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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 13, 1904, Image 1

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V OL LXIV...-N* 21.182.
Portuguese, Sovereigns' Visit — Dm
appointed Free Traders.
fSret>-l to Tfce >>■» -Verk v:-.»v ':-.» br Frf^'h C«blA >
»<>>rrrlttt; 1904. By The Tribune A«*oclatlon.)
London, Nov. 12.— Keen observers are trying
to put a diplomatic gloss on the visit of the
King and Queen of Portugal at Windsor. It
will be r.n affair of high state, with naval escort
from Cherbourg, troopers lining the etaJrcfLse of
the castle, two special command performance*
by London companies, visits to Chatsworth and
Welbeck Abbey &nd possibly a c!oßing revel at
RaCklaghajn Palace. The inference Is drawn
that the visit would not be prolonged beyond
three weeks unless something of great impor
tance in state affairs were going on. Th« rumors
that the Portuguese colonial possessions in East
Africa will be purchased by England and di
vided with Germany are revived, but without
plausibility. England without doubt has ee>cur»d
the first right to make an offer for them*
colonies, and has agreed secretly upon tera>a
of partition with Germany, but the property is
not in the market, and Marquis de Soverai will
Bay so if murmurs of discontent are heard from
Lisbon. Delagoa Bay Is less Important than it
was in all previous British schemes In South
Africa, and the price of Portuguese territory
will fa!!, not rise, as time passes. Germany.
not England, has points to gain from the trans
fer of the territory, and the conditions of public
opinion here are not favorable for the disclosure
of secret compacts. Probably the royal visit is a
private affair, and does not concern the nation
as a whole. So much has depended upon King
Edward's personal relations with the French
President and the ruling dynasties abroad that
the most natural exchange of hospitalities with
the Portuguese sovereign cannot oocur vrtthoct
tencational rumors of secret diplomacy.
The closest Meads of Mr. Balfour and Mr.
Chamberlain agree that for party reasons they
would prefer to have Sir Henry Campbell-Ban
nerman lead the next government, rather than
▼ord Rosebery; hence the inference is easily
drawn that when Mr. Baifour resigns he will
afcvise the King to send for Sir Henry Camp
bell-Baxnermrn. Lord Rosebery*s partisans do
not conceal their suspicions that the Liberal
leader in the House of Commons would prompt
ly accept a summons to form a government;
hence they assume that Mr. Balfour's advice
will not be asked, but that the King, following
The example of his mother, will exercise his un
doubted prerogative as a sovereign and sum
mon Lord Rosebery. as she did. on her own re
sponsibility. The Budget speech Is generally re
garded a* the date for the downfall of the gov
ernment. Austen Chamberlain Is expected to
raise the income tax again In order to let the
country have, as much free trade finance a* it
can stomach. Mr. Balfour Is now very strong
In consequence of his firmness in dealing with
the Russian crisis, but Mr. Chamberlain has
absolute control of the party organization, and
the Opposition in the next Liberal Parliament
will stand for tariff reform.
Mr. Parker's defeat was a disappointment to
the ultra Free Traders, who know how helpful
his election would have been in their fight with
Mr. Chamberlain. Their organs have not de
plored President Roosevelt's success, but they
have hit out at tariff-fed trusts and American
plutocracy. The orthodox Cobdenlte Is a genu
ine fanatic, obstinate enough to deny notorious
facts about industrial combinations in England.
yet 60 credulous that the purchase of a majority
cf two millions of the popular vote in America
by Illegal corporations seems a simp!* matter.
This Is the same eccentric theorist who is con
vinced that foreigners are ruining themselves by
dumping cheap goods in England, and cannot
believe that there is a market price here for
home trade and a much lower price for export
trade for forcing British wares into foreign mar
kets. The British press Is virtually unanimous in
regarding President Roosevelt's unrivalled pres
tige and popularity as a national asset which will
yield large returns in domestic progress and
pacific policies.
The Anglo-American arbitration agreement
announced by Lord Lansdowr.e at the Guildhall
dinner Is accepted as the first fruits of
the Republican victory, and the prompt ac
ceptance by the Foreign Office of the Amer
ican proposal for a new peace conference re
vives general approval. The truth is recognized
that President Roosevelt, with an unprecedented
vote of confidence from the American electorate,
commands the attention of the world when he
cays. Let us have peace.. When Lord Lans
dowiMt, v.-'.th a saving clause about safeguards
for belligerent rights, pledges co-operation in the
;i»w Peace Congress, and finds in Secretary
Hay> oratory The keynote for his own speech at
the Guildhall dinner, there is practical proof that
the European powers will accept the Invitation.
The new Peace Congress is likely to assemble
et an earlier date than even the most optimistic
hoped for. England carries France, Italy and
Japan with her, and the German Emperor will
not pose President Roosevelt. Even the Czar
himself cannot offer resistance to the logical
MfOeJ of his own peace rescript and may find
Ike new conference helpful in bringing to an
end the inglorious and barren war.
The success at the Ban Carlo company at
r ■■■*?-' Garden continues unabated, although Pie
nor Caruso has sailed for America. CUea'a opera.
"Aflrtenne Lecouvrenr." excited much enthusi
asm, and the ccir.poser was overwhelmed with
braves The critics agree that while the music
Of the first act is bright and hustling and the
Intermezzo in the second act most beautiful, the
orchestration larks color and the melodies are
not fascinating- like those of Puccini. Clles is
not a composer of first rank, but time. GiachetU
Is a delightful sfnger and actress and a great
The new plays of the week include Mrs.
<~'~t.;g;e'B "Flute of Par.," with Miss Olga Neth
ersole In the chief part, at the Shaftesbury
Theatre, and ,'i well advertised play at th* Savoy
Theatre. "For Church and State." by the Rev.
Forbes Phillips, vicar of Gorleston, with Mr?.
Brown Potter in a ii*w series of artistic gowns.
Mr. Batro'a smart society play, 'The Walls of
Jericho.' is pro.ir-g the P .]cce?p of the beacon
:t the Garrlck.
The art shows are numerous. A i»"rles of
Lenbacb'a German portraits is the principal
Ceaxnrs r,f the Portrait Painters' Exhibition at
the New GaHery A splendid series of twenty
two works of old English masters is shown at
the Agnus Galleries, headed by Gainsborough's
'Duchess of Gloucester" bought at the Christie's
fa> of the Duke of Cambridge's pictures.
Teike's fine drawing and Melville's lmpres^lon
i*m are the rival attractions at the Royal Soci
ety of Water Coior Painters. There are no
striking features at the new English Art Club.
The controversy over a matter of taste helps
to advertise Hail Caine's "Prodigal Son." One
critic has charged biro with an unpardonable
offence in snaking literary as.' of a painful 'nci
der.t la the life of ]>.ssetti. Mr. Came, who is
a born journalitt, supplies "The Daily Mail"
Co=!isutd on third u*k*
— - 4 m.
To-^r^cwTra^orth^^^ NEW- YORK. SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 13. 1904. -SIXTY-FOUR PAGES.
Deputies Approve Policy Toward
Britain by Large Vote.
Paris. Nov. 12.— The Foreign Minister, M. Del
casse, obtained a notable triumph to-night, when
the Chamber of Deputies, by an overwhelming
majority, ratified the Anglo-French colonial
treaty, and at the same time gave approval to
his policy of an understanding between France
and Gi»at Britain. The vote closed a ten days'
The final hours brought out vigorous opposi
tion In behalf of the fishing interests of Brit
tany and Normandy against the abandonment of
the French shore of Newfoundland. M. Sur
couf (Republican), urged M. Delcasse to reopen
the negotiations for the purpose of getting for
the French fishermen the same rights for the
free purchase of bait as those enjoyed by the
Americans. It was asserted that the French
fishing interests in Newfoundland would be ex
terminated as the result of the treaty.
M. Delca6s6 resisted the request for a renewal
of the negotiations, and a resolution of M. Arch
deacon (Nationalist), condemning the treaty,
was defeated by 435 to 60 votes. The resolution
approving M. DelcassS's declarations was adopt
ed by 436 ayes to f>4 noes. The treaty was then
ratified by 443 to 10$ votes.
The new treaty with Siam was also ratified.
The effect of the Anglo-French treaty is to
terminate French sovereignty over the New
foundland shore, but through the d^hntp the
principal significance of the treaty was at
tached to its Riving practical effeel to the Anglo -
French understanding:.
(For a. history of th* French Chore rlalms ami the •fTe<-t
of th<-:r fp'Tlement see fourth paef. Part II )
Miss Nethersoie Hysterical at Performance
at Shaftesbury Theatre.
London, Nov. 12 —"The Flute of Ten, ' by John
Oliver Hobbes (Mrs. Craigle). with which Olga
Nethersol-> opened her London season at the
Bhaftesbury Theatre to-night, met a very hostile
reception. A chorus of "boos,** which increased as
the play went on, marked th« end of eve act.
lire. Craigle has a. fashionable following, which
vac well represented in to-night's audience, tlv>»<;
present including American Ambassador Choate ar.d
Mrs. Choate and the Duchess of Mariborough
All through the third act the gallery was go unan
imous in its disapproval of the. performance that
Mi?s Nethersoie became hysterical, and appeared
before the curtain with tears streaming down her
face and lifting her arms in mute appeal to her
tormentors, but without effect. Miss Nethersoie,
however, proceeded pluckily with the last act. but
amid loud "booing." the lights were lowered and
the audience dispersed
Th play was well acted, especially the r-Me as
fume.d by Miss Nethersoie, but !t i- devoid of in
terest. It tells the story of the reigning princess of
a email European State, who married a commoner,
and th» subject, the critics say. is too Hackneyed.
He Declares Result of the Election Is Satis
factory and Has Restored Confidence.
Ist ti:i.i:shaph to the TBIBUKE-1
Duquesne, Perm., Nov. 12.— Charles M. Schwab
wag here to-day assisting in the dedication of the
new Carnegie library. Speaking of conditions at
present. Mr. Schwab said:
I look for a decided revival in bui « (bat
rre Flection Is over, and my old friends In Pitts
bunt on whom 1 called this morning, also look for
It The result of the election h,is been highly
eatisfnenry to the majority of people, and since
confidence Is restored trade cannot cm pick up
Baltimore. Nov. 12 -While seated at his desk la
the. banking house of Alexander Brown & Sons, to
day, XV. Or ham Howdoin. a member of the firm,
was suddenly attacked with what 8 believed to
have been apoplexy, and died without regaining
consciousness The physician* say that a blood clot
on the. brain was the cause, of the attack.
Via Southern Ry. Leave New-York daily 12:10
a. m. and 3:25 p. m. Dining an.j drawing room
sleeping cars. New-York offices, 271 ■ and 1,185
Broadway.— Advu
Horse Falls with Riding Master —
His Condition Critical.
Fred Stevens, one of the most popular of the
riding masters at Durlanrl's Academy. No. 17
West Sixty-slxth-st, waa perhaps fatally In
jured at the academy yesterday, when he was
thrown from the animal he was riding. He waa
removed to Roosevelt Hospital, where It was
said last night that his condition was critical.
He was displaying the jumping ability of a
black marc before a throng of riders and spec
tators in the academy.
As the mar? was about to take a four-foot
hurdle she caught her foot in a bar and threw
Stevens. He fell under her body, and his head
struck the side of the building. Spi ctators
rushed to the ring and carried him to the ■
Ing room. An ambulance was railed from the
Roosevelt Hospital. Dr. Clark found that
Stevens was suffering from concussion of the
brain and several broken ribs.
s;< vena has besn employed at the academy for
several years. He lives at No. 174 West Fifty
Both Cut Off— Boy Shows Remark
able Nerve and Vitality.
A freight train cut off the legs of Harry Lent,
eleven years old, of. Mo. 074 Southern Boule
vard; yesterday. The boy, while being taken
care of and later at the Lincoln Hospital,
showed unusual fortitude, not even whimpering,
and insisted that the severed lego be- taken with
him. lie even waved "Goodby" to the crowd
of people who had helped him.
With John Wood, eleven years old. of the srsme
address. Lent decided to play "hookey" yester
day, and take a ride on a freight train. The
two boys went to the freight tracks of the New-
York, New-Haven and Hartford Railroad at
One-hundred-aml-thirty-fifth-st., near Walnut
ave.. The Bronx, and when an eastbound freight
passed "jumped" it Wood got on safely, but
the Lent boy slipped and foil under the wheels.
Both legs were severed just below the kn»es.
Patrolman Quick, of the Alexander-aye. sta
tion, heard the screams of the Wood boy, and
went to young Lent. Fearing he would bleed
to death Quick made tourniquets of two hand
kerchiefs and stopped the flow of blood consid
erably. A hurry call wa:; sen* in for an ambu
lance from the Lincoln Hospital, and Dr. Fer
ris responded. As the ambulance was about to
be driven away, the boy shouted that he want
ed the severed leers to be taken also. They were
taken. The boy did not cry at all. and aided
Patrolman Quid: in binding hip wounds, telling
him where he lived and about his playing
"hookey." Dr. Ferris paid that the boy's nerve
and vitality were remarkable, hut he doubted
if he would recover.
Hits Wagon Containing Three at East Chat
ham, N. V.— Woman Hurt.
Chatham. N. V.. Nov. — Georire Haley, an aged
farmer, residing near East Chatham, was killed
by the official car and engine, carrying New-
York Central officials, this morning. There were
three persons In •-** wagon when II was struck at
a grade crossing. Mrs. Mary Bowen, of Ballston
Spa. N. V . was badly Injured and removed to an
Albany hospital. A little boy was thrown fifty
feet in the eir, but escaped with slight bruises.
Haley was a Civil War veteran.
Higgins Reviews Parade, but Too 111
to Leave House.
Glean, X. V., Nov. 12.--Oloan wa3 a blaze of
red fire to-night in celebration of the signal vic
tory of Frank W. Htggins and the Republican
party at the polls on Election Day. All tho
afternoon trains brought throngs of people
from the adjoining towns and counties, and at
7 o'clock, when the big parade started, the
streets were packed with people.
The parade was a fine spectacle in the light of
a half ton of red fire, evenly distributed along
the main street. A thousand men and boys,
waving American flags, marching to the music
of the bands, followed i- ■■ Republican Club of
Olean under an arch of balls of fire, thrown
from thousands of Roman candles in the hinds
of business men and citizens to whom they had
been delivered in the afternoon. The parade
circled the Park on which Governor-elect Hig
gins lives, and he, with his family, reviewed it
from his homo.
It ivns with genuine regret that it was learned
early in the evening that Mr. Higgins's physi
cian hid commanded him to remain at home,
and that he would be unable to attend the
meeting at th? armory in his honor. The Gov
ornnr-ehct has been suffering for several days
with an old trouble, which was brought or by
his recent hard campaign tour, and Dr. Follett
states that he must take the bw»t enre of him
self for some time, or h* may be confined to
his bed.
The big crowd at the armory meeting listened
attentively, therefore, to a ' Her from him, in
stead of a speech H«> thanked them for the
favor shown him in i; ! i election, and repeated
his itement made election night, giving his
opinions on how he Republican victory was
made a possibility. Mayor. T. H. Waring presided,
nnd other speakers were .!. P. vFhipple and Con
gressman F. B. Vreeland: Both paid hirrh
tributes to the Governor-eject N. V. V. !
Franc-hot, hip political manager. The mention !
of these men'? tunics bronjrbt forth cheer after i
For Reduction of Southern Repre
sentation in Congress.
Thy TW.ron.«.r'! to thf TBIBIUf-i
Springfield. Ohio. Nov. "When General J
Warren Kelfer. of this city, return* to Congress
he will at once b*gin a flght for a reduction of
Southern representation in Congress.
General T\eif?r was Speaker at the House In I
1882 and 1883. He has been In retirement for j
the last twenty years, but notwithstanding his [
a*e, which Is almost seventy. Be \» still a man of j
prr-at vigor. General Keffer In his campaign
«pe^rhf>« pledged himself to right wrongs which
»ie alleges exist in the South. Instance, he
point* out that John Ph3rp Williams, of Mis-
F'sflppi. the Democratic leader In the House,
was elected to Coni?res«i without opposltton by a
total vote of only 1,433 In a district composed
of five counties, having r total voting popula- ■
tlon of mor<* than forty thousand. "The Press,
Republic," the K^ifer organ here, says cdi- j
The Republicans of this district know, and the
whole* country will have occasion to know before
two more years have passed, that rhf-re is at
least or" Republican Representative who has
given his voluntary pledge to do bis bejit to
right this wronp. During the entire recent cam
paign in this district General Kelfer never hes
itated to speak frankly and tearless! J to his
Constituents on this subject. It is a nonl» rote.
«kui and a practical on-? that he has assumed,
and if the Republican party Is true to its beat
tradition", It will art in the Immediate future (
With promptness an<i vigor. •
r^opyrlcM: 1904: By Th« Tribune A«.ocl»tlou. )
Critical Situation, and Rate Wars
May Result.
Cleveland, Nov. 12. — "The Cleveland Leader'
to-morrow will say: "The Erie Railroad has
played into the hands of the United States Ste«i
Corporation, with J. P. Morgan as sponsor for
the deal. 'By this movement the steel corpora
tion comes into possession of railroad facilities
touching all of its mills and furnaces, giving to
eleven of them an outlet into the Western ter
ritory where Eastern influences do not hold, and
also to tidewater, where material may be ox
ported without asking any favors of the Other
railroads in the matter of rate*.
"With this stroke J. P. Morgan brings about a
crisis In both the steel and railroad situation
which is likely tn the end to overturn the har
monious relations established through a dove
tailing of Interests within the last five years, or,
on the contrary, to start a war which will end
In the greatest consolidations. Thin movement
is a revenge on t'ne Pennsylvania and the Van
derbilt railroads for entering inio the business,
with the former owning the Pennsylvania Steel
Company and the Cambria Steel Company and
the Vanderbilta tho Lackawanna ste^l c>m-
"The present coup of the Steel Corporation
leaves its opponents in this sort of a position:
Th" Cambria Steel Company and the Pennsyl
vania Steel Company have a large output of
staple articles of stfel, and part of their ore
supply and a few boats with which to move their
material down the lakes, once it has been
started. The wanna Steel Company owns
perhaps a little more land, and has only the
line of boats of the New-York Central Railroad
to back It in the matter of ore carrying. Th»
Steel Corporation has *•"> per cent of all the ore*
in tli<* Lake Superior region, whence, all of the
ore for use in this territory is obtained. It virt
ually owns the steel making ore of the Catted
"In the class of steel companies, therefore, the
Steel Corporation has a potnr of vantage which
is not easily overcome."
Government Expects to Prevent a Gain to
the Extreme Left.
Rome Nov. 12.— The electoral strusgH in ssveirtT
fotir constituencies in whi'-h ■ second ballot for
member* •• the Chamber of Deputies will bo nee—
sirv. and which will take place to-morrow, will be
most heated. The party of th» Extreme Left hopes
to be su< tssful, the Radical, Repnbttcas an l
Socialist toreea having joined with it against th»
Constitutionalists The govrnuaeat, in view of re
ports received, expects to win a victory, in that
the m:mber of Extreme T>»ft metiers in the new
Chamber will not exceed that in the last. This
v , , :,', be considered a defeat for the Left, which
has boasted the; it would return don Me the number
of member? in the last Chamber.
Sheriff's Murderer leaves Hiding: Place to
See Brother Buried.
Huntinrton. W. v.i .. N. ■>■.-. 1? -• -k-V Jackson, who
ki!!M Ehertfl R- Dw»W«. »l Stontpomery. •■
Wednesday a-p<ai-.i at M.int(!<ir.t'ry to-day to at
tend the fu— nd •* his brother, who m kills* by
rolicrran KHintt. Jackson was g-.iarded by a
crowd ©f Wa frier.-is. who •«■• hravlly armed.
When It b..-i known th;:t Jackson way in th«
city another pos»« *' an organized, and attempt"* to
M ';-»■ Ja<"l«=on. In this effort thoy *"-■ .'••>><■'.
for when the P o **" rhr.rced on Jackson and h'»
fri.-r.lsth*> latter draw |UM Bad ••« them h;i<-k.
Tho posse on the trail of Jackson last n.Kht was
called in to-day. Th Moodh-nmds lost the tra.l
because th»" «■«»«•?• - !:an his '"•o ? lr -K at one Of
th mine? and in this way made his escape from
his pursuers Detectives will take th» case There
was much excitement at Montgomery when it »•
came known that Jackson was In the c'ty. and for
a tIBM » lot WM immT.ent.
l'i-hteen trains a day between New York anil
Buffalo "a the six-track Now York Central of th.
West Shore R*Uroad.-Advt.
Princeton Unable to : stand
Heavy Blue Attack.
Princeton. N. J.. Nov. 12 (Special).- Twenty^
fl"e thousand persons saw Princeton go down la
defeat before Yale at Princeton this af:rrncaa
In a game that was as hard fought as is always
the annual match between these universities.
The anal score wag 12 to <>, Talc making two
touchdowns in rhe first half. in the second half
neither side scored, ana the struggle raged .p
ar.d .I<wn the arena with varying fortu-^.
though play was in Yale territory most of th»
Yale ♦r.ok ai'.pi* revenue for the beating; D--
Witfs breed ol Tigers Inflicted on tao E'.is Ins:
year at Xew-ll?ven. and after she had obtains!
her commanding lend in the first hall adopted
defensive tactics, designed rot so much to .-«£
varee the ball m her ' own aceoixni es t>»
prevent the Orang* and Blvk from advancing.
It was a case of Yale strength ani weight.
■ waa a eaaa ai Ya weight.
The Tigers, pame am strorsr though they wen?,
could forge th»ir tray Through the mass of beef
and muscle, opposed M them only by fits and
start*. wh!lf> in the r^yr^d when th» BtaN iru
really driving Imbm Id attack th* Tigers coul i
not stand consistently ajntnst 't.
It was Yale" a Rarr.e from the v«ry surt. Wtea
i stand ratialrtantly aflatatl ■
was Yale's K»r?;« from the v*ry st-irt. When
the match had been la prosrres? Qftaea rr.inntes
it was plain that if th« Timers ha! nothing
more up th"ir s'.eeves than hn<i leen : .btt»d
victory for the Blue waa in»vitab]«.
Only once in the entire game da Princ«tjn
seriously threaten the EM .'• '. "That mm
the sfcond half, after about lan min»r*s of ptay.
The Tigers pot Om alajafeta at th* nah of tIM
field, after a series of punts, in wheh Rulon-
Mlller had surprised every on* by ->iuk!rktns
Hoyt. Then Princeton's attack rw amms
together Into rometh'.ns like compactnes? and
Cooney. Ptanard and Rulon-Miller tor« through
for Kain after gain, all of them short, tat fol
lowing each other with effective etmsla-.ercy.
IRain after gain, all of short, tc\-
Mng ecrh other with eflTCttrfl e«
Before the spurt was over Princeton had »and
ed the ball on Yale's 25-yard One. Bit her*
Yale held. and. on a close decision. Caeoty just
failed to -r.ak- the a— eia— On yards *n<l Tali*
was savM. It was not a very near thin?, but
It was tIM hfst Princeton could do throughout
the course of the two thirty-fly* minute halves.
Yale's famous "cr!pp>s," whose sad and hope
less condition has bt-en the daily theme of
the last week's foetba.l dispatches from New-
Haven, turned out to be the huskiest lot of
hospital attache's that t\ie Blue his ever sent
to a game.
Bloomer may some Mmc have broken his
shoulder, but it might well be doubted if ««
didn't have it on th«» authority of the roarh'9.
The hip tackle- played throus'i the entire same,
and to his ground gaining Yale owed her first
touchdown more than to any other man. Shev
lin. too, though limping: laaly. w.is entirely ef
Yale played th«» «nn:e team from start to
finish, with the eatccpttaa of Owatay, who waa
taken out near the end. more to save him fa*
the Harvard matth than for any other reason.
In short, the Yale players stood the shock it
battle much better than did the Princeton vrir
riors. four of whom wero retired for injuries.
And this despite the fact that Prln>-eto a Riu
■opposed to be right on edge and Yale state.
Beyond a shadow of a doubt the bcttct team
won. And yet the acava should have been only
C. to 0, and that wwwM have been the result but
for two bad blunders by Princeton pbmy.
After Yale ha : made her first score by simply
rlrpiriK up the lighter Pllimlaa lir.o with her
human catapult plunges, the Timers s:ot the oval
!n midfield. but had to punt. Miller fell back for
the kick. when, amid a srroan oi horror from th^
Princeton thousands. I>urcher passed the bail
tmidfiell. hoi had to punt. Miller M back tat
I kick, when, aaaM a araaoi al horror from the
iiveton thousands. DotdMf pa??ed the ba'l
so far over th* fullback's head that he couldn't
havA stopped it if he bad been a human sky
He turned and ran for the raßhaj leather, hut
a Tale forward was too quick for him. and th*
Blue, took the pigskin <->ri'y thirty-five yards from
a touchdown. From this point Yale bucked her
way inside of th« lA-yard li'n#. only la >*» rh^
ball on a fumb!».
Princeton drew a deep sigh of relief, for that
was all that could have staved ofT disaster. Of
coarse. Rulon-Miller still had to punt out <■>*
danger. But h» didn't .'all back far enough.
standing scar-ely seven yards from his quarter
hack. In a flash Kinne;- and Hnran were on
him. The kick was blocked back of Prince
ton's goal line, aid what seemed like the Kins
of France's forty thou?»nd men tell to scram
bling for th*» much covjred leather. When th»
referee had dlsentansred th* human pusz!»
I.eavenworth was found nearest the ball, and
Yale had scored for thf second and last time.
Princeton'? game w«? a vast disappointment
to her supporters. I' was not expected that
one would be able to do much at pen?rratir^
Yale's rush line on oTensiv* plays. But much.
was hoped tor in the way of a fast, open ?arr>e.
!n which the light and speedy backs should
sain well behind a veil organised, flying *r:Te«-
fvrence; but the np»n isam» did not appear to
any effective extent. If was tried, to be sur?».
hut was !«c r r.or'v executed that ersa Tales
cumbrous glints tad ac difficulty In braakfisf
II up- The ?ostey eoadMtan of th» ground also
-..-crked •gala* '+* Halter team.
Tine and time acain * Princeton back wouM
dash madly at «n^ of the ends, entirely unpro
tected and ur..Ttt<»nde.!, only la be thrown lav
losses by Ta)e*a rushes. R;tter ail Foulke oc
casionally "skinned he tackle" for short pains,
but on the irhels tie 'risers' attempts at op*n
piny were «»ciitt<J so poorly thru th»y deserved
the failur- that sect thsai
At no time did '!: Princeton attack 50 off
with either the speed or concentration It showed
agalnsi Weal Point. St-inard ar.d CeOMJ diJ
the principal ground gaining for the Oranfp an.l
B'.act. the latter once breaking thro'mh Hasan
tor rventy fighting yards before he was brought
to <nrth.
x- or Y.ile. P.loorrer and L*>.-v. en worth were
,-><«i'y the Stan. The former's achievements
tave eireruly been describe* In UtifUaiwOl
the coa-hes have n cwraliM find. All told, h?
gaiC«d more yards than any other .rearer of th>
B!ue lit* la not. in appear&nc*. an effectivi
bark, for he lnck«; l>o-h weight and looks, oat
he has an sel-lUu duality that worried the
T'gers nil day lor-.g. Captain Ho^an himself did
rot play Us usual <:o':n't Raining game, and
rooM *-•■ relied on only for an occasional short
The match was singularly -lovoid of spectacu
lar Matures. Tenney. who came in at quarter
after Banal was hurt, ran punts back brilliantly
for Princeton, and Cliuuaj's '-"O-yard charst^.
that weald have scored could he have dodged
Rockwell, deserved the hurricane cheer it got.
For Yale, the most orillUnt two spots were-
Cannot be excelled tor the .--tck.
H T. Dewey & Sons Co.. 133 Fulton dc. N*. V.—

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