6 TO 6, PRINCETON TIES YALE
WK. I IIT.R 'Kir lo-nlghl ana -inula..
I " Circulation Books Open to All."
Circulation Books Open to AIL"
PRICE ONE CENT
loosrleht. mill, hi I'll Prr PnMl.hlas
Co. i i Mr Ran Vork World I.
NEW YORK, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1912.
PRICE ONE CENT.
GUNMEN END THEIR FIGHT;
"GYP" THE LAST WITNESS:
AIL INFORMERS ON STAND
Webber, Vallon, Schepps and Rose
Match Their Testimony Against
That of Gangsters Counsel Will
Sum Up on Monday.
Thr State, which had been taking testimony in rebuttal in (he trial
of e four gunmen accused of murdering Herman Rosenthal, rested at
i.20 A'dock this afternoon. The defense announced that it had no more I
witnesses and the case was closed save for a little more evidence from
"Gyp the Rlood."
By direction of Justice Goff this member of the accused quartet
nas recalled to the stand. He was asked if, after Rose, Webber, Vallon,
Schepps and the strange fifth man had left Webber's poker-room on the
night of the murder the fifth man had returned and asked "Which of you
"He did," was the reply ot the witness. "He says which of you i
Louie?' and when Louie stepped out he says, 'Jack Rose wants to se,e
you around the corner.' "
This wound up the trial In reepeot "I f
testimony Counsellor Wahle moveu
that tha Court direct that all Tour de
fendants be acquitted. Tha motion wa
dented. Than ha made tha aame mo
tion la bsOtalf of each Individual de
fendant and thess motlone were denied.
There were no more motions. It ai
agreed that both eldee shall sum up
Monday. Mr. Wahle and Mr. Moss will
each talk three hours. Whether the
Jury ahHll be charged on Monday or
Tuesday Is to be considered Inter.
FOUR INFORMERS DENY STORIES
Before the case wt) closed "Hrldf'.e"
Webber. Harry Vsltan, Sam" Schepps
and "Jack" Rose all wanton lbs witness
siand and sided the State in Its efforts
to break down the evidence submitted j
by the defense. They swore they had i
not killed Herman Rosenthal, as had j
been charged b three of th.' defendant, !
and declared they had not seen tun
shooting. This left the Issue euuarcl
between the Informers and the gunmen.
Webber declared to-day. as he did at
tha Becker trial, that he had located
Rosenthal at ths Mttropole, reported
that fact to the gunmen a-ho were
watting In his poker room and that
thay went out to do the shooting. The
other three Infornirrs corroborated
Deputy Poilov Commissioner Dough- .
srty gave testimony In contradiction of .
that given hy "Dago" Krank as to tha I
Banisters' whereabouts after the kill-
lag. Ha also tore '.own a part of the j
testimony of Mary BlleB Kyde, who j
swore ss a witness for the defense she j
had seen the shooting and attempted
! put it up W Hose ami the others, j
Testimony w ,s also Introduced by ihe I
Stste tending 10 UttPSacn ins rspuia-
on of tlie woman a to truthfulness,
Mrs. Adclatne Hardlgan also enabled
th State to score agalnat Mrs Kyde.
This witness declared Mrs. Kyd4 bad
said she did not sou the shooting. Hugo
Burlson, a stenographer, swore he had
heard Mrs. Kyde deny having seen the
HOW THE VERDICT MAY AFFECT
Thsre Is one highly Important phase
of the gunmen's trial which oannot be
o-erlooked, and that Is that an acquittal
(Continued on Se.-ond Page.)
JOHNSON TRIES TO SETTLE
HIS CASE BY PAYING FINE.
Pugilist heaiing Prison Term, Cioe
to Prosecutor With a Proposi
tion Oiler Rejected.
CHinAO"- Nov. I. Jai'K Johnson,
,hanion piiKllNt. to-day lslied Cnlied
rllataa District-Attorney lames K, WU'
kerson In person in efforts to effect a
settlement of the I rlmlnal charn-s
HKalnst the negro In .lud.'e andaa
Court Johnson, it u said, atlampted
unsuccessfully to rear i an agreem -ni
whereby he could settle ihe case under
Ihe Mann Act h) plaadlM millty and
paylnK a large line The Dthter Intl
i naiad thai be b.ol made is call on Mr.
Wflkaraon an.iaist tin udvlte of counaal.
The negro entorod atr, wUkartoni
prlvats ofTlee much disturbed over the
charges !,-. lilui Ho Is said to
, admitted that lo- feared to n to
ihe penitentiary and was informed that
(-ticfe would he Ihe penili in the event
of eonvl tion.
"I don't like the look." of that." he
mi quoted as havinii said. He th. n t
auri I 'he Federal district attorney that
no mater what happened he Intended to
remain in Ohtoaao and face the music
Broker Says Landlord Forced
Him to Get Out of Swell
The liveliest kind of a romp is has
started over the appearance of a baby
In Jersey City's most fashionable apart
ment house the Fairmont at Fairmont
avenue end Hudson County Boulevard
There are many dotcs In the house, but
the management has made an iron
hound rule against children. Hence
the whole affair will soon he aired In
Clinton B. Dow. a New Vork stock
broker, who moved into the Fairmont 1
with his bride a year ago, was politely
told recently that he would have to
move out as soon as the expected heir
to the Dow family arrived.
"Well, this Is the limit," said Mr.
Dow Why the deuce didn't they put
th ban on 'Red Mike?1 He's been here
ever since we moved in and noi a woid
Of complaint about bl.tt. Sure a child's
no sorse than a Uok ''
Hed Mike Is a large lush setter, and
heretofore he has been the pride of the
I l,.w household. That Is, ha was the
tnlrd member of the family until the
Dow baby arrived
Dow argued with the management of
the house, but In vain. 80 he moved to
No. M Emery street before his lease
had expired. Now the apartment house
management has brought suit to re
cover llsio from the broker for rent.
"I'll never pay them a penny unless
the Court compels me," declared Dow
10-day. "It's an outrage to think that
a dog Is considered better than a child
In a fasnfcmable apartment house."
ejuhpoenaea have been laaued for Mrs.
Merrltt I.atie. Mrs. C. Howard Hater,
Mrs. .1. II. Subberlv. Mrs, Muriiiadukr
Tildeu and other woman who live In the
Fairmont and own dog to appear and
testify at the trial.
PASTOR FIGHTS BURGLAR.
I in, Inn . 1 Minister nK. n to Find
Husbrr In llooin.
The home of Rev. Oeorge C laHtlf,
pastor of the Muhurat Praabytarlan
Clruroh on Hoffman Hoiilevard, Kim -
iiurM. I.. 1-. awakened lant night to
Mnl .1 l utglaj- rifling Ills bureau with
the aid 1 i a lighted match. He ,upd
0U of bad and grappii 1 with t ie :hief,
out the turglnr too husky and go;
away. The minister got a revolver and
chaied thi thlaf ilownatalra just in time
to ee h m, WHtl two otners, cllmo out
at Ihe dining roiwn window.
When the p.illct; aril. el they (aund
all the I OUienOld sliver, neatlv peeked
up in itaJan fura, on the rttntng roo.-n
tablt Tin thieves carried off fc.
Tlttru. :rMr,stiuo soil ,luUtt .l.ijtiitjii r
11. 1. I.IM'.S TUL WllllLO J ft A VL
..- -g" 4a.
HE HAD TO MOV
BEFORE BABY CAM
GOV. WILSON BUYS
SHIRT AND STARTS
President-Elect Sits at Counter
and Waits for His Bundle
Just Like Rest of Us.
MEANWHILE HE TALKS.
"Advertising's a Great Force,"
He Said. "Now, for Instance"
And Then the Shirt Came.
With the matter of an extra session
cleared up. President-elect Woodrow
Wilson sailed for Bermuda on the Ber
m, id ten of the Quebec Steamship Co.
this afternoon, apparently without a
care on his mind. He experts to remain
In Bermuda with his wife snd two of his
daughters, Jessie and P.leanor. until
Dec. 14. and during his visit he will not
bother about officeholders, policies or
Gov. Wilson wanted to meet President
Taft tills -norning but they missed ea. h
other, though quar.nred In hotels only
a block apart. President Taft, on ar
riving In the city, went lo the Waldorf
for breakfast, Gov. Wilson, after he
had br. akfasted at the t oll.ngwood. In
Wast Thirty-nun street, said he would
like to ao around to the Waldorf ar.d
call on the President. But Freeldent
Taft had already started for the recep
tion at the Collage of the City of New
1 York, one of the events that brought
about his visit to New Vork to-day.
'Terhaps you may meet the President
at the reception," a reporter suggested
to Oov. Wilson.
"I'm not going to the reception," he
replied. "I'm not like the man so be
nighted who didn't know when he was
slighted, hut went to the party and ate
Just as hearty as (hough he'd been
"I can't go where I'm not nsked." con
tinued ihe Governor, with a wnlla at his
couplet. "Perhaps they didn't know I
was to be in town to-, lay."
GOV. WILSON BUYS A SHIRT
Oov. Wilson W'Uff nslted if he had been
forehanded enough to avoid the neces
sity for shopping at the last minute.
He said shopping was the least of his
"I do all my ahopplng by proxy," he
declared. "My wife attends to that."
However. ov. Wilson found later that
he needed 11 dress Shirt, Ilia wife was
busy, so he walsTd with the newspanoi
reporters over to a store a few doors
! from the hotel. He was recognised -is
j soon as he entered the store, but went
1 about ills business of buvlna a shirt
with grim earnestness, unheediiuj the
excitement he had created.
After some Investigation tile Oovernor
picked out a 12 ahlrt, paid for It and
eat down o wait for hla purchase. He
waited and waited Hiid waited. Not
even the president-elect of (he Untied
States could hurry up departtnaat store
"It's funny," said the Oovernor, "that
it takes you twice as long to get Wb&t
you buy as It tukea you to buy It."
While waiting for hia ahirt Oov. Wil
son spoke about the department store
business and advertising. He aaid ad
vertising is a wondorfui factor perhaps
the most Important factor in business
"Take that Woolworth Building down
town, for Instance," he remarked. "Mr.
Woolworth undoubtedly expects to pay
for that building out or the great adver
Using It will reate for Itself The Sin
ger Building has been a great advertise
ment simply through the millions or
postcards carrying a picture of the
building that nave been distributed,"
GOVERNOR TO RIDE BICYCLE IN
Just aa the Governor was getting
warmed up on the subject of merchan
dising and advertising, his belated shirt
arrived. He picked It up. tucked it
under his arm and walked back to the
hotel, whero everything was In readi
ness for his departure for the pier.
The President-elect mis is lively and
full of fun a a college coy about to
start un his vacation Ills announce
ment Inst nlg.it that he would call an
! extra session
if Congreafi 10 meet be
fore April la, to revise the tariff, stop;
all dlaeuaelon 11 lo his plans in that
res)-,- -t. I' he Is puaalad about whom
he i" to appoint to iny Important office
he doesn't how It,
Oov. Wilson an i hi family win not
lop at a hotel in Derm Ida Thay have
leased a ottan- called Ulan Cove a'
Salt Kettle, din tlj loroga '.he bay
from Hamilion. flov, Wilson la bikini
hi. bloyele aio-ig and anticipates some
Int. rosing exploration nips over the
He fo boardnf the itaailtei rjov, VH
so:, ma le some .alls on paraonal .'iiend'.
Among tuoaa rlsllad ass qq, k. m.
House, former National Oommittaanuta
t . . i r . . am ! II tat n ' h . r- la
i K-., Thirly'.IifUt MM1,
FOR SUNNY SOUTH
DR. CARREL, WINNER .
OF NOBEL PRIZE, IS
President Praises Great Sur
geon's Work at City Col
HINTS AT 'COMING BACK'
French Ambassador Pavs Tri-n
Kite Three Thousand
Dr. Alexis Carrel, the young surgical
wlssrd of tha Kockcfeller Institute, who
has been crowned with the lilghest hon
or within the g -ip of hla profusion
'he Nobel PltJe tor Medietas, was hon
ored hy no Leal h person than the I'resl
dent of the 1'nlt.sl Salc In the gr.nl
j assembly hall of UN College of the City
i of New Vork o-day.
Not ont did r-'ldent Taft come un
! ftom V jington to betoken by his
pi enco aad his fulsome words of
praise me pnoe of the nation in tne
; s. movements Dr. Carrel has wrought
for thr good of mankind, hut m ha SSI
! dor Jusserand of Fran, .' was slso on
the platform to tell tha ureal audience
of a.omj people of the pride of Frsncu for
her son who has adopted America for
his working Arid.
Hraldes there was ell the acedeml -pomp
and dignity of doctoral hoods and
gowns to lend emphasis and dignity to
Ihe official recognition of (he ypung sur
President Taft motored up from the
Waldorf, where he had his breakfast
after arriving 'n his special car from
Washington at : o'clock. The academic
pro ession, Including ail of the fa-uity
or the college. John Pnrroy Mltchel, rep
resenting the city government. Theodore;
Miller, chairman of the Hoard of True
tees of tlie college, and President John
H, Flnley, was nil formed in the corri
dors outside of the great tlag-iiuna as
sembly hall, waiting for the arrival of
'he Presldont. I
STUDENTS CHEER TAFT AND
CARREL ON THEIR ENTRANCE.
Then to the swelling organ tones of
the march pkiyed by Prof. Baldwin the
procession rtled down the aisle and to
tile platform. President Finley and Mr
Miller rscorted the President, with "r.
Carrel, escorted by Ambassador Jusse
rand, .lost a ttap behind.
On oe the platform was reaahadi the
high arehel of the area' baronial hall,
hung wit. 1 th" banners of all the older
universities of Burope, shook: with the
sharp, iilck yells thnt ' : ui lent body
massed In the rear sea's gave, for the
President flrsl, then for Hr. Csrrel and
then for the Frcty-'i Ambassador.
The Rockefeller Institute investigator
sat With President Taft and Ambassa
dor Jos.nerand hack of the reading desk,
where tha tricolor of France was Inter
twined with fold 1 of the Htars snd
trlpea, Bahlnd ;hwn in rows of color
were the faculty, their Itrlpod am! parti
colored hoods set In Vivid relief against
the sombre background of ttieir gowns,
llefore the platform, the gr.at hall was
packed with people.
John Purroy Mltchel mail.- ths open
ing addreas for the City of New York.
He set forth briefly the a iilevemettts of
the young French scientist, whloh had
won the recognition of the Nobel prlKr,
and told how proud New Vork was that
he was working wonders In this city.
Prof, Ilowtier, representing the Frenco
de.psrtment of the OOltogOi then wel
comed both Dr. Carrel and M. JUasS
rand on behalf of the faculty and Hoard
Milton lehwarta, a student and mem
ber of the Carole Juaaerand, one of tha
college institutions devoted to Ihe Study
of French, Weloomsd the two dial n
gulnlied Frenchmen, surgeon and Am
oaseador, In their native tongue and the
French Ambassador replied happily, iirst
111 uglletl and then !n French
Then Prea'denl Taft began his brief
speecn ror rencitaiion ror the young
I rene:, doctor.
TAFT JOKINGLY SUGGESTS HE
MIGHT "COME BACK."
Pfealdtnt Taft was In I most jocular
mood, and the ami It Which curled up
the QOmera of Ills muatS '.e was never
waning In the course of bin abort 1
apaaeh, Aftsr congratulating Hr L'arrel
in ueria,: or uie wnoie American P'-ople.
he referred to the personal note In Mr
Miller s Introduction of hini.
"Mr. Miller," said the President! said
we never appreciate the good tnlngs
we have until they are gone.'
Hen I is i residential atr lie broadened
Still 111 ire.
"Thos- are my sentl'iie uti exactly.
ii.- perhaps things win be different
Tim President dropped no further
word to give weight to the supposition
that lie might iae mm in n Ind,
Aft.-1 iie nnlshsd ipsaklnf ths modal
of the new stad'um, w tlek tdjalph
Lewlsohn has bras -uled to ihe college,
was unveiled. It stood on t.'ie stave arui
Mr. LewlSOhn responded la an address
by Borough Prastdeat Mcsnsny.
TIGERS GRIDIRON LEADER.
VV -ki t Jl
WV B SSi. Sr. JBBB BBBU. C i .
Vl Bs i - HI a '
W !& v Li
W m iTtitkmBRi laV--sa-L
W Rm " rVMJ Ml
VfJ jHVQ rrBa-al
bbb7 aaHaaM X flsaa-K ' L-al
aaaa saar N "dlH
s--k kW aa-. HaV
aa-aaV ff I lk aas
am r wR IV ak.
(SCAf'T PENDLETOM - PWlNCCTON
V" ' a pJw saausiau' y
TURKEY 24 HOURS
TO ACCEPT TERMS!
10 Haggling UVW rCaCe, tO
Gain Time, Will Be Allowed
Turks Think War Over.
Sofia. Bulgaria, !ov k -Thi nh-
Ject of peace ncgoMatlons la absorbing
the entire attention of thp BullaTlM
fovernnient fot the monient The Hul
gsrlan Ca'i'net lost no time In com
municating the contents of the letter
from the Grand Vizier on the suhjeu.1
of an armlatloe to tts allies and an In
ter, -henae of views between the llalkan
(lovernments is In active progress.
It la stated that the peaoe ooadltloae
ertU be fornialatsd with the leaat poa
slbls delay and preeented to Tnrksy
for aooeptance or rejection. Unless
they are accepted within twenty-four
hours after their presentation hostili
ties will be continued, aa It la not In
tended b7 the Bulgarian generals to
permit Tnrksy to rain valuable time
by wrangling over ths conditions. A
prompt acceptance will possibly avert
the entry of the Bulgarian troops Into
KINO OF BULGARIA GOING TO
Ilegardlng the military situation at tlif
ChataUa line of fortifications In front
of the Turkish cal'itrtl many ruuiois are
In circulation, but aa fat as Is offl-
dally known no serious eng igeineut has
yet occurred. Theiu huve heen mere
a few encounters between tlie BulMI lan
, , , .
and Turkish outpost, while the Mulgai -
luns have occnplid three
front of the forMfl'stlons.
King Ferdinand of Bulgaria Is now
at Klrk-Klllsseh. hut II Is reported that
he Is preparing t ) start for ''hutalj.t
Ihe Journey cn be made along the
railroad from Klrk-Klllsseh. which Is
now In full operation as far as 1'hei
keaakeuli the second station from t'ha
tal.la. COWBTAKTIWOFLB (by way of Xas
teuje), ov la. The oplulon is general
here that the war Is practically over.
An armistice with the Bulgarians will
In all probability bs arranged within
the neat few days, and this will be fol
lowed by direct negotlatl one for peaoe.
The Ottoman Government tally reallsss
that further reslateaoe can only preju
dice the position of Tnrksy still mors,
while Its outcome le eatremely prob
lematical and might lead to even more
With the e.V, S'Ptlon of ti e
bulk tit pjtlllo opinion '
bf.nn n i" Pally to trtw view takn hv
reiponvlbla itoltMitni nu 't : ftntr
ally h.pij th-t c(t pi!b!H eanij!-
iionu uf ptaca win !; jrwj it :
U'uiif'..'. ie-1 on Fourth I'age i
ouilan lln's DefSBae lleaua.
w ytii BVJ i.i.k, V,, Nov hi The
Slate rested 'ta case to-day in the pro
ittcuilon ' S1 4Ufti
Aiion mouiitsi - lei. ''"
Iriiitlur lit tin
t hi il MtXj
n U tha da-
fani i dtllrsii to I in) mi-
tsM P-an '.' tn AUani I I h"0'. th
court ottielals at the
accurred .asi Maxaa,
1111,' t,ll i - J.-
SLAIN AND HIS BODY
Killing; of Six-Year-Okl, Miss -
v-j..e -r,vi i rmA
H1K I till, IOIU I'll 1 llli
Sent to His Father.
v. ov m. -The dla -
of slx-venr-olil Joseph
months red body
Joaephai for whim a country wlda aaareh
n.is i.i en in pioKif-s tor more man a
e-ur .1..... v... hi. -i ......
from of hla fathers store In I .
wanna, was found ticked In a siwer
In a house In lAckawanna to-day.
The boy's, hendi hoth arms and one
lea wen. missing The condition of tits
trunk of the hndy n: ..wed that the lad
heen dead some tittle,
Oaorga Joaapha, tha father of he
hoy, had offered a reward of II.DOU. nut
no tidings Of the little fellow being re
ceived hope nad been given up.
Yesterday the futher received an un
signed poatal card saying tliat tlie hoy
had he. ii murdered and his body hid
den In Ihe aewrr The father sent for
the poll e, and, it snuich being m.ulu,
the hndy wae found exactly us the
sender of tha card had said that it
Tha hoy unquestionably lied the lo
tim of maniac, "Jo Josipiis my
1 ,1, I, i Vl,tl4ll I II II l , r,ll .Ininlr
., wnmi.j , , . ,,, wrte.
The card was postmarked ChlcaflOi
J uiul the writing In u crumped hand.
. with every Indication that un attempt
I MM Bean mud,, to disguise It The po-
' ' '"' ' "r ,
authorities there They urn also Been
. am,)nir ,., ,.,..,. . ,,.
1 parents to aee If any one Is missing
I from the vicinity 1 ,ack im Mima, where
the family live and wh. re the body
was found, Is a stihurh seven miles
The ppHfg have received during the
paot few weeks man postal cards In
which the hoy s life was threatened
were the search for him not abandoned,
tin" of these w is ianl from Huston and
the police or tlu! t'tty and the postal
authorities were asked to help locate
LAWYER SENT TO TOMBS.
Martin J Barley jr.. a lawyer, of No,
&l Chambers street, wiiere he is In
I purine raMp with his fatbe'1. w-is -I
raigned l.efor.. UaglStrStS Krseohl In tne
I Tombs Police Pour I 10'day on a charss
(of obtaining moasj under raise pre-
i tansss from a formal ollenli Joaaph
I.uttke f No IPO fJltl Island avenun,
I. alike mid the Magistrals Karlej
a te.1 as Ms o.insel in recent eoadem
nation proceedings Some of Lattke's
property was condemnedi and he re. alvad
2,40( from Ihe l'ly, His hundred of
this went for attorney's and other foes
an i me remainder, l.attue sa. was
i, roWSd h: Karle) Who gave an is-
I sUumenl uf some property s security,
I Af,,., h( made i- loan, La t Ike s.i .1.
Ilscovarsd ths iscurily did nol ieiont
I ',, VOUnB Karley. hut to hla fattier
Kartej appeared v. euri with oi
at her and laaed thai he oe paroled
mi I Mondav ibis the fort refuse I,
.n' WSt Sent 10 lh Toiiibn .n
lefaull of l ' sfloi pleading
tO RACING SEE PAOl a.
YALE TIES TIGERS, 6-6,
BY LUCKY FIELD GOAL
IN LAST HALF MINUTE
Princeton Has Game Practically
Won When Pommelly, Taking
Flynn's Place, Makes
54 Yard Kick.
TEAMS IN KICKING DUEL
AGAINST STRONG WIND
31,000 See Rivals Battle, but Many
New Yorkers Delayed on Trains
Miss Start of Play.
Princeton - - 0
The jrame ended in a tie, 6 to 6.
HOW THE TEAMS LINED UP.
i Hewitt fall
Officials Heferee, W, H.
BY ROBERT EDGRES.
iflpeelsl to Tho Bvenina W-nrld.)
UMVBRS1TY FIKLD, Not. 16 By the luckiest scratch In the world.
Yule oRcnped what looked like aure defeat on Princeton Field to-day. It
v. us Pornpelly who aaved the Blue. Princeton had kicked two field goals
ale one. Through thai desperately fought laat quarter Yale tried by
every trick and Artifice, and by a crushing attack to drive the Tigers down
within roach of their goal line In aplte of all they could do the obstinate
Tiger defense held at thero obstinately.
Princeton falrlv nueplnyei! and out-
fought Yale This
spite of ihe
tremendous ndvantage given by the
sltotig north wind Flvnn punted con
tinually, but Ihe Tigers, starting with
Hob? linker, man hed straight back up
the Held again
WAS LUCKY GOAL FOR POM
Only a scent half minute was left to
play whan Yale had the ball and lined
up for the forty-two yards In front of
VI WU lid gtr rtnai
0 0 0
0 3 3
7 13 26
13 0 34
i Army ... .
Navy . . .
A. & M..
MAYOR LUNN OUT ON BAIL
t'llrs tapeal Kruia I oavlelloa aad
Heleasea un Sum Hoad.
MTTLK k-ai.i. n y. Noi it
i Mayor l.unn of ohaaaotady was
, leased t ul sftSI nuon froSl the !! rklmet
: Cnnty a:' upon furnlahlnjt toiid tyr
tMO peihl.ng the appeal of bis aae
Tue Mayor aod his counsel ware the
sureties. Ths Mays lalt at onos tor
.... A Tory
. . Cooaey
. . WarrN
I Inc. nni ii.
l.anafordi I'mplre, Snow; Head
the goal posts No on,, eapwtad a kt 1c
then and when Ppmpsliy
four yards over In Yale's
a rake pla was looked for. but Pom
pelly kicked a flftt -four-yard Held goal
Were again Yale pulled out hy ths merest
arrateh. for the ball noattng down ac
tually struck the centre of the cross
bar. If it had fallen six Inches snorter
It would have gone undernath without
totenhlnc. A moment later the last wMstl
hWw. rale's Joy was as great aa If ah
had eoored a vjctory.
Sl.oui people saw the game, aithouarh
many of these, owing to the delay of th
special tralne del not arrlva until It was
Yale had possession of ths west stan I,
whloh was a hanked up prospect of blue
and white On ths other three sldss if
the field the Orange and Black JmM
sway, orange and Mlu.-k riHvemetrt whs
i because tha Princeton team showed un
expected strength against ths Yale
HUSaman at the openlna and aalnad in
ionfidence as ths gutue progressed.
THIRTY THOUSANp CHEER THE
Thirty thousand rootbali enthusiasts
' formed a wall of humanity around the
gridiron rverbody cheered and
stamped and rooted, not only becau
eeerybody felt that way, hut becaus
thsy had to keep in motion or be, -cm
stiff wltti cold. Tlie warmest wrap.
were but poor protection agalnat tha
chill wind unless ope kept the blood In
circulation b) IflolSBl bodflj and vocal
PrlnoetOil was the nrst to take the
field at I, (0 o'clock Many of the aaats
were empty be ause of the dilatory
trains out a gnat roar that could be
heard half-way to Lakewoud greeted
tha wpsaranoa of the nopea of om
Nsssa i Yule appeared three mlnutea
later, and lbs Bll delegation cut loose
with a cheering welcome
After i ilt'c preliminary pru -ttee 1
...In was tossed Yale on, electlna lo
tC'ontinusd on -tatli l'aga)
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