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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 13, 1898, 1, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030272/1898-11-13/ed-1/seq-2/

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f 1 ' " " ' THE SUN, SUNDAY, NWiSMBKK l' SP& ' " If
? 'lsKr rtakeniaods cordially, and tha coin tu flip.
; .' Hv fcedup br tha referee.
K s iJaHl Ute&dl" cried Chamberlln.
; K f'- JHf neftdi It l l" eald the ref ere. " What will
'sfc IsiHaf "ou do. Capt, Chamberlln ?"
'ft 9 Th Yle msn heI1 hl" hl,nd Bb0TS 1'1 h""1
W - , H B tojBnd out bow ths wind was. and then re
iCv'sKl narked t
B ' ) H m- " n3ess tale will take the north goal with
" vH P the wind at our backs, and Princeton can kick
- lib V lr fl"'
W (JpffiS.' rAJlrishW'asldnillebrand, "we'reallreatlr
4 fir H ft to begin."
& ?f;'1 9 ST "Get your men Into their places," the officials
?.v I'MvB W ordered, and In another minute the young
: p i K H W ajladlators wero lined up facing one anbther.
P 'Ks aW w while.the crowd was breathless. The ball was
)&!' ll- aW fp Ptftton the centre line, and attorn moment of
W W It B flr(al 'preparation tho whistles were blown at
ttfr iK H $ eiaotlr 2:10 o'clock.
'M )' 111 There was not muoh of n wind blowing when
'C, -Si X B Ayres. the Tigers' full back, prepared to kick
H " t'S SI 2 h-' ba" nio Y'e territory. Ho took a stop or
&' i - HE ft two forward and let his good right foot go. In
" '' ? 8 Jiffy Cutton, Yalo's centre, leaped threo feet
? ' ' " 1. 'nto tns' alr ana eorllla-llko, ho threw up his
&rW' - Iji'l lojur forms and blocked tho ball. Everybody
I ' Si "a trial ion edge, whon this occurred, rot no-
U- ; i W t tidr, looked for such a play. Cuttcn had
' ; ' Mi f. b head In rood working ordor and fell on tho
i'l T ' - ballsoQulckJr that tho Tleers could not irnt It,
f'K f Ithoueh the whole Princeton rush line foil on
T i Yi & H top of hm and burlod him so completely that
I f f' c. ' ''' "mothered. Cutton's fall was on
V fe- i JS Tale'a flfty.yard lino, which meant that Prlnce-
K ton' ..kick-off had netted but flvo yards, nn
i Is I t ztraordInartly small grain on this play. On
w 4 h;next line-up Booth and Edwards Intor
W f )J W tered with Cutten's snap back and Yale ro
k't f t S celved flro yards aa a penalty for tho offence.
H! fe 5x" Chamberlln Issued orders rlcht away to try
1W ? 1 : ' I th "backs agralnst lVtncoton's line. Bin Bur
s' V if Btoa WM Drst called upon and he lowered his
A-' iff f t bead for a crash Into Crowdls and Oeer. Tho
& fe' ' Tfeeri" met the play with plenty of muscle and
s 'I v ' Side' heavy half back wm downed with no
if m y- Kiln. Then Benjamin tried the samo place In
fU4t tip ! ash" play .-but was no more successful than
HiiML ill' .ttarston. so It was decided to punt. McBrlde,
Swffi i JMhlnfl jaclwe protectlTo formation, cot his
vink I f ': ?i fjejtrtoe tinder the ball and 'the oval sailed
&w, 'i- S jthwuffh the air. while tho crowd roarod In Its
llwf' 1 i$ axoitement. "Sown It came In Eater's out
.gsli . j p Bretohed.orms. but before the latter could
Wit, ," f eom"babk oyard C!oy hadJilm hrOdndtho
X - $ waist and dropped him like a sack of coal.
Is J ,Ayr5f punted on the next play. It was such a
; J , .poor drive. In that the ball went straight up In
ri -' . the air. that when Bunoan fell on ltnotaslncle
,l r 'yard had beep sained.
if' ip i "That kind of puntlnpt won't do." was the
T,t - I i cry from the'Frlnceton adherents. ThenEafer
I $ dived Into tho struesltncr lines for two yards.
f ', and came out of It holding his head In his
;T i ;, bands. Ayres tried another punt, and this
" i time be aent the leather to his fifty-yard
I line, whore Be Saulles, after oatch-
I lnt I'l. 7M downed very hard by Palmer,
j X i ffhey lined up and Bo Saulles fumbled
f ij Cutten'a enap back, but saved himself by fall-
I ! if InsontbeballjustasblsOrowdlswaaroaohlnir
I '. j tot It between Marshall and Cuttan. Edwards
I i j "as .Indulelns: In a few pleasantries with
1 ;' if" Brown, and Yale received a second penalty of
& 1 ft flva yarda.
g J I On the next play Bn Saulles passed the ball
ft 'i aauarelylnto Burston's hands. Dot the latter
' H fumbledlt so clarinsly that Poe made a uroat
in i' Play by falllne on It. Beardsley was called
P ') , upon to try Yale's centre, and he was pushed
gj i'i through for three yards. Hlllobrand left his
;? i i piac.ana,Kirtea uora ena Tor seven yards.
! ,; & ; I crippled Be Saulles pulllne him over.
V' Mi It ')V;',,ba!, wal not In Play, however.
i !s &d I i and It was called back. Karer tried Cutten
"if W IF and Brown, but ho mleht as well have smashed
i X j I Into a stone fort Ayres puntod. as a matter of
"(v m a I necessity, and Be Baulles. who was llmplntr
$ II I? perceptibly, dodged Poe. but big Edwards laid
14 1 f "p him low In royal style on Yale's forty-yard lino.
s, ft ' S 7 y McBrlde kicked on the first down, but Booth
'" - ? 'h blocked it and HUlebrnnd earned a wild cheer
1 If by throwing his body over the ball bofore any
? it ii- al8 mttn had t'me to roeoTer " The Prince-
K,f- .& k ton captain spollod this good ploce of work by
HI $ fumbling Buncan's pass on the next play and
f' If a. losing a yard thereby. He also lost the ball.
ft fS . for Stlllman and Brown were on the alert, as
j A well as on their hands and knees, and tumbled
? 1 If thB ball for Yale. McBrlde punted
5 S ? 1 without- any passing and Coy laid Kafer
Sj V? orflhla back by a superb tackle, which
s 4 oo P'008 on Princeton's thlrty-flve-S.V
& g yard line. Beardsley made a oouplo of
f Sfe -St yards, at Btlllman. being pulled through by
m " V f- Hlllebrand. but Ayrea couldn't do anything
f 'lr i whefl ha butted Into the middle of Ynle's de
ft & , 3p , fence, and his next duty was to punt. The ball.
C - a It was passed to Ayres. was first iuggled by
& fe & lKa" Then, as he was In the aot of kloklng it.
"i BtjlUman got In the way. and also set the Yale
erowoTwtld with Joy by falling on it. too. This
if 9, , oceurred -on Princeton's twenty-yartyine. and
L jf fe n crowd was up In arms.
I 1 . 1 "K'a a touchdown In a minute for Yale 1" the
S f 'W K(ne rooters yelled.
1 iB k.vHo,ldi"'e' Hold 'em. Princeton I" the
',; m K Hasian supporters roared.
I It E TiLB in sconnro xxvob.
i llw' : 1 Tale'a-attaek was something fierce at this
4 fll l POkcPQCston marched Into the redoubtable
i IIP Ik EUdebrand for three yards and then gathered
'"' mk i R. two more at the centre. Benjamin was beaten
If- if. K back for a loss, and when Burston tried again
f J f JE he was thrown down under a dozen flghtlngde-
i tnons. TheTIgersworeputtlngupthelrfamous
? I W defenoo, and when McBrlde was doomed, too,
r" fi I ft "or no Baln " was Nassal'8 ba"- and the
: &fjg proper time to wave tho orange and black
i pS if UajtotrAyres got In a punt right off. and Be
f. "? j M BauHeaaftcF misjudging the ball, fell on It. on
I M i fe rrincatou'a forty-Ovo-yard line. That was
f t 'I if vldenoo;enough that Ayres wasn't getting
f -A S y much distance- into his punts, but at that
'$ B MeBrlda 'wasn't equal to him.
h ra :j JPde,waa laid out flat upon his back on this
f ffi k play.and ho trainers got around him with their
7 av I W boitles and sponges.
! f iS. "My knee baa been wrenohed," the little fel-
low groaned,'" but It will be all right in a mo-
4 mP) meot-'i .-
-' fffi' if "Better take him out I" some of the Prince-
IIP i$ tonadvfserB said to Capt. HUlebrand.
'W'li&. m 0b. I don't know." replied the latter. "If
r fflsr y ho oan K on '' ln.
alsL !& Alter Poe'e leg had been well massaged and
.V'l'iS' i bathed be managed to stand up. Aa the lme
? 1 I ik limit tor Injuries had expired, he wa forced to
6 Jf resume play when he was scarcely able to
wm I ? :
8 lW aF ue.won- wst ten minutes more." the ex-
C W ln P9rta stId' and ll 'ooked as It they were sneak-
11. Ill, log by the card.
V jffl, & Valo resumed her attack nealnst the line
, M Mj when the referee started the ball rolling again,
1 WN" Wr Bu'rston smashed Oeer, over nnd was downed
i I' Mp toi-Xyro yards. Benjamin also was sent plunging
i IK W against Geer nnd got three. Bo Saulles juggled
yf& the ball as It was snapped to him. but ho got It
,. lM' to benjamin In tlmo for the lattor to make two
i & Jt more at the same place.
Fm U't "?l)ey nro trying to put Geer out of it." tho
fS' m. rrinccton shouters yelled. Another danh by
M .ffi Etnlamln through Geer netted two. and Bur-
lift, W ton,-lnalieavy mass play, was driven along
. through tho Tlgoru' left wing for a total of
k !HS & fifteen. He got through so completely that
JvBr m Oeeralone had him ajound the neck and trlod
"V WM ' W. 'odown him in vain, Crowdls rushed to the
y'iKl ' 'St aaslstabde of Geer. however, und together they
'' 1 M throw Xalo'a doughty back to the ground.
i K W. Tbe ba" was now on lrincton'8 flfteen-yard
.' sK S. line, and tho Yale contingent was leaping up
1 Wm i M? "nd doWD olieerlng. alnglng and begging the
"raff l Vi Uned up oi er near Yale's aid oof the fied,
IBr ! nd Burston on the next pluyian with all hlo
'i'Wv Sw might Jnto the thickest part of the mix-up. He
m tK nad6 a yard, but McBrlde lost it on his trial.
JBi' I 59; Prlnet6n'a defence was strong again and
ft'lnT ks tne ia)D men workecl hardor than ever. With
BtWh 1 If only fifteen yards to go the Yale backs were
T8n ' wL called upon to tear the Tigers to bits. Bo
Ift'i 'KK Gaulleswaalaldoutforafewmomentsandtho
r MSH trainers were rubbing his ankle',
I K !K '5Itja-Bll up-with him," the Yale coachers
I ? " K rd "lil les c""30' stand the strain,"
I !'-' Iwi . - -'S (,E,lln0!'l' BU".
I' B r- UK Tben'eam'e the play that made Poe the hero
1 jBLf ? ai: and alto the moat lllutrloui member of that
ImWci (,K twaous family from a football point of view.
HBgi 9 Suy savo the signal, the Yale backs
closed In so compactly that It waa difficult
to see what kind of a play they In
tended to make, and then the ball
was put In play. Be Saulles got It all right. It
seemed, nnd he passed it to Dura ton. The
lattor waa sent Into the straggling crowd heail
first, and both crowds yelled In frenzy. Sud
denly the yellow ball was soen to be wabbling
in Burston's arms. It lookod as If another Yalo
man was trying to take It. Thon Poe, who
was slwaya on tho watch tor theso I ' 'ngs,
snatched It out of the arms of the Yale
man and dashed off like n greyhound. Ho
had taken half a dozen leaps when a great cry
of warning aroso from the Yalo stand. Poo's
linlr stuck out straight behind, and there was
nothing the matter with that wrenchod knee
which hnd almost caused his retirement a few
minutes before. He was allvo to the situation
and was ready to mako a run for his llfo.
"Catch hlml Hoadhlm offl Got him 1" the
Yale crowd shrlekod.
"Go It! Keep on running! Bon't let upt For
the lovo of Princeton don't lot Yalo overhaul
youl" tho Princeton rootors roared as the raco
down tho Hold lcgan.
Poo had socurod a lead of ton yards by.got
ting around Ynle's loft end whon tho New Ha
ven men discovered him. Thon Chambarlln.
Benjamin. Btlllman and Coy began the pur
suit. On and on tho little Tiger dashed, his
head erect, the ball tucked under his
left arm nnd his other hand ready to
repel Invaders. Clmmborlln, with eyes Dutglng
and his fingers working convulsively, unshod
along behind. He saw that It was a nuro touch
down for l'rlncoton unless Poo could bo over
hauled, and ho ran fastor that he over did be
foro In his life. Poo was on wings, though.
Ho saw victory smiling In his fnco and
ho also heard tho tumult on all slues
of him. Tho heavy footxteps of tho Ynlo
men, who wore still ten yards behind lilm.
rang In his ears and ho ran Instor and faster.
Across tho centre chalk line of the gridiron he
fairly flew, with tho Yale pursuers fl) lug. too. It
l'oe hnd stopped to look nround hn would haio
beon bowled ovor in a heap. But he know
enough not to look at nnythlng but the goal
post, which seomed to htm miles away.
"Cntchhlml Oh. catoh him I" was tho cry of
anguish all along the Yale side of the flold.
Not a blue flag could be seen, but there. -were
plenty of bluo faces.
Poo s teeth were cllnchod as ho got to Yale's
twenty-flve-vard line with nobody in front of
him. Uhnmberlin was leading his rnon In the
chase, and he was slowly gaining. Ho was des
perate. His nands wore outstretched na it to
nail the tiring Tiger tho moment thoy could get
acrip, and hts eyos wore still bulging. Poo knew
what was In store for htm If ho stumbled and
full ll hI.a !..... ,i. I... !. ..... 1J....I l.t
,fii. uoHiBii&uDn HitT kii; mat, anuuru lltul
If he got across the goal line. And so he ran
on and ou. always keoplng his head up. with
tho ball still under his left arm, and his hair
sticking out straight behind.
"They'll never oatch him now." the Yale
shouters moaned, whilo tho Princeton cohorts
wero hysterical.
Poe hurried a. hit got to tho ten-yard line.
He had new strength nnd new legs. With
every leap he knew what was coming, and
whon. breathless and ready to drop, hedortod
ovor tho line that meant bo much In this game,
he smiled faintly. Could It have been a duke,
he asked. No. for the officials wero running
down the field and the Princeton men were
already embracing lilra.
" Was it all riant?" was the first question
Poe asked of the other Tigers when they camo
up dancing for joy. Tho play was pronounced
logltlmnto by the officials and the sconowosn
wild affair. The Princeton side or the field
was uucontrollablo. Men rushed down on to
the ground and huggod one another. Others
mashed evory derby hat In sight and rolled
around on the ground
It was such an unexpected touchdown and
had been so sensationally made that tho crowd
was simply stunned. Bight in the nildit of
1 ale's vicious attack, with the ball only fifteen
yards from Princeton's line, and with indica
tions of a Yalo score, the tido had been turned
nnd Poe had become as famous as tho great La
mar. iTltRH lTTfirn ttiit. nniT.
It was too good to be true, and the Princeton
crowd was still in a state of wild enthusiasm
when Ayres clinched matters by kicking the
It had taken eighteen minutes to score, and
tho figures were O too when Yale brought tho
ball out to kick it off again. There waH nothing
in the looks of tho Bluo men to indicate that
they had lost heart. On the contrary, tliey
seemed to bo more determined than boforo
to show tho crowd how they could tear
Jin the Tigers. Chamberllu droio the
ball away from tho mark and Duncan
was downed on Princeton's twenty-yard line.
Ayres punted out of bounds, and on tho return
kick by Chamberlln Kafer was thrown
by Eddy ou Princeton's thirty-yard lino.
Ayres punted, and McBrlde was hauled
over by big Crowdls in the centre of
the field, tho latter getting down under
tho kick in remarkable style considering
his bulk. But on the lfno-up McBrlde
got In a punt and Kntor made a muff. Duncan,
however, was right on hand and fell on the
ball ns It was bounding over the Tigers'
twonty-yard line. Moffat was excited now nnd
Umpire Bashlell told him he would have to
keep from coaching tho Tigers or get outside
the fence
A f ako klok was the signal for Geer to be sent
Into the line: but hn couldn't gain, eo Ayres
made a real punt The ball was muffed in
schoolboy style by McBrlde. and Poo raised
anothor tumult by getting the ball on his forty
yard line. Ay re and Beardsley gained about flvo
yards between them.but the ball went to Yale for
holding In the line. McBrlde made two yards
at the centre and Yalo received flvo as an off
side penalty. Durston made three at Geer and
Palmer was laid out with a gash In the side of
hln head caused by somebody's foot.
Itanlnmln nnnlrin't vain en fnm tt-ta !...
followed. bo tho Tigers took the ballon downs.
Avers promptly punted, and McBrlde. after
muffing the ball, fell on it on Yalo's forty-five-yard
line. It wi a'narrow escape from alfatal
ity. as Palmer came within an aco of getting tho
leather from McBrlde. with a clear Held. Mc
Brlde. however, kicked tho ball away forth
with and It rolled out of bounds at Princeton's
twenty-llve-yant line. -
Ayres nnd Beardsly could do but little with
Yolo's centre men. and Hillebrana. after n dash
across tho field, found that he had not gained
the necessary amount of ground toretninthe
bal . Ho it went to Ynle on the fourth down,
and the Blue backs began another assault.
Durston got paBt Crowdls and Goer, on a play
that was provided with plenty of interference,
for sevon yards. Benjamin gathered threo in
the same place, but Burston's noxt try was
It we; the third down with two yards to gain,
when McBrlde was beaten back, and Princeton
gottheoialon the fourth down. Ayres kicked
out of boumlsat his forty-) ard lino, and after
v? haA failed to buck the centre successfully.
MnBrlda kicked poorly, straight Into the air.
When tho ball came down it was batted about
fey,V"',Jeo.r-four.m9n belonging to both teams.
Eddy finally grabbing It on Princeton's twenty-flve-yard
Here was another chance to tear tho Tigers
up, and Capt. Chamberlln called on his men to
get at em." McBrlde mado a bare yardand
Burston fell In Ills tracks without mi Inch, so
powerful were the Tigers In beating back tho at
tack. Then Chamberlln concluded thnt ho would
try a goal from tho Held. Ills attempt was on
the twcrity.fi vc-ynrd line, but tho ball didn't go
within fifteen yards of tha posts Ayres kicked
It out at the twenty-flyo-yurd lino, and Eddy,
catching It, ran outside at Princeton's fortj
yard lino. Chamberlln punted and Duncan
was toppled oier by Hllllmnn on the Tlgerx" UN
toen-yard line. Ayresklckedoir thoreolandtlio
ball was carried nut by Do Buullesat Princeton's
fifty-yard line. McBrlde punted backandDun
can wnsdropped once more on his fifteen-yard
line. But Ayres got in nnother kick ami lm.t
about five yard by the exchange Beardsloy
and Poe were both laid out. but their Injuries
wore not in it with thoe of Kafer. who had to
retire In faiorof Wheeler.
A fumble liy Do Saulles let the Tigers rogaln
the ball and after some heavy line hits for'
small galus Hlllobrand startld the crowd by
picking up a kicked ball that had struck De
Haullesnn the lee and rushing thirty-five yards
to bale's ten-yard line, where McBrido got him
from behind. The ran was the sign foranother
pu-break from the Orange nnd Black, for It
looked like n second touchdown for Princeton.
In n tandoin play. Beardsley made '', and
Palmer, on it delayed pass, sprinted across the
Held for a loss.
Jnle braced then and got tho hall on downs,
whereupon the jovof th Now Havenltes knew
no bounds. Little Do Saulles. with pain de
picted In oiery feature, waa game to the end.
Ho got tho oal on a double pass nnd
camo around Palmer for an Inspiring
dash of lliteen yards. But Duncan nnd
J heeler ;wern after him nnd when they threw
hini to the turf ho was unablo to got up. His
anklolmd been twisted again and it was use
less for him to try to g0 on. Ely wag mibatU
tutod. and De Hnulles went to thu side lines al
most heartbroken.
McBrlde punted as thoy lined up nnd the
ball went Into the Yale aland, hitting an old
In the Head
la .n lnflammatlou of JJie mucous mombrnno
lining tho nopal paseages. It la cnuscil by u
cold or'suocrsslou of colds, combined with
Impurp blood. Catarrh Is cured by Hood's
SuraHiiarilla, which eradicates fiouj tho
blood all scrofulous taluts, rebuilds tho dell
catt tlssuos and builds up tho system,
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Is Amerlca'a Greatest Medicine. 81 : alx for $5.
Blestr. PiUjk cur all. Uver ,Uto. 25 pent! (
graduate on the head. It bounded, out, and
when the teams lined up at Yalo's thirty-yard
i line Beardsley hammered tho centrn for threo.
Hq mnde one more, nnd Wheeler trlod for a
ftoal from the field, the ball barely reacti
ng Yne'a ten-yard. line, where Benjamin,
after falling on It, made flvo yards at Geer, who
was still the object of Yale's assaults. Mc
Drldo booted the ball over Wheeler's .head, ns
tho closing play of the tlrst half. Vhocler being
downed on tils thirty-yard lino. .. , .
when the teams wentofT tho field overybody
began to discuss Poo's run and bow he hap
pened to got the ball, ltotereo wrlghtlngton
"I saw Bo Haulier pass the ball to Durston,
and tho tatter tumbled It. Thin Poe took it
nnd ran down the Held." . ., . ......
Copt. Chamberlln was Inclined to think that
BoBa'dlcsdld tho fumbling, while others said
thnt Benjamin was thu guilty ono. Bat tho
Ieferoo was positive that Poe got the ball from
lurston, nnd ns he was uloserto the play than
anybody his opinion oarrled tho most weight.
. The teams were on agnln attor tho usual rest.
It was 0:30 when Chamberlln kicked off, and
the Yale crowd began to hope against hope.
Thirty-five minutes were left In which to even
Princeton s score, and the Yale men urged
tholrteam to get at the job without delay. On
tho kick-off Duncan was downed so hoayilyon
hit forty-yard line that ho had to bo sponged
off and stimulated with a whiff from an am
monia bottle.
Ayree punted and McBrlde fell on his flfty-
Innl line, the result of a heavy tackle by
'nlmer. Then Yolo mado a powerful assault
with her backs nnd sot hor followers wild.
With sixty yards to go to make a touchdown,
tho Blue warriors began to toar tho Princeton
lino tin the back. Benjamin scooted around
Palmer for eight yards, 'nnd. Durston mado
ono. Benjamin was successful again for eight
more nt Hlllobrand, and Durston, with a groat
Blunge, landed the ball on Princeton's forty-ve-yard
" They nre going right up to Princeton's goal
line I" tho Ynlo adherents cried In their excite
ment. Benjamin nnd Durston worked hard for
lx more, nnd Beardsloy was comnolled to lot
Hack tako his place. "Yale's half hacks did
moro plunging and cot tho ball ttf the thirty-flio-ynrd
lino. Then thoy took it to the twonty-flv6-yard
lino, tho Tigers lighting for all they
wore worth. ,
Durston and Benjamin smashed in again and
the ball wus on the twcnty.yard line after two
auccessho plays. McBrido hit tho line hard,
and as ho cried " Down I" the ball was pulled
out or hi nrms by Poo. The little Prlncetonlan
was off like nllash. and as hosped down the field
ngaln tho crowd broke Into n thunderous roar.
Ninety yards wero covered hy the young hero
and once agnln ho crossed tho goal lino for
what wan thought to bo a touchdown, but
Hcferon Wriglitlngton called 'the bnll back and
Yale's nttacki after a dispute, wan resumed.
Durston made n terriflo dash right through
Crowdls. whoso face was spattofod with blood,
nnd whon tho players scrambled up the ball
wnson thoten-vnrd linn.
Only ten yards to gol"-Capt Chamberlln
yolled. nnd tho lalo crowd took up the cry in
unlson.tiurelr hero wasachance to tie the score,
but' those Tigers got their defence together
again and their lino held so well thatiYalo lost
the ball on downs. Black couldn't guln.sd Ayres
punted tho ball away to his fifty-yard lino. Yale
at onco began anothor attack, but as tho1
l'rlncoton lino was still strong McBrlde kicked
on the third down. It was a very inferior punt,
for when Ayres caught the ball but five yards
had been gained. Wheeler got In a hard'drive
now nnd McBrlde was thrown by Palmer on
Ynle's thirty-yard line. McBrido had to
kick, but vt heeler caught tho ball and
runted it bock so deftly that before Mo
Prido knew what wns up he was nailed by
Palmer one yard from his goal line. That
Bhowod how Wheeler outclassed tho Yale full
back and It also mado the Now Havon crowd
shlicr. Beniamin and Durston, becauso of
their hard work, wero now relieved, nnd thoy
wore succeeded respectively by Corwin and
Town send,
MoBrlde punted out of dancer. but Wheeler,
nttrr h had cnught the ball, dashed hack to
Ynle's llfteon-ynrd line, where Chamberlln bent
him oer backward, l'rlncoton lost ground on
a fumble hy Duncan and the next moment
surrendered tho ball to Yalo on four
downs. MoBrlde's play was to kick, and
Duncan was thrown on Yale's forty-yard
lino. A long punt by Wheeler resulted in Mc
Brido being pinned down on his ten-yard
line, but he kicked tho bnll away again in fair
style. Tim b.ill was fumbled by Duncan, and
Brown fell on it. About ftfteenyards wero
gainod by Htillman and Corwin. Then Town
send mado flio. and Corwin was on his feet for
ten more.
That kind of rushing electrified the crowd,
nnd the lnle Hag wavers wero on tiptoe: but
for some reason Chamberlln dropped back of
the line and punted.
ADouior punting maicu oecwoen me rival
kickors further desunstrated Whoeler's su
periority, and Anally, with the ball on their own
thirty-Uve-yam lino, the Yale men made
nnother magnificent attempt to win back
their laurels. Corwin started the attack
with two jardn. und Townsend made
a similar gain. On a double pasi Corwin
passed Poo ror fifteen. Hutchinson drliing him
out of bounds. Townsend nud McBride hurled
themselves blindly against tho Tiger line for
three, and Corwin landed tho ballon Prince
ton's forty-ilve-vnrd line.
" Walk It down tho field. Yale I" the Blue peo
ple screamed, while Princeton's boroful orowd
urged their champions to hold the Yale attack
ing force In cheek. Cro,vdls was knocked
down, and with difficulty he got to his feet.
But he wouldn't milt. Corwin mado Ave In two
hard runs, and Townsend tried twice tor a
total of twelve yards, Chamberlln in each in
stance drugging him forward by the head.
Chamberlln himself made a dash to tho twenty-flve-ynrd
lino, and I,ca,tho ex-Princeton cap
tain, became so violently excited In hts exhor
tations that Umpire Dashlell stopped play and
ordered htm to got outside the playing lnelos
ure. Dea, ery red In the face, obeyed, and
the same went on.
Corwin proceeded to make 8 at Hlllebrand.
nnd Townien(Ucarried the ball to the ten-yard
line. There tho Tigers took another
desperate brace, and after the Yale men
had been battered back for a loss
tho Orange and Black got tho oval onoe
more on the fourth down. Yale had carried
the ball slxty-flyo yards without losing it, a
feat that tho Tigers did not excel when it came
to similar attacking methods. Crowdls was
unablo to go on at this stage and Mills took his
Wheeler kicked the ball down the field and
Ely muffed It. Poo was there and klckod
it up. , Ely caught him by the leg and Poo
Gassed to Palmor. Tho latter was nailed
y Ely, too. who saved a sure touchdown
from being made. Princeton got five yards for
off-side play, and the backs by hard rushing
worked up to Yalo's ten-yard line, where tho
ball was lost on a.fumbie. Jt was a narrow
escnpe. and when McBrido got In n long
drive to mldfleld the Yale people sighed
with relief. In an exchange of punts Mc
Brido had his attempt blocked, and Palmer fell
on it flia yards from Yale's goal line. Crashing
and banging Into the line the Tlgors went, but
Yale was game, nnd the Nassau men couldn't
get the ball over.
" Ynle' ball on downs" made the crowd reallzo
how hard tho Ell men wero dying. There was
n double exchange of kioks after that, one or
two runs, nnd when tho ball was.on Ynle's
twenty-yard line the last.whlstlo blew, ending
tho battle.
, Then the crowd rushed for the trains In wait
ing or went up into the old town to colebrate.
The summary:
l'cli. JWKotu. Frtnatm.
vAj rtnd Palmer
Stillmin teftUckle ......0er
Brown Lett guard., j '!;;;;";,Criim5
S'V-.v ...C!ntre.......;'.,.'.'.'.'.'.'..'.'.'Booth
Uarahall Il'Rbt guard Edtrsrdi
clinruteUln,, Hli:bt tokle Uillebnnd
Coy .. ,. Muhtead loo
fYy1' ..Qu.rerbk..J iJV.ii!SrSn
S-eU:;:;:: " . ::::.;r
JfcSBS:;::-::: Bl" " :::::::.-in5SS
McBrld Full bk.. ..',,.. ..:.....,Ayre
Score-Irlncton, (ls Yaleo. -Touchdown Poe.
Ooal from touclntown-A.ne. Refxree Wrlchtina
toa of Harvard. Umpire-Iisshlrll of Animpolte.
Lluvsman-Fisncis of Yb end Dovalidjif Prince
ton. Time-Two 35 raluute tvilvci. Attendance
How the .Rival Uleveiu Compared Individu
ally and Collectively.
Piunceton. Nov. 12. As to ground gained
by actual lino bucking, Yao showed up to
bettor advantage, but the fumbling by tho
backs and tho disorganized system under
which tho whole o'even worked wero things
that caused tho Blue's backers much pain. In
view of what they had boy'n led to expect.
That Yalo's oleien had not been drilled and
trained us thoroughly as last year was appar
ent almost from tho lory beginning of tho bat
tle, fjomo of the best men wero In poor shape.
Do Saulles In particular, MeBrldo, too, was
suffering from bruises, and Uubboll was so
badly overtrained that ho could not go In ut
nil. Opposed to Yale was a team of Tigers
that could not have been In better trim.
Thoro woro no seriously crippled players In
tho Orange nnd Black line-up. and when
Inter on ono or two showed signs of slight
exhaustion thoy wero rulloied. As far as
physical condition went, therefore. Princeton
hud an adiantage, and by that tho Nassau
cleien outlasted tha Blue. Princeton's rush
llpo stood tho blfflng and banging of Yalo's
backs with remarkable fortitude, and" only one
man, Crowdls, was forced to give way.
Yalo's rush Hue was outweighed In the first
place and also broken up at times lu euch a
manner that Yale was ry fortunate In not'
having more points scored against her on
blocked kicks. In punting by the way, Yale
did ootjshow the expected gnfns, althouchMo-
Brfdo and Chamberlln both took kicks n't the
I .
ball. MoBrido was away off and did
not excel Ayres, who later let Whcotcr
do the punting for Princeton, tho lat
ter making tho Yalo kickers look like
preparatory sohoot men. In attack Yalo
had ono or two now formations, whilo the
I Tigers worked their old tandem play In con-
nootlon with straight tactics. Princeton's
backs surprised tho talont by handling kloks
without many errors, and also by making good
gains In ltno work. But they didn't take In as
much ground In their plunges aa ths Bine back
In tho second half Yale's famous grit and
pluck was shown to advantage The New
Haven men by terriflo rushing carried tho ball
toward Princeton's goal lino on sevoml occa
sions only to losolt on.downs when within
hailing dlstanco. Thon slowly tho Ells wont to
pieces under tho montal and physical strain
und were being outplayed rather onsily near
the end. Bull with desperation and undying
courage they strove to ovon up tho score, nt the
samo time working like demons to prevent tha
victors from increasing their totals.
Tho Tlgors, after Poe had mado his touch
down and Ayres had kicked tho goal, playod
safe" as tho sldo lino critics say, and showed
consummate gonernlshlp all through the re
maining game. I'ew mistakes wero made in
handling the winners, while sovoral blunders
marred Yale's management.
. The gamo had scarcolr started whon the rnll
blrds saw that De Saulles was not right. Ho
was lamo and proceoded to do some shocking
fumbling, oven in taking the ball from big
points. Ho was slow In gottlng under punts
because 'of his ankle, recently sprained, and
the critics soon wore convinced thnt a
mistake had. boon mode In allowing him
to play. When his anklo got n fresli
wrench toward tho close of tho Drst half and
Ely took his. place, there wns a noticeable
chango in Ynle's play almost Instantly. Ely
was fast, steady, and far moro azgrosstie than
tho great llttlo quarter back who. through In
juries, had been forcod to retired, and ho also
appeared to run tho eleven with botter judg
ment. .Another mistake thnt nppoarodto manifest
Itself to the sharps was tho playing of Dunstou
at left halt back fnBtond of tackle, which Is his
natural position. Dunston did woll, but all of
hlB lino plunglngand hard lighting In the scrlm
Inage was forgotten whon, fie fumblod the ball
that Poo took down the flold for a memora
ble triumph. Dunston. as an opponent to
HUlebrnnd. tho l'rlncoton captain, might hnvo
boon a harder proposition than btlllman, who,
inexperienced, was put Into a most, Important
place at tho last moment. But Btlllman nt
that deserves praise for his splendid playing at
almost every stage, especially considering that
his vls-u-vls is the best tacklo in the colleges.
Barring tho run of Poo and its result, tho
brittle was pretty ovon. The croakers nil said:
If It hadn't been, for tho fumblo neither sldo
would have scored, and that would have satis- I
fled everybody." But. how this statement was
received by Prlncetonlans to-night it is need
less to describe. I
Princeton's victory means that Yale'schancos
against Harvard noxt Saturday liaio been
greatly diminished. It nlso means that if Har
vard.beats Yale thoro will be no definite cham
pionship, for which football enthusiasts all
ovCfthe country bavo beon longing for years.
Had Yale beaten tho Tigers to-day, tho Bluo
would have beon considered capablo of making
Harvard fight hard, but under tho circum
stances college men to-night believe that Har
vard should loworOld Ell's banners again.
Princeton's ends wero so tar sunorlor to
Jnlosthnt even novices remarked about it.
Palmerpluyod magnificent football. and showed
that ho Is justly entitled to the too notch among
the best loft ouds in tho country. Naturally a
sprinter. Palmer beat his comrades down tho
field on kicks in almost evory Instance He
was fearless in his tackling nnd nlso
deadly, for he seldom failed tD drop
tiie Yale back who caught tho ball.
Palmer received an ugly cut on the side of the
head early In tho game, but after it had been
baudagod up with strips of white linen he
proceeded to show tho Yale men just what he
wns made of. Tho Improvised turban soon
showed blood spots, nnd as Palmer dashed
hoTe ami there over tho gridiron it was an easy
matter to single him out.
Poe was not far behind Palmor in point of
speed. hen he made his run down the field
he surprised the crowd by his sprinting, es
pecially as he had had his knoo wrenched n
few moments before und wns scarcely nblo to
walk. Poe made other star plays, besidos the
noier-to-bq-forgptten touchdown, by falling on
the ball and tackling the Yal backs as they got
into tne open1 or attempted to run in a
broken Held alter a caught punt.
Palmer and Poe mado so fast a pair that in
comparison Udy nnd Coy were far behind
Eddy showed streaks of brilliancy and then
again was. slow. He was boxed ut times and
wus nlso put out of the way with rase. Con
sidering that ho had neicr been in a
big gamo . before and that he was sent
Into a most important placo at the last mo
ment, he could nor. bo very well blamed for
his showing. Coy did much bettor work than
Eddy. He was reasonably fast In getting un
der kicks, but there, wero many times when tho
Princeton backs dodged him nnd thon hustled
back for gains or ten and fin eon yards after
catching punts. Coydld some beautiful tackling
In the open, howoier. and also broke up the Ti
gers' Interference with fairly good skill. Both of
Yale's tackles were outplayed moro than they
outmatched their opponents. "Bat" (Jeer
made it so interesting for Capt. Chamboilln
that the latter off and on wont backol tho line
to-punt, and sent McBrlde into the line. It
wasn't because the Yalo captain couldn't htand
the pace so much as that no felt the need of
rest. Chamberlln ' played with admirable
dash, and was desperately vigorous to
the last. He ran-with the ball, punted
It, dragged his comrades through holes, tackled
eiery Tiger in sight, and rolled head over heels
after the ball whenever It was fumbled by
either side. In a 'word. Chamberlln did yeo
man's service In trying to turn the tide, and
when the fight' ended nobody had any fault to
find with him. Still, with all his work, the
Yale captain did not have nn advantage over
Geer. who. during the oarly part of the gamo,
handled Cham borlln without gloves.
. Geer was all over the field, making fine
tackles and also breaking up Yale's attacks,
which for tho most part woro directed at his
part of the line.
Hewassoaggrosshe that the " go" with the
Yale captain was enjoyed by close observers on
the side lines in both halves. A draw between
them was the general vordlct. although both
crowdsof partisans clamored fortho houore.
HUlebrnnd, Princeton's captain, was n star,
as be has beon boforo In big contests. Ho
mado somo fine runs with the ball, and tho
way he broke through Btlllman made the
Princeton partisans yell with delight. He woro
no armor nt all, only a light jorsey, yet he went
into the thickost of the fray and escaped with
only a few scratches. Hlllobrand cannot be
matched by any tackle on the big 'inrslty
elevens this season. Ho Is n so ono of the bost
captains Princeton has oier had.
There was a terriflo run-in among the centre
men. with honors nboutovon.lt would seem.
Crowdls; with his ii3A pounds of beef, mot a
pretty hard customer in Marshall. The latter
did not bolleve In ladylike football, and as
saftEcTMHilBW!Wnn To oe tba
R3vM99'U&i mother of
fv nsSKralSfl mal)y children
t) iL wSBrV?Ri is ranked
In VSfc Bjr Mi among nature's
vrr' iP vX 1 d''ef bless-
lL J xr5 K '"K uut
. "M a 1 "iT.r"tA'-"r wh,ii flu-
- U fc'ttA ,$$ rcares of
H)i 7 ., j housewife
rv are added to the trials
p f frequent motherhood,
tlX " '" t0 sreat a burden
f1 ' V fr a woraan who Is not in
M. jr prime health and condition.
ff3 very woman who Is called
Vyt" upon to bear the ordeal of
X) bringing many children into
the world needs the support
and reinforcement of that wonderful
strength' promoting: "Pavorite Prescrip
Hon" originated by Dr. R. V. Pierce, ohlcf
consulting physician of the Invalids' Hotel
and Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N.Y and
one of the most eminent of living: special
ists in treating the ailments of women.
Mrj. David U. Lsnjrlty. of Lancing, Morgan
Co , Tenn., In a recent letter to Dr, Pierce, writea:
'I am now thirty-six years old and have given
birth to ten children. Wght only are living. I
-hfve twin boys ilx yeara old. The saiue.spring
after they were born I waa confined to my bed
alt anting and Hummer with female complaint;
had It so badly I could hardly walk around the
bouse without feeling worse. I was restless at
night, sleep almost left me, and I was almost a
skeletoni I did not call ray doctor as J had tried
the doctors twice before when I waa down with
the tame trouble, and uiy husband paid out a
(Treat deal for me. I receued no lasting beucfit:
I had almost lost all liope of ever being able to
do Biivthing, My husband had to work very
hard tf d I could not even attend to the babiea.
No (A; can know the dlstresi of my mind as
well as body. Pr. Tierce's I'avorlce Prescription
was the onfy medicine that seemed to do mc any
goodj After I had taken the first bottle and
part of the second, I could sleep well and all ray
troubles beeau to get better. I believe I took
eight bottles and then I felt like a different
peraon, 1 gave birth to another beby and my
old eomplalul came back I began using the
J'avoritc Prescription' and waa soon reflcied
and was able to do my work, including the
Mothers would be immensely helped In
raising their children strong and healthy
by the sound.professional advice contained
in Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Ad
viser. This thousand-pag-c book will be
sent free for ?i one-cent stamps to pay the
coit of mailing 'only. Address, World's
Dispensary Wed. Assn., Buffalo, N, Y or
cud ,51 stamps for a cloUi-bound copy, t
WHAT 1 1
Wsolm Miff st 1 1
Crowdls had the samo idea about it thoy wero
mixed up almost from tho lory start At first
Crowdis had tha call becuuso of his weight. He
hurled the big Yale man nsldo ns If he were a
featherweight and got into all tho plays so
prominently thnt the exports said:
"Crowdls is playing tho game of hts llfo."
But soon the giant began to tiro nnd tho bet
ter conditioned Mnrnhnll wemod to bo getting
stronger. Crowdls ivtw thrown back onco so
haul that his nnse nnd eye begnn to bleed.
Then he was pitched forward on his face, yet
wnsm.'crtogoon. Marshall had suchapro
nouured advantage toward the middle of tho
second half that Mills was put in Crowdis's place
and made Marshnll hustle until tho end.
Brown and Edwards had anothor set-to that
wns liko tho Crnwdls-Mnrshall nffnlr. exoept
that both held their own and wero still anxious
to go on when tho last whitlo blow.
Edwards, ns in tho Yalo game last year, lost
control of himself and old some slugging.
an injury to n pla)or, Edwards said to a friend
on tho sldo lines:
"Just watch mo smash that Ell I"
Umtiiro Daslilcll stood right bosido Edwards
at tho tmu and lory sharply called the big
Prim i!ton guaul to account.
"If sou donnythlnc liko that," said the um
pire, "I'll rule you off."
Edwards didn't hit EH and was very peace
ful after thnt. Brown was faster than Edwards
in getting into plays, but uhen it came to a
man-to-tnau tusslo there was not much differ
ence. Cutten and Booth, the snap backs, also
had what might bn termed a a raw. Cutten was
bicgor. older and probably more muscular
than Booth, but tho latter possibly know more
about tho lino points of centre work
and was not outplayed. Cutten mado the un
usual play ol blocking tho tlrst kick-off, so that
thu hall was not adianced ten yards. Yalo's
big centre stood directly in front of tho ball'
when it wnc. driven off, nnd by leaping In tho
air lie succeeded in knocking it down. Booth
blocked n punt later and so eioncd up tho
honors in this respect.
mrriCAN outplays be sadlles.
At quarter back thero was not much prefer
ence ufter Do baullos left tho game. But while
the ilttln Yale man lasted ho was outplayed by
Duncan of the Tigeis, who has come to the
front with n rush or .ate. De Saulles. ham
pered with weak, underpinning, did ids best.
That Wiis all he could do, and a moment be
fore ho was holpod oil tho Held he made what
looked like ouo of hla old-time corkscrew runs
around tho Tigers' left end Duncan was fast at
all htages until he was beaten down in a hard
scrimmago in tho second half, and had to
giie way to Hutchinson. Ho passed tho
ball with few bungles, and In a broken
Held ho kept his feet el after re
ceiving kicks, lie backed up splendidly
and saved tho ball ou many occasions by falling
on it when tho enemy wus about to grab it. De
Saullos was succeeded by Ely, and the latter
ran about even with Duncan. Ely was aUo suc
cessful in mnMng a couple of good runs on
n double-pass trick, or. rather, what Is
called tnu "delayed pass." Ho saved his side
from a more crushing deteat, too. by bringing
down l'ulmer In the second half, when the latter
could huve gouo on to tho goal Hue unmolested
had It not been lor the tucklo. Hutchinson did
very well during tile xhort timo that he piajeJ,
McBrido at lull back nan tho biggest kind of
a disappointment from a Ynlo standpoint. Ho
has beon considers d tho bfst mnn In tho coun
try in his position this eur. taking punting,
line bucking anil interference iuto considera
tion. Ho thnt when Malirldo's punts didn't
carry distance, when some of them WBro
straight up in tho air and others Here
blocked, and when tho big fedow nas smashed I
nacK irom mn centre or (no line lor losses the
Yalo contingent began to wonder what wns
tho matter, when. too. McBrlde muffed kloks,
and ulso fumbled the ball whon It came
lolling straight at him. the orowd was
astonished, for nobody hnd ever soon
him play such football before. But the
explanation was that McBride was suffering
from an injury received the other day and wus
also just a trills overtrained. In kicking Mc
Brido was unable to oven up with Ayres, and
wasoutpunted by Wheeler, whose work came
in tha nature of a delightful surprlso to the
thousands who were cheering fur old Prince-
Durston and Benjamin, the Yale half baoks
who began thu game, were used constantly for
?alns In line hitting, but, liko De Saulles and
feliride, both wero selzod with fum
bling sp-lls. one bungle by Durstun
being fatal. ..for, it onablod Poo to
Kot the ball fop his run to tho
ne When those half backs were withdrawn
in faiorof Townsend anil Corwin thero was a
wall in tho Yalo camp which Hint something
like tint.:
" Why didn't Townsend and Corwin begin the
Geo. F. C. Booss,
Directs attention to his
display of
f-Jorse Show
Novelties In
Importod models in Seal
Broadtail and Persian
Coats, with Mink, Sable,
and Chinchilla combina
tion. Exclusive novelties in
Collarottos, Neck Pieces,
Thoatre and Opera Wraps.
"Everything in Furs."
Bet. eOthandSlstbtreeU.
,WrUefor "fashion" oofc
a an asssms jj U
gamo? They are botter and faster than Durs
ton and Bonjaminl"
It certainly lookod that way. for tho moment
tliey got into tho fray, they began toaringup
the Princeton rush linns fortho best gains
or tbe day. Corwin, in particular, mado
somo dashing, runs and nt one tlmo It
looked as If his irreslatlblo rushes might
carry tlm ball ovor tho Hue. But Prince
ton's defence, that has boen strong
nil season, was too much for him when It bti
enmo necessary to mako a final stand. Beards
ier and hafor wero Princeton's half backs at
the beginning of tho encounter nnd thoy had a,
comparatively easy tlmo of It, as Ynle had tho
ball a good part of tho timo. Later thoy
were hurt In lino work and goto way
to Black and Wheeler, respeethely. The
chango was oxci-llcnt. as Whoeler's punting
immediately proved his -north. Black in line
bUOkinir was tin to ATnontjitfnnn Imt. ia iron
not used as much ns his friends thought he
would be. All of Princeton's backs workodi
well together, nnd thoro was no mistaking tho
signals, either. ,
Taken ns a whole, the Tigers were bottor
drilled and in botter shape than tho Blues.,
although the latter did succeed in gaining
more ground through the Princeton lino than
the Tigers, mado. through tho Bluo for
wards. Princeton's kicking game wa
not ,on a par, with 'that of Harinrd
at Cambridge last Saturday, and. from
what was said among Impartial observers, tho
victors or to-day would have to Improve a bit
to lower the Harvard colors, proildlng last Sat
urday's form of the Crimson toain could pro
lan in a game between the toams.
The management of tho game was excollcnt,
except in ono Instance. That was the oior
running of the side lines hy a crowd of Prince
ton heelers who had no badges and yot woro
permitted to Btay thHro. Tho management,
before tho game, refused to issuo mora
than forty line tickets, and yot in the
second half 200 persons were racing
"P and down in front of tho Princeton
stand. Balllet. the former centre rush of
l'llaceton'bteam, mado hlrasolf obnoxious by
threatening to throw out of tho grounds
persons who had privilege baiges, jet
wero being trodden under foot. When
ono man remonstrated with Balliot the
latter assumed a pugnacious air and eald
ha wanted to fight. Eangdon Lea. tho ex
Princeton captain, waa actually put outsida of
the fence around the gridiiou by Umpire Da
shlell, who sold that Lea had violated thoTules
by coaching tho Tiger oloi on. Alexander MoN
fatt, Princeton's head eoach. wns nlso similarly
warned. In both cases tho umpire was justi
fied, for the ooachlng was oponly dono in direct
violation of tho new rules.
The work f the officials was fair nnd Impar
tial, although there wns somo unnecessary
faultfinding with n ruling by licferee Wriglit
lngton. It happened in tho second half. Tho
bad wus lu ale's possession and was dropped
otter a Yale man .had cnod "down." The
referee blew his whistle, which meant that
the ball was dead. Poe, however, picked
It up and ran ninety yards down tho field for
what was thought to be a touchdown. It was
just such u dush as Poe had made In tho
flirt half. .and. the crowd wus crazy.
But when tho ball was called back somo
people hissed, a most 'unjust way to re
ceive what was manifestly a fair ruling.
While there wa somo llttlo slugging
thero was no great amount of 111 fooling among
the players. Both teams woro penalized lor
otr-slde play and interference. There was
moretlme taken out bocause of injurieesand
knockouts than in tho Harvard-Pennsylvania
game, but nt that tho crowd wus able to mako
a move homeward boforo 5 o'clock.
Early Trains from New York Thronged
by Enthuslnsts.
Pbincttow. Nov. 12. Tbe oarly Indications
for perfect weather delighted tho sharps, who
have all along prayed for a dry, fast gridiron.
The thousands of enthusiasts, both In Now
York and neighboring towns, were prorortion
atoly light hearted and made preparations for
an early pilgrimage to tho battleground. They
were paitlcularly happy ovor the fact that thoro
would be no dripping umbrellas, no wet feet
nnd consequently no chances to bo taken with
pneumonia and dlpbthoria. The cold, bracing
air, the glistening sun and tho dry bleach
ing boards wore enough to make everybody
look forward to a fine day's outing, Thoro was
ono cause for apprehension, however, and that
wusthe railroad accommodations. Thoso who
had visited Princeton before thought of the
long, winding, single track from the Juootlon
to tho field and the possible confusion to bo
caused by the running of flftoen or moro heavy
special trains from New York and Philadelphia
to tho terminus ho re. ButastherallroadofllclAls
had assured the publlo through the columns
of Tuit Sun that they could handle all who
cared to see the gamo, there was no turning
back by those who had purchased tickets.
The first special train to leave New York
Btartod from Jersey City at about 8:U6 o'clock.
This was in tho nature of a surprise, for the
railroad had for two days iwrslstontly adver
tised two specials with sections to leaio at
10:30 and 11:30 o'clock. The btarting of tho
first spoctal. therefore, at 8:30 convinced
those in charge of affairs that the rail
road had realized In time tha enormity
of the undertaking. The flrwt special was mado
UP of ten cars, and after it had stopped at
Newark, Elizabeth, nud New Brunswick tho
cars were so crowded that tho aisles wero filled
with passongors who wore contonted Ut btaiid
up. In the crowd aboard this. train wero
half a hundred entorprlslng fakirs. Mho
make It a business to attend these big
Srames and,, get as much of tho "col.
ego money" as thoy cmi. They had all
tlntlsof wares, but tho majority carried oraugo
and black flags to Lp puichiiscd by Prince
toiilans. and blue pennants to bo snapped up
by the Yale crowd. 1 hero were mlnluture loot
balls, roosters and brooms to be worn on tho
coat lapels, and streamers of ribbons to Im tied
to caneheads. whilo saieralmen lugged hugo
SSk?S?Wi7'tlV rall1ft, ohrysauti.erauius
and blue violets. In anticipation of n sort of
food famlue in and around tho field, somo boys
yere on Board the tra n vrlth biu boxes that
were aUUted wiUi aaadwjcher. cofd canned
Dainty Coat I
; for Baby, 1
f $&00- j 1
rina. white, tig-urea oloth, lined, and wadded, sqnars
capcillr trlmrad with plaiting or satla ribbon and
Ilk braid. UO.OO. , r ,
Illustrating how much, of what "
is known as "style" can be pot into 1
even baby-things, by those and by i
those only who make the ootf it
ting of children their exclusive
business. ,
60-62 West 23d St,
vaeat, hnrd-bollod eggs, and other alleged deli
cacies. Thoy a so had a hulf dozen big milk
oa.nnn,d a f,on.Ple.of cass of bottled bor.
. .'il so" n".l? ihlB. stuff." said one of them,
and then we'll be dead sore that we didn't
bring more. But. wo couldn't raise any more
Thero were more Princoton adherents than
.i. ? m?.a ?mon tho paongers, and they
flashed their colors on nil sides. Whenever a
ynle man appeared ho was asked to bet. but
there was not much, money in sight .vftera
run or an hour and a half the train pulled upat
rrlneeton Junction, wliero adozon locomotives
stood on a siding. Theso woro to be used In
hauling tho specials back. Without much de
lay tho train rounded the curvo on to tho single
track spur and rolled over to tho depot
here. 1 he anxious ones Immediately noticed
that morn than n dozen side tracks had been
put in. I hoy were long enough to aecomrao
date twenty trains of ten cars each, the local
officials said, but that seemed to he stretching
the Point bit. The Hidings wero within llftr
yards of the fence nround tho new field, so that
It was evident there would be no trouble
in getting back to the cars. Outside
or the fence were long rows of tables
eoiered with eatables. Tho man in ehatgs
??,liLn,l", i'laii. ,& M ham sandwich'.
10.000 hard-boiled eggs and 10.000 gla-ws of
milk, and ho expected to havo bare table and
n bag of gold when tho game ended. Tim flold
was Inspected by early arrivals and was pro
nounced perfect In appointments ns fur as
could bo sohii. It wns surrounded on four
FidOri UV tbe nnwlv nnn.tpnrttu.l ...r. 1
stands, which wore divided Into sectiuis
large enough to seat 10.200 persons. The
Held was of rolled turf, but In some
places It was soggy, owing to n number of
springs that bubbled up nearby nnd soikoi
the ground. Thorn were four entrances, one at
fa?ih59.n?r,0near.0".,"i,l they were so la- i
belled that holders of tickets knew jmt where
to go. As no tickets ware to be sold at the en-
Toy Bazar,
39&41 W. 23d St.,
Opposite Stern Bros. I
Christmas Exhibition
Is acknowledged to bo the finest,
most complete and most attractive
ever seen.
Some ol the NOVELTIES are
especially admired and have had a
quick sale since the opening.
An EARLY CALL Is respect-
fully soll.ited.
Ormleuieu. "Permit me to eonaratuUt jou on "
the prosptrlty atteudlng yojr iftru tu fuinitb a
tralygood nud wondrrful renwdy. for iull in ' ,
Hie bead, throat or luna, fur catarrh, neuralsu "' . L
lictdailio cauiiad by rold.overstudy or anxiet), it l
rartaluly a remarkably rcmedr, and fur i sud jfl
bltirrodeyMlt)sefflduitliid$rd "
Gratefully your. IUv, inKM BlIITH,
rindr.,N i. I
ACTINA UATZEBY CO., 99 U. 20th St., X.XV &

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