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ALBUQUERQUE' MORNING JOURNAL.
THIRTY-THIRD YEAR, VOL. llil LEADS OVER THREE Almost Complete Returns Indi cate Election of Entire Dem ocratic State Ticket and Su preme Court Judges, CLOSE CONTEST FOR SEATS IN LEGISLATURE Holt Carries Dona Ana County By Majority of One; Medler and Hewitt in Neck and Neck Race For District Judge, Almost complete returns on tho vote fr governor In Tuesday's elec tion show a majority of 3,258 for William C. McDonald, the democrat!? candidate. Th returns on the re maining offices on the state and county tickets are coming In slowly gnd it is now considered likely that the first authentic Information ns to the majorities of the various ci nil dates will come from the office of Secretary Jaffa at Santa Ke. In many of the counties the race was an exceedingly . close one. In Guadalupe the democratic candidate for governor received a majority of 14 votes In the entire county. In Dona Ana county Herbert B. Holt, the republican candidate for itate senator, received a majority of 1, over James H. Paxton, his demo cratic opponent. The republlcsn can didates for the legislature In Dona Ana were elected by majorities of less than twenty-five. In McKlnley county, the republican legislative candidates claim their election by majorities of less than 50 and It is not unlikely that the first state legislature will be called upon to settle a number of contests be tween the rival candidates. While the republicans will have a majority in both houses of the legls nature, It is not Impossible that the progressive republicans and demo crats, should they form a coalition, will be able to control both houses agalnr.t the stand-pat or regular re publican. It Ik known that a num ber of the republicans who are elect ed to seats In the house and senate have progressive leanings, and It Is not unlikely that they will go Into a combination to defeat the election to the t'nlted States senate of any of the candidates who have been so far mentioned for the office, all of whom are old guard republicans. Another close contest, which is particularly interesting to the peo ple of Albuquerque as well as of the district affected, is that between John Y. Hewitt, democrat, and Ed ward L. Medler, republican, for dis trict judge of the Third district, which Includes the counties of Dona Ana, Otero, Lincoln and Torrance. In Dona Ana county Mr. Medler has a majority of 195 and in Torrance 156, or a total of 351. In Otero county Judge Hewitt received a majority of 136 and In Lincoln, his home county, of 235, or a total of 371. This gives Judge Hewitt an apparent majority of 20, but Mr. Medler Is not yet ready to concede his defeat, believing that some precincts in Torrance county yet to be heard from will change the re sult. At midnight last night, with only a comparatively few precincts to be heard from, McDonald for governor, had an apparent majority of 3,258, which Is almost certain to be slight ly Increased when the final count is made. The other candidates on the democratic ticket are running close, ly with the governor, the only excep "on to this being in the caBe of the candidate for attorney general, where Prank W. Clancy, the republican can didate, Is running ahead of his tick, 't. While there Is a possibility of Mr. Clancy's election, it is considered rather remote. The following figures "how the probable result In tho dif ferent counties: County. McDonald. Bursum. Bernalillo 1177 Chaves 1525 Colfax 3,5 ur'y 641 Dlna Ana 101 .... 1135 2rflnt 350 Guadalupe 14 J-'ncoln 200 375 Mckinley ' 79 ho tm 190 350 Arriba 600 ""'welt 64 8 "Jnvai 250 "i Juan . , 382 Sn Miguel 76G n,a Fe 325 134 .8"forr .... 800 l8n ,25 :::: " U" 1293 M Donald's Majority, 3297. M'IKX.M) HAS KVKV t mxi)"l"l IV DONA ANA Tu 'ad w fo,"ow,n the result of "'""days emotion in this county: mt op Governor. Donald (dem.) Sf MAJORITY OF THOUSAND CXXXII, No. 42. Bursum (rep.) .....1289 Majcrlt, . . . .-: - 100 For Congressman. Curry (re).) 1385 Fergusson (dem.) 1320 Majority 65 Daea (rep.) 1365 Valverde (dem.) 1291 Majority 74 The average vote for the balance of the republican state ticket was 1381, democratic, 1288. Average republican majority, 93. For supreme court judge, Burkhart, (dem.) received 1276, Parker (rep.) 1444, a majority of 168 for Parker. Dunn and llanna each received 1285 with 1388 for Roberts and Wright, giving the republican candidates a majority of 103. For district judge, John Y. Hewitt, (dem.) received 1242 to 1437 for Ed ward L. Medler (rep.) a majority of 195. For district attorney, Morgan O. Llewellyn, (dem.) 1320, Hamilton, (rep.) 1368. Hamilton's majority, 48. For the state senate. James H. Pax ton, (dem.) received 1335. Herbert B. Holt, (rep.) 1336. Majority of 1 for Holt. For the house of representatives W. H. H. Llewellyn received 1367 and Moreno 1346. The democratic can didates were defeated by small ma jorities. . Frenger received 1323 and Gilliam 1320. The blue ballot was defeated in Dona Ana by 1206 to 1160. VALENCIA roUXTY GIVES BURSUM TWELVE HUNDRED Los Lunas, N. M., Nov. 10. With four precincts to hear from, Valencia county gives a majority of 1,223 for Bursum. In the event that the mlss dng precincts return a solid republi can vote It Is possible that Bursum's majority in the county may be in creased to 1,293. BOSSES SUFFER SAD SETBACK IX SANDOVAL Bernalillo, N. M., Nov. 10. Com plete returns from Sandoval county show a democratic majority of near ly 300. In the precincts of La Jara and Oonzalltos, claimed to be solidly republican, have given majorities for the democratic ticket. Cuba, the home of E. A. Mlera, where the boss usually rolls up from one to two hun dred majority, this year gave a re publican majority of 11. BURSUM CARRIES U.MOX COUNTY BY FOURTEEN Clayton, N. M., Nov. 10. Complete returns show that Bursum for gov ernor carried Union 'county by four teen votes. Reed Holloman, for dis trict judge, carried the county by eighteen. O. T. Toombs, republican for state legislature. Is elected by nine votes. J. C. Slack, democrat for the state senate, is defeated by twenty-two. Casados, democrat, is elect ed to the legislature and the entire democratic county ticket, except sheriff and school superintendent Is elected. Celebrate! Builder Dead. Paris Nov. 10. Felix Zeelm, the celebrated painter, died here tonight, He was 90 years old. ALBUQUERQUE, What About the Legislature ? FLEES FROM Candidate For Governor of the State of Jalisco Says Those Opposed to Madero Regime Are Promptly Jailed, (By Morning Jnnrnnl Rneelul Leased Wlre.l Galveston, Tex., Nov. 10. Rudolf o Reyes, son of General Bernardo Rey es, and candidate for governor of the state of Jalisco, Mexico, arrived here today with two other self-styled poli tical refugees, enroute to San Antonio to cofifer with General Reyes regard ing the Mexican situation. Accompanying young Reyes were G. Pax, his secretary, editor of Mex ico Ubre, and Joaquin Vlllado, one of the secretaries of the republican party in Mexico. Rudolfo Reyes said that, if after a conference with his father. It should be decided best that he should re turn to Mexico and continue his cam paign for governor of Jalisco, he would willingly do" so, although It would je at a great personal risk, Jiecaure those who do not accord the most perfect acquiescence to the Ma dero regime, are subjected to great persecution. Three of the Mexican republlc-in party's r.ecretarlos are now In prison, declared Reyes, because they de manded an Investigation of alleged Ir regularities in the recent presidential election, Young Reyes, who is 33 years old, Is a professor of economy in the Mexico university, and a lawyer of In ternational reputation. It was said he was offered many posts of im portance under the Diaz administra tion, but declined them nil. TWO STRIKE-BREAKERS VICTIMS OF RIOTERS New York, Nov. 10. The first fa tality of the strike of the drivers of the city ash and garbage carts oc curred today when Robert Moeller, a Rtrfke-breaker, was struck on the head by bricks hurled from roof tops. IIe' died of a fractured skull soon af ter being admitted to a hospital. Henry Wilson, nnother strike breaker, was mortally injured as a result of a mob assault on a wagon ho was driving and two score non union drivers are suffering from beatings. Hogan and Brown Matched. New York, Nov. 10. "One Round" Hogan of California, and "Knockout" Hrown of New York, were matched tonight for a ten-round bout at the Madison Athletic club November 17. The men will weigh In at 13$ pounds at 6 p'clock. GENERAL REYES SDN! HODGERS DOES NOT MEXICO NEW MEXICO, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1911. REFUSED TO BREAK CARNEGIE ENDOWS MBS BUTCHER g ICE FOR LESS FOUNDATION WITH NON-CiBATANTS Pf THAN 5,0 Oil ' 2S MILLIONS IN NAN KINC; ' HEED PROTEST OF MUSTERS Coast-to-Coast Aviator Has Signed Contract to Fly On Sunday, Therefore He Will Finish Flight On Sunday, IBy Morning Journal Special Leaaed Wlra.1 Pasadena, Cal., Nov. 10. Aviator C. P. Rodgers will complete his trans continental flight next Sunday, de spite the protest made by the minis terial union of this city. Rodgers told the clergymen today that as he had already signed a contract to land In Long Beach on Sunday he would not change his plan. He said, how ever, that he did not relish flying on Sunday as nearly all of the acci dents he had met with during his career In aviation, had fallen on Sun days, and he had been brought to look on the Sabbath as hie "Jonah."' With the flight to Long Beach, Rodgers will have completed technic ally, his coast-to-coast Journey and this run of twenty miles will bring his distance traveled by air to 4,251 miles. He left Sheepshead Bay, N. Y., Sep tember 17, and made the trip to Pasa dena, 4,231 miles, in 4,924 minutes actual flying time. PULLMAN COMPANY RE-ELECTS OFFICERS Chicago, Nov. 10. Directors of (he Pullman company re-elected their present officers for netx year as follows: Chairman of the Board of Directors Robert T. Lincoln. President John 8. Runnells. Assistant to the President Charles S. Sweet. Secretary A. S. Wolnshcimer. Treasurer I,. S. Taylor. Executive BoardJohn S. Run nells, Henry C, Hulhurt, Norman B, Ream, John J. Mitchell and J. P. Morgan. TEMPORARY HYDE JURY LACKS THIRTEEN MEN Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 10. The addition of two men to the list of temporary Jury men In the Hyde case today brought the total number of qualified men up to thirty-four, leav ing but thirteen mere to be ob tained. After Frank M. Woods had appar ently qualified and had been sent to the Jury room, the state produced al leged proof of the venireman after being summoned, had discussed th acceptance of a follow lodge member of Dr. Hyde as a temporary Jury man yesterday. , Woods was recalled and excused. ILLINOIS LEGISLATOR HIKED PRICE OF VOTE Witness Tells the Investigating ' Committee That Stubborn ness of Rep, Abrahams De layed Lorimer's Election, By Morning Journal Spwlal Imh4 Wire Chicago,- Nov. 10. Stories alleged to have been current at Springfield that Emmanual A. Abrahams, a member of the legislature, referred to s the "Bell Wether" of the elec tion of United tates Senator William Lorlmer, had refused to vote for Lorlmer for $2.50, but had done so when given $ 5,00a, Were related tie fore the senatorial Investigating com mittee today. Frank E. Sterling, editor of a newspaper at Rockford, 111., testified that prior to the election In May 1909, he had several conversations with James H. Corcoran, a forme democratic legislator. "On the Sunday before the election, said Sterling?, "while on a train be tween Rockford and Chicago, Cor coran told me he thought Lorlmer was going to be elected that week be cause big money was being paid for votes. He Paid the money was com Jng from the stock yards and the lurn ber and butterlne Interests." "William Loeffler of Chicago, he said, was handling; the money. "In Springfield the next day Cor cor&n. said Lorlmer was going to be be elected the following day, which was Tuesday. On Tuesday he came to me and said tho election was not going; to be put over after all. "I asked him why, and he replied that Abrahams would not break the Ice for the $.2,500 offered him, but Instead wanted (5,000, and they would not come across with the larg er amount, Wednesday, he said they had come across with the $5,000 to Abrahams. 'You watch him, now said Corcoran. 'He'll be the first to break the ice.' " The witness said he told Albert i Hopkins, whoa candidacy for tfc senatorshlp he favored, about Ihe stories of alleged corruption. After telling Hopkins, he said, he did not feel obliged to press charges against any one, as Hopkins could have done that, had he seen fit. Hopkins did not seem to take much interest In the reports, he said. "If you wanted to defeat Lorlmer wouldn't It have been done more ef fectlvely by repeating before the leg islature the charges you had heard?" asked Attorney Hanely, counsel 'for Senator Lorlmer. "It would have prevented his elec tion if any one had had the courage to make the charges," replied the witness, who added he did not think he, himself, was the proper person to make the charges. John Griffin, a democratic ropre sentatlve, testified he solicited votes of other democrats In Lorimer's he half. Asked why he was active for Lorlmer Instead of for a democrat, the witness Bald: "He was a Chicago man and there was no hope of elect ing a democrat. Beslde Lorlmer had done favors for friends of mine, and I was loyal to him." . Comptroller of Currency Mur ray Will Endeavor to Con vince Financiers of Evils of Loose Practice, By Morning Journal Sdn-IsI lewd Wlre.l Washington, Nov. 10. The comp troller of the currency, Lawrence . Murray, has undertaken to destroy by moral suasion the practice of banks of permitting customers to overdraw their deposits. He Instructed the na tional bank examiners today to take up the question with the national banks throughout the country, calling to their nttention laws enacted by the states on the subject, and a decision by the supreme court of the United States severely criticising the prac tice. The nationnl banking law Is slleot on the question of overdrafts and trifc comptroller expects to accomplish the abolition of the custom by pointing out Its evils. The overdrafts In na tional banks, reported on the call of the comptroller of the currency, aver, aged $33,000,000 during the last five years. The high water mam was saa, 000,000 and tho lowest amount re ported was $23,000,000. . i in. Dictograph Evidence Admitted. Valparaiso, Ind., Nov. 10. Evi dence obtained by the dictograph, nn electrical instrument designed to magnify conversation In room and transmit It elsewhere, today was ad mitted In the trial of W. A. Wllllns ton, city engineer of Gary, Ind., who Is charged with having accepted a bribe for his Influence In securing a heating franchise, 1 F DANGEROUS BANKING PRINCELY GIFT C0MFRISES GILT-EDGE SECURITIES To Be Used in Advancement and Diffusion of Knowledge and Understanding Among People of United States, tltr Morning Journal Bixwlal Leaard Wire.) New York, Nov. 10. Andrew Car negie tonight announced that he had given $25,000,000 to the Carnegie cor poration of New York, organized here today under a charter granted by the New York legislature last June, "to promote the advancement and dif fusion of knowledge and understand ing among the people of the United States." In bentowln.r this gift upon the cor poration organized especially to re celve It and apply its income to the purpose Indicated, Mr. Carnegio in a statement, tonight said he Intended to leave with the corporation the work of founding anil aiding libraries and educational Institutions which he, as an Individual, has carried on for many years. The statement follows: "The Carnegie Corporation of New York, Incorporated by an act passed by the New York legislature, June 9, 1911, was organized November 10, 1911. "The purpose of the corporation as stated In the charter are as follows: "Section 1 Andrew Carnegie, Elihu Root. Henry 8. Pritehett, Willtnm N. Frew, Robert S. Woodward, Charles L. Taylor, Robert A. Franks, James Bertram and their successors, are hereby constituted a body corporate by the name of the Carnegie Corpo ration of New York: for the purpose of receiving and maintaining a fund or funds and applying the outcome thereof to promote the advancement and diffusion of knowledge and un derstanding among the people of the United States by aiding technical schools, Institutions of higher learn ing, libraries, scientific research, hero funds useful publications, and by such other agencies and means as shall from time to time lie found appropri ate theref jr "The Incorporators met at Mr. Carhegle'a house, Friday afternoon, November 10, 1911, accepted the charter, adopted the constitution and by-laws and elected the following of. fleers: President Andrew Carnegie; vice- president, Ellhu Root; treasurer, Rob ert A. FrankB; secretary, James Bert ram.'' ! Mr. Carnegie transferred to the cor- poratlon, for Its corporate purposes, $25,000,000 par value first mortgage gold bonds of the United States Steel Corporation. It Is Intended that the business of founding and aiding libraries and ed ucational Institutions, which had been carried on by Mr. Carnegie as an In dividual for many years, will now be turned over to the corporation at an early date and carried on by the cor poration. Mr. Carnegie's donation of $25,000,- 000 for the Carnegie corporation, In creases the total of his gifts for vari ous philanthropic purposes, accord ing to the best estimates, to far be yond $200,000,000. His library gifts alone make, prac- tlcully a girdle of monuments around the world to a man, who sixty years ago, began ,hls Industrial career as bobbin boy In a cotton factory. The approximate totals of Mr. Car negie's donations are: Hero fund, (United States, France, Germany and Norway) S2.0o0.U00. Teaching funds, $20,00(1, ODD. Carnegie Institute at Washington. $22,000,000. Colleges In England, $7,000,000. Trust for Scotch universities. $10.- 000,000. Dufern line trust, $5,000,000. Carnegie Institute at Pittsburg. $22.- 000, 000. Relief fund for steel worker. $4.- 0011,000. Bureau of American Republics. $1,500,000. Peace Temple at The Hague. $10.- 000,000. Libraries, $50,000,000. International peuce endowments, $10,000,000. "Carnegio Corporation." $25,000,- 000. KANSAS REPUBLICANS NOMINATE CONGRESSMAN Hutchinson, Kan., Nov. 10. -Re. publicans of the seventh eongrewiliin- al district at a primary today nomi nated Judge Frank L. Martin, of Hutchinson, as the party candidate for the seat In congress made va ant bythe death of the late K. H. M.;ult- son. Judge Martin s nearest eoinietl tor was Lieutenant Governor Itlcbard Hopkins of Garden City. Both de- lured themselves "progressives'' f.Hlt Hopkins had the support of the mure radical progressive leaders. The democrats will nominate thslr candidate tomorrow In convention it Dodge City when Speaker Champ Clark will start the campaign. Gov ernor Stubbs has called the election for January 9. Washington Police Chief Shot. Washington. Nov. 10 Mystery sur rounds the death today by shooting' of William J. Dulaney, chief of po lice of Washington, and captain hi the Pennsylvania National guard. He was killed while calling on Miss Ada. Lennox. The young woman and her mother, Mrs. Rose Lennox, have been ommltted to Jail pending the Inquest next Tuesday. Duluney g wife and five children were at home and usieep when the shootlnif occurred. , By Mall 50 Onu ft Month; single Copies, 5 rente Hy Carrier, eu rents ft Month. BURN CIT1 Chinese City Presents Desolate bcene f-ollowng Ruthless At tack of Which Women and Children Were Victims, STRENGTHENS CAUSE OF THE REVOLUTIONISTS Government Relying On Loyal ty of General Chang to Re gain Control of Affairs in War-Ridden Empire, By Morning Journal Povrial UaiM Wire 1 Nan King. Nov. 10 Nan King to night Is desolate. Fully it thousand of Its Inhabitants lie inusFacred, and numerous business houses and dwell ings have been looted and burned. Seventy thousand persons have fled the city and others are Joining the exodus. Along the railroad leudlng from the city, a long suake-llko line of humanity is trudging, seeking safety. It was the band of the Manehus that brought the devastation. While the republicans were In crimp three miles away, awaiting ammunition and reinforcements the Manchus began the work of carnage. Women and children were slaughtered. White, the emblem of the revolution, marked Its wearers for instant deHth. China men with white shoes, a sign of mourning among them, or even a handkerchief, were ruthlesslv slain. i Queueless heads were everyw here to be seen. There was little fighting today be tween the revolutionist and the troops. The imperialists are report ed to be short of ammunition for their big Krupp guns and their most capable gunners are said to huve de serted them. The republicans coin plain that owing to the neutralization of the railroad they have been unable to quickly transport men and guns from Shanghai. These are being brought by boats and pack mules. A desperatu battle expected shortly. TIIHONE STII.Ij hopes TO REGAIN COXTKOI, Pekln, Nov. 10. Again today all was quiet within the capital apd at Tien Tsln and there was no sign of the revolutionary upheaval that buif been expected for days. In Pekln those who surround the throne are engaged In efforts to end the rebellion and tonight ther seems some foundation for the government's hope that It will be able to regain the allegiance of General Chang Sao Tsen. Chang is commander of the army division at Lanclian, but now Is detached on "sick leave." He controls the situation In North China and the government has been using every endeavor to gain his un qualified support. It desires Chang to return to Pekln and confer with Yuan Shi Kal and ilsi Liang, the former viceroy of Manchuria. That Chang possibly may do so Is Indicated In advices received today from Ijinebau. A correspondent In terviewed Chang and General Pen, the latter temporarily In command of the Twentieth Division during Chang's "Illness." Both generals, It Is said, agreed that they would protect the emperor. If he Is still reigning, or If he has adblcuted they would sldo with the peace party ulid the constitution. Regardless of race they stated, If the Manchus ' should massacre the Chinese or vice versa, they would fight against the offending parties. An official announcement says that the court, meaning the dowager em press and emperor, will move from the winter palace to the Inner city November 20, and orders all officials on duty to attire themselves In win ter garments. An Imperial edict again pathetically begs the Manchus and the Chinese tu sink their differences and live In brotherly affection. The Chinese newspapers say Gen--eral 1,1 Yuen Heng, leader of tho rev olutionists has made a counter prop osition to Yuan Shi Kal to Join tho rebels and ussume temporarily the presidency of tho republic pending the assembling of a parliament. The attitude of the general lega tions here Is tnuch commented upon. The Germans are conspicuously prominent and should the Mancnus be victorious, It Is believed their ac tivities will bP of great benefit to them. They are now harboring ex-War Minister Yin Telling, who was re cently deposed as commander of the Imperial troops and 1'rlm o Tasl-Tao, a brother of Prlnco Chuen, the re gent. The Japanese legation, probably owing to former criticisms, is main taining a must exemplary attitude. It Is not harboring even 3Na Tung, vice-president oT the Privy council, who Is a long standing friend of the Japanese. , member of '.Vm Ameri can legation has been asked to receive a quantity of uncoined sliver, tho owner of It distrusting even the for eign banks here. The diplomatic body has considered dotting the quarter to ordinary Chin ese and Manchu refugees, but It Is now being suggested that refugees In the streets of the quarter Should be granted to any hunted persons who are unarmed. While it Is believed In case of a massacre being- attempted that Ihe legation guards would be sent through the city to stop It, cer tain foreigners are of tho opinion that the quarter should he thrown open and thereby make Impossible the shedding of innocent blood. At A i QUIET AND OKDEHLY IV SHANGHAI Shanghai, Nov. 10.A11 was quiet here today and complete ordar pre vailed, Wu Ting Fang told the corres- i