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received bruises and Hpralns, but noth
ing of a serious nature,
Probably the largest crowd that ever
naw a football same In this town passed
through the gales, but uwln to the
stalling of the Pennsylvania Hullroail
special trains near Princeton Junction
thousands did not arrive until the gatno
htd started. These late comers had no
chance to enjoy luncheon and hurried to
their seats In anything but good humor
It was said thnt a broken rail caused
tleup at the Junction and that nt least
two of the specials: consumed three
hours In making the trip from Now
Hundreds af nutnmobllliUs rolled Into
town from early- morning, and soon
Princeton was swamped by the oncom
ing hordess. Limited facilities for feed.
In? Iho big crowd forced many to de
vour sandwiches, hard boiled eggs, fried
oysters and other thing In the streets
or on the college campus-. The weather
was so wintry that the crowd preferred
to remain away from the wood Mtndlum
until long after 1 o'clock, when there
was a concerted ruh to gel Inside in
time to see the rival elevens line up at
2 o'clock on the minute.
Up to the moment of beginning play
Ifulu ruled a strong favorite at 10 to 7.
and these odds remained steady until
after Hobey llaker had kicked the goals
that put the Tigers n'head when the
first half was ended. Then the Tigers
became slight favorites, although even
money was the prevailing bals for
wagers, which were few and far be
tween. Although the game was unsatisfac
tory, from n Princeton standpoint, and
also did not please the football sharps,
who prefer to kco touchdowns made In
stead of Held goals. Ml Yale was de
lighted with the result, even though It
woa freely admitted that the llulldug
bad had a narrow escape.
When the battle was over the waiting
(pedals soon were packed and ready to
start for New Vork and Philadelphia, but
for lomc reason the getaway was de
layed, and later when the first and seco-ul
specials reached the main line at the
Junction they were stalled for nearly
three-quarters of an hour to allow two
regular limited trains to pass them on
the way to Gotham.
The teams lined up as follows:
I eft cud
( -c-r t cusnl
HI CM guard
Itlcht I alihark
VV hrele r.
J : llil-r
1 ulllm. 1
Score-Princeton, ; Vale, fi
mJ2rt,i'''tr'J;:,.l''in,,,'"'j . (: '" i'""
luent r Ivnn. Ki,h.it,,.. v.t. ...n 1 .
(oul. fioni lite
Amy, Head for J Pendicler, .1 iriid'e'tou i ,r
S'i. Ar,n?1'1 , ''7 ' IVlldli-tnn. I t.rlcll for
JVheeler. Vvhcclrr fur Cornell. I.oftti. f..f ,.,rt
l.mIZ f,'.I"r,U H fr J'limrellv. Murk'
Tor PtillbtB. t'uniprm for UhrV sl.o.clnn f..r
l.Tmkmui for W,l.r. Dimlnp for I l-utill-.
W N Unrrunl of 1ih.li I
fl iT " virnicat. l.li:i-'t,n l inn
ules. Atircdantr 3i.u.
HOW THE BATTLE RAGED
UP AND DOWN THE FIELD
Y1p First to .Score, lint Hiikerv!
Too Puts Ulue in Hunger of
Defeat, Xarrowlv Avertcil.
PntNCTTO.V. Nov. 16. The huge stand:,
were rapidly lining up whn ih- Prlnre
ton eleven and substitutes ran out upon
the gridiron at 1 .52 o'clock. A miglii
Orange and Black i.-cepllon await. ,1
them. But before the demnnstrntb n
ceased the Yale battlers als.ri appeared,
and quickly th field was alive with
punters who were driving .l!o pig.
kins against and before the wind
The rival teams went through lb- iog
nsls with alacrity, cvldcnM being nnd'
for a hard struggle, rapt Spalding if
Yale and Capt. Pendleton of I'rlne.toii
met the officials In mldtield n few niomenis
later, and Yale won tin- toss, eleitinc
to defend tho north goal because of the
heavy wind blowing from that qtiaitei
It was Princeton's klckoff, and protnptlv
at 2 o'clock Hobey llaker lifted the
ball from the tec on the Tiger's to vanl
mark, driving It out of bounds at Y.il 's
2S yard line. On tin- Mckover Hak.-r
suit the ball out of bounds almost nt the
tamo place, so that under the uiles ihr :
leather was handed to Yale nnd rivnn
attempted to kick off. His iffort was a
mighty boot that hurtled the ball ilear
over the goal lines out of bounds.
Play Itenlly Is llrKiin.
The Tigers brought tho ball out to their
20 yard mark arid the game was on In
earnest. On a fake kick Stew Baker was
sent Into Yale's right Ing only to be
stopped quickly by Phllbln f.u the giln
of a yard. In the next scrimmage Pi Inc. -ton
received five yards for nffs-lde play,
and on a fake kick Stew Baker again
carried the ball. This time he shn'
through tho left wing, and whn Phllbln
dropped him he wns on Prllictton'H 3u
The Tigers employed this plav light
over again but Stew llaker couldn't gain
an Inch. De Witt, however, bored through j
Uooney) nnd Talbot for nine atds nnd
Waller also smashing Into the left wing
made five more. A darting advance by
Stew- Baker carried the leather to inld
fleld but when Waller was beaten back
by the powerful Keteham De Witt punted
against the wind.
Wheeler seemed puzzled as lo the spot
where the ball would drop nii'l circled
around under It In dizzy fashion. The
leather hit Yale's 12 yard line and
Wheeler made no attempt to seize It.
Along came Pendleton, the Princeton cap
tain, at full speed and dropped upon the
ball before Wheeler could make up nil J
mind what to do.
Yale tttart Hushing;.
But It was Yale's ball Just th same
and Flynn rushed It back for a total of
three yards through a hole between Phil
lips nnd Shenk. Spalding, however, found
the rrlnceton centre too much for him
and Flynn, standing four yards from the
Yale goal line, punted fnr down the Held. I
Stew Baker made the catch on Prince
ton's 40 yard mark, but before the ball
had fairly settled In his grasp the mighty I
Bomelsler was upon him like a panther
Down went Stew In u heap vvhlln Yale
men leaped up cheering the great tackle
tl'.elr famous right end.
Vilnlng up quickly the Tigers sent Wal
ler Into Yale's left wing. Hu gained two
yards. Ojj a fake kick Stew llaker di
rected his attack In the same direction,
He fumbled the ball when tackled but le
coverei It Just as Avery was In the net
of diving for it. A long high punt 1
I'e Witt was muffed by Wheeler on Yale's .
31 yan- mark and as Penfleld fell upon '
It Old Nassau burst Into the wildest n 1
thuilasm. The Tigers' activity so far had
surprised even the Princeton coaches and
when Waller and De Witt plunged 1
through Yale's defence lo the 1!4 ynrd '
msrK the Nassau rooters were shoutinc
lor a toucnaown.
Cooncy Blocks n Try,
But Yale was so strong in warding off
attacks that Hobey Baker decided to try
a drop kick from Yale's thirty-live yard
line. "Ho got tho ball avvliy nicely, but
the burly Uooney, leaping hi the air,
managed, lo hit tho bail with his .hand,
thereby deflecting It MillVlontly to bilng
about a failure. The ball rolled over
the goal line, whereupon Flynn got In a
punt to Hobey. Buker, who was tackled
heavily by Bomelsler on Princeton's
twnty-flva yard mark. This was another
HUtJb BAKbK, IHb
two drop kicks lor vitals earned
superb tackle and Homelsler was rheered
On a fake kick formation Keteham broke
Uiiougb and dowmd Stew linker In his
traiks. Talbot also got In llobey llaker's'
path and prevented a gain. Itlglit over
tic. iii Talbot lepcaled this play, so that
Pe Witt on the fourth down punted to
Wheeler, who stepped out of hounds at
Yale's forty yard line.
It was up to Yale to pierce the Tigers'
defince, mid Spalding, finding a hole be
tween Peiillcld and Logan, rushed through
It for sis ai.l. Another detf rinliied
advance by the. Ynle captain landed the
ball on New Haven's foity-elght yaul line,
but whu Spalding tiled a third time to
gain throi'gh thl part of Princeton's
line he was tipped mcr upon bis back
mid Milled under a human mountain. The
pla was so stu nuou that time was taken
out while l.ifly e"lnn submitted to the
toothing application of uu ley sponge.
Yale had made another Hist down, lint
II was deemed advlfahle to cease attack
ing Hie Nassau battlements and I'lynn
'I'he wind cariled the ball In puzzling
fashion our Stew Hakei's head, and
although h' got umh't' it he made an
IiikIoiIous nnilf. Aer.v. always on the
alelt, prninptl fell upon the ball, fifteen
j.iidi fiotu l'llneelon's gnl line.
I'lrsl Nenre for Ynle.
Ileie was Yale's chance to penetrate
tin Titer lineup, but with remaikable
fortitude tne I'linreton plaers withstood
tirillle hatleiliii so that on the fourth
.l.iwi with six yards to gain Plyiin
bopped back lo Hi" I'.t ..itd mark to try
for a goal from placement. He was ill-1
nctl In front of the pasts and Wheeler'
h"Iil the pigskin for lilm as he carefully
ineasurnl tae distance with his i.je. Then
taking a eonpI- of steps toward th" poised
Lather li- talseil It with beautiful pre-
isinti nod snt it living over the cross-1
'ir foi a goal which netted 3 points for
Instantly lO.rtim Blue itreamers flut-
te'rd In the gale ..'"l ;ne hoarse alt-
che. is went k rocketing around the grid-'
Hon I'lwin s gial had come so unrx-i
peel,dl that old 1111 was ov erwhelmed '
with lb-light The game was still voung
and th. IMnc-ton erow.l cheering ami
touring en-oirag.-il the Tiger pla.vera to '
reilolllile their effort".
on the ki. kof.' llohe Hakcr Istoted the
ball to PI vim and as he made the catch
n.li.wf-. l-.till.l.l and Pendleton tackled .
h.tn siimiit.in.-ousl.v . They parried l.efty
'.ullly back to Vales In yard Hue. when-h.-
Mieeintihe.l to tlu-r eoinhluci! strength.
Klvin responded tne next moment with a
raitllug punt to llobe.v Baker, who made
.i L-autlftd e.it. b but stumbled to his
k.--. II. fore he eould arts.
nailed hltn In- a tlree tackle on Prince-1
tons li. ard line, which b.ought u rous-
Im: cheer from the Yale ann. '
Krf-iiain also distinguished himself by
ireetinc Slew llaker head mi as he came
through Vale's left wing fcr a gain of
thrcr jards. i.'n a fake kick Waller in
he s.mie place struggled forward to
Princeton's 4 yard line. Bluethenthal,
who was having much trouble with
K.'tennm, made a low pass to De Wilt,
who t.l-hed the ball off the ground and
.;." " -r-.';t 'irvn'S'-'.TTTZT'"'. T' ' "t " . '"vvV
i'1 ,i ilHI '
punted It out of bounds at Yale's to ar.l """j-nve y.inis wuicn ennea i.ecause ne
line I'ljni. reeved the leathr f..t a , Mlpiwd and f.-II on his face
tun aiound P-lnc-ion's left end and using1,. DS, U ltl Punted on the next down and
the straight arm lie bowled over half a ' 1 '"J10.1'!" encircled heeler m his grasp
dozen tacklers in doing ro he ran across " :s -vard ''i', ""V'1"'
.he Meld to the Princeton side lines, where ' V" ""l1 n, V?. "'V !",.w:'1
n V.rris -The 1, uLLl, ?lyHBan for no gain and when Hobey Baker
e flV pe,c?w"s up " t,me t0t rnn's long punt he was-qulckly
me nrsi p.noa wns tip. thrown on Princeton's 41 nrd line Back
BAKER DOES TWO BRICKLEYS.
li the .rcotiil Period Princeton nark
tilves 'I leers the Lend.
After th trams had rested one minute
they changed goals and Princeton had
benetlt of the wind.
Yale's tort-two yard mark Wheeler ran
fnilt!csjd Into Phillips and Shenk. nfter
which I'lynn. with his left foot, booted
the ball into Princeton's territory, where
Avery downed Baker on his fifteen yard
line Back came a punt from De Witt,
which carried the ball so far beyond
Wlveler's calculations that he failed to
catch It It was n fatal error. Andrews,
who had sprinted like a gre hound down
the field, grabbed the ball on Yale's
twentv-tlve yard line.
Quickly the Tigers called upon Waller
to advance the leather, but he stopped
shoit, the victim of Phllbln's deadly tac
kle Keteham too cut short llobey Baker's
nish, but Stew llaker. wriggling through
nu opening between Tulbol and Cooney,
was trampled under foot twenty yards
fiotu Vab'S goal post. The New Haven
team bad put up such a powerful re
sistance that th( Tigers concluded to let
llobey llaker try a drop kick.
Planting his feet on the thirty yaid
line Maker received the ball from tVlliietli
enthal, and without the slightest sign of
nervousness In- drove It from the tuif
squarel over tho magic cinsspleee. With
the score tb-.l more than 20,000 Prince
Ion men mid women Joined In a wonderful
demonstration forthwith. It was apparent
now. that Yale wan not so terrible nfter
all nnd Old Nassau, plucking up courage,
ehiered more loudly for victory than be
fine The roar of the multitude had not
ceased when Klynn kicked off and drove
the ball out of bounds nt Princeton's 30
TEST FOR YOURSELF
Mix the best cocktail you know
how test it aide by side with a
So matter how Rood n Cocktail you
ninkc you will notice a hmootlinnu and
mellowness In tile Club Cocktail that
your nvvn lacks.
Club Cocktails after aeon
rate blending or choice llq.
uors obtain their delicious
flavor mill delicti to aroma
by aging In wood Ix-forci
bottling. A new cocktull
can never have I he flavor
of nn aged cocktnll.
ttmnhmltnn, Martini, and o(Ar
itundartl blrndi. btttltd, nady
( uric throueh rracktd let.
AT Aid. DKALKna
fl.r.nri:Bi,KiN a uo.. tuin pMM.
Htrlf.r. .ttw I,rk Us.Ua
. hARnn I
MAN VV11M i nb IUb,
yard line The halt had to be kicked over
and I'lynn's second drive was eoll.ned by
Pendleton, who was thrown b Spalding
on Princeton's 35 aid line Somebody
had lorn tin; helmet off Andrews's head
and time was taken out while he adjusted
Iliilnelster L'nlls for l'ei.
"fome on, Yale, show them some foot
ball !" cried Ilomrlslei in a voice that
could be heard distinctly In the stands.
When lie Witt punted to Wln-t-P-r th
latter was taekhd by Andrews on Yale's
L'O yard mark, the latter getting down
under the kick with remarkeb.c speed.
Hack came Spalding with a headlong
plunge that netted four yards, hut Just
as he wa tackled the ball dropped out
of his hands. Klynn at Ills side grable-d
It and was quickly burled.
On top of this came a corking punt by
Klnn, who sent the ball out of bounds
at Princeton's 30 yard line. Something
was wrong with the Tiger's signals, for In
a shift play the Interference carved
through Yale's right wing, although Stew
llaker. with the ball was pinned down
without gaining a yard. When Stew
arofif his nose was bleeding, but In-
,lll'"'t com to mind a bit and hurriedly
uku iu phtiu ii mmura
"n"1.a"Bnt-1 ,. .
Waller Instead of De Witt then b-ean
Punung tor iTincei.ui ana ne seni a grnu
f'r',,1 lo ""t J'""1 ll1"0- ,nl,;.ro
" ."" " ' o,m.i..v.. ... ,.,.'. ,.. n..
wlth outstretched hands. As he turned
!'! ru" "'l' ball back Penlleld sprang at
mm ''"I"0" "icy went on tne li. ).in
. 'line. With a straight rush through Phil
,1111s and Shenk, Phllbln tore off five yards.
.Spalding found a big hole In the same
Place and gathered eluht yards I b fore
Waller dropped him. Another straight
msli by Phllbln was squarely met and In-
. ., n. i.-.i.
n"l,rr """" nr"'"-""'
Kljnn dropped back as If to punt, but
ne rooicd tne Tigers by sprinting around
their right end to Yale's .".3 yard line.
Klnn followed this up with a booming
punt over Hobey Baker's head, but the
latter ran after and seized the ball In time
to dodge both Avery and Bomelsler. Hav
ing, avoided these dangerous tacklers on
Princeton s .1 yard line. Baker, dodging
bere nnd there, made a magnificent rim of
came a low punt by Waller nnd Wheeler
was downed on Yale's It yard line On a
fake kick Flynn ran diagonally across the
Held trying to circle Princeton's right end,
but Pendleton stopped him after two
ards hnd been made
Spalding's rush was futile and time was
taken out for the substitution of Heed for
J. Pendleton. Yale's right guard, who was
MV-'u B . UP ""'used up and needed n rest, t'mble to
gain lurtner neaaway, Yale railed for a
punt from Flynn, nnd Keteham. who
played great football all through the
game, toppled Hobey Baker on Prince
ton's 33 yard line. The wind was so
strong that when Waller punted he sent
the ball far over Wheeler's head und it
rolled over the goal line.
Fljnn's Poor Kick Cosilj.
Resuming piny on Yale's 20 yard line,
Phllbln and Wnrnn gathered six yards,
Thereupon it was up to Fljim to punt
again. His kick was n poor one fnr the
ball rolled out of bounds nt Yale's 35 ard
llnr. having covered the surprisingly small
distance of nine yards. It was Just tho
kind of mistake that the Tlgets were
looking for and behind a shift Do Witt
fought his way lo the 20 ynrd line.
Princeton's attacking strength was quickly
demonstrated. Irresistible runs by Waller,
De Witt and Stew Baker worked the ball
to Yale's .1 yard linn.
"Touchdown, touchdown '" cried the
Princeton supporters, who were standing
up, waving tho Orange and Black ban
ners everywhere. Hobey Baker received
the ball and dashed aiound Yale's left
end He was headed for tho goal posts,
but Phllbln with a flying tackle got him
nround the waist nnd fairly threw him
back for a loss of two yards.
Baker, however, had worked the hall
over to a point directly In front of the
posts, where a goal trial seemed the best
possible move. From the 12 yard mark
Baker, well protected from the Yale for
wards, made a pretty drop kick and the
ball sailed over the bar for three more
points, making the score 6 to 3 In favor
of Princeton and kindling renewed en-
uiuaiusin wirougiinui tno Nassau contin
gent. "Baker, Baker. Baker!" cried Nassau's
sons nnd daughters.'- The Princeton play
crs threw their arms around Hobey and
pounded him on the back. The Yale
crowd wns n picture. Not a blue flug
bristled In the afternoon breeze, not a
Yale cheer could be heard, for old Kit
for the moment was heartbroken at this
unexpected turn of affairs. A few
moments of sadness passed and then
Yale awoke. The rattling Yale cheer rang
out and Capt. Spalding told the Yale
playeri, that the game was not over.
On the klckoff Flynn booted the ball
to Waller, who aroused the Princeton
crowd once more with a dazzling run
back to the Tiger's 25 yard line. Blue
thenthal made a poor pass, but Waller
scooped the ball from the turf and
kicked It out of bounds at Yale's 4.5 yard
line. Yalo tried to rush It back, but the
Tigers were everywhere. Phllbln was
llattened for no gain. Flynn rushing be
hind a shift was spilled upon his head
Waller was In tho thick of this scrimmage
and was directly responsible for Flynn's
temporary injuries, which caused a cessa
tion of hostilities.
Waller la Haled Out,
"Put him off, put him off!" cried hun
dreds of Yale men, who had seen Wnl
lers rough tactics. Boferco hangford
and Umpire Snow promptly took Wullor
by the arm and Langford told him that
he must leave the field. Waller pleaded
Innocence and protested against tho rul-
Twts Hobey Taught
Lefty How to Do It.
The pupil didn't outshine the
teacher in the Yale-Princeton football
game but surely reflected credit
on his instructor. That is to say.
Lefty Flynn, who kicked one of Yale's
field goals, learned his football 'at St.
Pauls. Concord, N. H where he
played for three years under the tui
tion of Hobey Baker, who made
both Princetoti's scoro.
By the way, there is no need of
mystery about Lefty. He is a New
lorker. lives at JOS West Fifty
seventh street and is a son of Joseph
A. Flvnn, vice-president of the Fidelity
and Deposit Company of Maryland.
Lefty, :it home, is Maurice B, Flynn.
Ing, but the officials were not to be
denied and the burly Princeton halfback
was forced to go to the clubhouse. P.
Trenkman took Waller's place and as
Wheeler, the Yale quarterback needed
patching up, Cornell succeeded him.
On account of the disqualification of
Waller Princeton suffered a penalty of
half the distance to the goal line, Yale
lining up twenty yards from thnt mark.
It was a chance for Yale to smash Prince
ton's defence to pieces, but nfter Spald
ing on a double pass had battled Ids
way to the twelve yard line the attack
went for nothing, for Princeton received
fifteen yards for holding. Flynn, who
had not recovered from his knockout at
the hands of Waller, was compelled to
give way to Pumpelly, after which Spald
ing made a btllllaut run to Princeton's
twenty-five yard line.
Pumpelly tried a drop kick for goal
from the thirty-six yard line, but the
wind decreased the momentum of tho
hall, so thnt It fell short of the mark Just
as tne nie crowd began cheering In
anticipation of n successful trial. With
Ibis play the second period ended.
SCORELESS THIRD QUARTER.
lalr Una Chanrea In It. but Tlgera
Durliit the Intermission of fifteen min
utes the crowd did not Indulge In the
usual festivities, but remained surprls.
Ingly silent. Knch side sang a few songs,
but that was all. Neither was confident
of victory nnd the entire nssemblage was
eager for the irturn of the elevens. They
came back at 3 :0f. o'clock. Klynn had re
turned to his position on the Yule team.
The Princeton lineup retnnlned unchanged.
It was Yale's klckoff and Flynn sent the
ball out of bounds at Princeton's twenty
five yard line. Trying it over again, Flynn
lifted the leather to De Witt, who ran
the ball bark for n totnl of thirty yards
to Princeton's forty yard mark before
Spalding got It.
A punt by De Witt drove the ball out
nt Yale's twenty-five yard line and after
short gains by Spnldlng, nnd Flynn the
latter got In n towering punt which
Baker caught on Princeton's thirty-six
yaid line. Just as Baker stnrtcd to run
Avery stood him on his head nnd the
Yale crowd burst Into cheers. Behind a
shift Pe Witt could not gain more than
three yards, so he punted. His kick was
a low one. and Wheeler, who scrambled
after It. was thrown by Iognn on Yale's
twent-four yard line.
Avrr- Xrarly Oeta Away,
Spalding dented Phillips for two yards
and on n fake kick Flynn trief the Tigers'
b ft end. He sent three tacklers bowling
over with the straight arm. but ran out
of bounds, having gained but a yard.
Kly nn punted straightaway nnd Hobey
Maker muffed the ball. Quick nB light
ning Avery was upon It and before the
Tigers weie up to snuff he "had a clear
Held. He wns gaining headway when De
Witt sprinted after him and hurled him
headlong on Princeton's 46 yard line.
Fljnn fumbled the pass but Cooney re
covered the ball after a loss of nine yards.
Flynn -was thrown over backwards with
such force that the back of his head
struck the ground. He lay motionless
while a trainer ran out from the Yale
side lines to help him recover. Time
was taken out until Flynn was able to
totter around In dizzy fashion, but he
ordered the play to so on. He was all
right In less than a minute and nfter
Spalding had cut his way through Phil
lips and Andrews to Princeton's 30 yard
line I'lynn made a rush for the right
Phllbln. who preceded him. was pro
greslng so slowly that Flynn pushed him
down nnd kept on to Princeton's 26 yard
line Phllbln kept up the Httnck with a
spring around the left end but Stew
Baker put him down with a crash. The
Tigers wero bracing, so Spalding decided
lo try a forward pass. He made a long
henve in the direction of Bomelsler. who
got his flnivrs on the ball, but lost It.
The pas wiV therefore uncompleted nnd
th ball was brought back to Its original
Another Poor Yale Pass.
Flynn promply tried another forward
pass with similar results and the Prince
ton crowd laughed. It was the fourth
down and Flynn was ordered to try a
goal from placement on the 34 yard line.
The kick was a poor one, the ball having
no sliced or accuracy, and falling to
earth on the ! yard mark. De Witt fell
upon It, and without delay he punted It
out of bounds at Yale's 43 yard mark,
where Phllbln ran after it full tilt. On
a fnke kick Flynn stnrtcd nt top speed
for Princeton's left end, but he lost three
yards In a shift play Warren tried to
born the centre but a vard was all he
Flynn's punt was caught by Baker, who
avoided n flying tackle by Keteham but
rnn straight Into Talbot s arms on Prince
Ion's 20 ard line. Wheeler ran De
Witt's punt out of bounds at Yale's 33
yard line. Avery 'at this point was all
In and Oallauer took his place at Yale's
left end. Phllbln cut through Phillips
foi five yards, and when Flynn attempted
to pierce tho other wing he was stopped,
though he kept his feet. Spalding made
a first down with a four yard gain.
When Flynn gathered three more through
Penfleld his trousers were torn nlmost off,
with the result Unit time whb called while
a man with thread and needle sewed up
Dunn Near Tiger Goal.
Spalding's next rush put the ball on
Princeton's forty-six ynrd line and Flynn
punted. Hobey Baker, catching tho bnll
deftly, avoided Bomelsler and GaJiauer,
but Princeton's fifteen yard line was the
end of his run. On a fake kick De
Witt ran the ball out of bounds nt Prince
ton's twenty yard mark, so there was
nothing to bo dons but kick. De Witt
Imotlng the ball to Phllbln, who was
crowded over tho sidelines at Princeton's
thirty-eight yard line. Phllbln managed
to smash through Shenk and Phillips
lur iiircts yiiruB.
Flynn and Spalding ran Into a stone
wall, however, and Phllbln, laid out, gave
way to Markle, On the foity yard line
Flynn tried for a goal from placement,
but his kick lacked power. The ball
passed under Instead of over the cross
bar, It was a good kick, however, and
greatly encouraged tho Yale crowd,
From Princeton's twenty yard line tho
Tigers prepared to kick, but Bluethen
thsl's pass was so ragged that De Witt
missed It entirely. He turned and hus
tled after the ball, Warren and Oallauer
downing him on the six yard line, a play
that aroused the Ells and made the
But It seems that Keteham had Inter
fered with Bluethenthal. so that the ball
was brought back nnd Princeton received
.five yards as u penalty. Then De Witt
punted the ball well Into Yale's territory,
where Wheeler was fiercely tackled by
Capt. Pendleton. Spalding's advance car
ried the ball to Yale's 34 yard line, a gain
of a yard, when time was called to allow
Shenk to recover from a shock that made
him Ilo prone upon his back as If he had
Spalding had gained two more yards
when Princeton received flflfteea yards
for holding, which placed the teams on
Yale's 19 yard line. Klynn saw Hobey
Baker waiting fir a punt near the Yale
bide lines, so he klcktjl the ball In the op
posite direction. llaker sprinted across
the field at a great rate and scooped the
leather Just as Bomelsler Intercepted htm
on Princeton's ST yarn line. There was
slugging by members of both teams and
partisan spectators urged the officials to
keep their eyes open. But the play was
fast and fuilous and this feature was
De Witt punted out of bounds at Yale's
!B yard line and before another play could
be made the third period had ended.
Ills Skill In Kicking Saves Vale
Changing goals Tale had the wind for
the final period. Markle, his face covered
with gore, was taken out of the Tale
backfleld and Pumpelly was substituted.
Hobey Baker caught Flynn's punt, dodged
three Vale tacklers and then slipping In
and out like an eel ns other New Haven
players tried to reach lilm made a splen
did run of thirty-five yards before
Wheeler tackled lilm on Yale's 49 ynrd
mark. De Witt found u breach In Yale's
left wing for four yards. On the next
piny he fumbled a pass, the ball striking
the. referee's foot. The ball had not been
legally put In play, however, and was
De Witt failed to gain a foot and he
punted. Ills kick was a liner, which
Wheeler caught ns he Jumped oft the
ground and ran It back to Yale's 2S yard
line. As Spalding's gain wss small Flynn
punted and this time Bomelsler dumped
Hobey Baker on Princeton's 40 yard mark.
The Tigers were offside, however, and the
ball was brought back, Yale receiving five !
varus ror tne ortence.
Another punt by Flynn resulted In a
twenty ijard run by II. Baker, who fell
to earth when he came In contact with
Trenkman II nn Far.
Stew Baker unsuccessfully butted Into
Yale's left wing, but the next moment
this part of the Blue line wan torn asun
der and Trenkman dashed through for
twenty-five yards. Kncou raged by bis
success, Trenkman again plunged' Into
the left wing, but was licaten off. Stew
Baker also was easy for the Yale de
fence and did nothing.
Taking n poor pass De Witt punted
low nnd the ball bit Andrews on the
back of the head before Wheeler could
catch It. The referee ruled that tho ball
belonged to Yale on her twnty-slx ynrd
line and Flynn promptly punted. Buck
came Hobey 'Baker with a run of fif
teen yards, which was stopped by Tal
bot, lie Witt cut his way thiough Tnl
bot for five ynrds. and as a Yule man
was offside Princeton received five yards.
The teams were now on Princeton's forty
six yard line. De Witt, boring through
a hole between Warren and Oallauer,
didn't stop until he was on Ynlc's forty
yard mark. A great brace by Yale pre
vented further gains, but Bomelsler bad
received a shaking up and was forced
to yield his position to Sheldon. As
Bomelsler walked to the sidelines the
entlro Yale crowd leaped up and cheered
him vociferously. He had done grent
De Witt la Hart.
De Witt after kicking the ball over the
gonl line was found to be In much pain.
His left arm had been wrenched so that
he called for time while adhesive tape
wns iwlaied arnnt.d his n ri.i. lie b,i
Idea of quitting and dashed Into the en
suing fray with the same ginger that he
had displayed before. Flynn dropped back
for a punt, but Instead Wheeler made a
run through Penfleld for five yards. Flynn
punted after that and aa Sheldon missed
Hobey Baker the latter ecootid back to
Princeton's 46 yard line, where he was
run-out of bounds by Warren.
Stew- Baker was beaten off and when
De Witt punted Wheeler muffed the ball.
It was a hair raising moment, but he
fell upon the leather Just as Princeton's
ends Jumped upon him mercilessly on
Yale's 25 yard line. Spalding nnd Flynn
and also Pumpelly could do nothing with
Princeton's defence, with the result that
Flynn was compelled to punt. Sheldon
sprinted down under this kick and
nailed Hobey Baker on Princeton's 20
Ioftus supplanted Wheeler as Yale's
quarterback and Stew Baker lost no
time In ducking between Cooney and
Talbot for six yards. J. Pendleton.
Yale's right guard, was sta -gerlng
around after this scrimmage .,nd the
Yale coaches called him out of the game
at the same time, sending Arnold to his
place. Spalding caught De Witt's nunt
and was downed on Yale's 43 yard mark.
Flynn executed a forward pass to Shel
don, who gained three yards. Another
forward pass by Flynn was gathered by
Pumpelly, who was nulckly downed. A
third play of this kind by Flynn to Gal
lauer was uncompleted.
Flynn Goes Ont.
At this Juncture Flynn was' removed
from the game because he was utterly
fagged out and R. Baker, a fast runner,
supplanted mm. Less than four min
utes of play remained and Yale was
desperate. The ball was on Princeton's
35 yard line and the Tigers were full of
fight. As a last resort Cant. Hbaldlng
ordered Pumpelly to try a drop kick.
I'umpeny fell DacK to the 45 yard 1 ne
and the Princeton crowd smiled confi
dently. Probably no follower of the
Ornnge nnd Black believed that a coal
could be kicked from such a remote spot,
ntui ror mat matter the same on n on
doubtless prevailed among the men from
New Haven. Pumpelly had the wind
with him, also plenty of nerve, nnd as
tho ball came back squarely In his hands
he dropped It to the turf and raised It
swiftly with his toe. Princeton nlavers
leaped off the ground raising their arms
aloft in vain uttempts to block the hall
but It sailed higher and higher In Its
lllght while the great crowd watched it
A Uoal, but Not by Mnrh.
Spinning over and over the oval seemed
to be dropping too fast ns It approached
the crossbar. It looked like a miss nnd
up went nn exultant shout from Nassau's
hosts, which was choked off tho next
moment as the ball landed lightly on the
bar and fell over beyond tho posts. It
was a goal all right and the score was
Yale's antics were Indescribable. Gray
haired graduates rushed down from the
big stands waving their hats and canes
and embracing one another as If they
had lost their senses. The Yale, coaches
suddenly lost their solemn dignity and
danced with Joy. From thousands of
Yale throats rang out a tremendous cry
of triumph, for although the gamo had
not been won, the Tigers had been robbed
of what seemed certain success.
The Tigers In football togs looked crest
fallen, they hadn't expected such a turn
In the tide, but It was all In the game
and they acccptrd the situation With
commendable sportsmanship. Pumpelly
was hugged nnd kissed by several 'YAle
players, while his name was shouted for
fully five minutes before tho officials
ordered the teams to renew the combat
Bight here as Hobey Baker kicked off
his namesake Dick Baker made one of
the mcs'k sensational runs of the game.
Ho caught the ball on Yale's 5 vard line
and sprinting down the field at a tre-1
mentions clip he dodged the Tigers right
nnd left until he had covered 4B vard.
Then In the centre of the field he got a
powerful tackle from Capt. Pendleton,
who pulled him over fron) behind,
Hpaldlng tried a forward nass that
uncompleted and he repeated it with the
same result. He followed with a punt
which llobey Uaker ran out of bounds
at Princeton's 30 yard mark. ent
Pendleton lay upon the ground when this
play was over, crying like a child. Ho
wbs helped to his feet by Ntew iiai,.,.
who saw that his captain's left arm had
been Injured. His left shoulder was dls
located and It was Impossible for him to
continue, ne warned off the Held In
agony, while the Princeton shoutois
chesred him lustily.
Duniap took hit place, and with less
t.liint fullback of Yale, who wns
trlrd nnd not found wanting.
than a minute to play S. Baker tried to
advance on a fake kick. Another scrim
mage followed nnd the gume wns over
with the ball on Princeton's 25 ynid
line. As the battle waa a draw- there
was no excitement nnd the ciowd begun
to pnss silently out of the arena.
"It was Yule luck," said the Princeton
rooters mournfully. 1
"It was Pumpelly's drop kick," ex
claimed the Yale contingent gleefully,
while the Harvard scouts who had
watched the play from various points of
vantage went home to Cambridge su
premely confident that the Crimson eleven
would conquer the bulldog ut New Haven
Tifrors Alert mid Aggressive,
Kspprially in Charging
POO !i 17 A RT EMU CK I NO
Baker nt Fault nt Crucial Mo
ment Yale Very Weak
in This liegard.
By HHillT wi.;.
Princeton, Nov. 16. Yale's
making a tie game of the annual strug-
if" wl 11 ,,no i"i,,r" l
fe,v minutes of play reflected no g,ea
' amount of credit on the ldls, who had
not come along as fast since the Brown
match ns I hud bevn led to expect. Save
In Individual cases much of the lasting
credit ofthe game must go to Prince
ton, for the Tlgets were aggressive,, they
I ill"t H they were always taking
advantage of nearly every opportunity
that offered, There were serious Indi
vidual faults, but the work of the eleven
as a whole showed that with the ma
terial at hand the coaches had done well
and that the Tigers' style of play was
for the most part well planned and
smoothly executed. Hobey Baker was
of course the star of tho Orange and
Black, but credit must go to a lighter
line that frequently got the Jump on the
big men from, New Haven and literally
lifted them off their feet.
There was a speed, sureness and drive
In the Princeton attack that was almost
totally lacking In Yale's, und although the
kicking of Flynn was n serious obstacle
for Ixigan Cunningham's pupils, they did
their utmost to make up the ground so
covered by running the ball back, by clean
handling of the leather nnd hy holding
whatever ground was covered by De
Princeton -had tho better all round team,
more nearly fit to play Its big game. The
guards, Shenk nnd Uogan. wero especially
active and especially valuable In clearing
a pathway for u really attractive, varied
and slashing running game It is possi
ble thnt If J.- S. Baker had plckrd ills
plays a little better when there wns a
golden chance for a touchdown Princeton
might have scored by that method.
Baker at Fault Here.
As it was. Baker sent what was In
tended to be his scoring play entirely too
wiue. it may ne mat rrom his position
he saw a rift in Yale's defence outside
tackle, but so well were the guards play
ing I had expected that he would keep
his attack hammering inside the tackle
position. But In general Baker ran til
team with Judgment and able selection o
plays and the place to use them. an
should get a great deal of the credit fi
Princeton s best work. He was n gre
contrast to Wheeler, the Ynle field ge
oral, who erred In almost every concel
The Yale quartern A-cre sad dlsappol
ments. Cornell and l.oftus, in the gafif
only n short time, showed no Improve
ment over W heeler, and Wheeler s fun
ling wns nlmost directly responsible far
one of II. Baker's goals fiom lleld-fit
least responsible for the opportu
However, once within striking dlstijice,
the Tigers showed that they could (Wse
up mucn closer wun tne running fane
even If they could not quite git ovef the
ultimate chalk mark4,
Princeton s nttacK was greatly Jiim
pered by the poor passing of Bluetlietllial
who seems to be badly off his gun this
year in this department of play. I This
made the work of De Witt nil thtniore
remarkable, for somo of his best kicks
were made when he received tii ball
from tho centre nt his shoe tops. An one
occasion he made a neut plckupltf the
leather nnd got It away with It Blue
avalanche coming through on hlfc. His
low, bounding kicks bothered t. Yale
backs continually, and Wheeler. Avho. de'
spite his poor work, was ronstaillv kent
duck io nnndic aunts, had h s roubles
throughout the afternoon.
Yale SIott on AUhc
The Yale attack, like the Ynt defence.
was wofully slow nnd cumbersome. Even
so the forwards made big openlnzs In the
Princeton line only to have them plugged
up by the secondnry defenco before the
New Haven hnck could icach the 1 no of
scrimmage. Tho Yalo backs started slug
gishly. The Klls abandoned the direct
pass from centre and used the ball
thiough tin hands of the quarterback
Yet even then the backs did not start
with the snapping of the ball, but seemen
Inclined to wait until the quarter had h
'" his, hands. The reason for this, I think,
Is that the Yale men have used the
direct pass so much that they have fallen
Into the bnd habit of walling for the
ball and could not shake It off In one
Wheeler seemed lo nick out his nlavs
w,tl Uttlo Judgment. Thtro was one
Yalo manoeuvre which consisted of send-
Ing Spalding or Phllbln out toward the
end, only to tutu In at almost an acute
angle. When these plaM were use.) the
backs shot clear through, "all standing"
to tho secondary defines They were
strong giound galncis and should have
been used ofleper.
In Yale's system of attack the second
nry defence had nol bun piuvided for to
any gretit extent, so far hh I could sec,
nnd was nut bumped us u should have
been. There was not the continued drve
to the charging that time should hlme
been, nnd hardly a forward on the tcitm
. . .l. .....,.. iht-minrh" so familiar In
ll.io ine ....w..r...
old time Yale lines. The men iippat en 1 1'. ,
are not yet awake to the proper use oP
their power and there Is little time left
In which to speed things up for llai
vard. Weak Toward th C-e
The Blue made so many errors of one
kind or another that they served to dim
to some extent the sterling wotk of the
ends and of Keteham. the roving centie.
-w... hi i- hole In these three centre
,.niiin.. With Keteham playing back
much of the time, he had need of strong
guards to plug up the admitted opening
MB I. I'l I nn ....
the Tlgee guards, but there were no such
guards on the Yale team.
Pendleton and Cooney, nnd later Head,
were not up to the mark, and to their
poor work much of thf weakening of the
Yale defence wns due. Shenk and Logan
had a field day, and Slienk especially dis
tinguished himself, not alone paving th
way for the sharp HUfhef on centre hut In
getting down the field and tackling
Wheeler under kick
Princeton had iifed of her forwards
from tackle to tickle down under kicks,
for the ends were how and were also
weal: tacklers. Tho' tld not oveirun their
.....i .... I m,a mil cnii.o up tnnnc n.'i
man. but they did ipt bring him down,
and In this resnect.
well as lit reguhii
line defence, the Tl
cr wings were far
Inferior to their Ynleppponente. Bomcls
ler. save for two in
i.ed tackles one of
them serious played
a wonderful game.
He was all over the
leld, tackling, Inter-
ferlng. blocking a
I encouraging the
whole line. He
ably assisted by
Avery, and when lieleft the game Sheldon
proved a worthy iibstltule. With the
exception of the cfls nnd Keteham, and
occasionally of thelecondary defence, the
Yale tackling wasAlmost us poor ns thti
Yale handling of t! ball.
Princeton had tl Jump on Ynle almost
throughout the aitic, and was far mi
perlor In fundaniitals. It was this that
accounted for thgood ground gaining.
Princeton finvvrtl the Better.
I shall leave I to others to make men
tion of the stalndlvldual plays, notably
the drop klckig. noting merely thut 1
have thought Punrclly of Vab: an ex
tremely promMnii back from the moment
I first set ev di lilm. In the main, It
Is the teams.la'j teams, that I am con
sidering here, Iiij as teams the advantage
from the vlevpjnt of the critic remains
Unless Ilnrviid has fallen off materi
ally, which I ntilncllned to doubt, despite
the low- scute rgnlnst Dartmouth, Yale
wilt have to inw fast and far In the
I next few duvsl" rracb even terms with
the Crimson, lothlng that Yale did to
day has chang my estimate of the possl--bllltlcs
of tho team, but there is n stiff
task nhead of le conches. I believe they
were right beid the shedow of a doubt
In picking oiif he kind of material they
did. It Is right material for the
present game.lut It must have the brenth
of life and ft' aggressive spirit before
It will comiujr elevens thut have these
and crude pot
and not so much weight
PITTSBUli STARS FALL DOWN.
nnd Jefferson f-cores
chdorrns and tionls.
PlTTsnt'nf Nov. 10. Washington and
Jefferson t'fcge and i nlverslt.v of Pitts
burg footbal elevens met In their annual
clasli on Kdres Field to-day. Washington
nnd Jeffert won, 14 to o, tuiklug two
touchdowiXind subsequent goals.
During m nrst part or the contest W.
nnd,).gavan unusual exhibition of rough
ties and tnaltics for slugging wore fre
iiuently iposil on it. li 1 1 had counted on
t'apt. ii.Jin nnd rlcht end Wagner to do
tl o hulk the heavy work, but these two,
who haplaeil brilliantly nil season, fell
'I he St playing for Pllt wns done bv
McKlroF Dillon. Ward and Pratt, whllo
Flemmjt r.oodwin ana Alexander earned.
mors lor me vis lors. tne game
essed by 15,000 people.
tburc. Positions. Wssh. and JefT
lyft end Kaudn.An
1 1 oa
tfl Isrkle... J..Schb
l-eahsl Left gti.Md... . Patterson
Halt Its Centre. Crntkshen
.Smith!.. Itlehl guard, You tiki ns
Prsttf. Hitni tamte. .. mrnwcil
Watria: ltt7til end Alrxandrr
Mint!!. Qnartrrbark. liooduln
lllllcf Ift halfback Moojy
VlarJ Might halfback .... Flcn ln:
llsb; Fullback Yoen t,
Scv Washington nnd Jefferson. II: Plttsburt.
0. .sasilliites -,inrlnfr for Moody. McKlroy for
Slioff, Mo-cr fnr Springer. Joyce for Corboy,
Shnlva for V.'asner, V rbescher for Paltrr-on.'
I'lrsn ror vvcncscncr. nercrce it. V. iirrgrn.
Prllntnn t'mrlro-O. .1. Mn'arly, l.ertnanlo n
Arabtny. Linesman II. hntlih, ll cknell.
OWNERS AND SEI-LKRS OF AU
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