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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
HIE STJXBAY OKEGOyiAX, PORTIAND, OCTOBER 22, 1905.
LATEST NEWS IN WORLD OF SPORTS
Corvallis Football Team Victors Over Pullman San
Francisco Wins From Portland in Baseball
Four Touchdowns Are Made
Against Pullman in the
0. A. C. 29, PULLMAN 0
Washington Line Is Pierced Almost
at Will and the Corvallis Sprint
ers Make Big Yardage
'Around Both Ends.
FRINCrPAL FOOTBALL GAMES
M. A. A. C. 18. Fort Stevens 5.
Oregon Agricultural College 20. Pull
man College 0.
Tnlvorslty or "Washington 11, Che
roawa Indians 0.
Stanford University 21, University of
University of California 21, Sherman
Yale 12, Pennsylvania Stato .Col
lege 0. .
Columbia 10. Amherst 10.
. Princeton 22, La Fayette 4.
University of Chicago 4. "Wiscon
CORVALLIS, Or., Oct 22. (Special.)
In an interstate gamo of football
here this afternoon, the Oregon Agri
cultural College cloven defeated the
team from the Washington State Col
lege by a score of 29 to 0. Four touch
downs were made by the Oregon men
Jn the first half and' one in the sec
ond. The first score came after seven
and one-half minutes' of play, in which
the ball was rushed 5S yards; the sec
ond, after an additional four and one
half minutes and 45 yards of rushing.;
the tnird required lour minutes. dur
ing which the Oregohlans carried the
ball 35 yards, and the fourth required
.seven minutes of play and 57 yards of
rushing. In the fifth touchdown Ore
son carried the ball 110 yards in nine
minutes of play.
In all, Oregon carried the ball 300
yards and "Washington 40 yards. It
was Impossible for Washington to
pierce the Oregon line, yardage only
being made once or twice through it
on fake plays. Oregon pierced the
Washington line at will, especially on
the left, side, and ran both ends. The
best feature of the game was the fine
team work -and the precision with
which the formations were launched
by the Oregonians.. Coaches Shorts
and Bishop were Interested spectators
at the game.
Hoot kicked off. and Pullman ran in
to the 20-yard line, and after two
downs, punted. The Oregon men work
ed the ball back 13 yards to the seven
yard line, where Washington held.
Pullman tried twq downs and punted,
when Oregon took the ball on the 40
yard line and rushed it through for a
touchdown. Abraham carrying the ball
over and Cooper kicked the goal.
Washington kicked off and sent the
ball over the goal line. Rootfree
kicked from the 25-yard line and the
Washington runner was stopped on
the 45-yari line. Oregon got the ball
on a fumble, and by rushes and end
runs worked Root over for a second
touchdown in four and one-half min
utes. Root kicked and Washington ran the
ball in to the 35-yard line, where, af
ter a couple of downs with no gains, a
Pullman man fumbled and Walker
dropped on the ball. Starting at the
85-yara line, the Oregon men pushed
the Washingtonians back until Will
lam was sent over for the third touch
down in four minutes of play. A fea
ture in making the distance was a 15
yard quarter-back Tun by Rinehart
Washington kicked off and Blnehart
advanced the ball to the 30-yard' line
and Dolan carried jt 10 .yards more on
the first formation, and by short gains
the Oregon men worked the ball an
other 12 yards, where they were held
for the second time and forced to punt.
The ball went to the 26-yard line, and
Washington punted back. Rinehart
ran the ball in to the 30-yard line, and
with fierce rushes the Oregonians sent
Root over for the fourth touchdown,
two minutes before the 25-minutes
half ended. Score, O. A. C. 23, Wash-,
In the second half Washington kick
ed off to Dolan, who ran Jn the ball Jo
the 30-yard line, from where, without
a break, Oregon rushed their. oppon
ents back the field 70 yards, when
Washington held and Root tried a
place-kick from the 20-yard line.
Washington free kicked from the
25-yard line, and Oregon ran the ball
back to the 40-yard line. Starting
there, Oregon rushed the Washington
ians 40 yards for the fifth touchdown
,of the game, nine minutes after the
second half opened.
A penalization of 15 yards for Ore
gon when on the 30-yafd line and
headed straight for Washington's goal
and what seemed to be a sixth touch
down, gave the Washingtonians new
courage, and they took a wonderful
brace for the rest of the game, during
which the ball surged back- and forth
between the two 35-yard .lines, much
of the play being a punting duel.
At this po!ntof the game Washing
ton made her only yardage, ten pf
which was netted on a fake through
the line in a single formation. Ken
neth Cooper kicked five out of the six
goals. The officials of the game were
Klrkley, of Multnomah, and W. Lair
O- A. C. Position. W. S. C
1C0 Emily ...... .L. E.'R. Goldsworthy 170
ISO Laurence ...L. T. R. Thayer 195
1S5-Dunlap L. G. R. Colllns-180
IPS Walker: C ..Stewart (capt) 185
ISO Bundy ..,.R. G. L Morgan ISO
ISO Dolan R. T. L Sapp 175
165 Cooper R,E.L Wexler 170
ISO Rinehart Q Spauldlng 165
170 Williams ...L. H. R NlsBen 170
185 Root R.H.L. ....... .Jones 170
ISO Abraham P Hardy 193
175 Averagewelght ".....177
STANFORD DEFEATS XEVADA
Poor Exhibition of the Game Given
on Both Sides.
STAFFORD UNIVERSITY. Cal., Oct.
2L The Stanford 'Varsity defeated the
lTnlversity of Nevada football team on the
campus oval this afternoon by a score of
21 to 0. Nevada lost the game on fum
oies and weak offensive playing. At no
time was the Stanford goal line In danger
of being crossed by the Nevadans.
While Stanford won be game, her play
ing was most disappointing to the
coaches.. The most noticeable weakness
was the extreme slowness in getting into
action and executing the plays. Tne first
score was made by Fenton, the Stanford
quarterback, who placed a neat drop-kick
between tho goal posts. The other 17
points were made on three touchdowns
and two goals, the result of line bucking
and straight football.
No one starred for Nevada,, but the
visiting teamplayed a fairly consistent
OREGON'S SECOND TEA3I WINS
Visiting -WillRmetles Are Unable to
Make Yardage at Eugene-
UNIVERSITY OF, "OREGON, Oct 2L.
(Special.) Willamette's second team
was taken Into camp for a score of 10
to 0 by the second eleven of the Uni
versity of Oregon. The players took
positions for the first Idckoff at 3
o'clock, and . after seven minutes of
fierce crossbuckfi, "Fullback Hathaway
crossed the Methodist line for a touch
down. A few minutes later Obertuffer
circled Willamette's left end for a "65
yard run and another touchdown. Both
goals avere missed.
The second half was remarkable for
fumbles on both sides, and neither
team was able tp advance the ball
consistently, though once the Salem
goal was in serious danger. During
the game" Willamette' succeeded in
making yardage only twice. Cross
bucks were often stopped for a loss
by the aggressive OregonTtackles and
the holes torn in. the Methodist lino j
by the opposing forwards enabled Cap- j
tain Woods and his support to per- !
form 'spectacular work, both defensive
and offensive. The line-up was as
Wlllamettes. PosI tlon. Oregon.
Judd C...M. McClain. Grout
Fcnscke ' L. G..Jasper. Sticlquist
Wolfe R. G C. McClain
McCully R.T....Reld, Stevenson
Hewitt L.T. Penland.
Fisher R-E-McCarty, Nlckalos
Jolstad ...L.E...Whittelscy. Reld
Granlce (capt.)....Q. B. '.Holmes
McKnlght R. H. ...Woods (capt)
Senders L. H.. Obertuffer.
Belknapp .,..F.B Hathaway
Length of halves Twenty minutes and-
Officials ReXerce. Hug; umpire, Patton;
NO SCORE MADE AT SALEM
Portland High School Boys Make
. Yardage by Fake Plays.
0 SALEM, Jr.. Oct 21. (SpeclaL)
Salem and Portland High School foot
ball teams played a scoreless game
here todsy. but tho advantage was
with the Saleiri eleven in both halves.
Expiration of time was apparently all
that prevented Salem from scoring at
tho end of the second half, when the
Capital . City boys had the lads from
the metropolis going and the ball with
in seven 3'ards of the goal. The Port
land team registered 14 pounds heavier
on an average than the Salem boys,
but the latter were more experienced.
The chief features of the game were
the successful working- of a number of
fake plaj's by the visitors and the run
ning in of a punt by Rhodes for 30
yards. The Salem team put up a stub
born defense and its- line held well.
There were no Injuries! The line-up:
Portland. PosI tlon. Salem.
fcewis L.E.R. William
St Clair L. T.R. Mauer
Mount L. G. R. Slater
Carlson C Carey
Maldone R. G.L. Miller
Casen R. T. L. Jones
Bradley. R. E. L. Reanes
Reed Q Rhodes
Canung I H. R. Catlln
Zondess R.H.L Cross
iKltz F. Matthews
Henderson, of Portland, referee; Na'ce,
of Willamette, umpire.
Mutes Defeated at Ch'cmawn.
CHEMAWA, Or., Oct 2 (Special.)
The Chemawa second team defeated the
Mute School by a pcore of 18 to 5. Che
mawa carried the Mutes off their feet in
the first half and scored three touch
downs. In the second half the Mutes
played a much stronger game and scored
a" touchdown and made a strong bid for
a second score. Long end runs by Wil
son, Chemawa'fl midget halfback, were
the features of the game.
Goodrich Out of the Game.
UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON,
Oct. 21. (Special.) Ray Goodrich, for
merly a member of the Univondty of
Oregon football team, who has played
one game with Washington against
Whitman last week, had his shoulder
broken so badly in that gurae that he
will not be able to play during the rest
of the season.
Drain Loses to High School
P.OSEBURG, Or.. Oct 2L (SpeclaL)
In a clop and exciting game the Roso
burg High school team defeated the
Drain Normal school team by a score
of 5 to a
Trial of the Greek Rioters.
ROSEBURG, Or.. Oct 2L (Special.-)
The Jury -was completed today for the
trial of the Greek rioters, after SO tales
men were examined. The testimony was
begun and will be continued Monday,.
DRQP-KiGKS A GOAL
Chicago Quarterback -Defeats
. , . Wisconsin. - .
MAKES THE SCORE D TO 0
Badgers Bring Ball Three Times
"Within Twenty "Yards or the
Victors Goal, but Are
MADISON. Wis., Oct 21. Walter Ecker
saJL Chicago's quarterback, today, for the
third time, brought victory, to' the Uni
versity of Chicago football ' eleven by a
score of- 4 to 0. Three times, with the
ball within scoring distance of the Wis
consin Hoal-line, he tried- to -drop-kick a
goal. The third trial was successful, the
SCENE AT THE
ball sailing squarely between the goal
posts and placing four points to the credit
of the Maroon team.
This was all the scoring done by either
team. Three ilmci the Wisconsin team
had the ball within 20 yards of Chicago's
goal line. Once It rested on the ten-yard
line. But with defeat staring them in
the face. Chicago's line men dug their
feet deep into the ioft ground and threw
back .the Wisconsin backs.
The' struggle was probably one of the
fiercest ever seen on -a "Western griliron.
It was football, clean, hard, each man
playing to the last oqnee. Little fumbling
was done. Chicago's men let the ball get
away from them three times, the last
time almost resulting in a touchdown for
Wfscoiusin, as Eckcrsall dropped a punt
on Chicago's 15-yard line. Wisconsin fum
bled twice. Outside of this, the play was
clean and sharp. Fully 10,000 persons wit
nessed the game.
Chlc&so. Portion. Wisconsin.
Catlln (capt) ...rlKhtend." Brtndley
Bdnocb ...... rlrht tackle Bertie
Schercr rlcht Euard lonovan
Oale center.. j Itemp
Mrln lettsvaid C el bach
H&U urt tackle Johnon
Parry Mt end Bush (east)
EcktjweJl ...... Quarterback 3Iciener i
"Walker riKfet halt Flndlay :
"Dttray Jtlt half Vanderboom j
Bzdelc ....filback h.'vsevh I
HARVARD BEATS "WEST POINT
Gamo Ployed Throughout on Har
vard Ground Result Is Shutout
WEST POINT. N. Y., Oct 2L (8pecial.)
"In a hotly contested game here today,
the strong team from Harvard defeated
West Point by the score of 6 to 0. After
the kickoff in the first half, play consisted
chiefly of an exchange of punts. Only
once during the half was West Point's
territory threatened, and that was by a
long punt by Nesmlth. In fact, it was by
mere accident that Harvard scored at al'
and that was in the second half. Hill of
West Point fumbled a punt the ball roll
ing over the goal line, and McDonald of
Harvard fell upon it White kicked an
In both halves most of the play was in
Harvard's territory, and West Point
gained more ground than Harvard. The
gamo was quick and snappy, and there
was a noticeable absence of rough playing.
West Point easily outplayed Harvard, but
the latter had the luck of the game.
Weat Point. reel tlon. Harvard.
"Wllhete jeft end - ..0"3rmn
Edwin left tatklo Brill
Weeks left guard Tartar
Abraham enter White
CnrUtr naht guard ...... Keraoars
Meltler njrht tackle.... MoaUTJmvry
GHlesplo rUht end ilcDo-ntd
Carey Quarterback Starr
Hill rirnt halfback Smith
Beavero ..left fcalfbaclc Leonard
Torney fallback Carr
No Game With Pullman.
UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON, Oct
21. -7(Special.) Owing to inability on the
part of the managements to agree on
terms, tba University of Washington and
Pullman will not meet on the gridiron
Result of Football Games.
At Worcester, Mass. Holy Cross 12,
Worcester Technology Institute 6.
At Washington Georgetown 0, Swath
- in ore 23.
At Norfolk, Va. University of Virginia
At Columbus, O. Ohio State Unlversity
22, Dcpauw 6.
At Washington George Washington
University 0. Johns Hopkins University 0.
At Tiffin. O. Heidelberg 42, Findlay Col
At Carlisle. Pa. Indians 3G, Dickinson 0.
At Cincinnati, O. Marietta 4, Cincin
At Danville, Va. Danvillo 40 Frank
At Jacksonville. Bl. Bllnols 6, Stato
Normal 0. j
At Decatur, BL Mlllikea 17, Lombard 0,
i : '
At New York Columbia 10. Amherst 10.
At Ann Arbor, Mich. Michigan 31, Ne
At Princeton Princeton 22, La Fay
At New York We'sleyan 31, New York
University 0. . , .
At Hartford, Conn. Union 5. Trinity 0.
At Andover. Mass. Phillips Andovcr, 5.
Harvard freshmen 4.
At Hanover, N. H. Dartmouth 4, Wil
' At Champaign, 111. Purdue 23. Illinois 0.
At Lawrence. Kan. Kansas 31, . Okla
At Los Angeles Berkeley 21, Sherman
At Salt Lako City University of Utah
21, University of Denver 8. .
At South Bend,. I nd. Wabash College 5.
Notre Damo 0.
At Knoxvllle VandcrbUt 45, University
of Tennessee 0.
At Atlanta-Georgia Technology 12, Ala
At Wichita Kansas State 'Normal 12,
Falrmounf College 15.
At Kingfisher. Okla. Kingfisher College
S7, Edmond College 0.
" At Dei Moines Grinnel, 10: Drake,' 4.
iAt Cedar Falls Iowa. Normal, 6;
At Terre Haute Rose Polytechnic, 6;
Butler University. 0.
At Bloomlngton. Ind. Indiana Uni
versity, 29; Washington" University. 0.
At MlnneapolIs-Unlvcrstty of Min
nesota. 39; University of Iowa, 0. .
At New Haven Yale 12, .Pennsylvania
State College 0.
. At. Ames, la. Ames 63,-. Simpson 0.
TAPEIt CHASE OF THE TORTLAND IITXT
At Columbia. Mo. University of Missou
ri G; Haskell 0.
At Madison, Wis. Chicago 4; Wiscon
At Appleton, Wis. Lawrence University
12, Belolt College 0.
LOST GAME OX ERRORS.
Tacoma. Allows Two Runs Without
on Angel int.
LOS ANGELES. Oct 2L Although Los
Angeles made one lees hit and one more
error than Tacoma today, they never
theless won the game. This fact was due
to a combination of error and misplays
in tho second Inning, whereby the locals
scored two runs without having made a
Los Angeles 0 2 0 0 0 0 02 4 5 2
Tacoma 0000001102 6 2
Batteries Gray and Eager; Brown and
Weekly Bowling Tourneys.
The weekly bowling tourneys at the
Multnomah vClub have been livened up of
'late by the large amount of renewed In
terest displayed by the bowlers. Monday
and Tuesday evenings are tournament
nights, and during the Winter season
from S to 10 teams of four men each will
contest for a trophy. Next month the
club will send a team to Astoria, where
they confidently expect to wrest the
Foldenheimer trophy from the Astoria
Commercial Club team, who won It away
from the clubmen last year.
Xelson and Gardner Can't Agree.
KANSAS JCITY, Oct 31. Billy Nolan,
manager of Battling Nelson, and the
representatives of Jimmy Gardner and
a' San Francisco club met here today,
but were unable to agree on terms for
the proposed fight between Nelson and
Gardner. The club bad sent a cash for
feit of $5000. but its representative re
fused to put up the money when Nolan
insisted 'that the club guarantee that
Gardner would weigh in at 133 pounds
at the ringside.
POSTAL CLERK EMBEZZLER
Trusted St. Louis Postoffice Em
ploye Short In Accounts.
ST. LOUIS. Mo.. Oct 2L Francis B.
Runder, cashier of the St Louis Post
office, was arrested this afternoon by Post
office Inspectors J. L. Dice and John Sulli
van, following the discovery of an alleged
sbortago of In his accounts.
Immediately after taking Runder into
custody, the Inspectors applied to United
States District Attorney Dyer, and a war
rant charging embezzlement was Issued.
It is-said that Runder admitted the al
leged shortage to tho Inspectors, and said
hB was responsible for it, but that ho did
not know what had become of the money.
The Federal warrant Issued for Runder
charges embezzlement of $CS. Runder
was immediately arraigned before United
States Commissioner Babbit, waived pre
liminary hearing and his bond was fixed
at JlO.oSo. Pending the securing of bond
he was held In the Marshal's office. He
declined to mako any statement
Postmaster Wyman stated that ho had
regarded Mr. Runder as one of the most
efficient and faithful employes In the serv
ice. "I was shocked when the inspectors
informed me of the situation," he said.
"The Investigation of Mr. Runder's af
faire is still In progress, and It will con
tinue until all the facta are obtained."
-Perry Belmont Buys Xewspaper.
NEWPORT. R. I.. Oct 21. Announce
ment was made today of the sale of a
controlling interest In the Newport Her
ald by Colonel Samuel R. Honey. It was
not given out who the purchaser was.
but It is understood la newspaper circles
to be Perry Belmont of New. York.
FUST PAPER CHASE
Portland Hunt Club Riders
Take to the Field.
DOZEN EXCELLENT JUMPS
Twenty - Eight Riders Cover the
Course in Lively Time, "With
Fine Weather Favoring
j Hounds and - Hares.
The first paper chase of the season wa3
run by the Portland Hunt -Club yesterday
under most auspicious circumstances, the
weather; roads and riders being in the
prime of condition." It was one of the
most successful runs, the club ever made
and the field was an. unusually large .one..
23- riders covering the course and a num.
bcr of others attending who did not go
through. Judge Tanner on Buster Won
the cup. and T. S. McRath on Call Bond
came in second, after a close run for this
honor with Mra F. G. Buffum on her
nifty thoroughbred. Will. Wehrung. and
Mr. Strain, on J. H. Bennett The chase
was as pretty a run as ever was seen In
the vicinity of Portland, and, judging
from the largo number of riders who
participated, the Interest In cross-country
riding this Winter will be unusually
The start yesterday was made at the
juncture of the Barr Road and Wlberg
Lane, with a finish at Gravelly Hill
Road. The distance covered was from
eight to ten miles and- Included fully a
dozen good high jumps and -good, stiff
riding. The entire club, voted it a fine
course and the afternoon's ride.wa3 one
of unusual enjoyment to the devotees of
F. O. Downing on Budget and J. C.
Muehe on Nigger were the hares, and
tho contestants and mounts were a3
D. A. Patullo. Barnato; R. H. Jenkins,
Jane; Willie Walters. Frank; J. B. Alex
ander. Tica; E. R. Eldredge. Uncle Paul;
James Nicol. Snap: Frank Wilder, Breta;
T. S. McRath. Call Bond; T. S. Brooke,
Joe Jewett; J. N. Coghlan. Humbert; W.
M. Davis. Stimy; A. H. Tanner. Buster;
T. T. Strain, J. H. Bennett; Ed Stirling,
Bedad; John Latta, Quldado: S. C. Kerr.
Dexter; H. H. Hordman, Peggy; J. E.
,Laidlaw, Sam; J. T. Horan. Granger;
Mra C. H. Leadbetter. Chief; Mrs. F. O-.
Downing, Tom: Mrs. Brunn. Misty Maid;
Mrs. F. G. Buffum. Will Wehrung; Mrs.
P. H. Blyth. Rocket; Mrs. J. R. Stephens,
Dennis; Miss PIttock. Rastup.
The, following ladles did not ride
through: Mra A. 8. Norton, Bob: Miss
Alnsworth. Mowltza; Miss Flanders,
FOOTBALL- . XOT FOR A FEW
President Wheeler Says tho Rules
Must Be Changed.
BERKELEY, Cat. Oct 21. "American
football as it Is played today will have to
go, or It will have to bo more- modified
than It ever has been." acid President
Benjamin Ide Wheeler, of the University
of California to students assembled around
tho bonfiro on the college campus last
night In the big "senior rally" in honor
of the freshmen football victory.
"The view I give you of the game Is
now rapidly being accepted throughout
the country as being the only logical so
lution of the problem which has been
'reaching a head for .many years. The
gamo in Its essence is too good to aban
don entirely, aiid the thing for us to do
in the immediate future is to change jts
nature radically so that it will come with
in the palo of other college sports; where
highly specialized training, costly equip
ment unnecessary chances for serious
Injury and.a minimum of participation on
the part of the student body are ab
sent "I havo long favored such a revolution
in the. game," he continue. "It is not
right that this sport should be confined
to a mere handful of players, while the
greater part of the student body is rele
gated tb the bleachers or behind the
fence. The game; it should never be lost
sight of, was originally designed for ex
ercise, and not solely for a victory over a
rival .college. W need a game that
many can take part in, and the football
rules should be so altered that many stu
dents, at present listless, may get a
chance to participate."
Slavery Slorlcs Preposterous.
WASHINGTON. Oct 21. Consul.
James W". Davidson, of- Antung,. Man
churia. In an. Interview today charac
terized as preposterous the statement
made at the recent meeting of the Na
tional Purity Conferenco at La Crosse,
Wis., to the effect that Japanese and
Chjnese girls in large numbers are be
ing exported to the United Slates for
immoral purposes under ' the aupervl-
slon of the British authorities at
Shanghai and Singapore. He added that
the Japanese and Chinese governments
do jiot permit girls to be exported for
URG.E PRESIDENT'S DICTUM
Misconduct Not Offense In Any Act
NEW YORK, Oct. 2L President
Roosevelt's letter of. acceptance of the
nomination for President a year ago
or more was quoted by a lawyer today
in defense of Moses Haas and Freder
ick H. Peckham, who recently were in
dicted by the Federal grand jury in
Washington on a charge of conspiring
with. Edwin S. Holmes, Jr., to defraud
the Government by securing in ad
vance Information of the Government's,
cotton report. A portion of the Presi
dent's letter quoted was that "there is
ho common law of the United States
that can give Jurisdiction of an of
fense In a Federal Court." The indict
ment had alleged that Holmes was
guilty of misconduct in entering into
a conspiracy. Tne defense declared
that no such offense as misconduct
could be found in any act of Congress,
which alone could give jurisdiction of
ans offense to a Federal Court, but the
prosecution contended that it was an
offense against the common law of the
District of Columbia. It was to con
trovert this assertion that the Presi-
dent's statement was quoted by the
lawyer for the defense. It was also
contended by the latter that tho Gov
ernment was hot actually defrauded of
anything, and that, if the alleged con
spirators secured money, it was from
speculations. Decision- on the motion
to discharge Haas and Peckham from
custody was reserved-
HONOLULU BEEF TRUST
Evidence That It Creates a Scarcity
and Raises Prices.
HONOLULU, Oct 21. United States
District Attorney Breckons has filed a
suit against the alleged local beef trust
It is charged that art" unlawful combina
tion is controlling the business here and
charging oppressive and exorbitant rates
for beef. The list of defendants includes
President of the Territorial Senate Iscn
berg. Speaker of tbe House Knudson.
Senators Achi, Baldwin, McCandlesa,
Paris and Wilcox, ex-Supreme Justice
Perry. Sheriff Brown, the W. G. Irvin
Company, President Damon, of Bishop's
Bank, and Colonel Samuel Parker. Alto
gether there are 73 defendants, including
many big corporations.
The complaint alleges that Honolulu
use.i annually about 730,00) pounds of
beef, 90 per cent of which is sold by the
defendants through the Metropolitan
Meat Company. It is further alleged that
an agreement has" been entered into for
the control of the supply and to with
hold cattle from the maiket in order to
create a scarcity and ralso prices unrea
sonably. It is asserted that prices have
been raised from 23 to 50 per cent as a
result, of the alleged unlawful agree
ment All tho big ranch-ownera of the
Islands of Hawaii. Maul, Kaul and Oaku
are practically defendants in the suit
THEY RACE FOR DEATH
Two Friends Drown a Short Distance
From Each Other.
NEW YORK, Oct 21. Henry Schwan
wedel, a wealthy retired merchant of
Brooklyn, could not rest easy because
he had nothing to do, so he watched
his physical sympto'ma for various ali
ments. He found it gloomy business.
Ono day, while walking near the Brook
lyn Gas Works, he met Adam Hillman.
HUlman was much younger than he,
and his food always troubled him. He
and Schwanwedel got along famously
comparing- symptoms. One day recent
ly Hillman was heard to say to his
friend that he would wager that he
died first Schwanwedel accepted, but
no one knows ithe wager or who tho
stakeholder was. A week ago Schwan
wedel's body was found floating near
Fifth street Yesterday the police
found HHlman's body two blocks from
where Schwanwedel's body was found.
Whether tho tw;o men died together or
whether it was a race for death for the
prize, or whether it was a coincidence,
no one Will over know. Schwanwedel
was a bachelor.
INVOKE ANTI-TRUST LAW
Oil Companr Charged With Violat
ing Texas Statute.
AUSTIN, Texas. Oct 21. (Special.) Aa
a result of disclosures made by the Mis
souri state authorities fa the anti-trust
investigation of the Waters-Pierce Oil
Company, which go to Indicate that It Is
practically owned and' controlled by the
Standard OH Company, Attorney-General
Davidson. Is preparing to proceed against
the company for violation of the Texas
anti-trust law. It is not unlikely that
criminal prosecution against persons who
caused the readmits Ion of the company to
do business in Texas may be Instituted.
GIVE SEALS GAME
McCredie's Men Seem to Ba
Losing Their Grip.
SCORE IS SIX TO TWO
Essick's Poor Pitching and Costly
Fumbles Lose the Game for
the Giants on the Vaughn
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
San Francisco, 0; Portland. 2.
Loa Angeles. 4: Tacoma. 2.
Seattle, 3; Oakland 3 (13 Innjngs).
Standing of tho Clubs.
Yesterday's ball game was presented to
the San Francisco team In the easiest
sort of a way by the tribe of McCredlo.
which of late seems to go up in the air
the minute BUI Essick makes his appear
ance on tho slab. It had performed In a
blghlv satisfactory manner up to the time
that Cy Ferry bruised a digit on his pitch
ing hand, and the blond head was dele
gated to relieve him. When BUI ambled
out on the hill there wa3 one Seal In tho
cooler, one run in for the Inning and a
man on the second sack. Householder
was the batsman facing the blond, and
he was disposed of on a chance to Atz.
"With two down. Bill became a trifle un
steady and passed C. Irwin, who Imme
diately purloined the mid-station. Goch
nauur drove one to Atz that meant cur
tains for the side, but Jake failed to get
a strangle-hold on the Spalding, with the
it.ault that all hands were safe and Spen
cer planted his tootsies on the rubber for
run number two. Goch stolo second, and
both he and Irwin Bcored when Shea laced
a safe hit to right Shea stolo second and
scored when Mitchell kicked In with hla
second error for the Inning, and the Seals'
iotaf Tor the session was five. This, with
the ace rung up In the second on a single
by Irwin and Gochnauer's triple, gave
them a total of six.
The best that the home guard could do
with Kitt was to amass a couple In tho
second inning on an error by Mohler and
hits by Sweeney, Ferry and Atz.
Umpire Rankin again had a bad after
noon, for almost before he had fjirly
started the game he had to chase Jimmy
Whalen to the tall and uncut, and plas
ter numerous and sundry fines on the
belligerent players who were holding a
mass meeting on his tributes In tho ef
fort to Inform the local man that he was
tho rottenest ever. As to the opinion
held by .tho players, the Umpire cared rot
the least, but the fact that they went so
far as to amble on his corns and Jcstlo
his dignity, he thought it advisable f at
tach a fine of live or so in each Instance,
and so many players came under this
ban thathe had to sit up half the night
on the battleship figuring out the assess
Later in the game- Joe Nealon fanned
out. and blamed it.oft the Indicator-handler,
with the result that he was sent to
keep der Whale company, and was suc
ceeded on tho first bag by Nick Williams
Thj game was slow and lacked life and
ginger, It requiring two hours to play
tho seven and a half innings when the
game wait called.
Two games will bo played this after
noon, the first of which is called for 1:20
sharp, and the second game will start
ten minutes after the first -contest Is coi
cludfd. Garvin will pitch the first gam
for Portland, and Callff will be given a
chance to show what he can do In the
The score of yesterday's game follbws:
AB R IB PO
Atz, as.- 4 0 11
Van Bnren. If 3 0 I 3
Mitchell, lb ; 4 0 I 7
Schlany. 2b . 3 0 0 1
McLean.' c 3 0 0 0
McHale. cf 3 1 1 2
Sweeney. 3b 3 1 2 1 2 n
Cafes, rf 1 0 O 0 O "t
Ferry. P 2 0 I 0 l o
Easlck. p 1 0 0 0 1 O
Totals 27 2 7 24 10 4
AB R IB PO A E
Waldron. cf 4 0 1 3 0 O
Mohler. 2b 3 1 t 3 2 1
Spencer. If 4 1 t 2 0 O
Nealon. Ib 4 0 0 4 1 0
Williams. lb...t O 0 0 1 1 O
Householder, rfj 4 0 0 0 0 0
Irwin. 3b - 2 2 t 1 2 O
Gochnauer. as 4 I 1 0 0 O
Shea, c 4 1 1 B 2 O
Hltt. p J3 0 0 1 3 0
Totals 32 C C 21 11 1
Oaaie called In' the eighth Inning on ac
count of darkness.
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Portland 0 2 0 0 0 O 0 2
Hits 1 32 1000 7
San Francisco 0 1 0 0 5 0 0 0 n
' Hits 1 2O02 10O6
Struck out By Ferry. 2; by Esslek. 6. by
Bases on balls Off Ferry. 5: off Essick. 2;
off Hltt 3.
Two-bass hits Van Buren and Mltche.l
Three-base hit Gochnauer.
First base on errors Portland. 1, Kan
Francisco. 2. '
Left, on basef Portland. S; San Fran
Sacrifice hit Cates.
Stolen bases McHale, Mitchell. Sweerey.
Irwin (2). Spencer. Gochnauer and Shea
Innlnes pitched By Ferry. 4 1-3; by Essick
Hits Oft Ferry. 4; off Essick. 2.
Time of game Two hours.
TIE IX THE FIFTEENTH.
Siwashes and Commuters Do Not
Score After the Eighth.
-SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 21. Seattle
tied Oakland In the eighth Inning today
today and, although seven .more Innings
were played, the score of 3 to 3 could not
be increased by either side. The game
was cabled only when It was too dark to
distinguish the ball. Both pitchers "wcro
touched up quite freely In the last seven
inning?, but neither aide was able to
bunch hits for a winning run. The score:
R. H. E.
Seattle 00002001000000 0-3 D 1
Oakland 000012000000000-3 9 4
Batteries: Shields and Blankenhlp:
Blexrud and Byrnes.
The Ramsbottom (England) edu-aIn
committee granted all the school children of
the town a half holiday on the occasion of
the visit of a circus. In order "to give tho
poorer children an opportunity of seeing un