Newspaper Page Text
More Incomes Than in
Richmond, in Propor? tion to Population. CITIZENS WANT TO ADD TU BOOKS Would Get Straight Before Pub? lication--Ten Hampton and Pour Williamsburg People Make More Than $4,000 the Year?763 in Norfolk. Income, lax returns from the city of Norfolk, received yesterday by tho Auditor of Public Accounts, show that the people thcro are more faithful In the performance of their public duty In this respect than In any part of the Hate yet reporting, excepting Lynch burg. A total of 7>i3 names were given In. of persons whose Income, they re poit. Is In excess of J2,0'jo the year. In Richmond the total was 306, but In 1 roportton to population Norfolk has beaten this, city In the matter of In? comes returned to: taxation. Since recent annexation Of territory, alter tin ccnbuH of IS0?, Norfolk claims a population of ?0.000, while that of Richmond is probably 140,00.0 This Show s the .11? ::? ; uhl Average Not Great. T-iktng the total income paid, how eyi r, mo proportion Is abo it the same, the average Income In Itlchtnond .'..^ much largiii than in that of the city of the Elisabeth Itivor The largest fax of this class of property paid 111 Norfolk is b) 1. H Iloystei, who gives burg received more tb>n (3,000 last The city ot Hampton, which was tnumcrati 1 with Elizabeth City Coun? ty in 1900, musters 1 total of tun peo* inure than $2,000 Income. Eleventh Hour Itepentanee. Eloquent Indication of th< public in tak.11 In th? revelation Of the Income ta\ rtturn? Is shown by the ilt'slri to Ktralghttti things out one commissioner of 11? - - revenue writes to Auditor C. I.ec Moor., asking to be pi rmltted to add certain Incomea to lna books, which v. , r, sent In some ?.line ago. Evidently he has Cttixena In bis halllwlck whose eunsc lenv.-: tnn?fc them in view 01 threatened pub? licity., and who desire to make haste to! be good. Mr Moore is doubtful as to the le? gality of such a procedure. The books <?:' this commissioner have already been completed and certified to by the cl~rk oi the court, and nave been checked up in th.. Au.lito! s Office. They are closed, and the proposition of adding tti them at this juncture Ig one over Which he. "will meditate before he de Letters from Lynchburg ask for the publication of names omitted from the list of income tax returns printed in The Tlrhes-?ispatch Sunday. TI10 uiriounts are mainly those found in the report of Hit examiner of records, which this paper, being after tax re? form, rathci than statistics, has not published in the rate of any city or county. The names of fiduciaries give no indication of the owner or the In? come; Besides, they are court records and are necessarily correct. Thrc<* names of Individuals asked to be printed were omitted from his books by Commission! 1 .-'.:> ad. >,t Lynchburg, while one was reported erroneously by him. One was omitted in copying and the others were omitted or misprinted in composition They are as follows, except fiduciaries! c. J. App, $2,J. Pi Bariemes, $2,ISO; O. A Dluguid, Jr.. $2,350; 3. T. Diu guild, f3,000; NV, I). Dluguid. 13,000; Kluh T. Ford. ?3.500; George A Trent. 13.006; C. \V. Cooch, '10.000 (sent in by commissioner at $S(i0j. The figures for lh< three cities men? tioned above are as follows, the names being given of those who swear they received more than 12,000 the year: i It) of ? llllumHhurg. Dr. Ci. YV. Brown. $2.'.'50; George P. Ferguson. $2,200; .1, L Hall, $2.0SO; Dr. Lyon G. Tyler, $2.;?;>>. I It) of Hampton. Harry C. Blaekeston, $3.500; Frank Darling, $911000; Nelson S. Groom, $3. joo, Jacob lieft cd finger. ?;.:?:?:., Charles H. H:\vlns. $2,600; Dr. 11 1?. Howe. $3.00(1, Hoheit I. Mason. $6,000; Henry Lane ?j.-hmelz. $22,000; Mrs Virginia Tabb, ?10.000; Paul Tabb, $2.500. Returns were made b> wards, and are at follows: I'lrM Ward. James 1"- Harry. Jr. $3,5.00; N. Block, $:;.ooo. John C. Cash In, $3.ooo; M. T. Cast tin, ft..; E. P. Champlln, $2.r.?o; M. Cit? ron, liaoii; c A. Couppcrthlte, $3,50U; H Crtoklh, $i.i. E, H. Cunnlnghatn, ? J v,")|. 11 il. Dcunc, $2,500; J Deane, $??'. (Ui>. ,J. Frank Last. $4,000. j i. Haskcll, $3.000. vvi.i i ni 1". Ingram. $3.000 Virginia Legoris. $3,500; Max Lavll, 12.200; L. Lee p. $2..'???'?, .1. Llobman, $2. too. M A. Martin. $2.200; Aaron Marx. $2,500; 3soar Marx. $2.500. A) iciinder O'Brien, $2.:.f0. j, Robinson. $11.000: Phil Rockam, |2.600. .1. St -ks, .?1.00?. Joseph Sc linger, f. $00; J. \V. Spagat. $;i.00O; II, K. Bwann, $2.200. .lamco V. Trovy, $6,200. M Y:-ffey. $2,300. Second Ward. J, 8. Barron, $l.?0?: B. I. Berman, $2,500: L Berlin; f2,300; W. T. Brooke, 14,800 H Carpenter, ?:.ooo: l. W. Childrey, $? 300; C C. Cobb, $i,ooo: J. lt. Coun? cil, fi.f 00; .lohn D. Couper, $3,500; C, jc Crawford, $2.100. A. J. Dalton, $.'.too. <?? w D-tvn. *" fciuvilnued on Ninth Page.) VINDICATION' FOR GOVERNOR BLEASE South Carolina Newspa pers "Greatest Set of i Liars on Earth." THAT IS HOW HE VIEWS VICTORY Declares His Election Is '"Great? est Victory Over Newspaper ; Corporations and Political Tricksters Ever Known to World"?Cry of "Fraud" Grows Louder. ( "liinihta, ?.. < ., AiiKimi -ju_Gover? nor I ole l.. Blenae gave out Mir follow luu Nlaleneni lo-nlabli ??I have "mi ?greatest victory ??irr newspaper cnrporntlons ami poll Heal tricksters ever known in the world, li In ? clear vindication of my punt Ufr nuu in; netluu* a* legislator noil (?uveruur. The people of ??) Mulr nrr behind me. Tkrj ka>n I huic lorn ih. moHl belled ??. <liui hu* evci Rone Into ii pwlltlenl Isnuv, The out? side wnrld should nan I.evinced Hint lh?- iii-iMiuiinTi, ol ?inith I nrtlllua nn- Ixri-Mic-hi ?et of l|ur? on eurth. i Signed i ??< OLE I . ULE \??t:." Ii....001 Will Mr Vakrd. Columbia, S, C. August 29.?the! South Carolina Democratic committee, which meets to-morrow, probably will bp called upon to pass on the legality 01 thi ballots cast for Governor In thu lirmocratlr primary of Tuesday in Which Governor BleaSe, who is seeking renomlnatloii, on th* fact of the re t :rr.s has von. The h? te foi . ? hov< b eh frequent charges of trregu- 1 larltlea So fai three counties have : recounted 1 thn others tht irregularities, ol a minor 1 nature, w.-r/ allowed to pass. Hens tor B< njamln Till than to-ni?ht i sent h ietegrarri to Mat.- Chairman ? John Garj Evans dir?- tint; attention ; to the news r- port- that I0.U00 too ? :n.in> voits weil cast In the primary- I The Senator, in his telegram, tells th? 1 Stall chairman: "this matter should ' be sifted, and. If there 1* fraud, it should v.e detected and punished." ; lie de< iareS that the ? primary ays- I iem should be protected at all eost."' | The \ote for Governor stands, with 1 live box-s inlsrtitiK. Illesse, ri.?-?. Junen, en. im.. Duncan, 3,SS5. Thl- if'ves Governor Blesse a ma- J Jority of :.-*7t over his two competi? tors Senator B, R. Tlllman has been re- I nominated for his fourth term, having received ?i.0ltc v?tes to a6.i;i? for w. J. taibert and 2T.<T!> fo- N. B. Dial. I John Richards. Jr. has been elect- 1 <d Railroad Commissioner on the rlrst . t.a'lot and S T Carter has further' Increased his majority over l>. W. Mc- ? 1-anrln for Statt Treasurer. The executive committees of the va- j rious counties met today to tabu- 1 late the votes, but to-night had not completed their task. The work prob- | aldy will be finished to-morrew. The vote no-v inoffir'al lu many coun- j ties Th- .-'t?te committee probably ; will be unable to accomplish anything 1 because of the lack of oftteiai returns 1 and may hav? to adjourn until next i ? pi k Investigation Demanded. Charleston, C. August 2l>.?The ! county Democratic executive commit- 1 tet adopted a resolution to-day ?ie- j mandlng an investigation of the ttoti of th< local police in ejecting a , c?mmlii-temari from or.'- of the poll ins pre-lnets in Tuesday's primary. 1 Tl a lid other alleged unwarranted 1 acts on the part of the police led to : the mobilizing of the mllltla of the \ City In order t? afford protection to ? the committee In counting the votes. | Th. militiamen wete held for some hours Kt th.-ir armories, but their set- I vices were hot required. The soldlers | v.ie assembled at the Instance of sup porter* of Sheriff J Klmore Martin., who was a successful candidate for re udrhlnatlon ??HE HAS A BULLY DAY" Roosevelt llnces n\rr \ rrmout In Search u( \ oten. Rtirllngtc 11. VI., August 29.?For 150; miles former President Roosevelt raced over Vermont roads lu automo? biles to-day proclaiming the doctrines of the. progressive part:-. IJ6 made eight speeches and his day's work last? ed from A M - until nearly midnight. I When h( arrived in Burlington, where he spent the night, he was covered with :>i>t. but said be was In line trim : bad bad a '?bully day." in his speech's Colonel Roosevelt ' attacked Senator Penrose, of Pennsyl? vania, and John 1' Arch bold, president of the Standard nil Company. He de? nounced them as representatives of the "combination between crooked busi? ness and crooked polities," and said they had condemned themselves by their testimony before tho Senate com: mltteo which has been Investigating campaign contributions. The ex-Pres? ident also assailed both the Republic can and Democratic parties, arid urged the voters of this staunch Republican State not to be reluctant In leaving Iho Republican party, which no longer rep? resented them. To-nig*lt tho Colonel demanded I111-: mediate rcpoal ol Canadian reciprocity enacted by Congress, saying that while it is on tho statute books, the Canadian Parliament might adopt tho measure and put it into effect. He at? tacked the Democratic party for its stand on ttie tariff, saylhg that It its plank were put Into effect It would "cause utter ruin, both to our agri? cultural ami Industrial communities, and have almost no effect in helping 11.onsumer. Colonel Roosevelt encountered friend? ly crowds of Kood size wherever ho spoke to-day. HELP COLUMBUS IN CELEBRATION Taft Is Busy Central Figure of All the Ceremonies. SEEMS TO ENJOY EVERY MOMENT Talk? Politics, Makes Speech, Kisses Babies, Shakes Many Hands, Sees Sideshow Freaks at Fair Grounds, and Life Is Sought by Demented Woman. '"'.lumb'jj, Ohio, August 25.?Presi? dent Taft came to Columbus to-day to Kelp the pltj rel?brat? the centenary o* Its : irth as the capital of Ohio. Kor nineteen hours the President was the busy certral figure of all the ccre monle8 that his friends and the cele? bration committee could devise Me breakfasted with a fcs?vornor, a Mayor and a eor.gi? ssman: lunched with a commission and dined with a bar as? sociation. He made speeches to the farmers of bis home State at the State Fair Grounds and to the la'wyer's at a 510 a jiiate banquet to-night, he motored over busy streets and slippery roads to keep h;s engagements with a screaming fire department automobile 106 feet ahead, lie .shoolt hands with a few thousand persons at the fair grounds, and in toe rotunda of the State capital and kissed a f.-w babies, looked with awe upon the freaks dis? played In front of the side shows at the fair, and sat for an hour in the grand Hand wi.il. toe clowns and the trained huo.i. the lam] ami t'r... trot? ters and pacers manoeuvred in front of htm on the race track and In the paddock 1'.. for. he went to the din? ner of the Hai Association to-night be talked Ohio politics with Chairman Ddughcrty, >.i the Ohio Itepubll can executive committee, his secretary, Carml Thompson, who is an uhlan: General It. B Brown, of Siartesvllle, Republican ivor.it.f"! Governor, and other parly leaders; It was a day typical of the travel of the president and appafetitlj hu eilioyed every min? ute. The s. ttinK w s complete, even up to the e-,s- .f a demented woman who tried to see him at his hotel, was arrested by th. police and declared that she. "a- th< President's wife. Tb? woman. Mrs. f'arollne Beers, who said the was golnjr to punish the President, had two long knives con? cealed in her clothing. There was not a dull moment from ! the time the preslent disembarked un? til late to-night Leaving Columhug early to-m-rrow, he is due back In Beverly Saturday to take up his .?Ummer vacation. Aside frbni i.is spec- h to th.- lawyers to night, the president h.,<i only ope en? gagement, that called foi an address. ? He. told th- farmers at the statt Fair i Grounds why 'he exercised the veto! power, given him under the Constl- , tutlon, rapped the Ideas of new -re- | formers" and declared tliat tho gov- j ernmeht has meant well by the farm- I er an intends to no ?tili more for him I In the future. During the day he received a un s- i sage from Major-Gcneral Leonard W ood, chief of staff, who is In Wash? ington, conveying the Information that his order to send the Tenth Infantry to Nicaragua from Panama had been cancelled, as directed. He again ex? pressed the belief that the marines now In Nicaragua or en route to thai repcubllc will be able to protect the DIES IN GREAT AGONY Famous Sculptor Sucruniha \tier Trrnt 1,.,-nt by i I'lurse Physician. S.-attle. \\ ash., August 29.?Louts Pot? ter, thirty-nine years of age, of New Vork, a noted American sculptor, died in great agony in an obscure hotel here to-day after undergoing ten days treat? ment at the hands of a Chinese phy 511 lan for a skin disease. The exact cause of Potter's OcatU has not been determined, although Coroner Snyder is convinced that It was not blood poisoning as it was believed. An autopsy was held to-night, but nothing dellnltc developed. A chemical analysis of the stomach will ? made to-morrow. l?r. Snyder said that after making a cnetnical analysis of the contents of the stomach, be would examine the. Chinese doctor to-morrow to learn the exact cause of the treatment. The investigation by the coroner dis? closed 'that Potter bad been with? out tood since Friday when he sub? mitted to a painful operation at the nanda of the Chinese physician. The j abdomen was scratched ?'Ith scissors and an Oriental plaster applied to the iacernted surface. According to information given tno coroner. Potter met a woman tourist who had suffered from an ailment sim? ilar to his. ami who had been success? fully treated by a Chines, physician in Calii rnia. When she learned that Potter was coming to Seattle she told him that lie could obtain auch treat? ment heir.. Upon his arrival he regis? tered under an assumed name to avoid publicity. Potter had suffered from tho .disease since birth, the coroner was informed, and although prominent physicians of New Vork and Paris had told him that his ailment was not se? rious, the sculptor had worried con? stantly. . Otter had uttalned international fame as a sculptor. Several years ago ho attracted attention by executing a remarkable bust of Mark Twain, al? though he had inever seen the great humorist, and worked solely by the aid of pictures. A Potter group, en? titled "Karth Bound," exhibited here lust year, was another of his notu worthly productions. Mr. Potter was horn in Troy, N. V.. and Studied in this country and abroad, perhaps his best known works are groups of Amer? ican nnd Alaskan Indians. He was un? married. WILSON ENLISTED' IN FIGHT FOR LIFE Born of Fighting Breed, He Is Ready for Battle. AGAINST FRAUD WHEREVER FOUND Candidate Invades Pennsylvania, Faces Gigantic Crowds, Makes Many Speeches and Shakes Thousands of Hands, His Trip Through State an Ovation. On Ro.ird Oovornor Wilson's Spe? cial (Tar, Kastor., pa., August 29.?Gov? ernor Woodrom Wilson Invaded Penn? sylvania to-day. intending only to make an address at the .State Gran? gers picnic at Williams Grove, south Of Harrisburg. The Governor was surrounded by stich bin crowds wher? ever his train .= topp.-d that ho found Iwhen he cross- ) trom Pennsylvania Into New .lers- at Enston to-night that he had ma le half dozen speeches and had shaken'hands with thousands of people. The Governor. In all. rode -l? miles through Pennsylvania, and when night i came he was tired ami hoarse. At Lancaster. Harrlstjurg, Williams Grove, i Reading, \tjehtown and Easton, great i crowds lammed the railroad yards, and the Governor competed lu his talks With the n?lsi "f locomotives and I trains. j "The railways always interfere with politics," smiled the Governor as an engine thundered by white he was taiklrp al Heading. A brawny blacksmith wrung the Governors hand ?o hard at Williams Grove that for a moment the nominee dropped ins right hand limply to h's side and extended hi? left hand. Tho Governor sri'd to-hlght his Hand still pained him from the experience. Thousands In Auditorium. Several thousand people wedged tbems'-l'. es In t:.. ldg auditorium at Williams Grove to hear his speech* but a far greater number was unable to gain entrance, and the Governor mad. a se.-miu speees. outdoors. Gov? ernor Wilson dtsttress.-d materially from his prepared speech, but devel? oped much the same' line of thought, criticizing Colonel Rooseyelt'? tariff views and t.-kirig Issue with President Tafts veto of the farmers' free list bill, lie referred Indlrcctli to poll tleai conditions in Pennsylvania as, outlined by Representative A. Mitchell Palmer, who introduced the Governor and spoke of the Penrose revelations. ; "1 .neve- have believed," said Gov ernor Wilson, "no thinking man has j eve- believe.] that the people of the I :r.ji State of Pennsylvania approved i or th'- thtnsr* that were notoriously . done by the political leaders "f 'ho | great State ot Pennsylvania. The j character of the people of Pennsyl- i Vaniti and the character oi their gov- j ernment have been utterly unlike one | another, and yet Is It not t*U? that I you are not surprised by recent re- i volations? You have sat !?> while, tho j trustees did what they .leased with the government of this celebrated, this j rich; this powerful, this enlightened' Commonwealth. Son "If iintplnrr" Herself. "Pennsylvania Iihs ?humped" herself j recently. 1 would say she hasn't ?bumped" herself tintM recently. And 1 Pennsylvania has sat by Inactive ! w hile that kind Of cove rnmer.t has I been carried oh with the apparent tic- I quiescence of her own vejters " ( Dlsciisslng president Tint's veto of the farmers' fret, list bill, Governor Wilson said: "It was vetoed by tli? President because (let me say parenthetically that I have a great personal respect for Mr. Taft, but Mr. T.ift has not given himself those wide connections i of sympathy which enable a man to understand the demands of the peo? ple of the United States), Mr. Taft ve? toed that free list bin because con? sciously or unconsciously he repre? sents not the people of the L'nlted States, but thos.- who have held their power in trust for their own pur? poses. ? You hear of corrupt inlluences. cent lernen Yri? hear ot those corrupt influences being exerted here, there, every where that they can be exerted. I would be ashamed if 1 ?ald things; of one party that I was not willing to say e,t tin- other If it was guilty, and I am willing to admit thai In cer? tain Instances, In certain places, among places in th.' State of New Jersey, the leaders?a little handful, but never? theless the leaders?of the Democratic party haw bad alliance with these cor rupt Inlluences, and the worst machine you can g- t lip Against is hot a ma? chine that is altogether Republican or altogether Democratic, but a machine that la mad. up of both of them and that works together it every turn of pn Mc affairs. You have got theni In Pennsylvania and we hive them In a great many puts of the United States, I. we have had Hiera, hut what I wain to call your attention to, that the men that conduct these machines are a small fraction ..f the party they pre? tend to represent and the men who ex< reise corrupt Influences upon them are a small fraction of the business men of the United Slates And what we are banded together to fight against is not a party, is not g great body of oiti/.enF. but a little coterie, a group of men hero and there, a few men who subsist by deceiving us and can? not subsist a moment after they cease to deceive i.s " Dorn of righting It reed. Governor Wilson, who was intro? duced as the next President bv the chairman of the meeting, declared that he did not know whether he would be or not. and added: ?T would like to have llu lighting advantage that that great office would give mc but having been born of a fighting l.retd. 1 don't have to have the otllce to do the fighting. 1 have en? listed for life, and I don't have to be I Continued on Seventh Page.) New President of Bar Association I ll INK II. K BLL.OOG. Must Have Parcels Post System Ready by Jahu a ry i. VAST CHANGES INVOLVED stn.asjter>Geiier?l Foregoes Va? cation arnl Is Superintend in- the Work. Washington. Auguat .'f.?Announce? ment was made ':?>? Postmaster-General | Hitchcock to-night thai the Post-Office I Department would he In readiness oh I .filnuary 1, 1913, to put Into general operation the recently authorised par? cels post system. The postal express business, which must he organized within the hext four months, will extend over more than a million miles of rural dtlvory and afar routes and will cover. In its varlo is ramifications, all systems of transpor? tation of parcels now utilized by priv? ate express companies. Poregnen > neatlon. In order to take up personally and Immediately the work of organization ot the new service. Mr. Hitchcock has can. eile,i engagements he had made for his vacation and wll! remain in Washington to direct the organization. The details of the parcels post sys? tem will lie worked out by a series of committees composed of officers and experts of the department. Tin- gen? eral executive committee. appointed to day, consist.' ..f Chief Inspector Hoheit S. Sharp. Superintendent .lohn i; Coons, of the division of salaries and allowances; Chief Clerk a. a Fisher, of the second assistant Post-; master-Geiieral's bureau, and Superin? tendent George L>. Wood, of the dlvl Bion of rural malls. first of all." said Mr. Hitchcock to-hight, ??must be prepared a classi? fication of the articles that can be accepted for transportation by par? cels post. The law admits to the mails practically all kinds of merchandlsi that can be transported safely, in? cluding products of the farm and gar? den, as well as factory products, pro? viding sucli articles do not weigh more than eleven pounds nor exce< 1 seventy-two inches in combined length and girth. The mode of packing will be prescribed carefully Th,- present equipment "f 'he mall service Is not adapted to the carnage ol such mer? chandise and, therefore; new equipment must be provided. It is likely We shall < mplo> extensively, hampers, similar to those us. .1 In foreign coun I tries, in ltdndling parcels post mail. The style, btze und material of sitch hamper? must be determined and ad? vertisements Issued for their purchase. "The law provides that postuge on all pare. Is shall he prepaid by affixing distinctive stamps. 'Hu.-, win necessi? tate toe designing and printing of ..t least a dozen ?li nominations ? ?: spe clai stamps, ranging in value front i cent to II Provision for th.- collec? tion on delivery of the prlo of a parcel must in- made, Regulations governing this pna.se ..f th. system already are j hi in? prepared. "The law provides Indi mniflc&tlon for lost or damaged articles, ami since many of |i..- articles to 1.arrietl wll P.- fragile or perishable, th< question of indemnity Is one for careful reg? ulation. Requires Map of /.ones, "The system of tSlatanci zones ro ? Continued on Eighth p.ikc ) INSTRUCT JUDGES IN CODE OF ETHICS Suggested ?s Means ol Prevent? ing Delay in Lawr suits. "RECALL" CALLED DASTARDLY It Is Being I i ged by "One Eyed Leaders of the Blind." Milwaukee. Wis.. August 29.? "On> eyed leaders dt tho blind," was the tnrrri used before the American Par As socatlon at Its closing sessoh to-day) to d< scribe those who seek Judicial reform through Hie recall of nidges. Tho association, after going .>n r.rd .is opposed l" th' recall of lodges and to Judicial decisions, declared that ? it her methods must be employed to prevent delays In laiv suits. Various committees wore appointed to report on plans for expedlatlng court proce? dure. Charles A. Boston, of New York, asserted that one means of lessening criticism of the bench would bo to provide for Judges a written cod* of ? thics such as has been put Into effect by various State bar associations for la wyors. Henry D. Kstabrook. of New- Vork, after asserting that Judicial recall was being urged by ??one-eyed leaders of ti e blind. 1 said: "It Is proposed to re call a Judge from his high office to obscurity or disgrace whenever he de ctdes a case, not necessarily contrary to law. but contrary to what a num? ber of people in hla vicinity regard as law. it Is proposed that a clique of voters may set in motion the vast and expensive machinery of ah election for this purpose whenever and as often as they see iit It is proposed that the lss\p shall be determine.1 not a majority V?tfi of Hll eligible electors, who are per? haps Indifferent to the proceedings, but by a majority of those actually voting on the particular Issue, ami who are passionately alive to it. "Here is an amplification of trial by Jury that transcends all Idi . of law or Justice; ivhori the Judge h. self Is prisoner tit the bar. accused of no crime nor of anything in par? ticular, without benefit of counsel or p?Sver to BUihmop wtthi Bes- hot evon i,, I,.- confronted l?S his aecusi is. It Is a dastardly, cowardly, cruel con? trivance that would make the iniquity of the Inquisition almost respectable by comparison " Krank U. Kellogg, Si. Paul, .Minn., was elected president; George iClllte I luca. Ilultlmore, was re-elected sec i retury, and I'rederltk 13. Wadhains. Al? bany, n. v. was re-eleeti i treasurer. The selection ol' the 1913 meeting phi,:. ! was left to the executive committee, ? in.ltin.nl being tho onl) tdty asking for the convention. ?file American Institute of Criminal l.aw and Criminology, allied to the liar Association/ began 11^ fourth annual meeting here to-day TRIPLETS ON THE rARM Gloucester County Mother Causes Sllr in Venr of lllg Crops. Glassboro, N. .1.. August 29.? In this season of big fruit and .reduce crops, lb.- wife of Isaac Harris, about one mile from Willlamstown; has caused a real at r. by presenting bei amazed husiintid with triplets, two boys and a girl. Tho little ones rthd tin mother doing well. Harris is happy despite all They I have had ten children prior tu tu? i advent of the triplets. Streets, Windows and Housetops Jammed WithSilentThrongs. MANY BUSINESS HOUSES CLOSED Thousands of Salvationists, Step? ping to Tunes of Forty Bands, Follow Body of Their Fa? mous Leader to His Burial Place in Old Abner Park Cemetery. London, August 20.--The body of the founder of the Salvation Army. Gen? eral William Booth, was burled boslde t: . of his wife to-day In the old come teiy of Abncy Park. In the part of ' Last Knd of London whore the great evangelist began the work that spread over the entire world. No stich gath? ering of the populace on a funeral oc? casion has been witnessed here except upon the deaths of Queen Victoria, and King Edward VII. Several thousand Salvationists, thd men and women composing the forty eight divisions of th.; army from tho i t.o.idon provinces; carrying their ban-. ners of ''blood and lire" and keeping; 1st-., to the well known Salvationist tunes, played by forty bands, marched over the five miles front tho army I headquarters in Queen V ictoria Street to tho burial ground through muddy streets, aft-r being drenched by a downpour of rain. It was more In the nature of a 1 triumphal progress than an occasion lot mourning. In the same streets only a few years not a few of those who marched to-day had been mobhed an-l J rs. No one could estimate tue. numbers who hacj assembled everywhere., gath? ered to witness the passing of tho funeral of the lat... cotnmander-lh Chi f. All the streets and the win? dows along the march wero crowded and even house tops were Jammed with silent throngs lTigs along the. routo drooped, ran soaked, at halt-mast, and many of the business houses weru close). Fifty Thousand at Cemetery, The multitude in and about the cemeter: numbered not less than BOj* 00.0. The new commander, Bramwell Ilooth, himself, pronounced a long eulogy and read the committal ser? vice when h's fathers body was lower? ed into the grave. As Bramwell Booth was approaching the grave Herbert Hooth. dressed in civilian slothos, stepped forward and .lss-d the nuw >.- oral on the cheek. The Mayor of Stoke-Newlngton and the Mayor of Hackney, in their rohe? of offices, w.i. s.-afed on th.- platform with ib.- Booth family. Mrs. Catherine Booth CUbborn, the late -reneral's eld? est daughter, who for years had heen estranged from the army, with her husband and their twelve children, ant among the mourners. Mss Eva, Booth, commander of the> ? army in le United States, who ar? rived in London just in time to walk behind her father's coffin, broke down with srief and fatigue. Mrs. Booth Hellberg begged the audience to excuse her sister from speaking, but the army was anxious to hear the American? lender and she came forward. Bram- i well Booth and Mrs. Hellberg support- | Ins her. Miss Booth said: "1 am worn out with travel and with grief, hut 1 must deliver my"' message from the army across thai water. My beloved tat her never lostj tho hold which h? established there t so long ago. and we feel his loss as' keenly as the Bngltsh corps. He looked forward with so much Joy to the vlslti which he had planned to America this I year. But God Is with us and the work.' will go on." With the exclamation. "Oh. my he loved father." Miss Booth, broke down, and was assisted to her seat. Worn out by the march, many Sal-y vationlsts were ready to drop when.; Jthey reached the cemetery. Whiles the ceremonies were golnit on fainting" soldiers fell on ail sides, while unl-. formed nurses of the army ambulance* corps treated more than 100 cases.}. Some of th- sufferers were lit a seri? ous conditon ami one was removed from among the crowd on the f tneral car. Thousrh one-third of the program was omitted the service consumed two hours Then it was dlscdvi red that a special p. i mi: was necessary for a,i continuance of th.remon! :i-? burl ,,? tftfc'r i o'clock are prohibited. Tho presence ,,f th.- Mayor of st .ke-New Ington, who granted the permit, solved tie- difficulty. The GeneruPa Ulli. A summary of the will left by the* late General Booth was made publlo to-day. All th.- properties held by him ,,s general Of t!i. Salvation Army and all like public trusts, both real andj personal ??'?<? i idins copyrights, uro vested In his sue ??> as general; for the time being, of th* Salvation Army, to be held b> him "upon trusts affect* ins same,'' !t. codicil his small private prop-i crty, having ? net value of MS" \)?[ t (approxlmntel: }".'.450>, he u-lves to tho Salvation Arm:- with the exception of , , . yate, papers and memoranda, which are glsen his eldest son. Bram? well and a few articles chosen hy himself, which are given as memento**/ to each of ins children and his child*, re-n-ln-law-. Anotor codicil deals with propcrtUT estimated i i val io ?*..::?:.. ($26.t"5)F representing moneys settled on hint many years ano by the late Henry Heed for privat ? use. It was this pro? vi Ion which cna-'led blm to draw i\? stipend nor remuneration of any kind from tin funds oi the army, ThU port - iiv.d.- l among hi- children, Bramwell, Catherine, Marian. Herbert, r.va and Luden HU successor, Bratti? well Booth. Is appointed executor i the will.