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THE. BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY OCTOBER 5, 1918.
M-SAR-BEN CARNIVAL ON DESPITE FLU Gay Crowd Out in Open En joys Fun; Tent Walls Low ered; Shows in the Open Air. ATTENDANCE RECORD. 1917. 1918. , Wednesday 4,102 5,884 Thursday 7,790 7,567 Friday 8,696 8,016 Saturday .. 24,214 20,501 Monday 10,336 3,654 Tuesday 15,064 8.787 "Wednesday 25,354 15,840 Thursday 24,872 18,465 Friday 9,941 7,475 Germs of the Spanish 'Flu' have not yet invaded the carnival grounds. What's more, they won't I ' The 'gang' was 'alt there last night, and judging from the attitude and size of the crowd, the 'joy germ' appeared to be the only 'germs' present. Everyone appeared to be 'inoculated' with the siprit of good time, and the turnstiles were kept whirling all evening admitting those desirous of giving this 'spirit' its run. Shows Have Crowds. AH booths and concessions were reporting 'business is good, thank you and the Con T. Kennedy shows were doing a 'land office busi ness.' Although the skys were clear above, confetti 'showers' prevailed within that area making up th 'grounds,' and from a distance, the flutering bits of paper gave one the impression of a comedy snow storm. No one need fear becoming in fected with the 'flu' at the carnival shows, as Mr. Kennedy had held a special conference with Health Commissioner Manning, and learned that there is no danger. All the shows are staged out in the open. As an extra precaution ary measure, Mr. Kenedy has or dered all tent walls of the 'enclosed shows' dropped about four feet, to afford perfect ventilation. Today will be children's day again on the grounds. Rflrttnr Vahisila TnrTnctnw mvMui vanillic niuuouy v Converted to War Work New York, Oct. 4. With govern ment contracts in hand exceeding $800,000,000. the motor vehicle in dustry is rapidly being converted to war work, according to reports read today by the national automobile chamber of commerce. Some plants are operating on a 25 per cent basis of war work, while others have turned over their entire fa cilities. Passenger car production is giving way to manufacture of ambulances, airplane motors, tanks, tractors, fire Spraying Effective As a Preventive of Spanish Influenza Capt. W. A. Moffett, com mandant of the Great Lakes training station, gives the fol lowing as the treatment used at the station where they have had over 8,000 cases: "According to Lieutenant Commander Owen J. Mink, med icaf corps, U. S. N., the experi ence at Great Lakes has shown that the most,potent measure in the prevention of the disease is the use of nasal sprays or douches of Dobell's solution or other mild antiseptics. Those contracting the disease should be put to bed immediately and kept there until they are entirely re covered. The treatment meet-' ing with the best results is the regular use of cathartics, hot drinks, soup, with Dover's Pow ders and aspirin for the relief of pain." arms and other articles for the war 1 ne "ea in "i"" (au" .i . -a 'the nubhe to avoid the use of street pivgiuui, me reports saia. i . ... ,. LID ON IN OMAHA TO HALT 'FLU' (Continued From Pafe One.) more authority than the council," added Mr. Butler. "I think that the health commis sioner should be careful before he proceeds. If this matter should be put up to a vote of the council, I would be against the closing of the town," announced Commissioner Zimman, The mayor doubted the wisdom of turning thousands of school chil dren loose. Superintendent Bever idge told the council that his experi ence has been that better supervi sion of disease can be maintained with the children in the schools. Further information on the sub ject informed the council that street cars and theaters are potent agen cies for the spread of the disease and it was urged that the best way to combat the disease was to mini mize the assembling of people. Dr. Manning stated that the Ak-Sar-Ben crowds probably tended to spread "flu." Work Shops May Close. How far the closing order will affect Omaha women's war work cannot yet be reckoned. Randall Brown, acting chairman of Omaha Red Cross chapter, was not ready to issue a definite state ment regarding the closing of Red Cross work shops, until he had con ferred with Mayor Smith and city commissioners. "Of course if the order is gen eral, we will act as safety de mands," said Mr. Brown. Canteen Closes. The Fort Omaha canteen closed as soon as the quarantine was es tablished at Fort Omaha. "We hope it will only be tem porary, said Mrs. Lutner L,. Kountze, commandant. Avoid Cars Is .Warning. The health commissioner advises THREE STATES OVER TOP IN SALEOF BONDS Oregon and Montana Join Iowa in Over-Subscription of Quota for Fourth Liberty Loan. Washington, Oct. 4. The nation is marching toward its $6,000,000, 000 Liberty loan goal at just a little more than half the speed re quired to maintain a daily subscrip tion rate of $315,000,000. Bond sales officially tabulated from reports of banks were announced ' tonight by the treasury as $855,132,900, or an increase of $229,000,000 in the last 24 hours. This represents results for the five working days up to last night. At the standard rate of $315,- 000,000 a day, the record by this time should have been $1,575,000,000. Na tional headquarters today issued a reminder that only 13 working days remain before the subscription period ends October 19. Influenza has compelled the aban donment of public loan meetings in scores of cities and has made vic tims of hundreds of canvassers and speakers, but reports to headquar ters today told of the quick change of tactics in many communications by substituting house-to-house can vassing for mass meetings. Oregon and Montana today joined Iowa in the list of states which have oversubscribed their quotas. HOLLAND ACTS FOR AUSTRIANS program, the reports A review of the gasoline and tire situation indicated ample future sup plies for all essential motor cat driving. . Five Bovs Invalided Home From War Front Des Moines, la., Oct. 4. (Special Telegram.) Five more boys of the 168th infantry, invalided back from France, reached Fort Des Moines general hospital today. They are Sgt. Cyril W. Bazel, Company I,. Burlington; Sidney W. Luxford, Company A, Beech City, la.; Robert J. Neal, Company, D, Allison; Vic tor I. Parker. Company F, Dexter, and Arthur Oleson, Company F. Three More Soldiers ? Are Dead of Influenza T)ec Mnines Ta Oct i KnM Telegram). Three more soldiers at Camp Dodge have died of Spanish influenza. They are Private Albert T , J -. T 1 W - T . .. jruruy, jatKSon, lviiss., jaCK Alkins, of Callahoun, Okl. negroes, and Private Harry Addey, of Rosedale, Kan. Out of 2,000 cases under ob servation, 1,001 have proved to be Spanish influenza. ;. Flyers' Fall Fatal. St. Louis, Oct. 4. Corporal Charles Cointepas, of St. Louis, died today at Scott aviation field hospital of injuries received in a fall of 1,000 feet cars as much as possible and to re frain from being in crowded places. H. contends that Omaha is only following in the footsteps of Phil adelphia and other large cities which are taking this means to pre vent a spread of the disease. Back Up Manning. Dr. A. F. Tyler, president of the Douglas County Medical society supports the health commissioner in bis closing order. Dean Irving S. Cutter of the College of Medicine of the University of Nebraska, also backed up the commissioner in the closing of all public places and gath erings during the threatened epi demic. Health Commissioner Manning announced that his department has been advised of 25 cases of Spanish flu in Omaha outside of Fort Oma ha. He added that these cases have been reliably diagnosed. Health Commissioner Manning states that he received information Friday morning that the hospital at Fort Omaha was "overflowing with Spanish flu cases." Official Statement. Health Commissioner Manning is sued the following statement late yesterday afternoon: "Owing to the existence of a large number of cases of a disease popu larly known as Spanish influenza, and after consultation with a num ber of physicians, especially the executive committee of the Omaha Douglas County Medical society, the following measures have been deemed necessary to control the progress of the epidemic: All crowded public indoor gath erings are torbidden, including schools, moving picture shows, theaters, churches, dances, lodge and other similar assembles. 'This does not constitute a quarantine of the city. It does not restrict in any way departure from or enterance into the city. The con dition in Omaha to date is not alarming. We are taking this dras- tice preventative step to keep it from becoming so. Avoid Crowds. "The following information is sub mitted for the guidance of the pub lic: This disease is caused by an or ganism existing in the mouth and nose of affected individuals. It is spread entirely by coughing, sneez ing and spitting. There is very lit tle danger of its being carried by a third person. The first symptom usually noticed are chills, fever, more or less severe cough and in tense prostration. Any person hav- ne the general symptoms should lose no time in going to bed and in calling a physician. "The disease is specially dangerous on account of the tendency to a de velooment of pneumonia. The best known methods of prevention are avoidance of all crowds and poorly ventilated rooms, protection of the nose and threat of affected mdma uals by gauze masks. These masks should also be worn by the atten dants. Acid mouth washes, such as listerine or glyco-thymojene, etc., should not be used. Liquid vaseline mav be dropped m each nostril three or four times a day, 10'or 12 drops each time. "Physicians are requested to report all cases to the health department. There will be no quarantine, but iso ation will be strongly enforced." Governor Neville has a&ed the Omaha health board to make some cultures of the Spanish "flu" germs for biological work in investigating the disease, to be carried on at the state university. There seems to be a question in the minds of Omaha physicians as to whether the Spanish "flu" is really here and some interesting de bates have taken place informally among them. One physician says Tie has had five suspicious cases which could be classed, in a symptomatic way, as the diseaser but each case was typical, and would only produce one symptom, instead of the general condition. Patients would show more of typhus or meningitis con ditions than they would of brohchial or lobular complications in diagno sis. PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. I.leut. W. O. Benawa, medical corps, Camp Ft. Riley. Kansas, is visiting his wife and parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. 8. Benawa, 3(514 Sherman Ave. (Continued From race One.) dent of the reichstag and the leader of the majority social democrats. He, with his wing of the party, while nominally opposing some of the government's war policies, his swung to the government's aid whenever the German arms seemed to be in the ascendant. Although anything but an inter national socialist in oractice. he has been active through international so cialist agencies in efforts to aid Ger many a cause by helping her peace offensives as much as possible. He has been called a tool of the pan Germans. Socialists Back Maximilian. The socialist and social demo rratir irrnun of the German reichs- tag have announced their agreement to participate in the organization of a new German government in the chancellorship ot rnnce Maximilian of Baden. Speakers at the meeting said the prince had energetically struggled since the beginning of the war for the re-cstablishment of peace by conciliation and the democratiza tion of the regime in Germany. Would Surrender Provinces. Faris, Oct. 4. (Havas.) A dele gate from the German minority" so cialist party representing the cen tral association of German syndi cates, an organization similar to the French general confederation of la bor, has arrived in Geneva, accord ing to the Journal De Geneve, and is said to be the bearer of docu ments stating that the German min ority socialist party is in favor of, the restitution of Alsace-Lorraine to French providing that a plebe scite is first held. This delegate, the newspaper adds, now is trying to communicate with the French socialists so as to de liver these documents. "Flu" Germ Too Respectable To Enter Hun Prison Camps Camp Grant. Rockford, 111., Oct. 4. There is said to be a bit of self respect in even the influenza mi robe. He has attacked all ranks of the 40,000 men in this camp, but has declined to enter the barbed wire enclosure where the German prisoners are herded. "FLU" BECOMES EPIDEMIC IN MANYCITIES Public Health Service Urges Prohibition of Gatherings ' as Best Way to Com bat Disease. Washington, Oct. 4. Spanish in fluenza continues its rapid spread both among the civilan population and in army camps. Reports today to the public health service showed the disease had become epidemic in many more cities, while 12,975 new cases were reported among soldiers training in this country. Besides the New England district, the disease now has reached epi demic proportions in New Jersey and also in parts of Pennsylvania, Maine, Delaware, Virginia and Alabama. There was no record to show the pneumonia and death rates among the civilans, but in army .camps pneumonia cases nearly doubled, being 1,854 today against 930 yes terday. Deaths in army camps, however, decreahed, being 331, com pared with 390 the day before. The total number of influenza cases in the camps now is 127,975, pneumo nia cases 10,429 and deaths 2,869. Increase Heaviest at Funston. Camp Funston, Kan., reported the heaviest increase in influenza today, with 1,276 new cases, while Camps Jackson, S. C, and Sherman, O., each reoprted more than 1,000. Al though both Camps Dix, N. J., and Grant, 111., reported fewer cases of influenza, the pneumonia and death rates at those points increased with 380 pneumonia cases and 43 deaths at Grant and 172 pneumonia cases and 59 death at Dix. Telegrams have been sent to all state health officers to the effect that emergency medical and nursing aid from the -public health service and the Red Cross in connection with influenza will be supplied only by requests addressed to the surgeon-general of the public health service by state health officers. This action, it was explained, was in the interest of the systematic and intel ligent handling, of campaign against the disease. Public health service officials em phasized today that the best way to combat ' the disease is to prohibit public gatherings. This now has been done in many cities and the authorities everywhere that influ enza threatens to become epidemic are urged to take similar action. In Washington today churches were asked not to hold religious ser vices until the disease is stamped out, while all dance halls and army hostess houses were ordered closed. 6,000 Cases in New York. New York, Oct. 4. To chcrk the spread of Spanish influenza by re lieving congestion on the city's transportation lines, readjustment of working hours in business establish ments and of the hours of perform ances in motion picture houses and theaters was ordered late today by the health department. Six thous and cases of influenza have been re ported in this city. Speaking in Chicago. Chicago, Oct. 4. Influenza in creased in Chicago today with 704 new cases and 44 deaths reported, as compared to 397 cases and 23 deaths yesterday. Pneumonia reports show ed 212 new cases and 37 deaths as asainst 275 new cases and 51 deaths the preceding div. Prominent Sales Manager Dies Suddenly in Ogden Word was received by M. E. Smith & Company Friday morning that John Cogan, sales promotion manager of the company, died sud denly at Ogden, Utah, last night. following a snort illness from which he was reported to be rapidly re covering. ' Mr; Cogan was one of the most prominent sales and advertising men in the country, and had a host of friends all over the west who will sincerely mourn his death. He leaves a widow and six chil dren, two boys and four girls. Funeral arrangements have not yet been made. No Alarm in Fremont. Fremont, Neb., Oct. 4 (Special Telegram.) A number of cases of influenza have developed in Fre mont and vicinity, but the health authorities see no cause for alarm. Physicians are divided on the diag nosis of the ailment, but it is gener ally agreed that the disease is the old fashioned grippe, an epidemic which swept the country in 1889 and 1890. ALLIES PUSH FOE ON ALL FRONTS (Continued From l'e On.) est. West of the Argonne, with the aid of French tanks, the Amer icans have taken the important height positions of Blanc Mont and the Medeah farm and pressed far ther northward. Simultaneously the French have advanced their front eastward around ChallCrange and gained bet ter positions for their operations up the railway toward Vouziers and in keeping the Germans inside the northern portion of the Argonne forest by an enfilading fire through the Aire valley, while the Ameri cans press northward through the forest, driving the enemy before them. The latest reports are that the Americans have advanced al most two miles in the forest and on the eastern side of the great wood are slowly pressing north ward. Throughout this entire re gion the Germans are resisting most stubbornly. Italians Defeat Austrians. In the mountain region in north ern Italy the Italians on several sec tors have attacked and defeated the Austrians, while in Albania the Aus-tro-Hungarians are in fast retreat before the Italian armies. Italian cavalry is working far in advance of the infantry, harassing the enemy. The Semeni river in western Al bania has been crossed and the ene my supply center invaded. ALLY CAPTURE OF CALLERANGE BREAKS LINES ,t Exploit of French Troops Has Important Bearing on Op erations Northwest of of Argonne. Pat O'Brien Lecture Put Off Because of Closing Order Dr. Manning's orders closing all theaters, schools, and prohibiting public gatherings, to prevent a Spanish influenza epidemic, made it necessary to cancel the lecture by Lieutenant Pat O'Brien at the Au ditorium under the auspices of the Omaha School Teachers' Forum, which was scheduled for next Tues day evening. Coinage Fund Augmented. Washington, Oct. 4. To meet the big demand for small coins a bill increasing the minor coin fund of the United States mint from $20,- 000,000 to $24,000,000 was passed to day by the house and sent to the senate. French Headquarters in France. Oct. 4. (Reuter's) The capture of Challerange, northwest of the Ar gonne forest, means that the en emy's second line of resistance which he was wise enough to pre pare, has been breached. This line lacks the fantastic strength of the first line seven miles btck, but it enabled the enemy to hold on tenaciously during the last few days of fighting. It was or ganized in great depth, like the old line, but it has no continuous lines ot trenches like the old front. It consists of many links of concrete machine gun shelters, protected by an abundance of extraordinarily deep entanglements. The fighting especially on the left has been of a furious character, the Germans clinging to their positions with the greatest obstinacy. They began with 13 divisions in the lines and then flung in 12 new divisions, a!) having been solemnly enjoined by their commanders that they must hold the ground at all costs. U. S. Soldiers Given Leave' ' To Write for Publication Washington, Oct. 4. American soldiers hereafter will be allowed to write for publication and receive pay for their work. The general staff announced today that the order prohibiting such writing has been, modified in view of the fact that practically all of the literary ability in the country has been called into the service by the draft laws. Soldiers will not be permitted, however, to act as regular news paper correspondents, nor write criticisms of conditions and activi ties. Writing of fiction or lettera for publication will be allowed, pro-- vided the work contains nothing re lating to the military profession, the war or current events. You Can Best Buy Liberty Bonds by being economical in the shopping for articles of daily use. BEATON HELPS YOU TO SAVE PATENTS AND SUNDRIES $3.50 Horlick's Malted Milk, hospital size $2.90 $1.00 Nuxated Iron 89c $1.00 Tokino Flesh Reducer, at : 89c $1.00 Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab lets 79c 60c Resinol Ointment . .46c 85c Mercolized Wax . . . .71e 50c Kodol Dyspepsia Tablets, at 42c 50c Sal Hepatica 42c 25c Sloan's Liniment ....19c 60c 3-P Capsules 39c 35c Castoria 24c 25c Goutorbe Nail Polish, cake 19c 35c Kolynos Tooth Paste, 19c 25c Stictite (Keeps the hair in place) 19c 40c Tooth Brushes 25c 50c Hay's Hair Health... 29c 50c Orazin Tooth Paste.. 34e 25c Peroxide Hydrogen, 4-oz. bottle 7c 75c Pompeian Massage Cream, at 59c $1.00 Pinaud's Lilac Vegetal, at 74e Look over this List. Every article reduced for Saturday shoppers CANDY DEPT. 80c Melba Chocolate Creams, per pound 59c 80c Walnut Kisses, per lb., 60c $1.00 Peanut Brittle Chips, per pound ". . 80c We are exclusive agents in Omaha for Huyler's and Origi nal Allegretti Chocolates. PERFUMES $2.50 Mary Garden Extract, per oz $1.79 $2.25 Houbigant's Ideal Ex tract, per oz $1.69 RUBBER DEPT. $1.60 Beaton's 3-qt. Water Bottle, guaranteed 1 yr.$1.10 $1.25 Wellington 2-qt. Water Bottle ; ..89c $4.00 Paradox Abdominal Sup porters $1.98 $1.50 2-qt Parisian Fountain Syringes 98c 35c Ear and Ulcer Syringe, 19c Complete" line of Rubber Supplies. Call or write for prices SHAVERS' WANTS 50c Antiseptic Razors. . . .19c $1.00 Penn Safety Razor and five blades 69c $1.00 Gem Razor and five blades .89c $5.00 Durham Duplex Soldier Kit, with razor ajid five blades . $1.00 50c Durham Duplex Demon strator Razor and blade, ,15c 15c Keener Edge Razor Dress ing 5c 25c Mark Cross Razor and blade 19c Also complete line of all blades. SPECIALS $1.50 Beaton's Fountain Pen, self-filler, non-leakable, guar anteed 1 year 98c $2.25 Alarm Clocks $1.49 $1.25 Knives . 85c $1.25 Military Frames 75c EDISON MAZDA LAMPS 25 to 50-Watt Lamps. . . .30c 60 Watt Lamps 35c - Mail Orders Receive 0ir Prompt Attention- BEATON DRUG CO. 15th and Farnam Fall and Winter Hats A Large Collection of New And Very Attractive Styles Saturday $10 Upwards Throughout the week new arrivals have been constantly coming in, until now we have the most inter esting showing of the whole season ready for your viewing Saturday. Combinations of fur and rich bro caded materials. Beaver facing with colored and fancy crowns. Lyons velvet in all seasonable shades. Moaeis you'll find pleasing in style and price $10 Upwards LaGrecque Corsets When, you select a La Grecque Corset it is not an unknown quality you have, chosen. It is a corset that has been thor oughly tested and qualified for the service of well dressed women. High grade but eco nomical, costing only a trifle more than ordinary corsets and wearing well, three times as long. Priced $1.50 upwards. Palm Olive Soap, Sat urday, 8 l-3c a cake. Nearly everyone is familiar with the excellence of Palm Olive Soap. It's one of the best grades for toilet use. Saturday's price, however, is remarkably low only 8 l-3c a cake. Wool Jerseys Of The Best Ouality This much wanted material is now obtainable in an extensive range of Autumn colors taupe, bison, beaver, gray, brown, plum, Pekin, Sammy and Copenhagen. (56-inch). $5 a yard. Guaranteed Silks Belding's and Haskell's, both sold in Omaha exclusively by The Thompson- -Belden Store. Their wear is puaranteed. New est weaves and colors are now shown at prices ranging from $1.75 to $3.50 a yard. Children's Wear for Colder Days Good looking things that are sensibly priced. Black Plush Coats of the best quality, 2-12 year sizes. Coats of corduroy, velvet, chinchilla and fancy mix tures, most attractive styles, 2-12 year sizes. . Children's black plush hats, 2-10 years, $3.50 to $6.25. Fur sets for the little folks, both light and dark colors, muffs and scarfs, separate pieces, 2-12 year styles, $2.85 to $18.50. On the Third Floor Royal Society Embroidery Package Outfit. Made up lingerie, dressing sacques, blouses, aprons, boudoir caps, children's dresses, pillows, scarfs, center pieces, collar bags, tie racks, shirt cases and lots of other articles of everyday use. Instructions in embroidery work, without extra charge. Daily classes. Art Needlework Third Floor Gloves forMotoring Gloves for Children Stylish driving gloves of tan and gray leather. Lined and unlined styles. $3.50, $4.25, $5.50. Children's unlined gloves, one clasp styles, in tan and gray, $2. Wool lined gloves and mit tens, $1 and $1.25. mOMPSON,BELDEN JAe fashion Center for ZUoman 6-OQ Insist Upon Quality, It Always Pays for Itself The Blouse Store Second Floor. Lovely blouse fashions in every new, distinctive style. Mate rials, trimmings, colors to please everyone. $6.95 to $39.50. At each price a comprehensive showing. One is never limited when choosing blouses here. A first time showing Saturday of a number of particularly hand some models. $19.50, $22.50, $25, $29.50 Silk Hose That Wi Give Service Silk hose, with lisle tops and soles, in black, white and fash ionable colors. $1.25 a pair. Pure thread silk hose, with lisle garter tops and double soles. Shown in black, brown, gray and cordovan. $2 a pair. A Day of New Fashions in The Women's Apparel Sections Distinctive new garments of a superior quality. Such apparel as appeals because of its good taste and attractiveness. And the tailored-in goodness of each style is certain to remain fresh and pleasing even after a deal of real service. Tailored Suits A new series of beautiful models that well dressed women will admire. Fabrics are irreproachable in quality. Workmanship is perfect in every detail. $69.50, $75, $79.50. Other suits starting at $39.50. The New Coats Warm, comfortable coats that promise much satis faction for the colder days to come. Fabrics are varied so that every preference may be gratified. Coats you'll be proud to own and to wear. Priced from $35 to $169.50. Jersey Dresses So great is the demand for them that a scarcity is but natural. However, we have a goodly assortment for Saturday. A showing you'll appreciate for $35. No extra charge for alterations. The Men's Shop For Fall Furnishings New Shirts oj the Sort You'll Care to Own Bright patterns in stripes and figures. Neat, conservative ef fects. Any kind you desire. Soft and stiff cuff styles in Manhattan, Eagle and Arrow makes all fast colors. Fabrics include madras, crepes, fibers, silk mixtures and all-silk crepe de chines and broadcloth. Sizes 13 to 18, and sleeves of extra length for men who require them. Neckwear oj Quality for the Man of Good Taste Beautiful silk hand knit ties. Four-in-hands of rich looking silks in every conceivable shape, color and quality. Those who like bat wings will find numerous attractive ones here. A full assortment of Cheney patterns in all of the different shapes. Ready made bows and tecks. i Hosiery Stocks Are Fully Assorted Now Interwoven, Wayne Knit, Onyx, in all plain shades and many distinctive fancy patterns, stripes, plaids, figured effects and clocks. Your choice of cotton, lisle, silk and wool. Seamless or full fashioned styles. Sizes 9 to 12. Suitable Cold Weather Sleeping Garments Both night shirts and pajamas, in outing flannel, muslin and other heavier materials for warmth and service. Brighton, Universal and Faultless makes. A Step to the Left as You Enter i. I A One Day Shoe Special $4.35 a Pair A sale of short lines of high shoes in black kid and calfskin. Shoes ythat were carried over from last season. Of a quality and style you find most satis factory. Saturday only, $4.35 a pair. No credits, exchanges, ap provals. All sales final. is-