In personal liberty
and started out to get a little, her suc
cess exceeding her most sanguine hopes,
Is responsible for a $3,000 personal Injury
damage, suit, filed In . district court. . . .
John Frish, a minor, who is represented
by his mother, - Mrs. Margaret Michaels,
is the plaintiff, and Swift & Co. is the
defendant The boy's hand was crushed,
It Is alleged, while he was working In
the defendant's South Omaha plant.
The lad was working In the sheep kill
ing department. Over In .the beef killing
division the mlld-eycd . bovine got to
thinking of the good old days back on
the farm when she was training In the
lowing klne class. She resolved to be
come an insurgent and if possible lead her
sister- cattle to victory and freedom.
With the .strength born of a righteous
determination to strike for her altars and
her fires, she broke loowe from htr cap
tors, mooing, "Give me liberty or give
me death!" in cow language.
Bossy fled Into the sheep killing de
partment, and the shep killers, conclud
ing that she was not fooiing, started to
do her battle. Some took fright and
fled. The boy Frish was one of those
who sought safety in flight. . He climbed
up into somt of the machinery. It Is al
leged that one of the foremen started
the machinery while the boy was In
danger and a rope and pulley crushed
his right hand.
Water Case Briefs
Cost Princely Sum
Suit for $11,571.20 for printing briefs
used in many cases growing out of the
waterworks purchase, has been started
against the Omaha Water company by
the Omaha Printing company. This sum
does not include the cost Of brief's printed
for the city's side of the controversy.
The printing company alleges It has
been unable to collect the money from
the water company. Lands of the water
company were attached to secure the
claim. Early next week the water com
pany will give sufficient bond to secur
the claim and the attachment will be re
leased. Tiio Pcrsastei.t iir.C Judicious
Newspaper Advertising is the Koad to
Busints Buccets.
T was not the opening of the
republican national convention
at Chicago, neither was It an
attempt of the lovers of Col-
onel Theodore Roosevelt to
get a peek at him, though It
might have been either, from the size
of the crowd that Jammed and pushed
and Jarred Itself in the endeavor to be
there first. It was the opening of the
sale of United States army goods at 14H
Harney street by, W. S. Kirk, who on
Saturday morning began selling thou-
sands of dollars worth of goods that he
has bought from the United States gov
ernment. He Is selling them, at' prices (
far below those that the government paid
for them In many cases one-tenth and
one-twentieth of the actual cost.. ' " ;
Many of the pedple who crowded Into"
the- store yesterday- morning were at
tracted there by the abundance of decor
ations on the exterior of the building,
and by curiosity. They had heard ol
the sale and wanted to see Just what
Mr. Kirk was offering to the public. But
nearly tvery one of them w.oi trans- .
formed from a sightseer into a buyer,
for the many countless number of bar
gains are such that they not only attract
attention, and cause comment (favorable)
but 'they also make one see the great
values that are given for the amazingly
low prices.
Regular Curiosity Shop.
Indeed, this store at 1414 Harney street
Is a curiosity shop, and to pay due respect
to its thousands of Interesting subjects
j would take the descriptive pen of a Dick
ens.-It truly is one of the most lnter
estlnj collections of cuilos and useful
articles that has been placed in the west ..
In many years. Hundreds of the visitors .
there yesterday were eo favorably Im
pressed that they not only made pur
chases then, but they al30 declared that
they were going to. return this weeli
and bring friends with them so that they
could pick out many other useful and
decorative articles.
But for tuoso who have not yet been to
the Kirk sale to view all the wonders
that are gathered there, a little Journey
among the, beauties, the curios, and the
hundreds of practical articles will be In
teresting, A trip to the store is one of
the most educational entertainments that
an Omahan can now make.
Nearly every article that Is used in the
army and navy is there. Goods of war,
a. nf r,t trsirinir.
quarters and Just thousands of filings
are shown here In all their originality,
From the days of the Civil war articles
that were used then have been brought
forward to the present and arranged so
that a visitor, In the shortest space of
time, may see everything and gather a
most complete Idea of all.
Mops in Rapt Wonder. -'
One wtio enters the door stops in won
der at the first glance. Lined up on
every side are hundreds of -these won
derful articles. Even the pillars are well
decorated with the souvenirs. One can
look clear back to the rear of the room,
and on every side there Is nothing but ar
ticles, guns, cartridges, belts, army ham
mocks, wood swords, leg Irons, white
canvas hats, fancy sofa pillows, etc.,
etc., etc. -
Just at the left, after making entrance
to the shop, Is a counter containing
thousands of trinkets and other souve-
nlrs. There : is' a paper weight. It Is -
made from a spear and base of a helmet .
that was used in the United States army
from 1885 to 1900. It was worn on all
dress helmets of the army and national
guard. It now has become a thing of
Immense beauty, and It Is priced very
Countless other articles token from
h. .rmv and nv "been concerted
into useful and ornamental contrivances
In Just the same manner. Mr. Klrk con-
ducts a large factory in Philadelphia
and there, he daily is making over all
these goods that are purchased from the
United States, after they have been con-
demned by the officials. At frequent in-
tervals the government sells at auction
all tnese qistaru.u syuu. auu mr. A.r,
? i.m. mm hi Ml
-1- w-r J
' ' JAf win ) ' .
Sale of United States Army and Navy Goods by W. S, Kirk of
Philadelphia, at 1414 Harney Street, Creates Magnet to Draw
Not Only Buyers, but Also People in Search of Education
who Is one of the largest buyers at gov-
ernment auctions, usually gets the pick
of all.
. , , ,
Trinkets ea Counter.
, But back at the counter In the little
store one sees a set of army buttons,
They were taken from certain army
!Coats, Now they have been made Into
pretty shirtwaist sets. Each set Is ae-
companled with a description telling Just
- where the buttons were used. They are
priced at only 10 cents. Right besldd the
sets of buttons is a placque containing
the United States coat-of-arms. It Is
only 35 cents- On the wall is a hanging
candlestick '. which . was . made of a
United States army bayonet. The bayom
has been turned Into Buch shape that It
makes a pretty decoration. Here also
"' "cones made from United States
bayonets and are priced at $1. . Hundred
of chevrons to trim fancy pillows, rest
ths table wlth tne l""lce ta of 6
cents attacnea. many iancy puioe,
unfilled, are prtced at $3. Other fancy
pillows, with navy cap ribbons, showing
the Insignia of many different govern
ment battleships and transports, are cer
tain to attract the eye. They are things
of Immense beauty.
One looks at a leather contrivance and
wonders what it is. He takes hold and
examines It, and then Is told that It is
a carbine scabbard that was used at
such and such a period by the army.
Right near it Is a long sword of wood.
What could that have been used for?
It was employed In fencing and for
drilling. - - - ..: :'
Candlentloks of nnntj-.
From bayonets Mr. Kirk has made
ome pretty candlesticks. These catch
the eye. because of their novelty and
beauty. Algulettes for.soelety .ars. priced
at W cents. An entrenching knife is
certain to be picked up anrl handled by
anyone who Is not familiar with the
army. It Is such a peculiar looking
article, hut one soon realizes that It could
be put to excellent service In the garden
or nr the lawn. It sells for $1, On this.
Writ table af. many army trappings
mounted on PlacWes. There also are
screwdrivers; and the price of them Is
only 5 cents. . '.
Btit one stops in real curiosity when
looking at a petticoat. "They do not
make petticoats fqr use in the army or
navy," sheered one visitor at the shop
yesterday. "That is preposterous. Why
vuu.u ui fcuverumvMi. nave petticoats l
ttJ&ii'vm. Mill h? fy M L ft -s
ft" I? 1 '! ' tr J
They surely do not supply the wives of
soldier and sailors with dresses. 1 do
not see how this can be advertised as a
sale of government article when petti
coats are Included."
Then the manager of the sale explained
to this doubting one and showed him
that the petticoats were made of five
abdominal bands that the soldiers wear.
The factory of Mr. Kirk in Philadelphia
takes these abdominal bands and con
vene them Into the best wearing rettl
coats that one could wish for. They not
only wear well, but they also look very
good and arc representative of the finest
kind of workmanship.
The shop certainly will delight people
who are going to live out of doors this
summer who are going to camp, boat
and hunt.
"One of the finest places for gathering
material to fit up a den," Is the comment
registered by one of the women visitors
to the place. It Impresses everyone In
Just this way. There are so many novel
ties that one can find Just the right arti
cles for fitting up den or coxy corner.
Girls will be delighted with the little pil
lows and the wall decorations.
Handed Down for Years.
Some of the guns and swords have been
handed down for year.. They will grace
the wall of any so-called den and would
make It seem more like a real den. Just
a glance at photographs which are repro-
aueed wlth tw wn jWe a
0f what there la In this shop that
would be excellent material for dena.
The things out of the ordinary include
bayonets, converted into sconces, with
candles, plume sockets turned Into candle-
sticks, helmet spears Into paper weights,
brass eagles Into ths United 8tates coat of
:i' & r-&
if. .11. (M
T mm ii" C1
?rmB: P-""" " " T'
rTTL"' f .w"
placques, chevrons turned Into fancy sofa
pillows, etc., etc.
Peopl who have trave.e.l around-the
world have declared that they never have
seen such wonderful curl.;. Mr. Klrk has
often been complimented on the articles
ho has tumid out. ami In his factory at
Philadelphia he ha3 entertuined visitors
trnm Krnn nrt Al,. n.onln who had
had the opportunity to see many won
derful creations. These people all have
told the ent'tg'-tic manager that h!x shop
and productions arc unique among tho
world's st;ck of i-.-cull-ir uuil .i !tful
The rubber ponchos, or rain coa'.s, uro
the kind for which the poverr incut paid
$4.82. They are tho styi.. ,.8fcd by soldiers
In marching or i-crfomii'S k iard 'uiy.
They make excellent lap mbes or cun lo
used us lain coals by 1' tier mo
torcyclists, etc.
"Thosr. candlf stick.' aro c-italniy
unique," remarked a woman v.sitor at
the Klrk exhibit ond sale She
was looking at one of tho'-its made
out of , bayonet. It was explained to
her that M-wra! thonrar.d." of these
bayonets had been converted Into candle
sticks through taking th. iiui:ir "iH of
the metal aid through mounting the
bayonets In nice form on plmjueK, which
certainly mado the article attractive.
Scabbard.i for knives l.--o hav-v been
made Info r,'.at. unique articles as well
as Into ornamental articles.
l (r-
Cutlasses from the United are
priced at $2. These nr. very fins and rout
the government eeveral times the price
. t
' now "kt1 for tnem Mr' Klrk'
Army knives ana forks, articles tnat are
neceesary to camp life, are priced at 15
centa a et. They are .ubstantlal. The
pattern , cn6 of t, ver UM(J Dy
the government. Anvils for tool boxes
r pitcd t IS cents.
Hanging from a trlng, running to the
ceiling la a round net device which
attracts much attention from all visitor
It Is an Alaskan insect protector and Is
placed over the bead so that mosquitoes
. , ' ,.
cannot bother the w. I get. It.
nam. from Alaska. h, United State.
ar,my used till, kind of head protector lq
There are so many hundreds of varieties
of .rtlcles in thla wonderful stock" that
everyone 1 amaxed. Ther. are things,
great, and small. For Instance, on on.
pf th. counter, ure many, plain looking
trap., and on. soon learns, upon Inquiry,
that theso were made from leather
bought of th. government and that they
are book .straps. In other cities where
this kind of a sal. has been conducted
hundreds of these straps have been .old.
In one purchase Mr. Kirk bought mor.
than 18. COO cartridges. All the powder and
caps were taken from these and now the
Biioijs, iuiiiq vi wiBfn. eiaiiicRn incru ions,
form most beautiful souvenirs.
DaiiRvr In Work.
Mr. Kirk says that these shells caused
him great concern at first. He bought
them at a large auction sale and paid an
Insignificant sum for them. But he was
up aga'nst k proposition when he camo
to unloading the powder from the shells.
The Job was a dangerous one, for the
cartridges weec liable to explode. He
finnlly rnsat;e1 a crew r.f men and set
them to work In an out-of-the-way place,
The work was .extremely dansorous, and
the mn Knew It, 10 tht.-y asked high
wagon and were paid all that they asked.
Mr. Kirk was careful, he said, to regain
away from the workers whjje-tli'c shells'
were being linndlcd by tho woi-klngmon.
In tvery city., whero these salf lire
i,m i.i.ndrrti. 7 viitm- mmn .en th
fr'oorts who have no idea of the Immense
display. They tfo not Intund to buy when
jhi'y .hter. but many of them do buy.
1 j .... .,idn ...
U( cxniblt. yterd..;- there v.'ere many
from the local forts, and they even were
amazed nt the size of the dlHpiuy. Mr.
Klrk has Invited all soldleis of tho forts
and all the people of Omaha to visit the
store. None will be Importuned to buy.
fmiMlll.llMIIKWWIJIIIHMII I Klimill JLIMI..MW Milium III.-' I J 1
Iimiiin-n n..ii-a-n,.nlhnimHtiiiii I Mil foni Jnli mi iliit ihiii.!
. .'
, . , , .. , , .,.,..
1 !'s A,lR,i,V th s J"-1" th fchovm
neaos sent tnousanas ol crowm u.w,
Kirk exhibit n order that these young,
people might learn many of the ntere
lng lolnta connected with the army and
nvv through seeing those articles which.
r aetuany usea Dy ine government
This plan was a huge uc0 .ccordlaf,
t0 th rpt'rl" mild' bJ , teher- an
om 01 tno ' , 7 ln,tru"5
lnform" " r"P n ,B ,fc
questioned about the various things they'
saw and would be held to answer for.
these. This Instruction made the children;
careful to take In all the Interesting
things, and they drew a liberal education'
In array and navy life just through this
visit To show how much can be learned Miy
Kirk yestrday picked up a peculiar 'con-
trlvance and aked a crowd of visitor"
what H was. Only one of them knew,'
and he was posted because he had served
In the army. It was a field frying pan.
But it was made In such a way that-lt"
could be carried csstly by soldiers, on
foot 0 horse. There are just hundreds
of other articles ' like this, very simply
constructed and being fit for simBfo-'
usage, but not being familiar to the geq-.
eral rubllc, "
Thla is not the first visit of Mri Kir!?
this city and held at that time a
similar to the present one. Curios wer
then distributed among thousands ,qf
Omahans. The ptices on these untquA"1
little articles are so very low that nono'
hesitates to buy. because of the cost.. ;s
impressed, iw-Twe IVays. .'PX
Visiters td the shop on the Openlng'dV":
were not only ''deeply Impi'ossed by ;t'frff
great assortment, but ; they ' also wef
mafle to feel that the prices were In every
case small as compared with the orlglnnt
cost of tho goods. ' One woman picked ittjf
a bayonet which had been converted Intoj
a wall decoration and said to a frierf
that the article probably was priced at.
Sho was greatly surprised, of course,,
wlien she was told that the sale prl;
was only abort a quarter of the flE-
wiilcli she wA named. Other people wtffV.
sy Uurlnth; day.
Qf Ak.6ar.Ben omn .
of Mh merry myr wnQ
the shows given at the Den were vlsltorVi
at tne sne. They pianned t0 gather manv
costumes, swords, guns and other things;-
that can be used to- great advantage In
tne initiations, In tho big Ak-Sar-Ben-
,i,ow and n the annua parades. . Tljehe-
ar so many articles her. which cannot
be bought any other plac that the Ak-4
gar.Ben authoritle. consider themelvi-
fortunate In having such an opportunity,;;
, ,h.. . ... - . ....
the weather does not materially figure?
In the amount Of business that he doeM
The attraction of the sale 1. such that-'
buverg wlln(fIy bpaye w)nd8 MJ
now In order to see what Is In this
exhibit. , . .c
Mr. Kirk declares this is true be
cause people do not regard hi. dlsplajf,
f ln th 5 they dtf
In th. way of a show. The thousand, bf
guods appeal to most people Just as"
theater attraction open, to them. They
look at the novelty and the entertaining
side and go to the exhibit to be !'
llghtd and amused. So they are both d-
I'Khted and entertained and they alsd arr;
led to buy' because the bargain oppor.?
tutiity. Is such that they st once realize!
the Immense values which they can get.,1
Factory Kept Dnir, ' .
The factory In Philadelphia 1. kepti
busy all the time. Mr. Kirk and Ms
workers attend all the government
slc and make groat purchases ev.-
' tnBt " is necessary to. keep".
ne continually running In order
to maks If'od. for the sales that ar.
11A n in vnrlnti nnrN nr the fAiinlfv wWmm
Mr. Kirk was here three years ago berv
was well impressed with Omaha asa
business city and cam. back thl. yes r
because he was .0 well pleased with
the reception that wa accorded him 'hnjT
he ua here before. ,. vt