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Tlie many relinblo ,.biifu? ness fnms wLo ure ndver tisintf in tlio IVe-Dee "Wuttt Ad. oolumna to-day. They do so beciuifco it jiays. REMEMBER That to-day's Toe-Dee Want A.l. columnsare full of all kinda ol bargaitta. Ifc will pay yott to fead thora. TIIB TU'KS, FOt'NnrcD 1?M. TIlK DISl'ATCH. FOHND8D IKM. WHOLE NUMBER 16,651. KICHMOND, VA., SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2,1904. PRIOE FIVE CENTS. IRON BARS CONCEALED IN THECOKK Dastardly Crime Uncov ered by Officials of Govarnm irit; FOUR A;EN NJty * UND2R AKREST Metal Was Used to Increase Weight of Indifferent Cork to be Used by Stcam boat Companies for Life Pr'e servers. (By Assoclated Press.) WASHl-NGTON, D. C, October l.-A censpiracyi whlch has beon acvelopcd by offlclals of tho Department of Com merce and Labor and of the Dcpartment of Justlce, to-day resulted ln the arrest nt Camden, N. J., of J. II. Stone, H. C. Culntard, Charles W. Ruas and James Russ. offlcers of tho N'onparlel Cork Works. They were apprehended by thu Unlted States marshal for, the d.'strlct of New Jersey, under an mdlctment fcund on Beptcmber 28th, by the Unlted States grand Jury at Trenton charging them under sectlon 5440 of the reviscd utAtutes of the Unlted Stats wlth con pplrlng to defraud the government and prejudjee the admlnistratlon of the stcamboat Inspection la-ws ' by putting . upon tho market' compreesed ccirk blocka for uee In maklng Hfo preservers. cach of vbilch blocks -contalned ln. lts center a liliice of bar lron about six Inches long ?and welghlhg elght oun.ces. The lron barr.-was inserted and conccaled In the block for tho purpose of increaaing the v-elght to tho legal rccjulrcment of six pounds of good cork for each llfe prc server. The nion arrested. will be ar ralgried probably oarly next week before Unlted, States Dlstrict Court of New Jersey to plead to the Indlctment. DON'T KNOW WHO THE PRES10FNT IS CSpecIal to The .Tirocs-Dispateh.) ' ?.''p.VTiSRSON. N. J.. Oct. I.?ln the Spo "clul St-sslons Court yesterday an iini^uai iiur.herofa.Ueng appiied 'or cltlze isl'ip, an I Juoge Scott quostloned them cIomjv. "Who is President ?if the Unlted States?" ono was' aoked. ^Yilllam B. Gourley." replied the appll? cant'. Judgo Scott. who ls a staunch Republl can.'told tho appllcont that he was not ellg'ible for cltlgenshlp. i Another, appllcant, " an Italian. waa nslced. who was Governor of New jersey, "Btlly Hughes." ho replied,' and. too, ?was told ho could get no papers. Cohgressman Wllllam Hughes has been ronomlnated ln the Sixth Dlstrict. Another Italian , appllcant was asked: "Who 18 the' Mayor of Paterson?" and ho aKswercd: "Joseph Puglla." Mr.- Puglla Is one of the Italian leadera in Paterson. ' ?; * ???? TRIES TO STOP FIGHT AND ISSHOT DOWN CSpoclal to The Times-DIspatch.) CJiRlSTiANBBURG, VA-, October 1.? Edw. Totten,-manager of Mlller's llvery Blable. whllo endoavorlny; to scparate Ed ward Gllmoro and Halo Jones, was shot twlco by Gilmore .and tho surgeons aro p.t thls Umo unablo to delermlne the tx tent Qt his Injurlca. Gilmore and Jones were both under tho iniiuonce of Hquor. Ollmoro, aa soon aa he dld the shoot? ing,' at'.oniptod to escape, but was ar-' rosted, and ls now In Jail. All tlie partlea aro whlte. . . ? Fast Autornobile Racing. CBy ABSoclated Pixhh.) HAItLEM ?lA^b ljiACK. october 3.-II1 llio last hwt of, a fivo mllo speclal race ut the Chlcago Autornobile Club. Ciir "I ^-r of Inrila: upoils, In<l., broko the world'a >"?'> mllc r?cor<l for mldalowelght cars three-flfths c: a .second. Boliis tho firut two mlles ln 8:? flat. . v ' ? * City Hall Courts. The new termn pf the Chaneery and Hur tlngs Courta wlll heeln lo-morrow. The ctny 111 the lat'er wlll ho dovoted to the work of th? Biaind Jury. , ,,,, . ,'? The followlng lawyera havo qunllflcrt to uriictlce ln tho LOW ar.U Equlty Court: V. H. J.fi'lto W. G. Tyler and Marvin Smlt-y. In tho Clrcult Court milt to recover MT0.7S was l B'.ltutnl hy ihe Pcrnbylvanla lron Com |any vs. tho \V. B... TrlRK Company. Off for New York. Justlce Crntchlicld left for New york yesterday to see hls physlcian. Tho Jus? tlce has not beon ln good condltlon for pomo dnys, and fe|t that tho best uiing to do was to consult tho doctors. DEY WINS IN NORFOLK POLICE WAR Supnma Court Sustains tne Decision of Judge Prentiss. COUNCIi-'S rtlGHT TO i E/VIOVE Higher Tribunal Upholds tho Cir.cuit Judge's Ruling That the ]\ew Body liad the Power Both to Re? move and to Elcct. The Supreme Court of Appoois, by re ?T.tj.ng, Juit beforo ailjournmont ui buiunton on Thursday to giant writs of . error to elther of the decisions of Juuge j Prentls ln the Norfoik Police Commlsslcn j matter, f.nady scttiea that voxcd nucs ' tlon by .givn.g efiect to the eiection of j \v, H. biurl.tig und J. H. Wauers. | They will scrye tho remainuer of tho ' tetm for whlch J. Lcon woud and Kobctl i W. Shullice were ciected by the outgo niS Council ln jcly, but whlch waa cut al.ort by - the action of the new Coun? cil ln removing \S ood and Shultlcq and t-lecting ln thc-lr stead Sterling and Wai tors. At tho aame tlme tnat tho Su? preme Court reiused^ a wrlt of error 1 to the.laat declslon of'judge Prentls rer. dered at Suitolk 8eptem,ber 13yi, sustaln 1 ing the action of the new council In re ! moving Shultlce and Wood, and electlrig I Biorl.ng and Wattcrs, it decliued to graht a rehearing In tho orlglnal case In whlch lt had sustalned the ruling ot JudgO Pren t!s, that the reUrlng Council had the r-'ght to elect Wood and ShulUce. The effect of thls ls tbdl Wood and Sbiiltlce are doclared to have been the Icgal commisaloners from the date of tl.elr eiection by tho old Council, instead or Callahan.and Reed, whom they suc ceeded, untll thelr removal by the new Council. Sterling and Watters a^e now declarod the legal comrnlsslonera. The outcome Is a dlstlnct victory for the Dey pp~admlnlstration facUon. Tho fight has been characterlzod by the in tc-nso feellng that attends all pblttlcal battles ln Norfolk. The.personnel of tho prtllc* fp'ree. of the clty ls afiectcd by the declslon.. NO ONE BIDS GOOD-BYE TO WiLUArVI VVALPORF ASTOff . (Speclal to The' I' ihes-Dlsnateh.) . ' NEW YORK, October-1.?Mr. Wllllam Waldorf Astor, wlth seventeen trunks and a valet, salled for England yester? day on* the - Celtlc, of the Whllo Star Llne, after a brief vlslt to New York. .Before the vessul salled Mr. Astor, secm ingly bored, stood apart from- tho other passengers and watched tearful parllnirs of fellow voyagers from relatlves and friends. No one was there to say good bye to hlm.. As the ship pulled into !he strcoim he turned and dlsappeared wlthln the cabln. Tho seventeen trunlfs wero the only thlng6 that caused remark hy.tho crowd. As they stood, plled hlgh on the pler, each marked with a blg A, many persbns lln gered ' about them curlously. PREFERRED JAIL TO DISGRACE OF NAME CBy Assoclated Prees.) HAUTFOj.U. ou?\.n.. uct. 1.?Rather than dlsclose tho Identlty of hls parents, a young man, glvlng the name of Charles Wllson, wlll spend at least two years in the State prison at Wethersflold, Wllson, who ia only elghteen years old, was arreeted for plcklng a pocket, and wnen arralgned before Judge Roraback In ths S..peri'or Court. he was Informod that lf he would dlscloso hls Identlty and brlng a oertltlcato of good charactor, the court would be lenlent and continuc tho . caso nutll January lst'.. Young Wllson nf s d to entTtaln the suggestlon, nnd sald he wul.l serve the longest eentence tho ccurt could mipose rather than revoal hls name and Ji-igrace hls famlly. Judge Roraback sontenced tho boy to m Jndetermlnate tcrm ln tho prlfon, not less than two nor more- than four years WANTS GOVERNMENT TO MAKE PROTEST (By Assoclated Press.) HAVANA, October 1.?The members of tho /Clgar Manufacturers' Aasoclatlon vlgorously urge the Cuban govornnient to ropresont to tha Unlted States tho alleged Injustlce 'ln romovlng tho dlstlnctivo Blamp on Imported clgars. It Ia charged tbnt Secretary Shaw's docision nss.'sts nll tho dlshoncsty practlced against tho Amerlcan conaumer, In maktng tho hoxes contalnlng mlxed or otherwlse Inferkr proclucts ' appear to contaln puro Ha vanas. FAST BROWNIES WIN CITY.AND STATE PENNANTS Knowlea, r. f, Frost, 3b, Blgble, 1b. Winiton, p. Hlcks, a. a. Dally, Mgr, Joi.es, I, f. Sharp, c. f. > Hulcher, p, Eacho, 2b, McLeary, c SHOT LOVER OFDAUGHTER Frederick Farmer Seriously Wounds His Daughter's Per . sistent Admirer. WILL NOT END COURTSHIP Plucky Young Man Declares That Their Attachmcnt. Is Not at All Diminished. (Speclal"to Tho Tlmes-Dlspatch.) WINCHESTER, VA., Oct. l.-Beeause Edward N. Hardy refused to disconUnue bls attentions to" Miss Cora Shlrley, a pretty girl of-slxteen years,, the young lady's father, Chrlstopher" Shlrley, emplied the contents-of ,a shotgun |nto Ha'rdy's lega' lat'e last nlght at a seoludqd spot ln the-western cnd-of-thls-county, and. Hardy ls now in a serious condltlon. Slilrley, it ls said. had thfeatehed'to sthoot Hardy If he peralsted In calllng. on. bis daughter; nnd the men met last,nlght and troubleensued. Both shot, but Shlr? ley was not struck. ardy admitted to day, that ho and the glrl had been meet-, lng clandestihely, and that thelr attac.h ment to each other was In no way dimin? ished by theshootlnfr. The people of that sectlon are ; greatly escltnd over ? the affalr, and Hardy says the end is'not yet. ? '-, ' ? ELECTED AS TOWN THIEVES BY VOTE OF CITIZENS (Speclal to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.) XEW CASTLE, PA., Oct, 1.?Wllllam Roblnson nnd liis son-in-law, Claude Wil son. of Pulaski, were arrested on Sun? day and lodged in jail here to await a hearing on the charge of burglarly pre ferred.by-S. A. Armstrong. The arrest of Wilson and Robinson was brought about ln a' pecullar way. When the crime was committed suspicion at once fell upon the two men, Some one suggested the idea of getUng an ex presslon Of public oplnlon on the mat? ter. Accordlngly a ballot box was pro vided and citijens were requested to drop in a ballot havlng on lt the names of the men whom they suspected. When the vot'es were counted Wilson and Robln? son had swept the fleld, no other naraes than their own appearing in the uniquo election. Thls ie<j to thelr arrest. Aftpr they wero in the hnnds of tho offlcers a search of thelr premises waa made, whon tho stolen guns were found. together wlth several hundred cans of fruit-nnd'ofher -pluhder. JERUSALEM DRIVCR KNOCKED DOWN BY COLONEL (Speclal to Tho Tlmee-Dlspatch.) ? ST. BObIS, -October l.?Loionel J. S. Ralne, of Georgla, a member of Governor Tc-rrell's staff, knockod . down a camel drlver ln tho stroets of Jerusnlem at the World's Falr yestorday bocauso the diiver ref used to pernilt Mrs. Terrell to dls mount. Mrs. Terrell . bocamo seaslck when the ungalnly beast began his lurchlnt. shambling progress and asked to bo per mltted to dlsmount. The camol ,drlve< pretended to bo unnble to undorstand her, and urged the beaBt on. Thls made Mrs. Terrell cry out in fright, and tho Georgla oolonol, after ordorlng the drlver RESULTSOF FOOT-BALL GAMES YESTERDAY Pennaylvanla 24, Vlrglnla 0. Vlrglnla Polytechnlc Instltute 18, Rich? mond College 0, Wllllam and Mary 16, Norfolk Hlgh School 0, Roanoke College 5, Roanoke Clty 5. A. & M. College 6, Vlrglnla Mllltary Instltute 0. Harvard 24, Willlama 0. Unlverslty of Malne 6, Brown 0. Dartmouth 17, Massachusetts Agrfcul tural 0, Amherst 5, Wllllston 0. Exeter 11, Bowdoln 0. Went Polnt 12, Tuft'a College 0. Columbla 16, Westrlan 0. .Yal'e 42, Trlnlty 0. lowa 88, Cornell 0. M'ichlgan 33, Case 0, . ?' North Carollna 28, Qullford 0. Georgla Tech, 11,.Fort McPherson 5. Carllsle Indlans 41, Gettysburg 0. Cornell Unlverslty 29, Rochester 6. Prln'ceton 10, Georgetown 0. : to stop-and belng- Ignorod; landed hls- Cifa-t on, the.. driver's jaw.'. Thl3 brought rp BUlts. The camel.was stoppod and forced to kneel' w.hlle Mrs.vrerrell diamounted. Wants Transfer. (By Assoclated'Press.) BANGOR, ME.. October l.-Rov. W. J. Yates, P.H. D.. .pastor of the Plnc Street M. E. Church,' ln thls clty. has asked for his transfer from the' East Malne Conferenco to that of Atlanta, Ga.', ln order that he may acccpt a call to tho chalr of systematlo theojogy at tho Gam mond School of Theology, in that*city. Lady Curzon Makes Progress. (By Assoclated Press.) WALMER CASTLE, KENT, October 1. A bulletln Issued at 10 o'clock to-nlght suys: Lady Curzon passedra qulet day and made some progress. SHOT HIiVJ UNTIL HE FELLIN DEATH Henry Hudson, After Emptying His Shotguia, Uses Pistol >' . on Robert Smith. (Speclal to The Tlmos-Dispatch.) SUFKOL.K, VA.. October 1.?On tlie btiiks of Pagan Creek near Smithfiold, Va., thls mornlng, Robert Smlth,.colored, was shot dead by. Henry 4udson, also black. ' Hudson, who was accusod of intlmacy with - Smith's wlfe Jast night, had . a fracas wlth Smlth, who, Hudson clalma, knocked hlm down wlth a brlck. Hudson then .flrcd three times at Smlth with a revolver, one shot Infllctlng a slight wound. Thls mornlng Hudson wont hunt ing for Smlth wlth a shoigun and pib tol, When thoy mot, Smlth nin, Hudson flred both barrels of hls shotgun and later used hls pistol until Smlth fell, mortally woundod. Hudson hired Alex andtr Young to talce hlm by boat to Newport News, whero both wero arrest od. , To the nowspaper men at Newport News, Hudson sold: "If-1 hadn't kllled hlm, ho would have klilcd mo; so I don't think thoy oug'ht to do anythlng wlth mo for lt." REO MLN FEAR GOVERNMENT Refused*. Money Because They Were Afraid * United States . Wanted to Control Schools. GIVEN NO ASSURANCE Officials Deny There Is Any Trouble Over Question of Negro Attendance. (From Our Rcgular Correspondent.) WASHINX3TON, D. C, Oct. 1.?Tho offl clals of the Interlor Department deny that there ls any troublo ln -the Indlan -Terrl tory.rOver-the refusal of Indlans to send thelr. chlldren to publlc schools wlth ne? gro children. Reports to tho effcct tnat the government schools for the Indlans , had been..brokan-.up. because .nogro-'chll dren 'were, allowed to attehd them are de clared- to be untrue. Offlclals of the department deny .that there ls any lntentlon on the'part of the governmeni to"compel, Indlan ,'and negro chlldren, to attend the same'schools. The Creek and Cherokee natlons have long maintalned 'separato schools for Indlan and negro chlldren, and white chlldren were allowed to attend the schools ? for Indlans. The Choctaws and Chlcasawa havo never had any-schools for negro chlldren, and do not allow them in tho Indlan schools. Refused Money. . At the last sesslon of Congress a blll was passed approprlatlng $100,000 for tho stren?thenlng.of the schools of the Terrl tory and for the educatlon of the chlldren of whltos -no non-resldents. The money was to be used as supplemental to tho suios nppropnated by the. varlous trlbes l:i the 1 erntoiy for tho support of schools. The Indlans have refused to accept the money,,-but not for the reason that they fear that negroes wlll bo allowed to pa tronize the schools, for the government hus not attemped to have mixed schools. I The ? ,il c; use of the refusal of tho i tribcs to accept the monoy for tho schools I is that tnty fear that to do so would bo an enterinjj wedge whlch would flnally | cause tho control ofvtre schools to ptus l from the'uands of tho Indlans to the' I'ViIivm! go'cri.inent. They rofuse to al? low the approprlatlon to be used for tho piirpoceti lot whlch lt was made, and th-ie ls no law, so far Is known. under whlch they can be compelled to tako and j u,?o tno money. Tho superlntondent of the (?j'.'ki.'s hflfe not yet roported to the gov- ' eriuiH-nt. . It Is hoped that the . Indlans can to rrought to see that there Is no oV- r-> on the part of tho government t/> galn rontrol of the schools, though .lt U a .??igr.Klcant fact thnt they havo not bfen offlclally assured that the govorn mon: h*n t;ot a mind'to take tho control of thelr schools from thom. MAY THRASH BOYS UNTIL STRIPES COME ?(By Assoclated Pross.) CHICAGO, " ILX,., Oct. 1,-A dispatch to the Trlbuno from Sheboygan, Wls., says: "A father may thrash hls son untll strlpes aro ralscri wlthout bolng Uable to arrost for asutult, provldlng the boy Ia nol old enough to havo hls dlgnlty In Jured, accord ng to n declslon of Judgo ICIrwan ln the Circult Court. "Franz Radloff, a. contrartor, waa nc (jultted of thrashlng hls nlno-year-old boy wlth n whip, becuuso tho boy watched a ctrcus parado. HARMONY IN RANKS OF_PART? Parker, the Peacemaker, United All Factions For Great Fight. ALL WORKING TO DEFEAT ROOS JVZLT Bryan Has Coat Off in Nebraska and Taggart and Jewett Will Capture Indiana?Gorman and Raynor Shake Hands While the Judge Looks On. (From Our Regular Correspondent) WASHINGTON, D. C, October l.-Tho value of Judgo Parker as a peacemaker and harmonlzer of party factions more deeply lmpresscs'Democrats' every day. %'ho remarkahlo; harmony tiow bxlst-l Ing ln tho party Is due more to the tact and good sense of tho national candl dn to than to anythtng else. Judge Park? er Is cminently a conclllator and in this role has achloved wonders In the course of the past month. Democrats More United. The conditlon of tho? Democratic party is far better than the- condltion of ? tho Republlcan party so far as freedom from factlonal differenoes ls concorned. and when tho conditlon of'the party a fow months ago ls consldered, thc.'dlsa'ppear ance of factlonal - bickerlngs la ? niost ex traordlnary. - Tho DortiocraUc party < was then a cleft to the bottom, as Mr. Bry? an expresscd lt.' Gold De'mocrats and sllvor Democrats wore not only not on sreaklng terms, but they carried long and sharp knives for each other, and as many gold Democrats voted for McKinley in 1896. so were there many silver Demo? crats who dld hot hesltate to say they would rather. support a Republlcan for offlce than support a gold Democrat, There ? was ? as nearly. no party - organ ization as poaslble to'retaln a semblance' of'one, and theforces of the party were scattered as badly as/J a flock of chickena after the awoop of a hawlt. Thero- were amateurs ln the game of polltlcs at the halm, men wlth. flne prln clples,: b_ut, totally without tralnlng j in the broad field/WHmtlpnal' polltlcs, meri who would never"'havo been placed in control bf the, party. had', it.'.not 'been that. those- lietter fltted. fpr tho diity of Itadershlp. were .not.ln.accord wlih the majority. It must bo admitted, by. evory body- that the defeat of the Democrats' ln 1S98 and ln 1960 was due as much io the incompotency of tho loaders as to the un pcpularlty of the party platforms. The Great Change. Tho conditlons this year are .dlfforent as 'could well be. Thero is scarce a trace of old-tlmo dlfferences discernible. Gold men and silver men aro standing shoul der. to shoulder fightlng for tho defeat' of Roosevelt and tho triumphof constil-i tional government..", Gold'Democrats and silver Domocrats are at heiidqunrters dl rectlng. the course ofaffaire... Mr..Bryan. Is on thestiimp,-advocaling tho eloction of the man who voted for hlm iwlc'e for the hlghest offico ln the World, though Judge Parknr never bollcved in tho pe? cullar prlnclples advocated by Mr. Bry? an,. but could not bring himself to be Irregular. Grover Cleveland ls not mak Ing nny spoeches and wlll not make any, but ho stopped flshlng long enough to wrlto a mlglity strong letter glvlng ron sons why. Parker nnd Davls should bo elected, and this week he said that he dld not expect to go on the .stump. but that tho "tlcket ought.to.be elected." Every State furnlshes'ejcamples of cil ver and gold mon. wprklng slde by slde In tho cause of Domocracy. New Jersey and Indiana were tho only States In whlch lt appeareri that the dlfferences between tho two wlngs of tho party wora not ontlrely healod, and there was somo soreness ln Illlr.ols. In New Joraey the Hearst and antl-Hoaret Domocrats have complotely forgot thelr difforencos, for Charley Black, the most popular Demo cra.t In tho State, perhaps tho most pop ulur man, has been nomlnated for tho govornorshlp, nnd all factions are try ing to seo how blg a majority enn ho rolled up for hlm, Tho fact that the Domocrats of Indiana are unlted is at testod hy Taggart. If there aro s..ll somo silver ,men who feol that they would rathor support Bryan, and that. aa they oannot do so. wlll vote for Rooso volt or stay at homo on electlon aay, Mr. Bryan wlll have caused thom to chongo thelr mlnda when he shall have niado tho campalgn tour of that Stato j whloh ho has plannod, durlng" whlch he | will speak thirty tlmos. Chnrles Jowett, I tho leader of about ton thousund gold Domouiuts of Indiana, who would not support Mr, Bryan, and said to bo In somo rospects tho best stump spoaker ln (Contlnued on Elevonth Pago.) I B1TE DUST BEFORE THE ROWNIES Imperials Go Down in Defeat by an Over whelming Score. THOUSANDS SAW A SPLENDID CONTEST Losing Team Was Game to the Last and Friends Never Lost Heart and Hope?The JBrownies Have the State and League Pennants. 3tandingr*of the Clubs. Cluba: W. L. P.C. Brownles . 19 6 .760 Barton Helghts.'..^- 18 7 .729 Richmond . 11 13 .488 Mancheater. 7 16 .304 Yeaterday'a Seoraa: Brownlae S, Imperlala 0. Richmond 8, Mancheater. 0. ' George Dally, manager of the Brownles, Ig the happlest man ln the clty, because hls aggregatlon now carry a double cham pionship?that of the Twln-City League and that of the State. Before tho largest crowd of epectatowt ever gathered ln Broad Street .Park, num belng about 7,000 peoplo. the Brownles, for the third consccutlve game- demon strated thelr superiorlty over the Im? perials, one of the fastest teams ever seen ln Richmond. The game waa for tho champlonshlp of tho Twln-City League, ,.an organfxatlon ccmposed of four of as fast teams aa ever played in Vlrglnla. FoV two weeks the contestlng teama had been at a tle for first place, while Richmond and Manches? ter fought bltterly for; third. place. , .. Two games were played yesterday,, the" first between Richmond and Manchestet. whlch was won by the former, and the second between the Browmaa ? and Im? perials.. This second game was the fea ture'? of the. day, and from 2:30 o'clock to after 4 the cars were ? packed wlth cranks anxlous to see the last and de cldtng game of the Twln-City-League ?season. The staunch Barton Heighta rcoters vvere out. in. force,t They began to root early and' kept it'up until BachtV -. the3 last man up ln the ninth Inning, had perished.' '" Faithful to the Last. "Hope waa not-loot, everi wlth the score 6 to 0,. und the Nortslder, rootei's stuvk by thelr'frlonda to the last. Wlnsion, the big. Brownle pjtcher, pr'oved.to be a wonder. ,Only. two hlta were secured off 'his dellv'ory,' and one ai them was a dlnk. .He waa alraost In vlriclble,! and had tho neayy-hitting Northsjders at his mercy. Onthe other hand,' Fitz, the won'dorful twnier from tho Northside, seem'od?". easy ' for the Brownles.- They were on to hls jcurves, and awdtted out ten hlts, Knowlea and Wlnston belng the only Brownles who falled; to connect. ... The Brownles put up "thpir beat game of the eeason; thoy were oh thelr mettle, and. the only ei'ror made was that of . Frost ln tho second Inning, on Trltton'a not groUnder. Eaohb, , Hlcks .and Mc-. Ijoavy-dld stellar work, while Jones lane> ed three beauties ln left-fleld. Wlnston'* work savored of-the Amerlcan League. and McLenvy's backstop attempt waa au jicrb. Sharp hadn't a .chance. and Knowles only one. Bigble woi-ked in hls . usual flnl shape, while Frost had little to-do. . . . ' On tho other hand, Rose was not ln good ahape. He couldn't connect. wlth Wlnston, and ho dropped a fly. Tho Im? perials had only three chances to. score. In the second Inning Fltz walked and got to third on steals. Then lt waa that Tritton safed on Frost s error, but Taylor fa'nnod tho ozone and put the slda out. Tho next chance was ln the seventh. MolSvoy took a walk. was sacrlflcad to second by Bache and went to tblrd on a passed ball, wlth only ono man out. ' Boono fanned threo chunks ol ozone aiitl Fltz went out from Wlnston to Bigble. The last chance came In the ninth. Holland was glven hla base by Wlnston after Roso had fallod to connect Ho stole second nnd weot to third on Mc Evoy's out at flrst, but Bache struck out and tho game was at an end. In all the other Innlngs It was a case of one, two, three, wlth two clover doubla plays by Eacho, Frost and Bigble. Wlth the excoptlon of tho third, fourth and sev? enth Innlngs, tho Brownles always had men on baaes, Favored Brownies. Tho rootlng yosterday was atrongly ln favor of the Brownles, The oranka re allzod that the team waa a credlt to tha \ olty, and they woro accorded much ap plause. Thelr playing has helped revlve thn great natlonal game ln thls clty. Not slncc tho beglnnlng of the season. HOW THE CARTOONIST SEES THINGS THAT ARE INTERESTING THE PUBLIC.