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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, November 07, 1912, Image 1

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Thursday Evening,
Noveaber 7, 1912 14 Pages
Leased Wire
Fair tonight and Friday.
President Elect, Next Mistress Of
Whitehouse and Their Daughters
Col. Roosevelt and Party
Leaders Prepare to Keep
the Fight Going.
Western Democrats TMnk
He Will Have Choice of
Any of the Portfolios.
Chicago. Ill, Nav. 7. There appears
little doubt 411 western Democratic
headquarters that William J. Bryan
will be tendered practically a choice
of any office within the gift of the
president, and many professed to be
lieve that he positively would be sec
retary of state
Joseph Davies, western manager, bs
started for New Jersey, where he Will
report to Mr. Wilson the results of the
western campaign PiiS,"
quarters here will be closed Friday,
save a small office force checking up
thNo0rowali0a the Taft headquarters
TexaHii Mentioned for Cabinet.
New York. N. T, Nov 7 Cabinet
makers are busy conjuring with
names of those who will share with
Wilson in shaping the policy of the
next administration.
Necessarily this is purely gossip, but
the cabinet builders are none the less
active in pointing out the persons and
the elements available as cabinet ma-
One of the available elements em
braces those who were conspicuous
party figures at the Baltimore con
tention, including speaker Clark,
chairman Underwood, of the ways ana
means committee; WiHiam J. Bryan,
Got. Foss, of Massachusetts, Gov. Har
mon, of Ohio, and others.
It is generally assumed, however,
that speaker Clark and chairman Un
derwood would prefer to continue their
work in congress, especially now that
the legislative program on the tariff
and other questions is likely to meet
with fewer obstacles.
As to Mr Bryan, one of ttoDemo
rratic senators was quoted during tne
campaign as definitely assigning Mr.
Brytin to a cabinet place in case o f
Wilson's election, although the latter
stated that no consideration had been
give a to the personnel of the cabinet
None the less speculation is active as
10 whether the Nebraskan will have a
portfolio . . . ,
Another eleirent from which cabi
net material is being suggested, em
braces those who have been promi
nently Identified with the Wilson cam
paign, notablv chairman McCombs, of
the Democratic natinal committee:
representatives Burlespn afcd Henry, of
A.doo and a number of others who bore
the brunt of the conflict at Baltimore
and during the campaign.
St 11 another available Element is
made up or pronrinent partj figures in
the various states who were not con
spicuously identified with the recent
national convention, while another in- j
eludes some of the veterans of the
last Democratic administration
Outside of these elements from
which cabinets can be constructed,
many foresee the entry of a consider
able new element in public affairs
made up of men like" Mr Wilson who
have been identified with collegiate,
educational and economic questions.
Kxpeet Special Session.
Democrats here consider it very like-
1v that Mr. Wilson will call a special
session of the new congress soon after
his inauguration as president in March.
Barlesea Han S Shew.
Washington, D C, Jfov 7 Poli
ticians here, who are already busy mak
ing up Wilson's cabinet, sav that con
gressman Burleson will stand no show
to be appointed secretary of agricul
ture in the new president's official fam
ily after March 4 next. These prophets
declare that as Burleson is from a cat
tle countrv, he would naturally be a
friend to oleomargarine, and to put
him at the head of the agricultural de
partment, would also stir up a storm
among dairy interests of hhe country. It
is not believed here that Dr. Harvey
Wiley has the slightest chance for a
cabinet position In the first place he
is a Republican and in the second place,
i' is not believed Wilson will want a
man like Wiley, who continually stirred
up trouble as chief of the bureau of
chemistrv, and who probably would
keep the department of agriculture in
a tumult. Congressman Burleson is be
lieved here to have a better chance of
becoming secretary of the interior than
secretary of agriculture.
Question Is TJp for DlculeH at An
BBal Session ef Ameriean Federa
tion at Rochester, New York.
Rochester, N. T. Nov. 7. One of the
questions that vll be discussed In each
of the five departments of the Ameri
can Federation of Labor, which opened
Its sessions here today, is whether it
would be advisable for workers to or
ganize a political party that will em
body their desire for legislation.
The American Federation of Labor
has never taken part in political cam
paigns and has a rule forbidding po
litical discussions in its meetings.
Princeton, N. Z., Nov. 7. Sergio Os
niena, speaker of the Philippine assem
bly, today sent this cablegram to tne
president elecf
"The Philippine assembly has uan
imously and heartily adopted a resolu
tion conveing you its congratulations
as well as those of the Philippine peo
ple, upon jour success in the election
for the office of president of the United
States and expressing Its hope and con
fidence that your administration will
redeem the pledge of the American peo
ple to recognize Phillpine independ
ence in accordance with the reiterated
petitions of the Philippine assembly "
Elgin HL, Nov. 1. Henry B. Willis,
of Elgin, judge of the appellate court
of the second district of Illinois, died
todav from injuries received Tuesday
night, when he was run down by a train
while watching election returns He
was 63 years old.
Whittier CaL, Nov 7 This city
claims to have polled the largest pro
portionate vote in the countrv for
Chafin, the Prohibition candidate for
president. He received 4522, or 34 more
than was given Taft Debs and Wilson
Roosevelt received 850
Tbaai-RclvlRK Proclamation.
Washington, NoV 7 President Taft
todav issued a proclamation setting
T-ide Novemeber 28 as Thanksgiving
New York, N. Y., Nov. 7 A mass I
meeting of the state committee of the
progressive ixu-iy aau ui uie couniy ,
chairmen nas been caiiea xo be neia in
this city week after next A statement
by state chairman- William H. Hotchkiss
declares that under no circumstances
will the Progressives fuse with the Re- )
' There is nothing of the aspect of a ,
beaten general and no hint of defeat
in the manner of Col. Roosevelt. , He 1
smiled as easily and told stories as j
gaily as before and apparently is en- (
joying life thoroughly. i
col. Kooseveit saia ne wants to ten
his supporters everywhere what he
thinks of the outcome and the outlook.
"When I have all the facts accurately I
I shall make a statement," he said
The only thing accepted as a settled
fact at Sagamore Hill is that the fight
is to go on. What methods CoL Roose- ,
velt will adopt are unknown even fo '
Of course the fight will go on," he
said with an air of finality. "In the
end, the cause must triumph."
Close friends of CoL Roosevelt said
he was not suprised at governor Wil
son s election because he was at no
time confident, thev asserted, that the
new party would be able to win its ;
fieht The showmc which the party
made, hifc friends said, had pleased
rather than disappointed its leader.
Governor Johnson, of California, and
Gifford and Amos Pinchot, of New
York, spent an hour yesterday at Saga
more Hill, and George W. Perkins,
Frank A. Munsey and H. L. Stoddard
motored down from New York.
Neither CoL Roosevelt nor his visit
ors would discuss their plans. When
he comes to h's editorial office in New
York Fndaj. CoL Roosevelt will hold,
another conference at which definite
arrangements for keeping up the Pro
gressive organization may be made.
It is Col. Roosevelt's desire to have
a vacation from politics. After this, his
plans have not been decided, although
he expects to keep constantly in touch
with the general aspects of the sltu.
at ion
It is hoped to carry forward some
kind of Progressive propaganda,
throughout the next two years, with an
eye to the congressional and state
elections in 1914. . ,
CoL Roosevelt expects to drop back
for the winter Into the quiet life at
home which he led before the campaign,
with trips to New York once or twice a
,.ir h nrnhablv will be called noon
.o.e oittinriErh he desires to. avOTa
any long trips for months to come.
President Declares Intention to Prac
tice Law at Cincinnati Secret Ser
vice Men Now GBard AVIlson.
Columbus, O , Nov 7 Defeated, but
far from discouraged, president Taft
already has formed plans for holding
together and strengthening the Repub
lican party. '
The plans are indefinite, but he said
to friends that the party will con
tinue to exist, that it will be as active
as in the past and that there Is no
reason to believe that its chances of
future success were not excellent.
So far as the president's plan is con
cerned, he hopes to see organised a
notional Remiblican club" entirely
apart from the Republican national
committee, which shall cherish the
principles of the party and be a source
of political activity not only during
election years but at all times.
To a suggestion that he might be the
Republican nominee in 1SW the presi
dent replied with a smile, but made
no comment. He laughingly repeated
his intention of returning to Cincinnati
and the practice of law.
The president is convinced that the
task of president-elect Wilson will not
be easy. He said that he earnestly
hoped Mr Wilson would not call an
extra session of congress to revise the
tariff. He wishes, he said, to see the
present prosperity continue as long as
possible. Mr. Taft declared Mr. Wil
son would face a congress made up to
a large extent of untried men who
have come to believe in "histrionic pub
licity." and who believe that to show
their faith with the people they must
at times be "Insurgents" and oppose
the program of the leaders.
The president was particularly in
terested in any tariff revision program
and laughed when he said he was
eagerly awaiting the Democratic ef
forts to reduce the schedules of that
"iniquitous Payne-Aldrlch law"
Asked if he did not consider Mr Wil
in more conservative than radical.
! the president told the following story
aoout senor zjiae, aeau ui m iuivi
party in Cuba:
"Zias was campaigning once," said
the president, "and was accused of
being a conservative. 'I am not a con
servative,' said Zias, I am a radicaL I
must speak as a radical on the plat
form to keep my followers, but in
office I am not a radical.' "
The president left Columbus for
Washington, where he expects to stay
with but few trips away from the
white house until March 4.
He announced that he will not visit
the Panama canal during the Christ
mas holidays as he had planned.
Richard I Lervis, one of the six
foot secret 'service men who has
guarded president Taft since he was
elected four years ago, was notified
to proceed to Princeton. He will be
joined by other secret service men
Washington, D C. Nov. 7. President
Haft returned to Washington at 9:46
today The private car of governor
Hadley, of Missouri, was attached to
tbe president's train at Harrisburg, and
he came to Washington with the presi
dent and will confer with him.
President Taft found a grist of rou
tine upon his return to Washington
today and some special things to look
i after.
i Most important of all the work wait-
I mg for the president is his annual mes-
, sage to congress. This probably will
be sent as one document instead of in
sections as last year
New York, Nov. 7 A bv-phase of
the general election was the success
of woman's suffrage in four of the five
states where constitutional amend
ments were submitted to the people
The victory of the woman was com
plete in Kansas, Arizona and proba"bly
Michigan, late returns from Oregon
indicate thev had succeeded there-,
while from Wisconsin the returns show
the derisive defeat of the equal suf
frage proposal.
& it (41 LUh9 i3jH
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Likes to Open His Own Mail.
Islands Make Appeal for
Their Freedom.
'Princeton, N. J, Nov 7. Gov. Wil
son looked eagerly today toward a big
basket of mail filled to overflowing. It
appeared he would continue his custom
of opening all mail himself. He likes
to do it
"You know that I can recognize the
typewriters of some of my personal
friends," he mused. "I don't know just
how I do it. I guess I will need a
tonic to go through that pile though."
He began slowly to open some of the
letters as he talked.
"I think my right course just
now is to hear everybody and that I
should not make any statements "
rnts was tne answer maoe oy presi-
fnr atatamenfK rf hlii 'attitude on na- '
tional and international questions
In line with his campaign argument
that the presidency should be con
ducted "through the common-counsel of
the country." he will now. so far as pos
sible, assume a receptive attitude, 4
rather than one of pronouncing him
self on issues before he takes office.
William orrissey, secretary of the
Deliver 'Lodge of the Brotherhood of
Railway Trainmen, wired that the
railroad men ot uoioraao would give
the new president its hearty support.
A cablegram from San Juan, P R.,
read: '
"My hearty congratulations to stand- i
ard bearer of Democrat princles in j
America. The Union party is' fully I
confident of justice at the hands of a ;
party that always stood for their
rights in congress. I
"Barcelo, President" I
A cablegram from -the Philippines
stating that the assembly expected the
Democratic party to keep faith and
grant Philippine independence, was also
received. J
Wilson .Takes Lone Walk.
President elect Wilson 'turned away
from an avalanche of telegrams and
messages of congratulation for two
hours Wednesday, and went for'a brisk
For five miles he walked, swinging,
(Continued on next page.)
Multum fa Parro;
What the Pian-e Girl Lifts in a Day by
TJLTUM in Parvo," reads the
beginner's Latin book about
four or five paces following
the "I Love" declination, and herein l
proved that little things multiplied by
the total of the dally task bulk large
In the adding machine aggregate Foi
In the "movie" film when the stern
parent separates Angeline from her
Algernon, the piano near the screen
emits a soft-pedaled tremolo reminis
cent of the "Flower Song," then swings
into ragtime as the heio gallops his
steed down the cactus covered hill into
the brave 'face of danger and eventu
ally is heard the "Here comes the
bride," from the Mendelssohn prayer of
The spectator gives little heed to
the music, interest Is centered on tne
picture, but the girl at the piano is
drilling all the tim flitting from 4-1
to 2-4 and back again and she doe- a
day's work The statistical expert of
an El Paso piano firm deelaies that
the average impact pressure exerted
in plaing popular music is three
pound"' per ttroke S lentlsts determ
ined -when the Xirt player pino w. s
put on the market that the aera,je
&-- zi&E&a&
Lc KTtiare picture t far bottom i that of MIim Eleanor YV linen, who
vvaK recently a visitor in Madera, CUlhuahra, with frleaita, afiil ,vrs marooned
a number of dayhecanse the Tebels c ut the railroad. ! Jemie Wilson in
shewn In the oval picture at the hett om.
London. Eng, Nov. The Turkish
garrison has withdrawn from Salonika
after destroying a number JPt brifiges
forming the approach to the city, ac
cording to a dispatch from Athens.
It W believed' the last big battle is lu
progress between the defenders and
the invaders at the Tchatalja forU be
fore the" capital.
AMU Sing "Tc Deum" in Mosque.
"We will sing a Te Deum' of Thanks,
giving in the Mosque of St. Sophia next
Sunday," boasted leaders of the con
quering army of Bulgaria toc'ay before
the last Turkish battle line between
them and the city of Constantinople.
It is reported that the great strong
hold of SalonikL has been evacuated
and that the Turkish army stationed
in the city has been withdrawn. Which
direction the retreating army is sup
posed to have taken was not mentioned
in the report, but if it Is true thath&
Turks have abandoned the city they
must sooner or later come into contact
with one of the armies investing the
fortress whichever way they take.
Monastir, also, where Fethi Pasha
had a large Turkish army, is said to
have been occupied by the allied
Balkan troops
THrk Put Up Hard Fight.
Between the Bulgarian aomy and
Constantinople now stand only the
Tchatalja forts held by an army that
has suffered a series of crushing de
feats and that has been rendered, it is
believed in military ctrcies, incapable
of making any sustained defence
against a vigorous assault - Some vil
lages in the vicinity of this last lino
of defense are reported already in the
hands of the Bulgarians.
The Turkish fortress of Scutari, near
little Things That Figure Large
Her Constant Strokes on the Keys; How the Film Operator's Hani Travels
Many Miles.
pressure exerted was 21 pounds, a
-train which soon put the instrument
in need of repairs. Subsequent im
proemcnts have reduced thn impaet to
a minimum about equal to finger force
oi tne thice-pound average previously
To get oacfc to the story approxi
mate!) 1760 notes are struck in the
rendition of a rag time selection and
the tiri'e required is about five minutes.
Deducting for minute rests between
the 12 shows daily in the Crvstal pic
ture house from which the data was
I gatnerearm a six nour snui, me loiai
exerxea impact pressure atuuHiuiaico
to 316 800 pounds for 105 S00 notes Vn
El Paso engineer with a talent for fig
ures finds that the energy expended
by the girl Is equal to lifting a one
pound weight to a height of 1320 feet
or a quarter of a mile in one mnute
In six hours she lifts one pound 316.800
teet hisrh or six miles (Goodness) or
lifts a piano weighing 400 pound 7'2
feet in the air which is one-sltth of
a mile (Gracious') all of which makes
Hercules look like a weakling who
needed help Multum In parvo' Its
the one best bet.
Also, theie is the ma hine ope-ator
the Montenegrin frontier, and that of
Adrtanople, in the eastern sphere of
operations, are still making a stubborn
Constantinople, Turkey,) Nov 7. The
British cruiser We mouth entered the
Dardanelles last evening and arrived
in the Bosphorus last night. She is
the first foreign war vessel to reach
Constantinople for the protection of
foreign residents. French and Russian
warships are expected to ' arrive soon.
No important new has reached here
from the seat of war in the east and
the operations around Scutari, Monas
tir and saioniKL
The Turks are pouring troops into
the forts at Tchatalja line for a re
newal of the struggle against the Bul
garians. The weather is very cold.
Rain is falling on the platns, while it
is snowing in the mountains, and this
renders the movement of both armies
very difficult.
The Turkish government appears at
present to be able to control the local
situation. The patrols in the streets
have been strengthened by the arrival
of a large number of military police
frost the cities of Tsmld and Brusa,
about 50 miles from the capital.
The public is astonished and dumb
founded at the repeated Turkish re
verses. It is now recognised on all
sides that the end has- come.
The Turkish headquarters- staff has
decided to take up its position imme
diately behind the town of Tchatalja
and await there the coming fight with
(Continued on page 3.)
v, ho turns the crank that works the
wheel that winds the film. The crank
is five and one-half inches in diame
ter, v. hich Is about the sine of a human
crank's head, which gives a total
swing around the circle of 15 and 7-10
inches. Bach revolution of the "handle
pulls one foot of the picture strip
through the projecting apparatus
There is on an average 1000 feet to
each film, three flmr to a show and
12 shows a dav which adds up to 30.
000 feet of film to be multiplied by thf
crcumferenee of the rotation More
multum In p.iro and hold the breath.
The result of the multiplication is 471.
Ol'O feet thrtt the outer end of the crank
travels In a 12 -show day. which, di
vided b the 52S0 feet allotted to a mile
equals 89 miles and a surplus of 98)
feet Happilv , two operators split the
snow da which still leaves a nifty
little distance fnr a hand to travel and
is ampl- excuse for ocasionally swltch-
inr hands so that tne lert ma- ao us
share of fu'-nisTimg power nywa
little things count up. witnes the old
adage about the pennies and also the
rhilrihnnri rnvme concerntnK little
j drops of water and little grains of
1 .-and. Multum In parvo Is right.
Democrats Control the House and Are Practically Cer
tain of Controling the Senate AJteo New Mexico
Bond Issue Carries, But the "Mexican Amend
ment" to Constitution Is Declared Lost.
New York, N. Y., Nov. 7. Iowa, Kansas and Illinois eame Into the WH
aon column as a resHlt of the almost complete eoant. This gie WHsea
a total of 439 votes in the electoral college. Minnesota and Sent Dakota
go to Roosevelt, and Wyoming to Talt. Thus e total electoral vote will
stand at 438 fer Wilson, 15 for Taft and 7T for Roosevelt.
Wilsoa won states, Roosevelt 5 states, Taft 4 jrtates.
Insertions are made from several quarters where aa effort had been
made to gather preliminary popular vote llgnres, that governor Wllsea had
not secHred a majority of the votes cart throughout the eeaatry. Esti
mates ranged' fXom a small majority of all votes, to figures nearly l,6,6e
below a majority. The popular votes, however, weald fa no way affect Ua
election, or his complete control of the electoral college.
That the Democratic party would control the United States senate la
almost a certainty; only the probable loss of West Virginia seems to staad
In the way of success. ,
Of the 19 seats held. y Republicans, which were at stake fa Tuesday"
election It became necessary for the Democrats to elect alx o secure a ma
jority in the senate, providing they were able a the amc time to retain
possession of their own.
To last night's returns, which gave the Democrat 4T senators, wtthfa
two of the 4B necessary to control, was added today the sews that the riB
ralllty" of Thompson, Democratic, of Kansas, had been. Increased ever ttat
of Srabbs, Republican, and seemed to assure his election.
Retnrns up to Inst night gave them the following fa Republican, strong-
Two la Colorado, where Joha V. Shafroth (D) for the faU tezsa and C
,. Thomas (D) for the short term wHl he elected by a Democratic lesfa
ture. One in Montana where RepaMleans and Progressives, conceded tke elec
tion of T. J. Walsh (D).
One in Kansas, where W.' K. Stabbs (R) conceded the election, of Ms
opponent. William H. Thompson (D).
One in Delaware, a Democratic legislature, aatntrfag the return ef a
Democrat to succeed Riehardsoa (R) .retired.
One la New Jersey, where William Hughes B) wJH succeed Brigx (R).
Definite returns are laeklng from Oregon, Wyoming. Tennessee, New
Hampshire, Illinois and South Dakota. Late figures from Nevada faaleete
Pi tt man ( D) Is elected and the Republican apparently have a small ma
jority In the Iowa legislature on joint ballet, thus assuring the reelection of
mited States senator Kenyan (R).
Phoenix. Aria. Nov. ". The amend
ment granting equal suffrage in Arizo
na has been adopted, but the fate -of
the constitutional amendments that
were before the voters for adoption is
uncertain as yet. The amendment for
the recall of the judiciary has probably
' U3feRCtA. w -
San Francisco. CaL, Nov. 7. Returns
from 3872 precincts out of 4372 in the
state give Wilson 2S7.501; Roosevelt.
2S,2X5. Wilson's plurality. 126. These
figures include returns from 894 pre
cincts in- the cit and county of Los
Angeles out of 727, unofficial. Roose
velt's plurality in Tos Angeles was
given as 17,659 by that count. Accu
rate figures on the result in the state
will not be obtainable until the recount
of the vote in Los Angeles county, now
in progress, is completed late today.
Woodrow Wilson's apparent plurali
ty of 8000 to 12,000 in California dwin
dled rapidly last night as belated re
turns came in from the Progressive
strongholds of the southern part of
the state.
The vote for Debs, Socialist candi
date, got well above the 00,000 mark
with last night's returns. In Los An
How the Electoral
College WillStond
WikoB. Taft. Roosewk.
Alabama - "
Arizona - ""o " '"
Arkansas W- J w
California 13
Colorado ..- , g - sm
Connecticut ......,-.... J - ri
Delaware - . . J -
Florida '-' '
Georgia ' 4 --.
Idaho -- 4
Illinois - ZJ --
Indiana -
Tnwa ..13 . s
Kpnruckv ............ . -
Louisiana j
Maine '- -
Maryland -
Massachusetts '
Michigan . - x, J
Minnesota -- -- ,Z
Mississippi ........... ""'"'JS
Missouri '........... S
Montana . ,-- 4
Nebraska &" .. ..
Nevada 3
New Hampshire 'y
New Jersey ......... -- ...,. -it'-
New Mexico '. -'31 4
New York 45,, V - -
North Carolina .. .'.-
'North Dakota 5 ' . . ...
Ohio 2T f r
Oklahoma '.'. lfr " ,
Oregon .. J. .-5-' .. -
Pennsylvania .. 38
Rhode Island v......'5
South Carolina ,,!.9v"
South Dakota ............ . .r. "t ' '
Tennessee ...'..S
Texas y.'vSSf
Utah ...r.:...r- "
Vermont 1. ...... . 4
Virginia ..
Washington ....i . .. . ... ... . .- " I '
West Virginia -. ,. ,. $
Wisconsin .!.... .-1 -- v,a
Wyoming 3
Total 439 t5 77
& -
geles county alone. Debs polled sore
than 10,000 votes. San Francisco coun
ty being a close second, with 13,415.
The Prohibitionists also made a good
showing, 7220 votes for Chafin being
so far recorded. N
tyKJ&CS'lO J1U ff HHs9HS99va
The result in the first congressional
district tfMstt to be sttll ia dpdht
gtfc the lonann tor the nrst
e aecldearr tn raver or man
Kent, Progressive, and incumbent. Witn
nearly half of the precincts heard from.
Kent has a plurality of 151 votes or
Zumwalt, Democrat.
In the sixth district, Knowlani. Re
publican, has certainly been reelected.
although Stitt Wilson, Socialist, made
a remarkable showing against him.
The seat of Needham. Republican in
the seventh district, appears to be m
danger, if. indeed, it has not been lost.
With 302 of the 461precincts heard
from. Church. Democrat, has a vote of
17,518 to Needham's it.898
Evans. Republican, has a substantial
plurality over Kettaer. Democrat, in
the 11th, wtth about three-fourths of
the precincts heard from.
Recount Demanded.
Los Angeles, CaL. Nov. 7. With two
(Continued on next page.)
'2 r
-? p

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