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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, November 07, 1910, Image 1

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THK TIMEH rOTTNniTD 18M.
TITFj DISP4iTCH FOT3NDI5D IN IKO.
WHOLE NUMBER 18,431.
RICHMOND, VA., MONDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1910.
THB WEATHKIt TO-DAY?Flalr.
PRICE rrWO CENTS.
NEXT HOUSE WIEE
BE DEJWIC
That Is Forecast of
Trained Political
Observers.
NO LANDSLIDE
1SANL1CIPATED
Chicago Tribune Gives Demo?
crats Majority of 23, but Many
Believe More Dccisive Vic?
tory Will Be Won?Re
publicans Are Facing
Disintegration.
ISpeClal to The Tlmes-Dlspatch. I j
New York, November 6.?The com
plexion of the next House of Repre-|
sentattves wlll be decldedly Deino- ,
cratlc. according to forocasis emanat- ;
Ing from tralned polltlcal observers all
over the country, A careful canvass.
made by thc Chlcago Trlbune, an Indc
pendent Republican paper, prcdlets
tnat of thc 3.1 congrcdslonal districts
ln thc United .States IS. wlll safely go
to the jjumoerats and 167 to tho Re?
publlcans, wlth 42 doubtful. Of thc
doubtful ones 25 are Demot/ratlc on a
conservatlve guess, whlch would tlg
ure the general result of the Demo?
crats at 207 and the Republlcans 18..
thus giving the Democrats a majorlty
Of 23.
There are many polltlcal authorlties
? asserting lhat condltlons wlll be far
inoro favorable than the Trlbune'
torecast. Some say nothlng shot ot
a Democratic landsllde now strongly
tavors the Democratlc parry. Proba
bllltle- of a landsllde, however, are
not wairanted.
Whlle there Is conslderable protest
agalnst the high cost of llvlng, the
f_llure of the Republican party to keep
ita promlses as regards a down ward
revislon of the tariff and the reluct
ance of the reactlonary elemtnt ot the
Itepubllcan party to give satisfactory
responso ? to the pleas of tariff reform?
ers, tnere are others who Delleve that
the Republlcans are on the rlght road
and would eventually attain the de
slred results. one thlng is certa'n: thc
Democrats are better organlzed fhan
they havo been in fifteen years, ana
tho Republlcans aro taclng disintegra?
tion ln many sectlons.
Ilotte.it Stute FIgbt.
The hottesi state ttcke-t rlght ls that
ln New York ln whlch the personality
qt Theodore Roosevelt, hls alms, am
hltlon8 and potontlallty for good or
? i II, .-onstltuta tho all-absoibliig t-.ii.es
non.
Tammany Hall and Wall Ptreet in
ftuences have allgned themselves wlth
Democratlc Nomitice John A. Dlx. The
questlon arlsos whether thls influence
in thc present state of affalrs wlll help
or harm Mr. Dlx.
The fight belng waged by the Repub?
llcans hlnges on the record of thelr
candidate, Mr. .Stimson, galned whlle
he was prosecuting the Sugar Trust.
and on Mr. Roosevelt's personality and
pollcles. Polltlcal experts on both
sldes freely predict that Mr. Dl_ wlll
be elected by a majority ranging any
where from 25,000 to 50,000 votes. The
' New Vork Times, aftor a careful poll,
In whlch tt was asslsted by both Re?
publican and Democratic c*_nty chair
men. places Mr. Dix's plurallty at
05,000. Tho State Leglslature Is con
ceded to tho Republlcans by a narrow
margln. The only chance of the Dem?
ocrats galnlng control there must come
from nothlng short of a moderate land?
sllde.
Ohlo, where the result wlll have an
Important hearing on whether Presi?
dent Taft will be renomlnated or not in
1012, ls clalmed hy both Republlcans
and Democrats, but most forecasts show
that the Democratlc nominee, present
Covernor Harmon, wlll bo re-elected,
whlle Mr. Hardlng, the Republican can?
dldate, must suffer defeat because oi
the dlsorganlzatlon of hls party. Mr.
ilarmon's plurality is not expected tc
bc very large, compared wlth the fore
c_sts for some of the other States.
HvMilt ln Doubt.
In Massachusetts the result la ir
doubt. The State is clalmed by' Mr
Draper, the Republican nominee, by the
"normal Republican majorlty." Repre
" ientatlve Foss, hls Democratlc oppo
ays he wlll bo elected by a ma
L000. ?*
result on the Oovernoi
MRS.CRIPPENSEEN
IN THIS COUHTRY
PhiladelphiaAttorney
Confident She Still
Is Alive.
WILL SEEK STAY
OF EXECUTION
Goes to Washington in Effort to
Have State Department Inter
vene and Save Condemned
Doctor From Gallows.
Woman Has Not Denied
Her Identity.
[Speclal to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.]
Philadelphla, Pa? November 6.?
I-'rancls Tracy Tobin, a promlnent at?
torney of this clty, left for Washlng?
ton at mldnlght to-nlght to demand
_hat thc State Department Intervon"
and save Dr. Harvey Hawley Crlppen
froin death on the gallows Tuesday
mornlng on the grounds that Mrs.
Heiie Blmore Crlppen ls stlll Iivlng
He wlll request that the Secretary of
State cable at once to the American
ttrnbaasador asklng that the latter pe?
tltlon the Home Secretary of Great
ilrltaln to order a stay of execution
untll Mrs. Crlppen can be produced in
tho flesh. Before leaving he eald:
"Belle Elmore stlll llves. When aho
ls found lt wlll be ln the vlclnlty of
Chlcago, where she ls ln hldlng. I
have letters in my posseBBlon from
people who knew her and who have
seen her blnce she ls sald to have
been murdered by_ her husband and
her body burled In hls London home
"Those people have not only seen
her, but they have spoken to her,
and ln no instance has she denied her
Identity. She was tlrst seen ln San
Franclsco. 1-ater, she was seen ln Chl?
cago. and after that she was seen
and spoken to ln several cities south
and east of Chlcago. She ls carrylng
out a well-lald scheme to avenge some
lancled wrong, and takes thls awful
tneans to rid herself of her hus?
band. At any rate, ahc ts allve, and
it glven a little tlnie I wlll flnd
her. I do not think that Dr. Crlppen
wlll hang for her murder.
"I am of tne tirni oplnlon that she
j ls In hldlng to carry out the most
consummate plan of revenge in tho
annals of crlme. When. she was seen
ln the several cities from whlch I
liave received letters, everything tend
ed to prove that she was bound for
ftome detinlte point ln the East or the
Middle West, and thero are just four
i cities ln thls country where I could
I Und her ?t short notice."
] Mr. Tobln's statement contlnues:
"If anythlng ls i^olng to be done wc
had better make haste. Thero ls very
little tlmo to spare now. The proper
means for mo to pursue is to at once
get ln toucn wlth the Secretary of
titate at Washlngton, and set before
him the facts in my possession. Then
we want to get hlm to cable the Amerl?
cnn ambassador at the court of St.
James, who in-turn will lay the case
beiore the Home Secretary and cause
hlm to order a stay or to commute
the sentence, pending our Investiga?
tion."
CAN'T WED; KILLS HIMSELF
Youth Ilntl lnllril io Find Work to
Support Brldc.
Philadelphla, Pa., November 6.?Un.
able to find employment whlch would
enablo hlm to support a wlfe, Lafay
ette Maddox, aged twenty-five, to-day
shot and killed himself -while seated
li\ a street car besldes hls elghteen
year-old fiance. He had flxed the 26th
of this month as the date for tho
wedding, but grew despondent at hls
continued failure to flnd remuneratlve
j employment. While on a suburban
; trolley car wlth Mlss Nellle Callahan.
to whom he had been engaged for
I nearly a year, Maddox, lt Is sald, en
: deavored to lnduce the glrl to enter
a sulclde pact. ? She refused to con
I sider such a proposltlon, and did not
believe ne was serlous untll Maddox
pulled a revolver from hls pocket and
sent a bullet through his head. The
glrl falntetl, and the other passengers
wero panic-strlcken. The motorman
hastened to a physician's residence, but
the doctor sald death had been lnstan
taneous.
AVIATION MEET RESUMED
Drexel MnUc Fllghts for
Altltude.
?Tovember C?Tho Baltl
' neet, interrupted by tho
rsday. whloh wrecked
|fi damaged a number
stored ln them, was
fnoon ln the presence
(made three exhlbl
Ithem belng for altl
li scorod 2,100 feet,
lel reached tho fleld
)fter arrlving made
and reached a
ft. Both flyers re.
itemperature ? high
lTho program will
row,
fANTS LOAN
trudn He Wlll Trj
rc lt.
ua, November 6,?
gned yesterday by
tes Commlssioner
on tho ono hand
and hls minls
the contjnuance
nt for two years
1 to use hls besl
an for Nicaragua
es. Thls loan U
>0 per cent. of tlu
ill bo used foi' tlu
tho Internul am,
rtg rallroads tr
a, and establish.
)
olern Out,
6.?The sanitary
i by the goverri
10 spread of the
iffectlve. The dis
ed, and the nunv
reported dully 1
past twenty-Coui
cases have clovitl
dl-trlcts, wlth twi
LAHDSLIDEWDULOI
But Odds Are Against
Democratic Capture
of Upper House.
BODYWILLBE
MUCH CHANGED
Death Has Taken Many Senators
Away, Some Fail of Popular
Indorsement and Others Re
tire Rather Than Face
Bitter Fight for Re
Election.
Washington. November 6.?Great as
are the odds agalnst such' a contln
gency, a general pollt'cal landsllde at
the polls next Tuesday mlght re- |
suit ln i Democratlc Senate as well !
as a Democratlc House. Of the ninety- !
two seats ln tho Senate, thlrty wou'.d \
become vacant March 1, If action i
should not bo taken to tlll them. and
ln a iarge majorlty of the States, Leg- ,
Isiatureh wlll be chosen at the ap :
proachlng electlon, whlch wlll tlll tlut j
scats by electlon. Of the thlrty posl- j
tions, twenty-four are held by Repuo
licans, a circumstance unusualiy pro
pltlcus for the Democracy, as ,lt glv-s
them proportionately more opportunl
tles for galn than ordlnarlly. The Ro
publlcan Senators whose terms will ex
plre are: Aldrich, of Rhode Island.
Beverldge, of Indhtna; Bulkeley. of Con?
nectlcut; Burkett, of Nebraska; Bur
rows, of Mlchlgan; Carter, of Mon
tana; Clapp, of Mlnnesota; Clark, of
Wyoming: Depew, of New York; Dl.-it,
Of Ohlo; Dupont, of Delaware; I-'llnt,
of Californla; Hale, of Maine; Kean,
of New Jersey; La Follette, of Wls
consln; Lodge, of Massachusetts; Mc
Cumber, of North Dakota; Nixon. of
N.vada; Ollver, of Ponnsylvanla; Page,
of Vermont; PUes, of Washington;
Scott, of West Virginla; SutherlanJ,
of Ctah, and Warner, of Mlssourl.
Wlll Take Revolutlon.
The Democrats are making vigor-vts
flghts for many of these places. hut
the Republlcans are so strongly In
trenched that nothlng less than a
revolutlon could lnsure success ln a
Buflicient number of cases to secure
Democratlc control ln the upper House.
The Republ'ca:: majorlty is now twen?
ty-four, and in order to attain such
control lt would be necessary for tlie
Democrats to galn fourteen c;.' ihe
twenty-four .Republican seats, and ln
addltion hold all of the slx scats no**
.occupled by Democrats.
The Democratlc Senators who elther
must retire or be rechosen between
now and March 4, are:
Culberson, of Texas; Krazler, of Ten
nessee; Money, of Misslsslppl; Rayner.
jof Maryland; Swanson, of Virginla, and
Taliaferro, of Florida.
Mr. Swanson ls the appolnted suc
tessor of Senator Danlel, whose death
occurred after the adjournment of tho
last session of Congress. Hls appolnt?
ment ls HmiLed to the approaching
session, but, owlnp to the fact that the
Virginla Leglslature wlll not be ln ses?
sion thls wlnter. it wlll be necessary
for the Governor to make another ap?
polntment, elther of Mr. Swanson or
some one else, to take up the senatorlal
duties from the fourth of March until
there can be an electlon.
Vantly Cbangcd.
Even 'f the Democrats don't galn
control of the Senate, the next Congress
will see a vastly changed body. In
addltion to Senator Danlel, Senators
Dolliver, of Iowa, and Mclnery, of
Louisiana, have dled since the adjourn?
ment of Congress last June. and thelr
places probably wlll bo (Uled during
the comlng session. No selectlon has
been made in Iowa Action has been
taken ln Louisiana, but compllcatlons
are expected to arlse ln connectlon
wlth the vacancy caused by Mclnery's
death. Governor Saunders decllned the
oilice and sought to fill lt by the ap
polntment of Mr. Thornton. Tho clr
cumstances under whlch the appoint
ment was made have given rlse to
doubts as to Its valldlty, and the vac?
ancy may contlnue untll the Leglsla?
ture can act.
Of the Republlcans whose terms wlll
explre ln March lt ts known that sev?
eral wlll not come back. Among them
ar.e Messrs. Aldrich, Hale, Fllnt, Piles
and Warner, all of whom. have re?
fused to stand for re-electlon, and
Senator Bifrrows, who was defeated'
ln the'Mlchlgan senatorlal prlmarles
'. Money Wlll Bc Vilsseil.
Among tho Democrats, Senator
Money's face wlll be mlssed. Hls suc
cessor, in tha person of Hon. John
Sharp Williams, former Democratlc
House leader, was chosen by the Mls
slsslppi Leglslature threo ov four
years ago, whon Mr. Monoy refused
to bo a candldate to succeed hlmself.
Sonator Taliaferro occuples an
anomalous posltion. Defeated at the
prlmary polls for re-nomlnation by
Governor Broward, another chanco has
boen opened to him by the death of
Mr. Broward boforo the Leglsluturo
could meet and ratlfy tho action of
the prlmarles. If Sonator Taylor
should be elected Governor of Tennes
see another eompllcatlon would arlse.
Senator Page. of Vermont, Is tho
one Sonator of the entlre thlrty whose
torms explre in March who already
has received a re-electlon, and to him
was awarded the unusual honor of a
unanlmous elootlon, the Democrats
jolning wlth tho Republlcans ln mak?
ing the cholce.
HE LEADS POSSE
Polnts Ont Dead Mau'a Uodv, aud Is
Arrested for Muiiler.
Columbus, Ga., November C?Wear?
ing tho doad man's hat, Robort Jlles,
agc.cl. slxtv-threc. led a posse Into tho
Wbotls west of Glrard, Ala., thls morn?
lng to the body of J. D: Thomason, a
butcher. ot Phoenlx City, Ala. nnd was
arrested charged wlth tho k'llling. \
bullet hole baok of the ear showod how
Thomason dled. Jlles early to-d:><
voluuteered to load a posso to tho bmiv
und ald in tlndlng; tho gullty man. On'o
of the posso stated ho saw Jlles toss a
pistol Into. a nearby bush. Ono ot
Thomason's sons klentlfled tho revolver
ns that of Jits fntner. Jlles waa taken
to tho Rusfell county. Ala.. iaiL
Prepartng for Postal Savings Banks
The bonril ot truKtees of the nevr po?
nl (invliiBn bnnk uud the fnthcr nf tho
?llla At thc 1'?l>a beKlnn-ng "t the rlght,
nei Secretury of the Trenmiry Mnc
oagh, Po?tni?>*?ter-General Hltchcock
iiul Attorne.*--Genernl Wlckershoiu, who
-ouHtltute the bonril of trustees. Sen
ilor Curter, ?>f Montann, whu lntroduc
d the pot-tal -UVfttRH bnnk hlll Into the
-ennte, Is ahovrn below.
BOY'SLEGBROKEH
BY AMOBIIE
Mr. Stage: Runs Over Eldndge
McDonnell, Six Years Old,
on Main Street.
JUST OUT OF STREET CAR
Victim Calmly Gave His Name,
and Was Driven Horne to
His Mother.
Eldridge McDonnell, the slx-year-olc
son of Mrs. Myrtle McDonnell, of 161-'
West Cary Street, was accldentall>
run down and Injured by S. Stagg
drlvlng an automoblle, at 3 o'elocV
yesterday afternoon at Daurel anc
Maln Streets.
Tho boy, with hls companlons, Chas
Felthaus, of DIS Temple Street, steppec
from a Main Streot car golng east
and ran behlnd lt full tllt lnto Mr
Staggs aiitomob'le. Tho machine
struck him ln the head. knocked hln
down and ran over hlm.
Mr. Stagg iinmediately stopped hli
car and jumped out, and the crew o
the street car also went to the boy'i
ald. Ho was plcked up and carrlet
lnto A. E. Johann's drug store, 82'
West Main Street, whero Dr. Willtan
A. McGowan, of 923 West Maln Streei
was summoned.
lloth Bones Broken.
The boy was suiterlng intensely,
and, on examination, it was fount
tha? both bones ln hls rlght leg hat
been broken four inches above thi
ankle.
Anxious to do all hc could for th
injured lad, Mr. Stagg offered to tak.
hlm to Iiis home. Thc little fellov
manfully gave hls address, and tob
those assembled about hlm that Dt
M. E. Nuckols was hls famlly physi
clan. Dr. Nuckols was called, am
then Mr. Stagg placed the boy ln hi
machino and took him home.
Mrs. McDonnell was much frlght
ened when she saw the automobil
stop In front oi" her door and her soi
carried out, but was assured that th
accident would not prove serious. Di
Nuckols !-et tlie leg and the little fol
low was left wlth hls mother. Hi
father ls Iivlng out of town.
Car on Slow Gear.
So far as could be'learned, the accl
dent was not duc to careless drlvlng
Eldridge und llls companion wer
anxious to get lnto Monroe Park, an
?as soon as they stepped from tho cai
ran behlnd tlu* rear, going north. Ml
Stagg was going west on Maln Stree'
and before lie could stop hls machln
was almost on top of tho boy. Crlc
ot warntng came too late, and Eldrldg
went down boneath the front wheels.
As it was a flne afternoon, Mrs. Mc
Donnell told Eldridge that he mlgh
go to Monroe Purk wlth Charle
Felthaus to t'eed tlu- .qulrrels, an
sho put the chlldren on a Maln Strec
car at Lombardy ahd Maln Streetf
llrst giving them car tickets an
enougli money wlth which to buy pea
nuts for tho squirrels. In half ai
hour her Hon %vas brought back t
her, scrlously Injui'.d. Ho waa stl
sufferlng great pain lato lasl nlgh
but tho physicians do not oxpcct sc
rluiiH ounsequcnces.
Cyclone .IJooh' Dmuuge,
Lisbon," Noven'lber 6.?A cyclone Im
dono great damage at Villa Real, I
tho provlnco of Tra.-Os-Montos. Th
caaualUo- are "ol J'01 known, but _e\
oral small craft have boen sunk. an
ln om* case the entire crev? . o,f. to
perlshed.
Slr C'lirtou ItobliiMou Dend.
New York, Novomber 0.?Slr Cllfto
Uoblnson, manuging director and or
glneor of the l.iindon Unlted Electri
Trainwayi), and director of the urtdei
giround "rallways of London, dled tt
n'lcht "" -1 Eexlnpton Avenue str-ar. ca
ROOSEVELT'S CAR
INFATALSMASHUP
Cousin of the Ex-President Fig?
ures in Automobile
Accidenl.
HIS CHAUFFEUR KILLED
Race in Ninety-Horsepower Ma?
chines Ends When One
Turns Turtle.
[Special to Tbo Tlmes-Dlspatch.]
New Vork, November 6.?When Johr
Ellls Roosevelt, a cousin of Ex-Pres
ldent Roosevelt, and a lawyer of thii
clty, attempted to drive hls powerfu
nutotnohile ahead of one owned ant
drlven by Henry Sanderson, a brokei
whose offlce is at 2 Wall Stroet, an<
who ls a member of thc Metropolltai
Club, whlle tho two, each accompanlei
by frlends from New York. were rac
Ing thelr machlnes at a high speei
over the State Road, three miles wes
of Montgomery. Orange county. thi
mornlng, thc forward axlo of Mr
Roosevelt's car broke at the knuckt
on tho left side, thc car whirled lt
a half somersault into the ditch am
then skidded on the top of the tonneai
Cor fully flfty feet.
Alexander K. Bhb'ol, who llved at 4
_ast Twent.-flfth Street, and was Mi
Roosevelt's chauffeur, was lnstantl>
kllled. John T. blll. a retlred mer
chant, who llved at thc Metropolltai
Club, had both arms broken a shor
dlstance above the wrlsts; George II
Robinson, of New Rochelle, sustalnoi
. a fractured rib, and possibly intorna
I Injurios, and Mr. Roosevelt, who wn
. knocked unconsclous by the fall fron
the overturnlng car, had hls head am
face badly lacerated.
A farmer, who happened to bo sonv
distance behlnd the two cars a mlnut.
before the accident occurred, and. wa
one of the flrst to reach the over
, turned machine, sald that the two car
j seemed to him to be making llttk
1 less than. slxty miles an hour whei
: Mr. Roosevelt's car took the leap Int'
the alr. The accident to Mr. Roose
, volt's car came just at thc minute tha
! he was tak'ng the side of the road .ii
an effort to pass the' car whlch wa
drivon by Mr. Sanderson. Tho fron
wheel struck a soft spot in tlie hart
olled road, and the breaklng or th
forward axle followed Instantly.
Rncc Is Started.
Whenthe two automoblles struck th
flne road beyond Allard's Corner, i
j seems that a friendly rlvalry sprum
j up between Sanderson, whose ninety
I horsepower car was ln thc lead, am
Mr. Roosevelt, who did not purpose t
; tako any of SandorpoiVs dust when h
i had a car of thc same capaclty. Sev
? eral farmers heard the screeci, of San
J derson's slren and pulled off tho roa
j nono too soon, us the leadlng ci
. I whirled by.
Mr. Roosevelt's car galned on San
! derson, and on a straight road, wit
' I no obstructing vohicles in slght as l'a
I I as he could seo. Mr. Roosevelt attempt
, ed to mako tho swing and pass tn
1 car ahead of him. It was just tho
, j that the rlght front wheel sank tn
[ i small patch of loose sand, nlllng
depresslon ln tho roudway. Thero wt
a vlolent wrench, tho car skidded fo
a fractlon of a aecond, then the axl
snapped and tho blg machlno turne
turtle.
Mr. Roosevelt, i.ir. Sill and Mr. tt;
i hinson wero all thrown far ahead tn
i clear of tho car when lt turned. Bho'i
? tho chauffeur, who was sitting ln tli
''front soat boslde Mr. Roosevelt, ov
1 | clontly had. some purtion of hls clotl
lug caught by th? stoorlng wheol. I'c
! whon tho machine turned ho was ui
i ' dor lt. Tho wreck of the autoinobi!
? ! plowed up tho hard i-oadhed for a dl?
s tanao of almost flfty feet beforo
? . came to a stop squaroly ln tha mldd
- i of the road, und at rlght angles 1
NEARLYREADYFOF
POS1AI SHE
Board of Trustees Now Perf<
ing Details of Government'
Plan.
ALONG BANKING LIP
Business of Postal Deposito
Will Be Very Like That o
Ordinary Banks.
[Speclal to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.
Washlngton, D. C, November 6.
law creatlng postal savings b;
which was signed by President
June 30 last. will becopio' oper
wlthln a few weeks. Since the
of the approval of the law the 1
master-Gmeral, the Secretary of
Treasury. and thc Attorney-Gei
who con8tltute the board of trui
have been dlllgently at work, ass
by a special committee of emp
of the Post-Ofllce Department. apo
ed hy the Postmaster-General, to
feet the detalls for puttlng the p
banks in operatlon.
The speclal committee has had
advantage of the laws governing
postal savings banks In Great Bri
France, Austria, Italy and other c
tries, the result being that the
and regulatlons to govern thc p
savings banks In t,he. Unlted SfUes
be as well-nlgh perfect as possibl
Strlctly Unnki-K l.lncn.
Thc postal banks wlll be condi
on strlctly banking llnes, wlth the
ception that there will hc no |
books, certificates ot deposlt beini
sued ln duplicate, The openlng o
account will be a very simple proi
Ing. Any person ten years of ap
over may open an account In hls n
namo for $1. Thc same prlvllege
plles to a marrled woman, whose
count "shall be free from any co
or interftren<e by her husband."
the dluie savings bank, however,
may begln your account with I
Sam by buylng a 10-cent postal sir
card. When you have purchased
other postal savings stamps. whicl
postmaster lias attached to your p
savings card. you will receive lr
change a certlflcate of deposlt.
postal savings stamps are then
stroyed by the postmaster. The
master-Genoial has already on
1,500,000 postal savings cards anc
00a,000 postal savings stamps
whlch to begln business. No one
deposlt more than $100 In any c
dat* month. whlle tlie total balan
limlted to $500. Furtherniore. no
son shall at the sinio tlnie hnve'
than one postal savings account 1
or her own rlght. No obstacles
placed in the way of any deposlt.r
wlthdrawlng the whole or any pa
his or her account, with accrucd i
est, on demand. under such regula
as the board ?f trustees may pres
j Depositors wlll be pald 2 per cen
! terest yearly. The postal funds, p
ln deslgnated bank by tho boai
trustees, wlll yield the governmer
per cent. It ls belleved tlv.it this
l per cent. dlfference between whf
government pays the depositor
what tho banks wlll pay Unele
wlll be .sufficlnet to meet nll neee
expenses for condiieting the postal
ings deposltarles.
A careful study of tlu law cre
postal savings hanks makes lt
j that tlie govei-iunent will be ben
'?largely, and that wlthln a year o
after thc systom has been in opei
Unele Sam may have nll tlie n
necessary to meet detieleneies a:
make effectlvo publlc improvei
wlthout havlng to appeal to Wall!
for tlnanclal ald. Section ten o
act gives a depositor tho prlvile
. surronderlng hls deposlt, or any
thereof, ln sums of $20, $10, $60, $8
($100 and multlples of $100 nnd
I and receive |n lleu of such de
Unlted States coupons or regli
bonds of the denomlnations of
amounts, whlch shall bear interi
tbe rate of 2'i per cont. per a
and be redeemablo ono year fron
of issue, and payable twenty
from such date. Theso bonds are
ablo tn gold colu. It ls belleved 1
board of trustees that thls sectl
tho- law wlll prove a strong it
mont to tho pooplo, and especlal)
foreign element, to patronl.e tlu
tal banks. lt wlll also add u> tl
slre of chlldren to put away theli
? TContlnuad on Second r__r_
itJOBIUNT
They Expect to Win
Both Houses of
Congress,
BELIEVE G. 0. P.
IS ON THE RUN
Exceedingly Bitter Fights Hav?
Been Made in Pivotal States.
Twenty-eight States Will
Elect Governors, and Thir
ty-six Will Name Legis
latures.
Status of the Present
House of Representatives
Present House.
State. . Dem. Rop.
Alabama . ?
Arkansas . 7
Californla . 8
Colorado . 3
Connectlcut . *
Delaware . 1
Florida . 3 . ??
Georgla . tt
Idaho . !
Illinois . 6 19
Indiana . H 2
Iowa. 1 10
Kansas . s
Kentucky . 5 3
Louisiana . "
Maine .? *?
Maryland . 3
Massachusetts . 4 10
Mlchlgan . 12
Mlnnesota . 1
Misslsslppl . 8 ? ?
Mlssourl . 10 6
Montana . *?
Nebraska . ?* *
Nevada . ' * *
\*ew Hampshlre . _[
New Jersey . 3 __
New york . " ,
North Carollna . ~>
North Dttkota .
Ohlo .
Oklahoma .
Oregon .* _f
Ponnsylvanla . *> "*
Rhode Islatid' . ..:.?
South Carollna . ?;
South Darcota . -
Tennessec. *
Texas . 16
Utah . J
Vermont .?
Virginla . . 9
Washington .
West Virginla .? ._? "
Wtsconsln . l
Wyoming .
States where Important contests
wlll bc v.-aged?Illinois. Indiana,
Iowa, Kentucky, Maryland. New
York, Ohlo Ponnsylvanla,
States electlng Governors?Ala?
bama. Californla, Colorado. Con?
nectlcut. Idaho. tlllnots, Iowa. Kan?
sas. Mussacliusetts. Mlchlgan, Mln?
nesota. Nebraska, Nevada, New
Hampshive, New Jersey, New York.
North Oikota. Ohlo. Oklahoma.
Oregon, Ponnsylvanla. Rhode Island.
South Carollna, South Dakota, Ten?
nessec, Texas, Wisconsln, Wyoming.
S 13
?2 3
?oslts
tered
llieso
tit at
inum
date
I'eara
pay
y the
in of
;luce
/ tho
pos -
9 de
pen
rSpecial to The Tlmes-Dlspatch 1
New York. November C-?Will the
Slxty-second Congress-be Democratic
or Republican'.' Thls ls tho most lm*
pnrtant question to be dee'ded at thf
elections to be held throughout the
cotintrv on Tuesday next. ,
\11 the rigors ot the campalgn are
now over and the candldates aro anx
lously awaltlng the results of thelr
efforts. What the outqome wlll bc Is,
of course. problematlc. Not since tho
famous free sllver and gold campalgn
0f isfifi have polltlcal forecasters been
so completely ln thc dark. *
Democratlc leaders all o\--r thc cotin?
trv are highly jubllant. and wear an
ah- of unusual confidence. They not
onlv claim a majorlty ln the. House ol
Representatives. but express the be
llef tliat sufflclent Democratic Deglsla
tures u-ill be elected through tho coun.
try to insure a majority in the Senate.
Tlie Present House.
At present there are Z'il members
ln the lower house. of whom 217 ar_
Republlcans and 174 Democrats. Ow?
lng to the growth of Insurg.ncy, whlch
the Democrats elatm has caused an Ir
reopncllable split ln the ranks of tne
Republican party. and the alleged dls
satbafactldn whlch exlsts throughout
the countrv over the Payn?-Aldrich
tariff bill,' the Democratlc leaders feel
confldent of overcoming this majorlty.
To thls end they havo dlrected thelr
tire to a number ot the so-called plv
ot.l States, such as Indiana, Illinois,
Now York. New Jersey, Ponnsylvanla,
Ohlo iowa and Maryland. Should thoy
succeed ln capturlng the doubtful dis?
tricts ln these States. they would un
doubtedly be assured of a majorlty.
Their confidence- in doing thls Is due
In a great measure to the early fall
elections htld in the Down East States.
and tho special congrcssional elections.
Whlch were held to fill vacancies <n
the Uousc. The most notable of these
was tho electlon ln Maine, whera _
Democratlc Governor was placed *n
office tor the ilrst tlnin ln thlrty years
The Maln Democrats also elected ma
Joritles ln both houses of the Stat?
Daglslatur?. 'nsurlng a Democratlc sip*.
cessor to Senator Hale. and two out ot
the tour Congressman. The electlon
ln vermont, whlch <s called thc polltl?
cal harometer of the country. alsu
showed a substantial falllng off Oi
tlie Republican vote.
At the special election held ln th*
Sixth Mlssourl Dlstrict to select a suc
cessor to the late Davld D* Armomi
?Republican), Clement C. Dlcklnson. s
Democrat, was carrled Into oftlca by ?
substantial majorlty. In the Four?
teenth Massachusetts Dlstrict, a roc*
houud Republican section. Bu?.in?
Foss Democrat. was elected to sUC
c?*_ th? lau William C. Loverlng. ?

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