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WEATHER. C25TY L Re circulation of The Sttf.
- rtiwSA drrii rttfTttrV Okt Wii* r ;v^r^C2 Tuesday; moderate north to I I y I I Tl I I I ' I I I I I |\ I I any other Washington newspaper. northwest windl |>V / '% \l VI m IM /V VVjl' ' ' ,/ v. x C/ ^ * No. 18,178. WASHINGTON, d. 0., MONDAY, JULY 4, 1910 -FOURTEEN PAGES. - ' ONE CENtT" ? ' . , ? i-^xrzrzz FIGHTERS ON EDGE, > TAP OF THE GONG AWAITEDIN RENO New Chapter Will Be Added to Ring History Before the Sun Goes Down. DAY ONE OF IDLENESS IN THE RIVAL CAMPS Famine Threatens Immense Crowd in Little Mining City. FOOD SUPPLY ABOUT GONE The Restaurant Doors Locked and Guarded?Fair Skies and Cool Breeze Make Perfect Weather Conditions for Big Contest. RENO, Nev. July 4.?When the sun that today lifted its rays above the sagebrush hills Inclosing this ordinarily peaceful valley sets over the Sierras \here will have passed Into comparative oblivion one of two mighty men?James J. Jeffries or John Arthur Johnson. Its first rays shot into barrack-like places where men of home and family Ivinpt In rni' atlor rrt-n- T? dinted through shutters Into strange bedrooms where men were sleeping three in a bed and on the floors. It rent aside curtains of smoke and saw red-eyed men grouped at gren tables and standing around spinning wheels. And on each of these tables it met Its rival, the gold of the earth, in heaps. It saw the great bare structure of pine boards with a whiteroped ring in the center waiting. It saw the streets already stirring with the restless life and automobiles already whirling along the country roads. Out of the southeast came a cool wind, and the clear sky gave promise of a perfect day for what promises to be the ' last great heavyweight prize light in the United States. Here, between the fire of eastern reformers and the deep sea of Pacific coast politics, the pugilists are ?athered in their last stand. Never beore in the history of the prize ring have so many lighting celebrities and sporting characters met in one narrow Btreet. If Announcer Billy Jordan has to introduce all these men this afternoon he will lose his voice long before Jeffries and Johnson make their bows to the public. Rickard Sure to Referee. * The morning of the fight brings no change in the details that will make up the setting up of the stage. To down the rumor that he would not act as ref eree. i ex Kicaara oners mis morning 10 bet ?1.000 he will officiate. The night passed peacefully at both camps, and early this morning the trainers aifd handlers and managers were busy com pie tiif? their arrangements to appear at the ringside promptly and to get out of town tomorrow. The gong for the first round is scheduled to ring at 1:30 o'clock. Pacific coast time, but what with introductions and the fuss of the moving picture game, it probably will be half an hour later before time is called. It is probable that the arena, seating 17,wo, will be com fortably filled. The main struggle this morning was to get something to eat before going to the arena. The restaurants last night almost gave up the attempt to feed the hungry multitude. Many places were sold out of every scrap of eatables before morning The doors of the main restaurants were guarded by husky waiters, who let a few hungry patrons sift in at intervals. Once inside, it was a waiter who told the guests what they could get to eat. Menu cards were mere ornaments. Hundreds of men who came in on the late specials last night walked until they were weary hunting a place to eat and sleep. Some gave it up as a bad job and remained up all night. Early Start for Arena. it was a weird tnrong tnat started on Its wav jo the arena as the clock moved toward noon. In the crow 1 were the puglists. the sports who followed the pugilists and bet on them, the men who write of the doings of the fighters?more writers than ever reported a fight before? women and boys, thieves and gamblers, beggars and detectives and all the casual riffraff that follows big sporting events. They were burned by one fever, sped by one desire, made one by a common goal. During the morning many automobile parties sped out to the two camps on the ?dge of the city, soekir.g a last tip from the wise ones. The poolrooms were busy taking bets. During the early hours the odds remained the same as last nightJeffries the favorite at 1ft to 6%. They were pushed down to six at one time by a bet of ?lft.i**> on Jeffries, made by H. H. ^ Frazee of Chicago, who will manage Jeffries' round-the-world tour?if George Considine of New York bet $ft,()ftft on Jeffries at odds of lO to HVj and announced he had more at the same price. Larger betting is looked for at the ringaide. with a possible change of odds in * favor of Johnson. B. E. Smathers of NewYork said he woujfl bet JUO.Otw on Jef1 fries later I The latest news from the camps is that both men will wait until the last minute before motoring to the ringside. They will dreifs at their camps, even to putting the bandages on their hands. Fighters Take Short Sprints. Both men arose early and went out for short spy?s on the road to limber up. Johnson had not made his final plans, but Jeffries decided to have all his trainers except Red Cornell and Farmer Burns to precede him to his quarters at the arena Cornel! and Hums will remain at the camp to give him a final rub. On the way to t'ne arena Jeffries will (Continued on Second Page.) ===== TODAY'S 1 Everv detail of i * fight will be megap] street side of The St; * noon. The men w tween 4:3c and 5 time. r * NEGROES IN A PANIC I I Frightened From Charleston, , Mo., by Double Lynching. 1 MATTER TO BE PROBED Murderers of William Fox Taken From Jail and Hanged. ^ SHERIFFS MEN HELPLESS Railroad Tie Used as a Battering ^ Ram to Ratter uown tne Door. 1 "CHARLESTON. Mo.. July 4.?An exodus in the negro population of Charleston is reported to be in progress follow- ( ing the double lynching yesterday, when Robert Coleman and Sam Fields were hanged bs an infuriated mob for the murder of V.'illiam Fox, a Mississippi county farn^r. An investigation of the affair at the request of Gov. Hadley will be made by the prosecuting attorney today. Sheriff Culp and his deputies, whom he hastily swore in after the lynching threats were made, were powerless p against the crowd which attacked the > county jaiL No shots were flred on either side. 11 In the crowd which packed the court- v house yard in front of the jail were many C Ti-nmen and children, and the officers n feared on that account to resort to shooting. On the outskirts of the crowd were several automobiles. their occupants standing on the seats the better to watch P the attack on the Jail. t: Seemingly the mob waited only for a j, leader. The yells for the officers to give up the negroes became louder and more d insistent. Thep, without warning, about 4 o'clock In the afternoon a man seemed to take charge, and the crowd surged n forward. A concerted rush was made q at the jail, and in a moment the front fence of the yard was trampled down. e The sheriff and his men. vainly begging j the men in the van to disperse, were brushed aside. " A railroad tie was shoved forward as a c battering ram. ^ Coleman Lynched in Jail Yard. ^ Coleman was dragged forth and lynched t in the jail yard while the crowd cheered. A man climbed up a tree and put one end of the rope over a limb. The negro was jerked up and soon swung clear of e the crowd. ' While Coleman dangled another body of men rushed from the jail, dragging and pulling the other negro, Sam Fields. A rope was placed around his neck and b the mob. shouting, started west along Court street. The negro said he would show the men t where Coleman had hidden the revolver jj they had used in shooting William Fox, the man whose death the crowd avenged. n The men in charge, after-Jt short par- c ley, decided to take the negro to find the revolver. C The rope still about his neck, and c drawn tightly by his captors, Fields was thrown into a carriage. ^ Followed by the mob, on foot, in car- t xln ? on4nw?AKI!ao f Ka /?o r*i?i o nr. nAn_ i la^cs auu c*uiuntvvikuu, mv v?i * w?i taining Fields started to the scene of the shooting, half a mile south of town. A After going part of the way the negro ii told the captors he "guessed" after all c he could not find the pistol. , Fields Strung Up. s A stop was then made, and Fields was J jerked out of the carriage. Without any t preliminaries the rope was tossed over the limb of a tree and Fields was strung up. Yesterday morning the body was still swinging. Hundreds from the city and county visited the place, and gazed curiously at the tree and the hanging body. e The body of the other negro was allowed 8 to hang until $ o'clock, when it was cut ?! down by several persons who wanted a pieces of the rope as souvenirs. For some . time afterward the body lay on the ground. 1 a Murder of Fox. s William Fox. a farmer of Mississippi I county, was driven toward his home, four v miles south of Charleston, Saturday 1 night. Tne negroes were walking along c the road and asked Fox to let them ride. 8 He told them to get in. No sooner were ^ the two in the wagon than they attacked s Fox and demanded his money. Fox tried 1 to defend himself, and was shot down, t The negroes escaped. 1 Though weakened by loss of blood. Fox f managed to drive his team to a neighbor's liouse. He told what had happened, the news was telephoned to Charleston ? and bloodhounds were at once started 1 out. With the aid of the dogs the two j noo-rriiao upro u rrp?t oH and ruit in the county jail. They were hurried to the house where Fox lay wounded and he identified them. He died after identifying: them. CHAMP CLARK EARLY BIRDING. Nominates Himself for Speaker of the Next House. NEW YORK, July 4. ? Champ Clgrk, minority leader of the House of Representatives. spoke last night in the Second Church of the Disciples of Christ on "The T'nited States of America in the Twentieth Ceotury." and diverged from patriotism in general to talk politics in j particular. "1 believe the democrats will have the ! next House, and that I will be the Speaker of it," he said. "You know i Mark Twain said "Blessed is the man J who blows his own horn, lest it be not i blown.' "The presidency must take its own chances." Former Slave Exporter Dead. NORFOLK, Va., July 4.?George C. Held, aged eighty-one years, prominent for many years in the slave export business here, died early today from acute Brtgnt s disease. i He served in the Confederate army j with distinction and held many positions of honor in Norfolk following the war. BIG FIGHT. the Jeffries-Johnson honed from the lith ar building this afterill enter the ring beo'clock, Washington ?? mm BIRTHDAY SANELYCELEBRATED rhe Fourth in Washington Is Observed With Varied Patriotic Exercises. )AY FIREWORKS GIVE AN OLD-TIME FLAVOR fond Concerts and Athletics in Many Sections of the City. KEMOBIAL TABLET UNVEILEB Ceremonies Held at Historic Decatur House in Jackson Place. M 9 n T - i. .X oecona v/eremony juaxer ax Old Capitol Prison?Fireworks Tonight. With the intoning: of "The Star Spanglec lanner" by the band of the 1st Infantry National Guard of the District of Cojmbla, at 8:45 o'clock this morning thf arled patriotic exercises of the National 'apltal safe and sane July 4 celebratlor /ere opened. The band was stationed in front of th? istoric old Decatur House at Jacksor 'lace and H street, and under the direc Ion of Chief Musician Donald MacLeod l gave a concert as the prelude to th? [ay's events. The request of the Fourth of July comilttee. headed by District Convmissionei 'uno H. Rudolph, that the citizens genrally display the Stars and Stripes ovei heir residences and places of business /as heeded. On every side the embleir >f the American republic floats proudl: n the breeze until it seems that th? ery atmosphere has been blended in th< ricolor, red, white and blue. With the coloring of the picture todaj nd the music and the oratory and th< nthusiasm, there comes an inspiratior rom the glorious past?from the days ol '6. There are memory pictures, too, ol he American fighting men in buff and ilue, battling for God and humanity nder the immortal Washington; Perrj pinning his great victory for humai berty on Lake Brie, and John Paul Jone: taking the proud Serapis strike hei olors to Old Glory. And another picturelornwallts surrendering his army of red' oated British regulars, to the allied imerican and French forces at Yorkown. The natal day of the "good old U. S is being celebrated in Washington i a manner that reflects credit on the ommlttee that so successfully engineered he arrangements. It is being demontrated on every hand today that the wentieth century safe and sane idea le marked improvement over the old Ime "slap-bang" fashion with its noises ts smoke anl its long list of casualties. Day Fireworks Please. That the small American might not b? entirely deprived of the excitement o; treet fireworks, there was a display ol lay pyrotechnics along Pennsylvania .venue east uf 9th street between 9 and 0 o'clock this forenoon. The little folk! urned out in force to witness the display nd the sidewalks were lined with theli miling faces as they watched the ex dodlng pieces. The principal day even ras the imposing exercises in front of tht )istrict building, beginning with a con ert by the United States Marine Band a :30. The house in which the gallani Commodore Stephen Decatur died was thi cene of the initial event this morning ["he ceremonies were commemorative oi he unveiling of a permanent bronze tab et on the walls of the historic structun ? J . j i ? ? -a / ? in>\ iuru oy ai i ui i_on(jres,?. There were more day fireworks on th< llipse of the White House Park fron 1 :?> o'clock to noon. The United State: Sngineer Band gave a concert from th< >andmtand in Potomac Park near the lnle >ridge from 1:30 to 3:3o o'clock thi: ifternoon. The boys of Washington, o nany of them, had a jolly time at th< iwimming contests in the new pools a he bathing beach from 1 to 2 o'clock ["he youngsters indulged in every form o iwimming, from the good old-fashionec dog-paddling" to the up-to-date sub narlne dip. The program for the remainder of thi lay and tonight will be equally diversi led and entertaining. As a committee nan expressed it today, "there will b lomething doing every fifteen minutes." Not all the District folks remained ir Lown to participate in the safe am lane ceremonies. Many were astir a: he break of day this morning preparng for their outings to nearby resorts >r to the dark green of the deep woods where cooling breezes blow. Some went lown the river and others took in th< >icturesque Rock Creek Park, when bey enjoyed family picknicking. Then were a number of fishing parties, too which visited tn? upper Potomac in ques >f the festive and often elusive bass md rock. Athletic events are in progress thii ifternoon in Potomac Park, north o: :he swimming pools There are a num Per of entries, and the contests an -narked by much energetic work on th< jart of the athletes. B&ces in Tidal Baain. The canoe races in the tidal basin jnder the auspices of the Interclul ZLanoe Association, began at 3 o'clocl [his afternoon, with a large concourst it people in attendance. The openinf vent was a paddling race for novlcei who have never won a place in a canoi race. It was marked by many funni situations on the part of the men wltl the paddles. The other numbers an scheduled as follows: 3:15 p.m.?Novice doubles. 3:30 p.m.?Association championship. 3:45 p.m.?Association champtonshl: doubles. 4:00 p.m.?Mixed doubles. 4:16 p.m.?Club fours. 4:30 p.m.?Tall-end race. 4:45 p.m.?Broom paddling race. 6:00 p.m.?War canoe race. 6:15 p.m.?Upset race. 6:30 p.m.?Tilting contest. Each individual winner will recelv " (Continued on Thirteenth Page.) r 5 r % A r r _ __ : KICKED INSANE PATIENT T 1 " ? HOSPITAL ATTENDANT GETS SIX MONTHS1 SENTENCE. 1 Physician Describes Brntal Attack on Irresponsible Man at St. Elizabeth's. _______________ > I Six months' imprisonment, without a . chance to get oft by paying a fine, was . the sentence imposed today by Judge i Aukam on Walter Burrows, an attendant . at the Government Hospital for the Insane. who kicked and beat Patrick Burns, a patient. Dr. William Hough, on duty at the hospital, described the affair in this i way: f "I was entering the ward yesterday r morning when I saw Burrows kick l Burns twice, and then give him a violent I blow in the neck. Excitement Would Be Dangerous. r "Burrows had a razor in his hand. I was very much alarmed because, with about thirty excitable patients at hand, it would have been a very dangerous thing to start any commotion." Burrows said that Patrick Burns would not go toward the ward's barber shop quick enough to suit him, so he pushed the patient. Not liking that, said Burrows, Burns turned around and made a pass at him with his fist. Dr. Hough said that he saw the w'hoie occurrence and wa? positive that Burns was perfectly docilt 2 and made no attempt to strike the attendant, but was cuffed and kicked merci? lessly. 1 Had Forfeited Collateral. S e Prosecuting Attorney Ralph Given tolc t the court that Burrows had deposited fit s collateral, had forfeited the same and hac r then been brought in on attachment. Ir s explaining this to the court Mr. Giver t said: "This is not the first case. There have f been other cases where helpless imbecile: have been assaulted by attendants, and 1 almost invariably they get off by forfeit ing collateral." Judge Aukam thereupon imposed the B six months' sentence. BECKLESS BACEB KILLED. e Breaks His Neck Taking Desperate \ Chance on the Track. I DENVER. Col., July 4.?"If I'm killed, wdre my wife in Fresno," laughed W. W s Thorp>e, a motorcycle racer, when cautinnod aeainst reckless riding at a loca! t amusement park yesterday. Within flv? ' minutes he was dead. i Thorpe, who rede under the name ol i Ben Brasee, was warming himself up be, fore a race when he took the chanc* 1 which proved fatal. Running sixty mllet ' an hour, he attempted to pass betweer 5 W. P. Miller, another rider, and the tracl f fence. His wheel seemed barely to touch . Miller's, slide suddenly from under him ? and he struck the track, spinning like ? 3 top. He skidded twenty feet along th? ground, struck a fence post and wai picked up with his neck broken and his jaw fractured. ; SIGN OF NATION'S MATURITY. t a Gov. Deneen Regards Sane Fourth I as Evidence of Growth. s CHICAGO. 111.. July *.?"The growth ^ of the nation is expressed in the aban? donment of the insane Fourth," said Gov, Charles S. Deneen last night in an Independence day address to the Jeffersor Club. "When men grow up they pul P away childish things. It seems Strang* that we have so long clung to the barbaric method of announcing our Joy ir national Independence. Now we are going to celebrate our great anniversarj In a fitting way. "Our responsibilities should beget in ui solemn thoughts on this day of days foi _ America, tl Is no time for the poppinj _ of firecrackers and noisy thoughtless ness." s-' ^ i J " ^ SATISFACTORY celebratic SECRETARY KNOX BENIE8 EE- 1 QUEST OF COSTA RICA. Says Subject Was Thoroughly Dis- 1 cussed When Convention Was Agreed On. Secretary Knox has notified the government of Costa Rica that he cannot consent consistently to any modification of the protocol recently signed in this city, providing for the arbitration by the Chief Justice of the United States Supreme Court of the controversy over the boundary line between Costa Rica and Panama. In a letter of instructions to the United States charge at San Jose on the subject. Secretary Knox says: "The Department of State has carefully considered the reasoning so ably presented by the note of the minister for foreign affairs of June lfl, and has reexamined the documents on file on the subject. The formula in question was discussed most thoroughly during the negotiations recently conducted through i the mediation of the United States, was agreed upon by all parties participating, , and was carefully framed so as not to 1 affect adversely the proper scope of the | arbitration. ' "The government of the United States ' finding itself unable to arrive at a con1 elusion different from the conviction then 1 so deliberately reached i? constrained to ! reiterate in tne most friendly spirit the ! conviction that, the best interests of " Costa Rica require that the protocol be " not reopened for amendment, and for the same reason the government of the United States regrets that it could not. feel justified in co-operating to such purI poses." ^ i BROWNLOW NO BETTER. 1 ' Representative's Condition is Report- J . ed Unchanged From Yesterday. s ' BRISTOL. Tenn.. July 4.?The condi- t tion of Representative YV. P. Brownlow r remains practically unchanged today. : The attending physicians last night is- * sued the following statement: 'r "In view of rumorg concerning the con- v ditlon of Representative Brownlow, we, the physicians in attendance, deem it our duty to make public a statement. "Col. Brownlow has been a sufferer from a kidney affection for a number of Z years. Last December the symptoms be came aggravated, and he has since been declining. His present serious illness is - due to a cold contracted while attending I the annual memorial exercises at the 1 , National Soldiers' Home May 30. The o symptoms became so alarming that he recently went to Johns Hopkins Hospital, a t and was for a time much improved, oeing , in no immediate danger until last Thurs> day, when symptoms developed, and these o ' symptoms are becoming more pronounced, \ ' so tnat at this hour (6 p.m.) he is in a c 1 seml-copscious state, being still rational 1 when aroused." i * t ;, CASE OF CHICAGO "DRUNKS." > \ ? Divmitv nf Oninion ax to the l)n ties of the Police. ] CHICAGO. July 4.?When Aldermaii Dever, chairman of the council committee on judiciary, arises tomorrow night and 1 says to the city council, "Gentlemen, I I desire to call up for passage the com- * mittee report which requires all police s officers to take drunks home." a lively J time is promised. 1 Alderman Cermak said yesterday that I he will offer an amendment providing c that Instead of men being taken home while Intoxicated, they be given a joy t ride through the park system until they f are "absolutely sober." e "1 am with Cermak," said Alderman r r Bauler. "For the life of me I can't fig- v ure out why any one should want to send 5 a drunken husband to his wife. Seems to I r me. in order to keep down divorces, the t f city ought to provide sobriety stations s - and get the men sober before taking them t home." . _ i -N LI * Nj / JA ^ Hi " -'^ " _ * E ' ** an ho go in th >n. si in HUE SAFE IN PORT i m ar " ef JIG UNEE WAS IK COLLISION te * WITH OIL STEAMER. Si to n Sole Stove in Her Bow and Fas*, " sengers Were Scared for w Awhile. . gc * to t? th NEW YORK. July 4.?With a six-foot lo mlf> in her ?l(i? th*> WhttA Star llnar Baltic docked today while her passengers ' i.? lurried ashore and congratulated them- K' reives on their escape from what might jj' lave been a fearful mid-sea disaster. The Sc )ig Baltic in the black . of night last Thursday, Jammed into the oil tank w iteamer Standard, bound from: Philadiel- Rf >hia to Copenhagen. The shock of the *c mpact aroused the sleeping passengers, kho hurried to the decks in grave ap- ] jrehension. As the Baltic'lay rolling in Hi i swelling sea and the water swashed nto the jagged wound in her bow, Capt. st tlanson and his officers went among the lassengers and quieted them. No help w vas asked for by the oil tank, which K irifted off and disappeared in the mist. ^ Some of the passengers of the Baltic Sr hought the oil tank was making water. ^ Repairs were made and a patch was Dlaced over the hole in the Baltic's bow. \fter a delay of more than two hours he Baltic steamed away on her course tor New York. A seaman was reported B< Tiissing after the accident and it was ihought that he was knocked overboard ay the impact. L< , bs BODY TO BE CREMATED. &shes of Ove Gude Will Be Sent to Norwegian Home. The body of Ove Gude, late Norvegian minister to the United States, vho died suddenly at White Sulphur springs, \\. \ a., r riaay, was UKen 0 Baltimore today and will be crenated at the Louden cemetery. Because President Taft, Secretary Cnox and most of the diplomatic corps ire away from the city, official cerenonies here were omitted. The ashes, rill be taken to Christiania, Norway. FIVE DIE IN WATEE. Sunday Drowning Accidents in the Vicinity of Manhattan. NEW YORK, July 4.?Five deaths rom drowning occurred in the vicinity if Manhattan yesterday. While shimming in the North river 1 young Greek waiter was drowned. Inother lost his life by the capsizing if a boat in which a party of five rere seeking to escape from the heat if the city. Three bathers were drowned at as rian'y different points in the waters ordering on Queens. DELEGATES AT HARVARD. i President Taft #the Attraction ta National Educators. BOSTON. July 4.?The delegates to the National Education Association cenvention tere turned today to the great Harvard tadium, where President Taft. President oyner of the association, Gov. Kitchin of Sorth Carolina and President Jordan of >eland Stanford, jr., University werd the iratorical magnates. There was a brief business meeting of he council 'at Trinity Chapel during the orenoon Otherwise there was little except local attractions and. holiday amusenents to interest the thousands of dsitor6. Early in the afternoon some 25,000 peo>le began to journey to the great amphiheater. It was arranged to have the ipeakers in the bowl of the stadium, with he spectators ranging on either side town the long terraces. OSE M GAME I itionals Beaten in Fourteen Innings by Boston. iKE STAHL CUTS FIGURE is Hitting Gives Speed Boys Most of Their Rons. ??? 1 SWTS' DOUBLE WINS GAME illlant Fielding by Local Infield # 'reventa Defeat on Several Occasions Earlier in Struggle. n a same rerlete with Fensatlonal Iding. Boston scored a 3 to 2 victory the Nationals this morning, alter fourteen-lnnlng struggle. It was a illl&nt game of hall, which had It gone the credit of the locals would have ?n most pleasing to one of the largest >wds that ever attended a gams in s city, on a morning, t was Jake Stahl who was responsible ' the undoing of the locals. It was 1/ two-bagger which gave the visitors ?ir first run, his second double gave ?ra the tying run in the ninth, and the fourteenth inning it was Stahl who >red the winning run for his team. I Valker pitched ten innings of the game d he performed brilliantly, but no more than his support, for no game played the local team ever afforded chances * so many sensational plays. Relsllng took up the task when Walker j t through and, while he was constantly , trouble, he got out of many holes, anks to his support, until the foursnth inning, when, with a man on first id two out, Lewis hit a two-bagger to fht on which the winning run scored. Both sides scored in the first inning. >pper was walked to start with and En1 sacrificed. Speaker was not troubleme, but Stahl hit to deep right center r a double and Hooper scored. Locals Tie Score. The locals tied it up in their half on Han's triple to right and Elberfeld's t. In the very next inning they took e lead. Schaefer opened the round th & screeching drive for three bases, id when Unglaub singled Schaefer came ime. That advantage of one run looked >od enough to win, but Stahl tied it up the ninth. It was Engel who started e ninth with a hit, but on Speaker's tempt to sacrifice, Blberfeld made a lick throw to McBride on second, forcg Engel. Stahl then made his mighty ive to left, but was caught at third hen he tried to stretch it into a triple. Karger went but seven innings, when nith took his place. The locals did lits with the delivery of their former team, ate. but he too retired after the twelfth id Arrelanes took up the task. He was rective from the outset. The winning run came tn the fourenth. when Speaker hit safely. 9tahl's attempt to bunt resulted in >eaker being forced at second, thanks a great play by McBride and Street, ten Gardner filed to left, and it looked i if the game would end in a tie. for the "nlfa onnnnn/ta/i that If u*niilH rallArl the end of the inning. But Lewis, ho had not been doing much with the 'livery of either of the local pitchers, >t one to his liking and hit into right r two bases, on which Stahl scored all e way from first. In their half the cals went out in order. The score: WASH. AB.R. BH.SB.SH.SO.BB PO.A. E. IUn. cf 5 1 1 0 O 0 1 3 2 0 'llvelt. If 5 0 1 ? 1 ? 0 3 1 0 Iberfeld. 3b.. * 0 2 0 0 ? A 4 7 0 ?ssler. rf 501 0 0 00200 rBrlde. ss ?? 0 0 0 O o ? ? 1 1 haefer. 2b...5121 010210 iglaub. lb... 4 O 1 0 O o 1 18 1 o reet, c SOOoo 004*0 alker. p 3 O 0 0 o 1 ?i 0 4 o 'isling. p 1 0 O 0 0 o O o 2 0 iourdy .1 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 o Totals 4tt 2 8 1 1 2 2 42 25 1 BOSTON. AB.R. BH.SB.SH.SO.BB.PO. A E. ooper, rf 4 1 2 ? 1 O 1 4 O 0 lgle, 3b 5 0 2 O 1 O 0 3 ? 0 tcaker. cf.... 5 1 10OOO50O ahl. lb 5 1 4 O 0 o o 18 o 1 trdner. 2b 6 0 0 O O 0 o 3 3 1 'wis. If H o 1 <? 0 1 0 5 1 O agner. ss.... it O o 0 O 0 ft 3 3 0 lei now, c 200000022 0 argar. p 2 0 0 0 O 1 0 <? 0 ' irrigan. c.... 3 0 1 0 O O O 1 1 1 nitli. p 1 0 1 O 1 0 0 O 0 o rrellanee. p-.lOOOOl o 0 2 O Jail 1 O 0 0 O 1 O O it 0 Totals.. 47 3 12 O 3 4 1 42 18 3 Batted for Walker In tenth. tBatted for Kargar In eighth. ashington 1 1 OOOOOOOOOOO 0?2 iston lOOOOOOrtloOOO 1?3 Two-base hits?Stahl. Lewis. Three-hase hits? ilan. Schaefer. Double plays?Engle. Gardner Stahl: Lewis to Kleinow; Milan to l*uglauh. ft on bases- Washington. 8: Boston. 6. First ise on errors?Washington. 2: Boston. 1 I'iures?Messrs. F.gan and Perrlne. Time of game 2 hours and 50 minutes. DEATH CAM] * v^'jmk** ii .0^'^ v ^^1S f)&' %l 0 ' ^';. ;a9fi ;-V -;*: ^??s ... .^JPB '; ' jjK/^BR H H^v ' ,; >::^IH CHIEF JU8TH * | : ' . " -1 j 1 DEATH CALL SUDDEN TD JUSTICEFULLER Head of the Supreme Court Stricken at His Summer Home in Maine. WAS IN USUAL HEALTH UP TO LAST EVENING Heart Attack Is Fatal at 6 0'Clock This Morning. LONG SERVICE ON THE BENCH Appointed by President Cleveland la 1888, He Outlived All His Associates With the Single Exception of Justice Harlan. 4. ' BAK HARBOR. Me. July 4.?Chief Justice Melville W. Fuller of the T'nlted States Supreme Court died of heart failure at his summer home. Main Stay. In Sorrento, at 6 o'clock this morning. The death of the Chief Justice was eutirely unexpected, as he had been In apparently good health lately, and there had been no premonitory symptoms of any kind of trouble. Yesterday he attended church as usual, and when hs retired last night he was to all appearances In his customary health. His daughter, Mrs. Nathaniel Francis, and the Rev. James E. Freeman, who was a guest of the Chief Justice, were with blm when he died. The funeral services will be held at Sorrento and the Interment will be at Chicago. The date for the funeral has not yet been fixed. Chief Justice Fuller was in his seventy-eighth year. For many years the Chief Justice had spent his summers at Sorrento, a summer colony located on Frenchman s bay. five miles from Bar Harbor. President Taft Shocked. SOM ER VI LEE, Mass., July 4.?President Taft was seated in the big grandstand on Highland avenue reviewing the Independence day parade when the news . a ai. . a .a a at- ? M yv ? - * flh.l 01 me siraaen antn 01 umei junnx w w ler was conveyed to him by the Associated Press. "I am greatly shocked and grieved, * said he, "at the death of Chief Justloe Puller, for whom I had formed a worm attachment." The President refused to comment further on the matter or to say what action he should take. He did say. however, that he would not alter bis program tor the day. BEVERLY. Mass.. July 4.?Associate Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes of the United States Supreme Court, who is at his summer home at Pride s Crossing, was Informed this forenoon of the deatn of Chief Justice Fuller. Justice Holme6 was greatly surprised and shocked, but said that he did not care to make any statement at this Unas Third Longest Term as Presiding Justice To Chief Jusitce Filler fell the honor of third rank for lengtn of service as pre siding Justice in the highest tribunal or the American government. For twentytwo years he was Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of the 1'nlted States, but Chief Justice Marshall presided over the court for thirty-four years and Chief Justice Taney for twenty-eight years. With the future rests the determination of his rank among the eight Chief Justiooo of history for ability and accomplishment. Before Grover Cleveland sent his name to the Senate April 30, 188b, for confirmation as Chief Justice he was practlca'ly unknown except to members of the legal profession. In Augusta. Me., wheer he was born February 11. 1833, he had been known as a well behaved, rather scholarly lad. He had gone to Bowdoin College and, incidentally, there won most of E SUDDENLY pryUw , pi^^^^^HExl S < ll I * ? :e fuller. . 4