8 THE IQLA DAILY REGISTER, FRIDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 11,1912. • AND WINTER MERCHANDISE At Prices that will save you money. Our stock is the most complete to be found^in this part of the Country, if you look here you are':sure to buy here. Our quality and prices are sure to please you. Art Goods A visit to our Art (^oods De- partmcnt will interest you. '-Our assortments are the largest and most beautiful we have ever shown. See the new Punch Work material in Scarfs, Pillows and Center Pieces. Each 15c to 59c Table Runners and Scarfs in linen; colors, green,- brown and white. Priced, each 15c to 59c Fringe to match, yard.. .25c to 45c Stamped Pillow Cases in the new enve ope style, priced fi;"om, each . .\ 50c" to $1.50 Stamped Towels jn cross stitch and satin stitch material and also Punch embroidery. Price.25c to $1 Stamped Crash Xoveides such as Laundrv Lists. Music Rolls, Shirt Waist'Bags, Knife, Fprk and •Spoon Cases, Slipper Bfairs! Collar Rags, Stationery Cases, etc. Priced, each :'5c to 65c Embroidery Floss of, all kinds. Royal, Rope, Silks, Utopia, Pearl , Lustre, Froloselle and D. M. C. in : white and colors. I Embroidery Scissors, pi-iced' now at .25c, 50c, 75c Hand Made Cluny Doilies, imported especially for Ramsay's, assorted. Priced from .'?5c to 65c White Linen Scarfs 18 and 22 inches wide. Yard 40c, 50c \ Lakes' Suits THREE SPECIALS AT $10.95—$15.00—$J9.75 Misses' and small women's Suits in plain serges and mixed cloths, in all the best stjies. Suits that are sure to please you. Priced .specially at $10.95 Ladies' Suits that come in all the newest weaves and colorings— a large range of styles to choose from. Special $1.5.00 Ladies' Suits in extra large^ sizes in sei'ges and novelty cloths, in all the newest styles and plain tailored. Special $19.75 These Suits are priced from $5 to $7.50 lower than you would have to pay most i)laces for similai' ones. Ladies' and Misses' Coats Our line of Coats never was so good as this season. Never have we shown such beautiful garments at such low prices. LADIES' COATS AT S4.50 Ladies Jilack Cloth Coat.s—all sizes and the newest styles—priced special at $4..50 ,^ LADIES' AND MISSES' COATS AT $15.00 In ti beautiful assoi-tment of styles, in all the most ^wanted weaves and coloring.s. This is the greatest lot of Coats we have ever shown for the money. Specially imced at ' $15.00 Blankets Cotton Blankets, priced from 59c to $3.50 per pair. Wool Blankets, priced from ^ $5.00 to $10.00 per pair. Comforts A large line to choose from— priced from .$1.50 to $5.00 FURS Our .stock of Furs covers the usual wide range, from a low priced Coney Neck. Piece to the elioiccst higl^ grade Sets, and comprises all the big 1J)12 and \9VA sellers in every kind and grade of Fur. It will ])ay you to comijare our pi-iees with tiio.se offered by others. We can save you money. FUR SETS, priced from $1.50 to .S2.">0.00 a scl FUR SCARFS, priced from... 50c <o .$.35.00 each Our Attraction is Higli Quality and Low Prices We Pay Your Mileage 101 East Madison Dress Goods Our Dress Coods Department is full to overflowing with beaiiti- ful new goods in Serges of all kinds, weaves and colors; also a beautiful line of Novelties and Mixtures in Suiting and Cloaking, all marked lower than you usually have to pay. Ail Wool Serge, priced a jvard, from ..50c to $2.00 > i All Wool Suiting, priced a yard from ..$1.00 to .S2..50 OUTINCS. A large assortment to clioose from. Price, jieryard.... .S'jc, 10c ~ DRESS CINCiHAMS. Price, iK-r yard 10c, 15c BEST SUIIiTINC. Price. \)L-v yixn\ . 10c >IUSLINS. We can save you money on 3Iuslin and Siieeiing. Our .st(»ck i.s the large.-^t to be found in Tola. Unbleached Muslin, yard wide, piieefl from '>, IVzi-, •S'jc to 10c yd, BIe:uh(.d Mu.-^iin. j)riced from yard.. . 5c to 12c Gloves Just received a big .-shipment of Ladie.s' and Children's (ilovcs—all kind.s at very special prices. Notion Department Our Notion Department is the largest and most complete in this part of the country. You are surti to-iind what you want hei-e—and the prices are right. ELECTflPJIL VOTE IS URGER IB MW ONKS INCKEASK r<U ,l .K<JK TO Ml VOTKS NOV.. '32 Added to Tnit SUili-s: 10 to llrjnn States uiid Sl\ f<ir the T«o XcHlj .Miid«' Slat«'S. As the time of the national eKc- liaii approaches, with it.< tmcertaln- lics as to Uvv vote in the e]<'ct |Oi :al • college. «'ith thrcp candidates i-oii- ' tesifns f .ir the majority, interest In- x:reases in the electoral vote to wliioli The individual state is entitled in the College. Political ^opesier.s like to take these figures and demonstrate from them why a certain candidate is sure of the election, and vice versa. Sine" the last i)residential election in lyOS, there has been a change in . the arportionment. and the lack of the -new fi,§ures has hindered the . Wise Ones in their cliofen occupation. The vote in 1908 was i'.Ki in the Electoral CoUe.w. Sin<e then Arizona and Xew Me.vico l-.itve been admitted to piatehood. each now having 3 votes, •whose political color cannot be based on any previous election. The new •apportionment made by Congress has added 42 more vptes to the College. . ten of them In states which cast their v6tes for Bryan J in 1908 and 32 in states which capl their votes in the lOOS election for Mr. Taft. So there 2s'« total of 48 more votes to he reckoned with In the Electoral College. ' bring-ing it up to 531 from 483. A j!ialori*y of these votes, neces.«ary to theelection as president, is thef'eby - Increased from 242 to 266. Tlie tabulated figures given below show in order the apportionment of, the .states In TJns and today; the vote v -ast in lyi'S for IJryan and that cast for Taft and thenew votes added to i!ic .':i'ver4il states and credited as Deuiocralic or Ueiiublican as those ^ta!e.s cast their votes in V.tOS: Klrcloral Cast in In- Vote \W$ crease i nry- 19'is l<ii2 an Taft I> U 12 11 1 ;» rt _ - _ ^ita^.• .Vlaliama .Vrkansas .Arizona . California Colorado Connecticut Delaware Florida Georgia . Idaho Illinois . Indiana ^_ Iowa Kansas Kentucky Ix>nisiana Maine Maryland Massachusetts Michigan Minnesota Mississippi Missouri Montana Nebraska —— Nevada Xew Hampshire New Jersey New Mexico New York North Carolina North Dakota Ohio Oklahoma Oregon' j Pennsylvania-. 10 13 3 27 ir. 13 10 13 c X IG 14 11 10 IS 3 K 3 4 12 39 12 4 23 7 4 34 <) 3 13 r, i 3 6 14 3 29 ir. 13 li> 13 ill 6 8 I.S ir. 12 •10 IS • 4 : S 3 4 14 3 4 .1 12 ;t 24 10 4 38 13 ^-3 - 3 1 . Rhode Island-. 4 4 _ South Carolina 9 •J 9 South Oakota, 4 .» 4 . Tennessee Il 12 12 Texas _ _ ls 2<i IS o I'tah . - - •1 4 Vermont - 4 4 4 I Virginia - . 12 12 12 - . Washington ."i 4 \Ve.<t Virginia- r s Wlsciinsin 13 13 13 _ Wyoniaig 3 3 3 . I MORGAN-ROOSEVELT ALLIANCE partnrr i<( .1. 1". .Mor- [I ^t..f.. -I I .MITIAL IIKIJ'KC I.NKSS Til \T 11 AS i SIMM kKI> TIIK NATION. j .Morsan tiuM- .Money to Ciinipaiiriis I and I'j-oideiit Kooseiell I>r<>t(-cti-d Jloririin roni|mnie>. 4 S3 .•.31 li;2 321 10 32 < lieaidy protfcted. Th<' ".Morgun intertrsts" are not con^ lini.i ;i. . trust : ::;!iiii:u-;i i'.-.'.n ci .r.t •!i;:tvitu- ::: ::.'.••••] <.\- in'iiviiliia! r .M.>rt;;»n .Si ('•) by any \1 r-.;:in int «-riv-:.< coiiipre iri :^i ;i;m. f cDiiipjinit .-. liunk.-;. in .|';iiii< liiilrnads: and iiriniT . nurpri-.'.-. If par i;u r .a -.il ir..: regular Kepiib riliiri.'ri in because of .i! iiiitrtst."' v.e may ^•a^i!y (•-rtsts w.- rinti an ••xplanation of the IJod.-cviU a(im:ni.str;ii:t)Us hostility to th.- SttiMiarii Oil intt-rt-sts. wliiiii iunf I'.iT a!vvay.< agreed with .1 P. .\!ii ;g :iri Co < oiii-.Tning "the w<-lfai>' of !!;•• I'ulili.-" 1; i:ii .y l.c ;!i:it ihi- ^<nute coinmit- :e.' will hf ;thU' ijir-r.v nion- light • n i .i '.r- ii'iin; lpi :r it <:in hardly aild I f:r.«r by the Jlorgan in- 7 - 2 13 9 10 _ I 13 10 2 n; 14 11 IS 3 4 12 1 . Arthur Caliper, candidate for governor, says: "If I become governor. I : will take the office untrammelled by a single promise, expressed or Implied, save my public promUes to tlje voters. No special interest, no individual, no boss, no faction can dictate to me. My.hands are not tied and will not be. If elected. 1 shall be the governor, and 1 shall do my very I best to give the-state a clean, honest, economical administration."—.Advertisement. . 1 39 _ « 12 . . 4 23 .. 3 . 4 . . 84 _ 4 Charles Round and jwife were fined t .=iO and Qoets in justice court today on charges of sustaining! bigamous relation. Mrs. Rounds was formerly Mrs. i DoUarhide. Before' the decree of di- I vorc.-> became operative and before a : filmflar decree freed Mr. Rounds from ; his vife. th" couple went to Oklahoma • and were married. Dolarhlde fouail the pair living together at HumbolO! . recofttly and made complaint. Tnder- • sherlf Bunfoe went to .Humboldt last night and brought the couple to lola. , County Attorney Taylor agreed lo air . low the defendants to plead guilty to a minor offense If they would leave the state. They agreed to do so. They ; could have been prosecuted for blga- imy and perjury. I iT!:e .\cw York Wori.l 1 j In 1904 Mr Koosiwlt ha-i his l!u- ! reau of Corporalion.s in working or- I der. Mr. Cot-lelyou. lately in i >ntroi of it a.s Secretary of Coinnien e and Uibor. had been iiiadc chairman of the .Vatlonal Republican Committee, lie ::tul Cornelius N. Illiss. treasurer- were rajllecting money. .As George H. Sheldon. Mr. Illiss's suroes.sor. says. 73>-l. iier cent of the fund^ received came from the menaced corporations. If we do not find in the^e disdo.-;- ures a sufficient explanation of .1. if. Morgan &• Co "s "especial intt rest" in Mr. RocsJ>velt's election, it i.-^ iiossible that later events may reveal it. Mr. Honsev('lt never proi^ecuted .1. P. Morgan & Cas .Steel Trust. He emphatically stoppd the proceedings in.stltuted by othera agaln.-t .1. P. Morgan & Co.'s Harvester Trust. WHien tjje panic of 19ii7 was at its height he turned the resources of the treasury over to .1. P. Morgan d Co., who used them and made money add reputation by the process. He met Oary and Frick. representing .1. P. Morgan & CO.'B Steel Tru.=t. before breakfasjt one morning and licensed them, in violation of law, to absorb the Tennessee Coal and- Iron Company, thus giving J. P. Morgan & Co.'s Steel Trust a monopoly of high-grade iron ore. He :r ; •• i-oii'.-. was \\ii!«'v im ;;::i!i.".!fd i,.:|).:rations"ami 'hi"!-' tl;.- ..-.aniJ.il of the Mor- Ivriii«i:.-< in this almost ' «;!';-'^''--«'-'^t allian'- It was .Mr !J(> ;sf,. i'' --vho op-n, d '.i\t l.> .1 P. .Mor i 'l' lla- iH >.<.<il>iiiTi< s of govern:i:.-n- by I'.ii.saifss. It was .Mr. K.!o.-'-vcIt « p.T .-iiadfi! .1. P. Morgan »C- Co. Id i'liing«* deeply into iioli- tl(s It was .Mr Hoosevelt who. con- siii -insr •rh" piihlic welf:ire." registered the I 'frrr-i <A .1 P. .Morgan k • \ Co. in the Whiri' li.iuse. Some Growing Children are under size—under weight. .Some ^row- tall and thin, otlicrs arc backward in studies— pale and ir^xW—^improper assimilation is usually the cause. If your children are not rugged and niddy and rosy—bubbling with energy and vim at all times, 3,0a owe them SCOTT'S EMULSION—nature's concentrated nourishment to build body, bone, muscle and brain., - duldrenneed SCOTTS EMULSION toprogrjfk SCOTT S: BOWNK. i:!..<.:>it"n:lil, X. J. TnMl»U«k 12-« J ! NKU K. I. FOOTltAI.L SONfi. ; Parody on -K»erj body's Ooln' it," i Sound" Kight Rousiue. I The I'niversity Kansan announcs j that the K. I', band has launched a iifw football song to be sung by th** \ "Tiiundering Thousand" at ball gam »-3 ' this fall. Ir is a parody on "Kvery- ! body's Doin' it." and the words are ; :is follows: Old K. r. is pUiyiir ball, playin' bait, playin' bail. I Red and IJlue is playin' ball, jJayiu' j ball, playin' ball. ' See K. r.'s men line up over there, i Watch th.'m toss '• in the air. Oh! there set> them tearing thru the • line With a roar, for a score, and a goal: ; WTIEE. I Old K. U. is doin' it, doin" it. doin' it; '1 Bro'wnlee's men are doin' it, doin" it. • I dolnMt: i Ain't that playiii, touching your heart. See that strong line bustin' apart; Kock-Chalk-Jayhawk, let us start. Old K. U. is doin' it now.
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