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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, November 06, 1912, Image 1

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ASSOCIATED PRESS
Leased Wire
WEtTRr'K TOBKCST.
Fair tonight and Thursday.
Warmer Thursday.
EL
X2l flMK iHE 3
JAJJL)
EL PASO, TEXAS,
Wednesday Evening,
November 6, 1912 16 Pages
TWO SECTIONS TO.DAY.
WILSON SWEEPS THE UNITED STATES FOR PfiESHT
. :
WILSON CAN'T
REALIZE IT
ALL YET
THE NEW PRESIDENT, WOODROW WILSON
Says It Is Like Coming Out
of a Trance, to Be Elected
President.
GETS BIG- CAKE
FEOM NEW YORK
Princeton, N. J., Nov. 6. "I can't
lealize that it's true," Woodrow Wil
son, president elect, thug greeted fore
i.oon visitors today, who swarmed to
11 ib house to offer congratulations.
Among them were many members of
ihe Princeton faculty.
"I can't realize that it's true," re
peated the governor. "It hasn't quite
dawned on me. I had been in an im
personal atmosphere for the last
three months, reading about myself,
leading that I was to be elected, and
now I can hardiy believe it's true."
The governor rose at 10 o'clock. His
breakfast was interrupted by a con
stant stream of congratulatory mes
sages and the arrival of a huge cake
i-nt from New York by Henry N. Mor
enthau, chairman of the Democratic
national finance committee. On top
"f the cake was a horse shoe on which
v as inscribed, "greetings to the
wentj -seenth president" There was
.t'so a miniature white house over
r inch floated an American flag bear
ing a portrait of the governor.
Mrs Wilson and her daughters as- A
sistea tne governor in receiving call-
Wlloen Says Nothing: te Fear.
io. Wilson this afternoon issued a
- .teraent in which he declared that
.'iere is absolutely nothing for the
b net and enlightened business men of
country to fear" from the Item-
r-atic administration.
Go. Wilson's statement follows.
The result fills me with hope that
:i" thoughtful, progressive forces of
the nation now may unite to give the
Tjntrv freedom and enterprise and a
government released from all corporate
.ind private influences, deoted to Jus
tice and progress.
"There is absolutely nothing for'the
v on est and enlightened business men
of the country to -teex, --
"Xo man whose business U eondu st--!
wthout volations of the rights of
tree competition, and without such pri
ate understanding and secret alliances
as, violate the principles of our law and
the policy of all wholesome commerce
and enterprise, need fear, either in-
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- " 'nil ,m ---zEm&mamBEMMmmKBmmBBIBKBIBmmBmL; j' - I Ya zMZXBKEJKKEEmZZSK&ammHff
WINS ON A LANDSLIDE
TAFT RUNS THIRD IN THE RACE, R00SEVEL1
TAKING SECOND PLACE.
Many of the Strong Republican States of the Past SKp
Over Into the Democratic Column and the Demo
crats Will Also Control Both Houses of Con-
gress, According to indications.
IV '9 .
..-CESs?5
terference or embarrassment from the
administration.
"Our hope and purpose is now to
bring all the frwe forces of the nation
into active and intelligent cooperation
and to give our prosperity & freshness
and spirit and a confidence such a Jt
not had in our time.
jr tbe taifcr
trenwuSoas; but Iter are common fre?
gponsibiUties which an leaders ofjfr
Hob and opinion must share. And with
the confidence of the people behind
us, everything that is right is poasi-
(Continued on page Seven.)
How the Electoral
College Will Stand
Wilson.
Alabama -I--.. 12.
Arizona ...,..........,.-.. 3
Arkansas .,-... . 9
California ........ .-.. ....!?
Colorado . -. . . ' O
Connecticut . . . ....$. .. .. . v "
Delaware ......---. -" --- - sT..
Florida . ... .. .... ... -s7'Oj .
Georgia V "i -V " '!
Idaho -. --.... mi., .-w . -
Illinois -4 v V "' "
Indiana ...... - . . ...-. 1
Iowa (Doubt full 3) ... $.'. ....-.-.. .
Kansas (Doubtful 10) . .t... ..V. .V 1
Kentucky - .....J.,..J3
Louisiana - ... . IB ,
Maine , j-.. ' 6""
Maryland - -- :
Massachusetts -,- - .18
Michigan "...."....'"
Minnesota (Doubtful 1 2) .. :'..'
Mississippi .. -10
Missouri , -. . :J'8l
Montana ......... 4
Nebraska . . -:-".,--.,- - . - 8
Nevada - - . i-.-- . .'r. 3
New Hampshire - -....'";
New Jersey ....... -i,. 14 -
New Mexico 3
New York , 45.
North Carolina 12
North Dakota . . ."i." ... 5- ,
Ohio .....24
Oklahoma -;'-."-; -ID
Pennsylvania
Rhode Island ". 5
South Carolina .........?
South Dakota (DoubtM 5) .....,...,
Tennessee ....:12f
Texas ..... .1 .30-
Utah '..'.. ....:;.
Virginia .'!..". 12
Washington V.
West Virginia
Wisconsin
Taft. ' Roosevelt.
MEN IN'
BALLOT IN I
ARH !
Thomas Marshall, the Vice President
-OffJO.
.y.
("
Democrats Carry the State;
. Ives, of Tucson, May Be,
"rTetrr "PfiriPral .Tnrloro I
UNSEEMLY FIGHT .
OPENS FOR JOBSi
29
t ..
..
38
S'
4
r
Wyoming (Doubtful 3)'-.......
-
PHoenix, Arit, Nov. 6. Returns are
alow in, coming In, but enough have
been received at political headquarters
and at' newspaper offices to establish
the fact that Wilson has carried the
state by 4090 over Roosevelt, who ran
second.
Carl Hayden, Democrat, for congress.
will run about 1200 to 1500, ahead of
Wilson.
There seems to be no doubt that the
equal suffrage, amendment earned b
a- good majority, despite the opposition
of the Democrats.
In Phoenix the anti-railroad bills re
ferred were defeated with the excep
tion -of the 3 Ult faro hill in-hioH -nrill
have a. small majority.
Seraralile for JudgcNUIp. i
Hardly had the echoes of the great
conflict -died out when an unseeml
scramble for office broke out among ,
the victorious Democrats.- The nlacc .
. most sought is that of Judge of the
umwu outlets court ior me alstrict 01 1
Arizona, now filled by judge R. E. 1
Sloan, former territorial governor, an !
ad interim appointee of president Taffs. 1
It is not believed that Sloan's appoint- J
ment will be.conflrmed in DMiih ae
the Democratic senators of Arizona will
Keep up their fight to prevent it. In
the event that It.ls not confirmed, "Wil
son -will have the naming of his suc-
awr. mtre are nany patriots will- ;
ing to sacrifice, themselves. The con- J
servatlre- Democrats of 1'hoenix have
slated George S. Stoneman for the job. 1
Stoneman is -a brilliant lawyer, a son of f
the late governor Stoneman of Call- I
rornla. Former jndge- A. a Baker, of
Phoenix, who was a member of the late
constitutional convention, is said to be
iavorea ior tne place by the radical !
wing of the Arizona Democracy. Reese 1
M. ILiillf- Or TfkA4ftt art. PhA..fr 4. I
being groomed by the Democrats of 'the i
nortnern counties.
NEW MEXICO GOES
FOR " THE ''MEXICAN
FOR WOOBROWWimm
will have - the
Ashursa should
Santa Fe, X. M., Nov. 6. New Mex- De Baca 100. Jaffa 82.'t 57. TIaIm. 49
Whether or Jiot he ico is safe in the Democratic column -uarno gave Wilson 22, Roosevelt 3.
backintr
he' enter
Of senator i hv nver fn0 nlllrallfiulth nnrr.n.. i
iv no. 1. ----. -r. ..t,. .."..... 1
1 Fergusson reelected over his "two op-
.37
Total
Doubtful states and pouibintius fc s
the alternative:
Iowa '..... . . 13
Minnesota .......;. 12
SonthDakota 2:,.. ,...;.-. 5:
Wyoming 3
.12.
r-rt-
Powbie total 450
15
89
13
10
12
5
129
problematical.
Ives May Get the Job. J ponents. Jaffa, Republican,
xnese are the men who are being 1 Baca, Progressive.
and , De
Although the strictly "American
pusucu ior ine expected vacancy on tne 1
f.U?.'l hanitli rkM. ).. ... !. .!
get it and get it without asking an"- I cVe" of the state voted against it
""jr nwui .1. uu. presiuent Wilson, is j
probably Engene S. Ives, of Tucson.
Ives was the Arizona delegate to the '
rOttuimore convention who went in-
New York. N. Y.. 'Nov. 6. Wkhout affectiae ia the stagateat degree tie cac-
: tainty that Wilson and Marshall yesterday captured an overwhelming majority of
I the electoral votes, conservative estimates late today compelled a transfer te tne
1 doubtful column of some states where the results had bees recorded as certain
' Among these states were Iowa, with 13 votes; Kansas, with 10, and MiaEesota,
with 12, and raltra-conservativee evea included Illinois, with 29 votes, and Pean
I 3ylvania, with 38. Wyoming's three votes and South Dakota's five have set bees
! placed. ' ' ;
CUTTING DOWN ROOSEVELT.
I Heavy reductions in the early reports of a large plurality in Kaases akww
j Roosevelt's lead over Wilson had been changed to a small Wilson lead.
' Wilson's New York plurality is about 200,000 over Taft, according te latest
' figures, and William Sulzer (Democrat) was elected governor by about the same
1 number. Latest presidential figures give "Wilson 638,861, Taft 438,975, and Sooee
' velt 378,434.
In Illinois the heavy Wilson vote outside of Cook county had reduced Seeee
, velt's lead to about 15,000 as against the estimated 100000 or mere given "Mm last
night, upon the Chicago returns.
I The Roosevelt supporters declare that there is no reason te put PeansylvanJu.
I in the doubtful list, even though they admit that early reports of the cole-ncfs
j plurality had been exaggerated.
1 TEXAS'S PLURALITY LARGE.
The "solid south" rallied to Wilson as expected. His jzeA&kie plurafities as
' available in returns today were:
I Arkansas 60,000, Georgia 35,000, Texas 150,000. Florida 25,000, Kentucky
; 100,000 (plurality over Taft), South Carolina 50,000, North Carolina 60,000, Mis-
I sissippi 100,000, Oklahoma 15,000. The Roosevelt movement cut almost so figure
in state results.
yTAFT'S VOTE UNUSUALLY SMALL.
Not since 1820 has the principal defeated candidate in a presidential election
received so small a proportion of the total electoral vote as William H. Taft win
receive in the electoral college chosen at Tuesday's election.
Of the 531 electoral vetes, president Taft, Republican candidate for roconction,
will receive at most 15; Woodrow Wilson, Democratic candidate, will receive at
least 387 votes, possibly 430; and Theodore Roosevelt, ex-president, "Progreosive"
candidate, will receive at least 89 votes, possibly 129.
! Of the 48 states, at least three-fourths will cast their electoral votes for Wil
son. Rsevelt witt receive the votes of four te eight states, while Taft will re-
ceive the votes of only three, or at most four states, all with very small electoral
' VA2-M3
. TEE POPULAR TOTS.
On popular vote of the aaffen at large, the shewing is. very different. Wilson
received considerably. less than one- naif of the popular vote, perhaps not ovst
one-third; while Taft. may run second is popular vote whek thereout is complete,
though Reeeevelt seems to have the beat of it even in the popular vote.
(Continued on next page).
SENATE AND HOUSE
ARE BOTH DEMOCRA TIC
Washington,' D. C, Nov. 6. With an overwhelming Democratic majority in
' the house of representatives, returns today indicate a probability of the success of
a sufficient number of Democratic senatorial candidates to give the Democrats
1 control of both branches of congress.
f A .gain of two Democratic seats in the United States senate was assured by the
J returns from Delaware and New Jersey. The legislature of Rhode Island probably
' will be Democratic, insuring a Democratic successor te Wetmore, Repubacan, re
tired.
Later returns from Wyoming indicated that Warren, Republican, would be
elected.
In the present Hght, 44- of the 96 senators may be assigned definitely to the
; Democrats. These are the 30 hold-over .senators, the five already elected from
Alabama, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi and Virginia, and the nine te be chosen
from southern states in which Democratic legislatures are supposed to have been
elected.
To insure ihe 49 votes neecssary to control, there must be a further gain of
1 five senators, all of which-must come from states new represented in- the senate
by Republicans, unless West Virginia be counted in the fist. The chances are be
lieved to be strongly favorable to the Democrats in Colorado (in which state two
senators are to be chosen) and in Montana and more or less so in Kansas, Nebraska,
Nevada and Oregon. Of these seven places still in doubt, any five wiU give the
49 votes necessary to a raaioritv.
: The house will be Democratic by a safe majority.
follows, with 64 districts yet te hear from:
State. Membership.
Alabama 10
Arizona 1
Arkansas 7
California 11
Colorado 4'
Connecticut 5
Delaware .'..... 1
Florida .t...... 4
Georgia '12
Idaho .'.'.'..I. 2
Illinois ;... .'.-"...; 27
Indiana ...;.'...'. 13
Iowa ..'. ..,...... 11
Kansas ..."..'........ 8
Kentucky '...."....' 1T
Louisiana ;........... 8
J&ame ....... .... ...' .-...... .
Maryland ..'. ....... '...."...'....... 6
Massachusetts v ..,.;... '.,.:' ......... 16
Michigan ... ..' ."..'. ......."..;.' 13
Minnesota ,....;... "...j,..,10
'Mississippi ..... ...... ..... ...".. '&
MiwwiHri .. -.S: " Ifi
BeHno.-N.M.. srives ThYt' 2S. tmiMn i'iur 1 . ,. . o
15, Roosevelt BeDs 1. ' ... j"".u,df ..,.- - -
- -a j,,... ,.',- - 1 Nebraska .-.
BcrHitllllo's Vofe. -i . .
iih,..,n..n'... - .- r,. ' Hevaaa .v... ...,.,..- 1
"&.umMuvi iiuc, 41. .., i-tv. . Trim, a
fIMSUEKKBIBBtffBKSSLSSSBSKBBBSBOBSKBSBKUBBHBBk
mmmk . :mm 's
The house win stand as
AMENDMENT"
. . .
Debs 2. . Taft 2.
For- congressman!' - Chaves . county
gave irergusson 130. JaUa-.fcrjl
ft.
Dent.
10
1
7
1
4
5
1
4
12
17
13
2
2
9
' 3
1
6
4
. i
. 8
11
2
2
Rep. Prog;
4
2
1
"
4
2
3
structed to vote for Clark and did so
for a. few ballots and then hearle-l the
break to Wilson, with the result that '
Wilson, and not Clark, was made the ,
party leader apd was swept into the
white house. IVes expects that Wilson '
is possessed of a sense of gratitude and
that he -will give evidence of its pos
session by naming the man who forced '
nis nomination, to the federal judge
ship, a life job at good salary.
After the Marshalshlp.
For United States marshal there is
as yet no opposition to the candidacy
of W. T. Webb, of Graham county, an
other leader of the conservation,
though not reactionary, wing of Ari
zona's Democracy.
Ea. Shaw is also mentioned as a can
didate to succeed Charles Overlook, of
Douglas, as United States marshal
Neri Osborne, father of secretary of
state Osborne, is a candidate to duc
tile amendment to the constitution
striking out the clause .prohibiting the
holding office by any than men Who
can read and write the. Sngjish lan
guage is believed to have carried.
None of the returns are' complete,
but the Democratic - claim of 2650 is
believed to be about correct.-
The total registered 'vote of "the"
state is about-80,000, -but the vote was
rather light .throughout 'the state
Very little money was spent in'geftlng
otera to the polls, it is. stated-, kWhfch
is something new and-unusual i& New
Mexico
W. B. Walton, Democratic leader in
Grant county, claims -that -county for
Tcrgusson by 1000 plurality and for
I Wilson electors by m . Tjie'vote in
that countj- was only 575 out of a reg
istration of 862.
Thirteen precincts in Grant' countv
are still out All are Democratic and J
the returns from them will make no
0'iane in the results. The Democrats !
are overwhelmingly victorious. The
ca.
(Continued on page 3.)
New Hampshire -. k... 2
1 ii cw j ersey ........... . .... . . . ... . .. . . ..
'New Mexico ..'..... ...............," 1
;"NewYork ...' .;.ZJJ&
North Carolina .........i.... 4
j North Dakota :..:.'. ....."... .' '3
j Ohio -......... ttiBw...WM. -4es
I Oklahoma I.. .-;..... ...i..". ,8
; Oregon - C". ,,...1-3
l Pennsylvania .-...u..v.'; .?
.1 . .. . 1- - -- auuuc uitun .......
11 mi a Lrom returns reeeivca are tnut .... - v
Fergusson and" Witsoh' have carried ooutn Larouna .?
Otero county by safe pluralities.. Fer- South Dakota '. ...........t. 3
gusson leading the ticket. The bond I Tbtiiumuu -sn
issue has been carried, by. a -big ma- 1 "aKe ;,- - "
jor.ity. and the an:eniimcut to the con- I -texas ......; 18
suction lias been losjt uy about the ; Utah : '. 2
'same majority. The election passed off v.,.. . .' - 9
Quietly. ! ' wiuuHi ............ ..........;
Tuemaearl Democratic. . Virginia '.' -IU- 1ft..
Tncumcan, X. M.. Nov. 6. Approx- Washington . ........... 1...I-, $
imately 500 votes, about half the reg- 1 West Viremia '
l" .' l"K. .' WinMinna ----
few distant precincts yet "to heat frohi,
ernauuo J roynty gives Wjtson 986
Roosevelt 859 and Ta;ft 6M. for con
gress, Kergusstm, Dem., 1381; DsBa
j.rosressrve. ,8; Jara, itp.. 66.
Returns from the state 'have' been
slow and scattering and if is impos
sible t6 predict the j-esu beybndThat
1 . r ii uk: .iue b owwctn viipon-anu
; Taft, -with Fergusson.. Democrat, .prob-
uij ciBiKii 10 congress.
Oero Is Deraecra.tlc ."
Alamooordo, X.- J.. Nov.- 6. Indica-
lstered otitis?
weie cast hen
It is estimated that
1
11
1
31
10-
18
7
9
2
7
8
18
UeDuUhcans are stunned.
Deming precinct in full gae Fergus
son 310, Wilson 280, Koosevelt 148,
Kergusson recened a majority of 200 1 Wommg
votes, Wilson receiving the vote for I
(Continued on page 3.)
Totals ....' 486
267
3
4
1
3
17
1
2
2
97

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