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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 20, 1898, 1, Image 2

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Ff ' f i1u; JSTJNi SUNDAY, tfOVjSMBJLSK 20 jtSOJL ,
. m - - ' in i i " . r, i i i . . i i i .''.'. ' ' ' '
, K loose with the familiar old slogan known by
V i It was such a tremendous outburst that tho
m chills Gey up and down the spine of some ot
I M' the rooters from Cambridge who had heard
: IE that Yal rell before. But the Harvard band
W began to play, and the Crimson crowd yelled In
. jfc approval. Then the Yule team broke through
t R the gate, and In nnother moment the men were
K rolling all over tho muddy surface of the battle
i ground.
- k " 'Whore's DoBaulles?" the Harvard crowd
, yelled, as they failed to see the famous little
I quarter baok.
1 j f "Ho won't be able to play at all." the coaches
' 9- yelled.ha'sk. whereupon there was much reJolo-
M' lDa' n0t becnuae ' D Baullrs's Injuries, but
' flf ,ot th,rreBon ln,t ' dangerous obstacle to
1 B Harvard's success had been removed.
L ft "Play for your lives, Yalel" came from all
, m over the Blue side of the field, where the people
m were packed In like sardines, under umbrellas
! It nnd sheets of oilcloth, " harvard must bo
j, W beaten."
M Then all at once a man on top In the Crimson
" W stand saw the Cambridge heroes coming, and
m, ho let out a roar that told everybody to get up.
jg; "Now, fellows, give a eood cheer for liar-
' IF ard." cried E. J. Wendell, who led thoCrlm-
K, bod's representatives In the ohoorlng. The
k rsspontewss a wild roar of welcome to as trim
f W n body of klokers as nver trod the gridiron.
'' Out through the gato tho Harvard men came
with Capt. Dlbblro In the lead and JnoV Mo-
Masters beside him. lugging half u dozen palls
" and a pile of rowels and spongei. The Crimson
. k side of the field was now In nctlon nnd
t 7,000 men and women yelled until they were
f hoarse. Xobody carod a rap for the pelting
1 jf rain. All wore orary for football. A clerical
I r looking man on the side lines said, as ho looked
i f at the great living picture: "It certainly is
man ellous how people will turn out to a foot-
- 5 ball gnmo In such weather whsti you couldn't
.' v get a handful to attend n church festival held
f' out of doors on sucli a day. Heally, sport has
' it, a great hold on tho college world "
SJj Thn captains by this time had met In the
I middle of the Hold, and were conferring with
i the official There were ono or two miniature
, Mr lakes on tho ground, and tho turf was soft and
' n sllppnry. Capt Dibblee won tho toss, and, Im-
; jtt' mediately choosing the northern goal, gave
i the bull to lain to bo kiukod olf The signal
'jjj aoundod at 1!'20 o'clock, and Chnmbertln
H kicked. As the ball whirled through the
ijK air tho Yale crowd began to choor and ting,
rar Then when Daly Qiught the ball and rnn back
iWi a few stops before mnUng a protty punt in ro-
Iturn, the Harvard delegation sprang to its foet
and bedlam was let loose. The fact that Daly had
lieen able tomako such a piny right nt the start
convinced the sharpsthat Yalo's forwards were
n, bit slower than had been anticipated, while
he ensuing play showed Harvard's rushers to
be just the reverse. As Kly caught the ball on
Vale's fifty-yard lino Cochran was on hand, and
with a torrlllo lunge he brought Ely down io
hard that tho lutter'tt oes were almost blinded
With mud.
Durston smashed against Harvard's line for
the first attack of the day. but he was lifted
off his feet and thrown backward Into a puddle.
Btillman was tried and ho crashed into the
centre, too, but Harvard's defence was superb,
nnd ho could do nothing. Townsend also made
an attempt to beat his wa through Donald,
B,f but, like his comi anions, ho was pitched ocr
.. helpless In the mud.
jjfi. "Harvard's ball on downs." tho coaches
;M cried, and tho Crimson stand was iiulekly
jr allame. Dlbbleo was shot Into tho struggling
f- p pile of men. but he didn't get a good start, and
tti was beaten back. There was holding in the
; t, lino, and tho ball was handed over to Yale,
' whereat the Blue crowd shrieked confidently.
! "Now we'll tear that linn aril lino up for
f keeps." was the cry all along tho Yaiesldo line.
i & Townsend was called upon and was hurled
J over on his back, so florcely did Boal break
; through Marshall. Dudley was no more suc-
t i cessful and Chambsrlln fell back for a punt.
1' r Dlbbleo mado a clean catch and, alter dodging
f; Hubbell, ho ran back to Harvard's thirty-
) yard line where Brown threw him in a
heap. Haughton got In his first punt and drovo
! tho oval out of bounds at Yalo's fifty-yard line.
k It was taken in flftcou yards, and Townsond
$ nnd Durston nrro so completely bafllod in
I their attempts to gain that Chamberlln fell
t back for another punt. His effort was so poor
v' that the ball went across the boundary at Har-
Yard's forty-two-yard line.
' r JUBVABD'B ADVANCB MOVrUENT.
I Hauchton then made a tremendous kick. He
, lifted tho ball so high and far o er the heads of
ff the Yale backs that It rolled clear across the
f goal line. That made it necessary for Yale to
i put It In play again by kicking it out at her
k twenty-flvo-yard lino. Chamberlln fumbled
r and Iteed. after making a llylnc catch, ran
'' back for a total of elghteon yards before lie
( was anally tackled by Marshall. At this
point Ilanaril began the attack that finally
y chattered tho hopes of the New Haven rooters
Dlbbleo hit the line at Marshall and Cham-
j- berlln, and got along for four yards bofore he
was burled under n mountain. Held, with a
t great rush square at the centre, mnds tlve. and
' Dibblee. In a conplo of quick dashes at Still-
: man, made ten. thereby landing the ballon
' I Yale's thirty-yard tine.
t "Yale will break that up soon," the Blue men
lb 'the stands said, "for our line Is great on
f dsfence."
v The Harvard crowd, meanwhile, cheered
With Increasing volume. Warren lowored his
l he&d and butted Into tho centre for a yard.
Dibblee made It another first down, and Held
k gathered two nt Btillman. The plays were be-
? lnc rattled oft In rapid succession, nnd Yale
fa was fighting hard. Dibbles then shot
h, past Btillman and Hubbell so swiftly
q th'at he had a clear flfld. Ho covered
b ten yards and was in the act of going further
I when ho stumbled and fell on his face. Ely
, f jumped on him with a grim look on his dirty
face, and when the men lined up on Ynle's
fifteen-yard line the Harvard orowd was simply
t crazy. There was noise from all sides of the
it field, the blaring of horns and trumpets, the
g beating of drums, the deafening twisting of
v rattles nnd yells that neer ceased.
jj Beid, with the power of a dray horse, plunged
S, Into the very centre of Yalo's line and got tho
ff ball to the twolve-yard line, It was the third
3 down with a yard to gain, but Dibblee made
f the dlstanco and there was much excitement.
Bold thon got In another terrific rush straight
ft at the bodies of Btillman and Brown and
; H reaohed the five-yard line. Warren made an- I
other yard, and the Yale side of the field tried
;- In the most vociferous way to make their war- I
a rlors brace. Chamberlln was working like n
' brfavor with his men. exhorting, begging,
threatening and pleading, lis was at the
'' pofntof desperation, for ha knew what a touoh-
down meant.
f THB riKST TODCnOOWN.
. "Tear 'am up," he or!d, as the Harvard men
f held n conference In a bunch, Thon the signal
' fc sounded and tho two elevens came together
? with n crash. Tho lines wavered and swayed a
, moment, then the men with the crimson stock-
t. ingu on got In ft superhuman shovo and the
t b)ue defenco slowly crumbled. As the mass of
If tangled aims and legs tottered the crowd
K jumped up and screamed. The plloofroen was
j J.f directly oversale's goal line, struggling like
If bulldogs oer a bone, i
l Tliun foinvbody sank down and the rest fol-
,t IotmcI, rill In n heap Itcfereo McCluug took a
1 B do liliusflf. Into the muss, and when It was
I S msmi'inbrted ltidd, lluriurd'i. full back, nun
ft found I) ln calmly on top of the ball, which wus
1 f about n loot over the goal line
i " Touchdown I" the crowd on the side lines
m alirlekett '1 hollarvarit oluvem leaned tntn tlm
W air. the CiiiiiBon stand blosoomtd and bristled
p witliwbt lings ami streumeis. thore was a
ft bnlielof luiuiho voces, and dually a loarsuch
I f aslluruiril men nm or let out lefore.
. f It took n moment or tno for tho fact that
l' t Jlannrd had scored to dawn upon the Yale
fc. crowd Tin n its t fleets as a slcli Not imoiuid ,
f from ten thousand rabid ale almiitvrK, not n I
if Cscof blUHoru unllo to be t-ein mi that side
i of tho 11 Id llunuid mtn were leaijliig ovo-
I e the Held In their mad joj t inbrellns '
If were thrown nnr and those whohau on oil-
K skint, rolled on the muddy turf, liters body
II yelled on Hnrnrds side of tho Held, and tho
f I band tried to eontrlbutii its share of the noise,
li too. Coach Iorhes mid Trainer MeManteis
ware hustled ty a hundred v. Ild-eed gradu-
i . aUs who saw Ictory coming at lnt
Bnddenly th noise ceat-ed. for Haughtonwas
, totry tor uKoal The ball was placed for him
f and, h drove It with good aim toward the
1 posts, but.thc wlud veered it oil, und as It
LW '
. struck on of the uprights It, didn't count
This left the soore 6 to 0, with tho same
I scarcely ten minutes old.
I The Ynle men woro a determined lot when
I Chamberlln kicked off Hauchton ran In and
' eaiuht the ball, at the same tlnio booting buck
to Oudley. who wn thrown br Burden on
Yale's ll(t-ynid lino. It was n grand p'nj by
llaughtun. nnd thn crowd eheored him wildly.
Durston and Dudley couldn't gain mueh.o
1 rhnmberlln puntcii Tlio ball n.n imifTed by
, Dibblee, who recovoteil It ulcoly nnd dashed
back lor ten ynrdx before ho nn lonocl In
n lake. A punt by It.iuithion mado It islblo
Tor l.lytomakn ale's best run or thn gnmo.
Iln caught the ball near his own goal, and by a
brilliant piece of dodging nnd high Jumping
he got clear back to ml Ifleld bifore Im was
forced out of bomid hlyhad covered thlrty-
llvo raids, and the Ynlo contingent wai now
sure that the looked-for lirneo would come.
"(let nt 'am. Vain tear 'em to Mt, break
the lino to piece and score were pieces of ad
vice thnleamn from t lie hopeful Valo men who
were lion line through megnphones Tho plav
ers seemed to heed tho advice, too, for thn
Packs inimei1latcl began to gain their first
real ground Duntoii and Dudley made the bo
twoen tnem, each taking a tackle. Then
Tonnsenil bucked his way into the centro ind
was downed lor two ihsmixirllii punted ami
hlsdrho wns airnln weak, thn ball going out- i
Hide nt Harvard a thirty-) am lih Chamber- I
llu and Hiucliton oxelisnged Rome fljing ,
punelies aftertho former hnd kicked tho nail,
bt.t no damnksw as done and the crowd laughed
On the next play Hauchton mado another ,
onoot his great ptintu, the. ball going fully ev- .
enty sards nnd rolling out of bounds nt Yalo's I
fllteen-iird Hue Dudley lost two yards when i
Im tried to find a hole In Harvard s line, and .
Clinmbeillii punted again, another Inferior nt- I
tempt, Dibblee mutfed the ball, but Daly
plckodltup Tho play was ordered to be made i
over. Ynle at tho snmo tlmo receiving ten arils .
for Hon artl's ofT-slde play '
Dudley aud Durston g lined a little morobut ,
not enough, and Chain berlln hid to punt nirnln.
The kick didn't cover twenty vanls. and Held i
pulled tho ball down "Another chnnee. liar- '
vard." inrnti from the Crimson stand Held .
followed with a smnnh nt Btlllninn for three.
Wnrreu and Dibblee worklnc llko demons, too,
until the ball whs on Ynle's fifteen-yard lino
licit dashed in llko a battering ram. and made
four.
Townsond was taken oft then, and when
Mclirlda appeaud ho received a round of
cheers,
DinoLzr. ovr.n the link.
Dibblee was pushed, pulled, hauled and
beaten ahead throilKh Stiilman, Brown and
Hubbell until ho lay panting on thufle-rard
line. Donald mndo a couplo moie, and Dili
bloe, alter n short delns. undo tho final rush
that en riled tho lonthor ocr for a second
touchdown
Another scene wilder thnn the flrtwas In
order riuht away, and when Hnughton kicked a
gonl theiu was n deinonsfatlon seldom seen at
mi outdoor iportlmrovvnt
'J hn score was 11 to 0, and It acted like a
thunderbolt on both hides Neither lint tx
pected such an Incident mid the crowd seemed
purzled But In a moment it liec.tmo apparent
toeorybody that Harvard was ptnvlnca won
derful tiuno of football, while Yulownsuway
below par.
Chamberlln kicked off as tiBiinl. nnd Daly
made u superb play, when lie not only cauulit
tho wet I all, but also kicked it buck so quickly
that I'.ly fumbled It on Yule's forty-sard lino
Cochran made a hero of himself here by falling
on tlieoval lu gr.at Ktslo. 'J he nev plnv was
it hair-raiser Dlbbleo shot around Hubbell
nndHtlllmaii and began a treat run up tlm
Held Ho dodged ono Vale man nttnr another
until tin liuue McBrldn nislicd up behind and
pulled III in down Dlbbloe ImiI luitged tho ball
to Yalos ten-sard lino, and tho Crimson croud
wohiipln arms again. Wnrieti mid Held hit
the line llko lions and made two moro
alo was briiulnic, arjd in another moment
had secured thn ball on four down" the s'ards
from her cot) lino "Meliride punted the ball
out of dancer, and Daly made a fair cntch on
tho forts -yard line. Thnt mount ,i goil trial
l)y Hnughton. nnd ho missed the posts
by a narrow margin Mcllrldu kicked out
nt the twentS'-IHe-sard line, nnd Hnughton
caught it He also punted It back so deftlytlint
Ilyeimld not gauge It As the latter muffed
the ball squarels. tho Hirutrd mon were after
him llko hounds. Elvelinsed tho ball overtho
gonl Hue ami fell on It. JalTray and Donald full
ing on top or him
" It's n safety." went up from tho crowd, nnd
2 points for Harvard were hung upon the
store board, but the referee decided that Itwns
nothing hut a touchliack, bo tlm points wore
removed anil play resumed, when Melirido
kicked out of bounds at tho centre of the
Held Tho ball was kkktd oer becmiso
somebody wbr oft side, whereupon Dib
blee. niter making n beautiful catch, ran
back for twents-llo sards hefore he was
hurled over. Hnughton then made hlsonlypoor
kick of the game, ga niug scarcely ten sards
There was an exchange or runts anil Dudley
was finally downed on Ynlo V llfty-surd line,
whero play for the firs half ended
OVV IOR TIIE BtUsftu HALF.
"Harvard will win sure now."the mon on tho
side lines ami In the stands said, but there
were many who hoped thnt Y'nlo would tako
ono or thoo o d-tlme braces In the s cond half
und pull tho game out of the fire. When the
tenmi reappenred nfter recess tho plascis had
had the mud washed out or their eyes, noses
und ears and wero ready for business again
It was Harvard's turn to kick off nnd Hauuli
ton drove tho leather straight toMelJride Tho
iattor caught it well and nlso kicked It back to
Daly, who made n gallant rush clear hick to
Yalo's forts -Ilve-sard line. Dlbbleo nnd Wnn en
began hammering the line, but Ynle was light
ing torovery Inch and tho Crimson losttlie ball
on downs.
Now cime a wonderful braco by the Yaln
backs and tho eleven waswild'y cheered wlnlo
the attack ngalii't tho Crimson lasted. Dud- I
lev began with a three-yard plungo
through Donald Durston made four nt
HnuglUon'B position, and His, on a ttoubtu
puss, got around Cochran for seven I
Dudley lost ground because Donald broko
through and mado a fine tacklo before the Vnle
mnu could start. Btlllmnn. however, mado
three at tho ctntre. and MeHrido cot n bare
two In thosamn pincn Dtid'es was successful
with throe, and tlio ball was on Harvard's llfts
Sard line.
Yale was fighting fiercely, nnd Harvard's do
fence was put ton most severe test Chamber- I
Hn resumed the attai k with a headlong plungo
fnr tlve and Yale received five moro for inti r- I
ferenco Meliride vvns driven into thecenrio
for two. nnd big JalTray fell on his face Ho
staggered to his feet and went on while
the crowd cheered. Then Harvard braced nnd
Yale's attack went to pieces Tlio bnll vvns lost
on downs and Cochrnn left thn game, whilo
l'arlny took his place. On the line-up Ilauuli-
ton kicked, und after Ely had made a fital mufT i
Donuld foil on the ball on Yalo's thlrty-yaid I
line.
"Another touchdown." the Harvard rooters
sing, and Dibblee ordered the strongest po el
hle attutk to be mado without ilelas. Tho
Harvard captain mado two sards himself, nnd
Hold followed with a similar gain Then Dlb
bleo went between Rtlllmnn and Brown fur
three. nnd Held, br heavy lino work, reached
tho t wen t -sard line. Warren made eight
find then snlo brnco I tignln. Hniviird
losing the ball on the four'h down when
hut twelve sards from the B'ue goal line i
Durston pluekily butkid into Harvard's solid
line, and Chamlerlln. seeing tint It was m-o- '
less to keep up such work, punted Dlhhleo
was downed on tale's Hfty-sard lino and Bur
nett sucotded JalTray, whose leg had been
wrenched.
Warren made two hnrd rushes, but did not
gain the required distance, so Hautrhton
punted the ball outside at Y'nle's ton-yard lino.
The Vale backs could not make a foot, and n
punt by Chnmherlln was so weak that the ball
was nailed by Huivard on Now Haven's llftecu
yard line.
"Heio's a touchdown." thn Hnrvsrd rooters
yelled In unison Dibblee skirted Eddy's end
to tlio ten-yard lino and three sards were mndo
by Warren and Held Two moro dashes by tho
Harvard backs und the ball wasou tholhe-yard
Hue. Daly, on a double pass, went clear across
thn Held, but Chamherlln was after him so
sharply that he couldn't gain asardandtho
ball again went to Yale on downs
i Vale's defence was hotter than In the Hrst
' half, but at that Haivard was pins Ing better
football In ovory was Dudley could not make
I J',10, J111''!!"1.1, centre bulge, so t hamberlln
I kicked Dibblee eauplit. dropped and fell on
tho ball on Ynlo h loity-flve-satd line, where-
upon Huiighton klckeil. It wim n Hell-placed
drive nuilhly muffed it Dudley tried to re.
epverthn ball and so did I'ddy, but Donald was
therewithal! his might and fell on tho oval
twtnty-llvo yards fiom tho goal line
linn froHES AOAIV.
Warren got t ast V ale's right end for eight
and Dibblee maile two at .Stiilman Held kept
up the attack with nnother powerful dlvo und i
got the hull to the fom-sard line lie nuide I
another plunge ami carried the leather ovor for
his fecund touihdown The goal was henutl- I
fully l.lked liy Hnughton, and the figures
were Increased sn that they re.ul on tho Bcoro
board 17 toil in HarvnrdV favor
The crowd In the Harvard stand was worth
looking at. beat cushions wero skimmed Into
the air, as were huts und umbrellas lings
were thrown up, too, as well as oilskin coin
and caps. A big eilmson banner was floating
on high, and overs body was villiug
Over on thoopiocltoHldoot the gridiron the
scone looked like n huge funerul '1 he thou
sands of pain Incis lislngtler upon tier, simply
looked as theirovvner felt, heartbroken
hlowly the I uttered Yule men eamo down the
centre of the del to the klek-olT '1 heir hearts
wero leadon and they were oh iking down
(.nlia Mint intu In fit.. I. tl.tnsl 1-.....I. -II. I.
I Immlwrllc. tlio Plctiiro of mlury, kicked
tho liall to Daly, who made a sensational urn i
of tvvonts, sards, half way through the limnt- I
allroil , ahi elovtn Brown limuglit hm down
and llaiiKliton funted to Dndlev, who was jh '
eaiymaik foi lnrley pn Vales forts sari I'm-
i Meliride puntedand Dildi ee, making thec.veh.
I dodged lack to la vards forts -yard n I
I i''.'V'."""1 wai l'lB!'"r ,,'"ll Ilnrv.ii.l 'win ii !
, DibbMe ran through MMrinn lor eight s ir Is,
nnd Warren made Ilfteon last Jlnrslnll. wlin
was eisilv ban Hod by l'oat The lull was
called back, hovvi ver. .i'id nniirdel toVa.o for
hold n g In tho line
A.'U"JK .'""' L l the Va'e men came In heie,
and MelJrble, regaidlevs of lilu p i ns, inadu six
through llaughtun Durston got two nt tho
centra, and l lumberlm earriud tho ball to
Harvard's forts -5 nnl line MtHnde advancul
His ball two saidn more, and Durilos had I
l0l.ehe,,1, MhuiiBtcd. ialdy went to
half back, and bdnseppo coveted right I
0
end, the play being aulckly resumed, A forot
ble by Ely lost some ground, but on n doublo
pass the little Ynlo quarter back made ndssti
to Harvard's tweiitvllve-s nrd line, whero Daly
made the haidesi tackle of the same.
"Only half a tnlmito more." tho tlmekoeper
announced, nnd Ynlo redoubled her elTorts.
Ely rati across Hi front of the goal posts nijd was
downed, but ho did it on purtiosc, for ho want
ed to let Cham borlln try for u goal.
On tho next play thn quarter baok hld the
ballon thn ground, nnd the lulo captain tried
to drive It over tho crossbar lor Ilvo points.
The ball didn't go higher than seven feet In
1 thenlr. and flnnTly rotted off to one side. Be
fore any more nloys could bo mado tlmo w
up and the battle ended. , . , ,,
, Immediately tho great Harvard delegation
poured down upon tho Held, cheering nnd hug
ging evorsbody. Ih sight. Tho victorious
l cloven, one atid all, vvoroplcked.up and cnrflod
, In triumph oIT tho muddy.grldlron. Chptfrs
' wero given for each Individual member
of tho team, and nil wero congratulated by
huudtods who lought to got within hand
shaking distance. All tho way to thslr car
riages tlio victors enioyed a grand ovation, and
they wore about the happiest mon Intheworld.
to indue from tho smiles on their mud-stained
feature. ... . t ,
I It was Just the reverso with the vanquished.
They left tho field In tears, most of them,
I with few to sympathlzo and noliody to
shako their hands They had put up a
game fight against a great elsven and had
simply been outplnsed But partisan Yale
men hated to roe It that way, and some of tho
more r. bid tried to find fault with their player
But that didn't do any good. Tho men wero
beaten and they felt worse than anybody over
their downfall. The summary:
Harvard. Vjniiont. Yalt.
rlih?n .:::;'. ... nubbu
'i'tori "..'.'.' !' tsoM BUllmsn
I'ol Left gutnl Brown
im'rnVu. ." : .: I- C"""1
llnriltn n'uhtciura ... ....JUnliMl
lliucbton niiilit,lcklf..Olimbrlln,i:iiit.
"'Howell ItlBht end . ; 8eUww
Daly gnarterbsck Ely
Dibblee lft liall bicV . . Duntten
Wsrren Itlebt half bsckl "Imx
nid Funis..... .j;:i. 'fiS8!&
fljnre Ilamrd, 17j Tsle, O. Touchdown lts'd
(2), Dlbblro. (Soils from touchdown llauithton (2).
Hffcree JfcChinij of IihlEh. Umpire Daahlell of
Annapoll. Ltutamrn Thomrin of llirvard and
lrnrf of Talc Tin eiecrcr Wood, Tl. A. A. Tims
Two 05 mtnuto hall ca. Attendance 17.0JO.
A ItEVIKW Of THE BATTLE.
now nnrvnrd Outplayed the Tnl Eleven
nt Almnat Kvery Point.
New nAVEN. Nov. 10. That Yale was out
played In almost every parttoulnr those who
saw the game from an impartial standpoint
will readily admit Tlio battle had not been
underway fifteen minutes when it appeared
that the Crimson had a victory barring acci
dents In spite of tho wet Held, the soggy ball
and the ruin thatchllled the mon to tho marrow,
the Harvard cloven played a fast, snappy, accu
rate game, that was slgnnlired by cool-head-odnoss
and consummate generalship. There
wero fow mistakes eithor In the attack or the
defonc. and tho liall was handled and carried
so cleanly that the crowd was almost dumb
with astonishment.
Harvard In the past had been slow In football
tactics, and hcrp as era had almost always been
in such poor phssleal condition that they wore
uuablo to last But thin year these evils wore
successfully blotted out. with the result that
tho Crimson eleven, against both "Old Bonn"
nnd Ynle. played aggressive, swift football.
Tho p'ayors. too, were In superb physi
cal shape for both struggles. They were
able to stand tho fierce, attacks of line
bucking and prevented both their rivals from
scoring, a feat for which Harvard's mostardont
Bupportors hardly dared to hope. Against
tho Blue tho Harvard cloven was in even bettor
trim than against the Quakers, because the at
tack was faster and hurder, together with being
more persistent and more compactly made.
When tho backs in the close formations that
looked like those employed In times past by
both Yale and Princoton went crashing Into
Y'alo's supposedly Invlnciblo rush lire, there
wero many opinions expressed on the sido
lines. Some believed that Y'ale's defence would
prove stronger than Pennsslvanla's.butothers,
who saw with what power tho Harvard men were
jammed along, felt sure that the Blues could
not stand up before such vigorous pounding.
Harvard's rush line was stronger than Y'ale's
on defenco nnd in making holes. That was the
biggest surprise of the day, for the lines hnd
been carefully compured over and over again,
with tho result that they were thought to be
even up, with Harvard having an advantage at
the ends. But In almost every position Har- J
vnrd carried oft the honors, which was proba- '
bly duo to the fact that tho Cambridge players '
were In better shape physically than tho Blue
men
As had been generally predicted, Harvard's
ends wero so much faster thnn Yalo's that a
great ndvantago was gained on punts. Coch
ran and Hnllowell were fully as fast as
Palmer nnd Poo of Princeton. They cot
under tho splondldly plnced punts by i
Ihiughton with remarkable apced and judg- I
imnt mid pinned the Yale backs down
almost in their trucks Both tackled i
like llends and in the formations for attack I
they inter ered beautifully Cochran left tho J
game in the second hall In favor of J nrloy, who
was almost as cfTeitivo as his predecessor.
Hubbell ami Eddy did well enough lorYaie, i
but they were not ill it with the Harvard men.
Hubbell did not look us though ho had over
come Ills recent shkness, but he worked hard
nnd made some good tackles
iddyvvns swifter in getting down the field,
but ns tla punts by the Ynle kickers wore either
short oi poorly placed the unds found it rather
difficult to show nu uilvaniago. Eddy was in
dined to be a trifle rough In running with the
backs after punts had been cnucht. and on one
occasion he threw Daly with such unnecessary
foico thnt tho umpire. Paul Dashlell. was com
pelled to warn lifm, while the Harvard crowd
hissed.
lUVALHT OF THE TACKLES,
There was a great battle between tho taokles.
Capt. Cliumliurlln never plased barrier In his
life. He did considerable of the punting, and
considering eversthlng he did fairly well In
thlsrespcit Hut his best fTorts showed them- i
selves In Individual tackles and providing In- I
terference. Ho wasoppo-cil by Mnlcom Don- t
aid, vv ho In Harvard's star tackle, and they had
a pretty even contest all tlio way through. I
Donuld was just ns conspicuous ns tho Yule '
captain when it cams to maklne star plass I
in the open Hold, and when ho got
out of thn game townrd the last it was duo I
moie to tho wish of tlm coaches to let Eaton
havo a little experience in a big game than for
any other reason. Donald followed the ball
closely and made some luilr-rmsing tackles. .
liu was so clo-o behind thn ends when the ball '
was punted that he finally made a brilliant '
Play by falling on tho bull ufter the Ynlo qunr- I
ter back liidinuiTed it. Thlsach element rnndo
it possible for Hirvnrd to Increase her total,
for shortly after Hint the third touchdown was ,
made. Htlllinnii was outplnsed by llaughton,
who nover shown! smli speed Lefore. The '
fnrinei was tried with tlio ball early In tho i
game mid made some fair gains, hut when th
lln'vnrd bucks were directed ngninst him
llaughton opened up holes thin woro ama7lng
to Hi. i eiowd. htilliuim and Hubbell worn '
loo'.td upon as v.eak hjwts by the Harvard '
geneials, and most of tint Crimson's gains ,
were made through thelrsldoof tlm line.
Haiigliton's limiting liiiiiioitali7edhliii among
Harvard h folowu.- Tlio hull wnsasBlippery
as nu eel, sittlietall klckei received It straight
Into Ills hands without a single fumble and
then, behind n perft.et defence, lie boomed it
for tremendous galriH Punts averaging forty
sards were commonplace with liuiighton,
who conipleti ly outclassed Chamberlln apd
JleHrldu In this lespect Tho guards i
and centre men had n hot old time, In I
which Yak s two weie slightly worsted Boal
and Marsbull weio evenly matched during tho
Hrst half, but the former had the strength of a
glniil. and later tho Yule man was laid out on I
suveral occasions Boal did not do a great i
ill al of 1'iie bucking, hut he wan Jtint as ofTVc- ,
tive In getting Into the interference. Ho
got down the Held, too, on kicks with '
Miili swiftness that tliero woro times i
when lie was right on tint heels of the ends.
Jl iibb.ill pliyid splcndidls on the defensive I
until Ins stiength begun to fall, but even then
lit did not let upand finished the game straight.
Buiden and Brown locked horns from the very '
Hrst whistle Brown was expected to havo
something of an adviintage because of longer
expcrleme on n 'varsts elevtn, but ns Bur
den bud learned iiiiuh from his buttle with
Hare of Peiilisshntnn two weeks ago, ho went
Into tint game prep ired to give n hot argument
io mown vtnen nnivarii uau tno will liurdcn
J idnu'it alvvass, ninde It illfllcult for Ilrown to
git In h's well-Mown tactics, bo thnt with
Mil'innii idid Hubbell weak, Brown found that
Han ud was mak ng It hot at tils part of the
line I efoie tint game lud been under vvuy long
It looked at i mts as if Durdi n had the hotter
1 nt It Pn the Ynlo guard bud llttlo help, whilo
J his i ip mi nt got plmts of hacking Brown
11,11 M.iisIiiiiI weie unable to break thrr ugh on
'(I k-, ii heli was putleiilails noticeable be.
euiiM of Hiiugliloii s deliberation in getting his
I no's awa'
JdiTnts ,ns too much for Cutten, the minis
tm 'I h llaniiiditntio who vvnsth biggest
nnl'nliei-ti as I on t e Held, hudo woakleg.
but hcapi'tared not torn. nil II. und in the Hrst
ha f ho plased luie wltn Ids rival Cutten
was s ovv n Mini piny tho ball back, wherein
jaifias wmquUk ai d nlsoaggresslvo in almost
overs (Us ll sIcl but bond film so much In tlm
seciad liul! that lio flujilygau'viptufasorof
7 " """TT"' """ -
fluhif it. the man who. It will bp remimbored,
licked the place gcml hgalfist "Old term."
lornelt went Into tho fray as fresh as a. daisy
nnd proceeded to tear up tho reverend Yolo
man 'in no eontle war. Cutten .was full of
dogged determination though, and when the
gnmoonded ho was still able to take Ills medl-
From, these fsetH Jt may be won that natrnrd
excolled nt both ends, ono tackle, one guard
ttttd lu centre, whilo It was oven at the otlier
Places, In gonrrnl.work Harvard's line showed
bettor remits and played with an aggressive
ness that was refreshing to those who have
ssen.Otimson rush lines battered to pieces by
ioforlor opponents in years gono by.
rt.inYAniVs syrBmrfn tuftxs.
' When it comes to cohiparlng tho back fields,
tlvbro is not muohuhi)slttiticy-in sasing thtt
Harvard was wny ahead. Ynlo'a backs muffed
and .tumbled almost continually-. Harvard's
backs-caught add passed tho hall as If It had a
handle on It. Onco Or twice Harvard mado a
rnutTebut the bnll was so quickly recovered
that no harm waa dona. It was easier to
catch Yale's kicks, however, because! most
of tho drives worn short In distance and directed
iust whore catchers woro waiting for them.
Daly. Harvard's quarter back, plnycd fully up
to tho standard shown by him ngaltist the
(Junkers, and among other things ho mado ono
of tho most sensational runs of the day He
caught klcksln tho prettiest style, nnd whenever
ho thought It best ho rotut nod them with almost
as much skill as tho regular Harvard punter,
lu passing the ball, giving signals and in
using his head In deciding what weio the
host eortof attacks to make. Daly wns a gom.
lie mado fow If any mistakes and convinced
almost everybody in the crowd that he Is ono
ofthestar plasersof the country. Dab's tack
ling, like his othor deeds, was n fcatiiro Onco
Shen Ely, Y'nle's quarter back, got around
arinrd'a left end on a doublo pxssnndhad
almost n clear Held, Daly rushed at him llko n
Soimg panther end laldnlm low with onoof tho
fiercest tackles ever soen on the gridiron. Ho
grabbed El) around tho waif t while the Iattor
was going at full speed and throw thn Yale
man down In his tracks without another yard's
gain. .Ely wns completely stopped and had tho
wind knocked out of him In tho bsrgnln.
But the Yale quarter back wan something of a
star, too, when It enme to making runs, for he
covered more ground In tbreo dashes than his
backs did In ten. In catching punts, howovcr.
Ely mndo n mess of things and was partly re
sponsible for tho demoralization that at times
showed Itself In his team He ran tlioelovun
with fair judgment, but it could havo bein bet
ter, porhaps, which mndo many n Yalo adherent
sigh for the crippled Do baullos. who made
Harrard tremble a year ago. ,i
Ilarvurd's three running backs Dibblee.
Wntron nnd Held exceeded tho expectations
of thO.se who had looked for good work by
them. Dibblee, as captain, was the bright par
ticular star. He was e'ear headed and never
once censod encouraging his men when tlio
odds temporarily worn going aguln-t thorn. His
runs In brokon Holds woro pottor than any
thing ho did against Pennsylvania, but
ho waa particularly efTectivo in hitting
the lino. Dlbbleo worked In such per
fect harmony with Warren nnd Held that
there was not a noticeable blunder made by
any or them during tho entire game. They
put up such a compact formation when on the
oLTonstvo that it vvns almost Impossible to sen
which had tho bnll until alter the man had
bicn downed In starting and getting over the
ground when the Yalo men wero doing their
best to drag them down, these three wonder
ful backs wore far and uwny better than nny
three men In tho sauio positions on any of the
big elevens.
Dibblee wns not out for nil tho honors. Ho
did not Insist upon making every touchdown,
but ho run things In a way that showed ho was
out for victory, no mattorwhat Individual se
cured the laurels. Held, who was not used
much ngalnst the Ouaknrs. was a terror to
Yale's linn. Thn big full back again ami again
crashed iuto tho centre, guards ami tackles
for splendid gains, and tho mere tact
that ho mado two of tlio thren touchdowns
showed pretty conclusively tint he was
more than effective in his bucking. In Pro
viding Interference for either Dlhhleo or War
ren Held was a power, foi he had tho bulk and
strength to bowl over would-be tacklers llko
ninopins. He plased a fierce, bard game all tho
way through, and though he did not have
much chance to demonstrate his clovei punt
ing abillts. ho tilled Haughton's place nt
tacklo whenever the latter fell back to kick.
Warren, like Bold, was used in smashing at the
centre and tackles. Hn did not gain ns much
ground as Held and Dibblee. but he was In
very play and did some marked interfering.
He was LonsDicuous In breaking through tho
lino when Yalo hail tho ball, and altogether
Played better font bull than he did In thu gnmo
with the Blue a sear ago.
Y'alo's lacks wore not decided upon until al
most tho Inst moment, consequently they did
not piny witli tho saino confldenco ns thnt
shown bv the Cambridge quartet. McBrido
was weak In the legs, and, although he prac
ticed puntlne fn tho morning, it was thought
advisable to keep him off the team until it was
absolutely necessary forhim togo In. Chnmher
lln behoved that lie could attend tothe punting
satlsfnctorlly.butaf torn short while It was found
that JloBrlde. oven in a crippled state, could
punt better than the Yale captain. Townsond
eturtod In at full back and was worked somo In
the early stages, but was so weak In gaining
ground tlutt he was finally taken out, and ,
JfcBrlde went in to his old position The lutter
deserves credit for playing when ho was almost
unable to run or kick. Ho punted pretty well i
I at that, but when he came to hitting tho lino be
was but a shadow of his formcrself He was .
; naturally nfrnld to injure his leg again, and I
that made It impossible for him to plunge in
wltn the vigor and strength which bo showed
1 In former eucouutors JIcHrido and DoHaulhn. I
1 In proper condition, would havo been a great
help to Yale In this part cular came, and their
disabilities caused unlimited adverse commt nt
to be made as to the way the Yale eleven had ,
bten run this fall
Duiton at left half back was not so efToetlvo I
as at Princeton Inst Haturday. probably be
cause Harvard's lino was so strung in breaking
up tho Interference HUM, Durston made fair
gains and did ns well as an v body. Dudlty.
with his login a plaster cast, played right half
back for tho most of tho game. Ho was very
plucky nnd also a bit hot tempered, especially I
when ho tried to uso his fists on one occ-ihIoii
because somebody had tackled him hard. To- ,
svnrd the end ho got out hi cause of an injurv',
and Edds went from right end to Dulbs's '
place, the fornipr being succeeded by Schweppe,
who didn't havo much time to distinguish
himself.
The formations of tho Y'a'e backs in tholr at- '
tacks woro rugged at times: then, again, they
wero good, 'lhero weie one or twooccnslomi
when) streaks of former brilliancy showed and
lasted until Harvard's defence knocked tho
hard line hitting sky high That the whole
Yale team was up to tho usual standard thore
can be no doubt, hut tho Harvard eleven can
bo nut in a class by itself.
The members of the victorious team paid no
attention to the fact that they wero battling on
Yale's own stamping ground, nnd that the ma
jority of the great crowd was not In sympathy
with them On tho contrary thoyplnyed foot
ball as well as they know how. paid little heed
to the Ynle cheers that wero uttered to braco
up tho Blue warriors, and won tho das in such
signal stylo that tholr crowd went home de
lirious. The gamo wns p'nsecl in quick time.
lew men were laid out nnd noliody was seri
ously hurt. There was somo little roughing
and slugging, but tho olllclals were on tho
alert nnd nut a stop to it by inflicting Imme
diate penalties.
CLOSE BULIXQ ON A TOUCItDiCK.
Referee McClung made n ruling In the first
halt that created some comment, l.ly muffed
a punt, and then as the ball rolled over Y a e's
goal lino ho fell on it with a couple of Harvard
men on top. A safety touchdown was asked
for by the Harvard captain and coach
em. hut it wns not allowed on the
ground that tho ball went ovor Yale's line
because of the impetus received when
llaughton kicked It. On this ground, there
fore, It was called a touohback, which counted
nothing Hnuglitou tried a plaoo kick for goal
after a fair catch from the forty-yard line and
mlssod by a yard. Chamberlln nttompted n
Soal from the field from the twenty-flie-yard
tie, but thn ball didn't rise more than seven
feet from the ground and fell short.
In kicking an I rushing Harvard galued
nearly twice a much ground us Yale, the lat
ter only securing the ball on four downs when
it was within short hailing distance of the goal
line on several occasions In stuturo llarvaid
had some of the tallest men on the Held this
fall and also somo of ths shortest. Allot thorn
are nosr stars, whose names will never bo for-
f:otten by thoso wholovo "fair Harvard." und
t Is dollars to cents that tho Crimson will mako
a better record thnn two victories over Ynlo In
tho next twenty years. Harvard has burned
how to plus' real footlall. and the Vnowltdzu
will be stored up at Cambridge for future ref
er' nee.
To Cameron Forbes, who has coached tho
eleven for the past two v oars without pay nnd
purels for the love of sport, belongs the great
est credit for tlm victory, unlade the mon I
themselves It was Torbes's methods that wero I
allowed to Prevail, and he deserves the prolan
ho will probably receive. While ho was never
aMarfootball plaser. In fact never played on a
Harvard, varsity elevin.be studied ihognmo
so carefully that hn at last dlncoven d just what
It was that mado Ynlo win seanilterveai In the
easiest style. On the lines to-iluy Forbes was
congiatuluted bs Arthur Cumnock, who cap
tolnrd. In 1KM), tlio only other Harvard eleven
to which Yule succumbed since thu colleges
first mot on tlm gridiron In '70.
Trainer Monasters, too, oomoi In for a big
share of the credit for tho lino handling of tho
men and possibly for tiuiny a valuablo pointer
This Fall
You should bo wl60 nnil sco thnt jour blood
la rich mid puio ami your whole system put
In a perfectly heultliy condition by tho tibis '
Hood's Suraupurllla. Then jou will bo freo
from malaria, typhoid favor, colds uml tho
Blip, Hood's Sarsupurllln la thu best medl
cino money can buy.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Bold by all druggists. Price, tl ; six for $5
Uood's l'iLU ure biliousness, Indigestion.
i
' Hint he learned when in charge of Prlnoeton'i
Tigers, 'MoMnatsrs. after tho game, was
hugged by the linrvard crowd nnd Informed
that he could go to .Boston and. have the cltr.
Jack was besides himself with joy, for ho
realized thnt he is trainer onco more of a team
, that can rightfully lay claim to tho champion-
I "u linrvard eouM.only plr Princeton this
jronr."atd ho. n tho orowd shook him by the
lisnd, "I won't say what we wquld do to my old
friends; hut I'm pretty good at making prophe-
I oies. as tho readers of Friday's Hun know." ,
Yale's coacher heartily congratulated nil
Harvard men they came serous, and in spite
or the way tho gnmo turnml out, local under
graduntes appenr.to be glad Harvard won. But
the doublo defeat at the hands of the Tigers
nndtheCrlm'on. coupled with tho downfall of
the Yalo freshmen this morning, wren series of
blows from which It will tako the Ells consid
erable time to recover. .
CtlOTTD ITATKIttOaOCD BJUIZT.
The Drenching Italn Cansed-a Ttaih for till
( Skins and UmbrcYlaa.
New Hatxm. Not. 10, When the enthusiasts
went to bed lost night rain was pouring, and
when they peered out of the steam-covered
windows this morning 'he rain was still falling
w(h such ttsagrflca)lo steadiness that nobody
esooped art, attack of tho blues. The weather
predictions, too. mado the unhapplneis more
manifold, for they oallsd for a dismal rainy
at(t noon, with rmld under foot and ohllllng
wlpds.
".Will ther Play.ln this frightful weather?"
the pretty women oaked their friends and es
corts at they dlttntjarkod from the speolal
trains. '
" N6 chancy for a postponement." was the In
evitable reply, "'Football can be played at the
bottom of the eoa. if nocossary,"
It wpuld nave been Impossible to call the
gamo off until a later day, because of the fact
that thousands wero coming to town regard
less ot the weathof. apd, therefore, could not
bo sept awiiy very well without a run
for tholr money. Qthor big games have
been played under similar conditions, so the
regular prepared to fortify themselves against
tho various Ills that might be lurking In the
damp air. Thorowasa rush for oilskins, both
yellow And black, Suoh as seamen wear, and
tho fqvx shopkeepers that had them In stock
wero soon bought 6ut. Despatches wore hur
ried to dealers In neighboring towns for another
supply, and at 11 o'clock there were many
wagons standing along thn curb on Chapel
street tilled with rubber goods For an oilskin
coat the enterprising hustlers easily got $3.30.
For' trousers they received $2, and for
"souwosters" thoy' gathorod up single dollars
so fast that they were in the best of good nature.
Tho furnishing goods stores raked up all the
old rubber coats, boots and umbrellas they
could find and placed hoarse " barkers" on the
sldewnlk, who howled to the passing throng
with profitable results. The rubber coata sold
as high as $5, the boots went for$4andtho
umbrelhs. cocton and nil, were snatched up at
$.1. By noon the streets looked ns If the entire
merchant marlno and Uncle Barn's navy had
boon dumped Into tbe town.
"Ship ahoy!" was J tho greeting when old
frloods and college mates oame together.
" Which ship takes us to the grounds?" was the
question hurled at the conductorson the trolley
cars.
"(let your Arctics, gents I" roared men who
had fruit wogons filled with footwear, "thoy
will keop tho foot from floating away."
"Buyanlco flnsk of good whiskey to keen
out tho cold." This wns the stereotyped sign In
all tho saloons, and tho bottles woro In great
demand, too.
But In tho throng there was one class'of men
almost In tears They wero the tlckot specu
lators who had bought up choice seats three or
four da$ s ago, and. expecting a rushing busi
ness, had established regular offices in promi
nent local stores. When they saw tho rain
pelting down this morning thoy tore tholr hair.
Later iu the day thoy had to go on to the
streets and plead with the crowds to buy.
"Tickets at $2 each, the cost price." tho
speculators moaned around the loading hotels
Tills was at 10 o'clock, but an hour later they
werewalling this strain: "Tickets nt a dollar
ami n half. Gonts, dead cheap, best In tho
stands."
At noon, when tho great rush of tho multi
tude did not appear, the speculators wero In a
frenr.y.
" For heaven's sake, gents, buy these seats for
n dollar each.' tho man on the Now Haven
House steps sold "I'll tie stuck sure."
"tiivo yt-r $ l.BO for two." remarked n Har
vard man, who looked llko the Captain of a sail
ing shin iu his oilskins
" You're on!" selloi tho ticket man. "Any
morent tlio same price, step up."
"They'll be giving them awny before the
game Btarts," laughed tho managers who had
no sympathy at nil for tho speculators.
"The day could nor have icon better for us."
a huckman wus heard to remark. "We can
soak these college people good and hard. They
don't core what It costa so long as they can
land nt tho grounds without being drenched.
Tiiey want to be dry when thoy get to tho gates
so thai they can bottoi stand the soaking on
tho sluudN."
And that brings to mind the sentiment of
almostovory man and woman who came here
to-day to see the game. All of them vv ere ask
ing why It would not be well in future to cover
tho stands with canvas or wooden roofs, es
pecially thoso in p. rmnticnt football Holds like
tlio one hero, the Arena nt Cambridge and Bro
Uaw Held. With the stands covered there
would be no worriment. because umbrellas,
which cause trouble and spoil the view, could
be kopt closed.
"It would t.ot cost much and the colleges
mnko enough money out ot these games to
build covered stands on an elaborate scale at
that." a former manager said to The Run man I
"If tho stands had covers to-day the crowd I
would not be mado to suffer nt all. The play-
era do not caro for the rain and mud. but thoso
who look on are tho ones who should be cared
for."
Till! FLATIMO onoUKD A qUAQUIBE.
The field was covered with hundreds of bales
of straw sestorday. and moro was scattered
over It this morning. Tho surface of It waa
liken iiungmirc. which meant thnt. long runs
would bo lew nnd fnr between, and thnt iluki s
nnd fumbles by both tlovens could bu looked
Tor. Punting wns expected to be fnr below
tlm average bocnuso of the ball s aoggl
ness, and muffs wore considered Inov- i
lublo. In fact, tho weather nnd Held
conditions completely puz.-led tho sharps, j
f timet) mistaken
used to Inflict
:lvc3 all manner
id horrible tor
scourged them
whips and hot
tbe wounds
and wore hair
cloth next to
n day and night
lays such cruel
Is diacounte
Nevertheless, 1 women go on
r themselves,
a different and
crlous manner
old. They ncg.
: their health,
d neglected
lth means phys
torture of the
worst description, It'mean slow starva
tion. Because a man forces food into a
weak and impaired stomach, it does not
follow that he feeds his body. The life
giving elements of the food tiken into au
impaired stomach arc not assimilated Into
the blood. Instead, the impurities of the
sluggish liver and bowels are taken up and
carried to all parts of the body. The con
sequence is that the body Is not only
starved but poisoned The immediate re
sult Is phjsical suffering from which the
old time zealot vvould have drawn back in
horror. The final result is diseae and
death. Dr. Pierce's Golden 3Iedic.il DU.
covcry is a scientific icmedy that acts ac
cording to natural laws, It is not a violent
spur to nature or a mere artificial appetiaer.
It gently, but surely and permanently, pro
motes the natural processes of secretion
aim excretion, it creates appetite, makes
the assimilation of the food perfect, invlg.
orates the liver and purifies and enriches
the blood It builds up firm, muscular
flesh. It cures nervous exhaustion debll
ity, sleeplessness and all the evils that
follow in their train Found at all medi
cine stores Accept no substitute that may
be represented as ' just as good "
"lean heartily recommend t)r pierce' Gold
en Medical !irover au-1 rlcasant Prllrta' Io
anyone troubled with lurfigestluu and tuipid
liver," writes M, G Crider Kq of I,eouard,
Harlan Co , Ky, "Jlv disease waa chronic. Our
family phjaldan could du nothing for me I
could not wall, uor help nivaclf I could uot rat
anything but it caused a horrible distrcw and
gnawing in my stomach I have taken four
bottles of sour '(Somen Medical Discovery ' and
one vial of ) our ' l'cleU ' aud can work all day,','
f
t
1 and ther began to flguro out all over
again htm the .battle, might bo. won.
Kvon money wpstobo hndln fair Quantities at
tho hotels, nnd Yale mon woro a ttlllo moro
confident thAn twentr-Iour hours before. Tho
stories circulated about McBrldowere said to
have been exaggerated, but It was not genet
ally believed that ho would last long. Dudley
had a plnitor cast on his Icgwhen he ate break
fast,, but said that ho would tnkoltofT. Tho
other Ynle players woro reported to bo In bet
ter shape thnn when thoy tackled Princeton.
""I think Ynlo ought to win," said onoof thn
oodchrs, " becntlie wo can make moro ground
by pishing than Harvard can. Tho Crimson's
kicking game will bo hampered bv the wet ball
and that will giro nti advautago to Us. Hour
backs can keep' their foot when In tlio midst
of.tholr nttae.k, I think you will see Yalo win
by six or fight poinds."
Harvard men who camo horn last night from
Jlcrlden said that their eleven had rested
easily and that the men were nil qulotlr confi
dent. When the Crimson olps en camo to town
this morning they wont to tho Tontine, vvhoro
a dinner had been caiefully prepared for them.
?fhey said they had had experience on the grld
rou In such weather, and that they wero not at
all anxious aa to the result.
The managers nt first believed that tho at
tendance would fall below the mark, hut when
tho speolals from Boston and Now York rolled
In tho indications pointed to a big turn-out.
Thousands were pouring up Church and
Chnpel streets before 1 o'clocki and tho
rain was coming down in sheets. Tho
Boston crowd waved bedraggled crlmsin
banners and flags and cheered all thewavto
tho Yale campus. Tho Hsrvard University
Band marched in the middle of tho stient from
the depot to the New Haven House. Plnv Ing all
kinds of tunes and followod by 1,000 Harvard
men, who mnde tho old town ring with their
songs and cries
Crimson and blue woro on every hand by 1
o'olook, and tho hotel dlulnr rooms woro
simply jammed. Ivotn of enthusiasts went
without eating and board d the trolley cars for
the Mold Homo ot tho cars woro Ioscd.nnd i
many ot them open, but tho crowd loaped Into j
all of them with tho best of good humor nnd
wete hurried out to the battleground, three
miles awav. Tlio railroad arrangements, by
the way. were excellent, both before and nfter
tho gamo. There was llttlo or no con
fusion and there was a lomarkablo scarcity
of accidents When tho terminus wnsrouehod,
however, the crowd had towalk through sloppy
mud several Inches deep up a hill to the en
franco that yawned for the multitude The
gates wero so arrenged that ticket holders
knew exactly which wns to go. nnd from 1
o'clock until aftor the fight begun the people
poured Into the great stands In nn endless
stream. Tho rain was still falling Intorients.
nnd thoso who hadn't provided themselves with
mbher wearing apparel were In a bad flv. Tliero
was absolutely no shelter, so the spectators
wero forcod to sit Btlll In tholr seatH and take
the bath from tho skies. Women In rich
dresses walkod under carelessly held umbiel
las through mud and watersoaked straw, nver
the drenched board seals, and yet when thoy
reached tholr v nntago points thoy eared not for
tholr wet feet nnd hedrenchod costumes, but
waited eagerly for tho cinne.
HECKrrios ok tub tkams.
The limp banners of Itoth universities wero
aloft almost from thu moment tho first party
entered the arena, but tliero was little cheering
or enthusiasm until tho teams nppioached.
Thon the Hnrvaid end of the Hold wont into
hysterics over Old John, the Otnngemun, who.
resplendent In n long oven oat covered with
crimson ribbous nnd n plug lint, around which
n crimson band had been tied. Hmpi d nbout in
front of tho Cambridge delegat on and bowed
his tliinkH A Harvard game of aus sort with
out HiIr celebrated old lolinw would seem llko
n grand opera with no soprano. John was fol
lowed by the linrvard band and other well
known mon who havo worked for tho success
of their alma miter.
Ynle's tlreek chorus nnd the usual skyrockot
cheer that used to strike terror in tho henrts of
many former Harvard teams now sounded in
unison ncrossthe field, whereupon the Harvard
crowd s.iug to the tune of John Brown's
Body " tho follow Ing'
Yv' 11 banc old K'l to a sour apple tree,
Wu'll liapg of 1 Eli to is sour apple tree.
We 11 1 an eld Kll to a sour apple tree,
1'or th, a in Harvard a daj .
Ynlo did not do much singing, hut perhnps
the rooters wero doing n heap of thinking
The news had eomo from tho varsity's quar
ters that MoBride would not play, nnd tliero
wns n glowing feo'ing of apprehension on all
sides. The victory of tho Harvard freshmen
In the morning over Y ale's youngsters by n scoro
of O toO had a rather disheartening offeot. too,
but when tho lenders begun to tako the crowd
In hand the old-time enthusiasm was rampant.
Bo the fun kept up In spito of the ruin and the
colds that woro bolng contracted by many
until tho crowd saw the rival elevens approach
ing. Then there was a greater outbreak than
before.
TALIS 3XES All, JtltOKBX UP.
They Feel the Defeat by Hnrvnrd Keenly
What Old Grade " Soy.
New Haven. Nov. 10 Played to a standstill
the Ynlo players draggod themselves off tho
field to their special conveyanco near tho en
trance and went to their dresslne rooms In the
gymnasium nt the closo of tho game, They
wore carefully examined for bruises by Dr.
Banford and Dr. nail, their physical trainers,
arid received a hard rub down by a corps of
massage specialists. They wero a downcast
body of athletes, and half of thorn wero in tears.
They felt keenly that they wero tho only Yalo
team which ev er lost both ILs great games, tho
Harvard and Princeton matches, the same
year. Dr. Hull said, aftor looking over tho men:
"Not one received nny injury wortli mention
ing during tho game. The team came out of
tho contest In excellent phssleal condition, and
could play another hard match next week.
Townshend and Hubbell. who wero taken from
tho game, havo no Injuries. They woro ex
hausted and retired because or tho merest
kind of hurts. 1 he talk that tho team did not
go Into tho gamo In good general condition '
outside old Injuries is disproved by tho fact i
that there wero no bad bruises to-dav, and that
no Yale plaser really needed to quit the game." i
Tlio plus ors wero dressed byfvHOo'oloek.uud ,
immediately took-their last training dinner of
tho season at the New Haven House, The din- '
nor was n climax to their hard season's work, i
but tho piayorswero In no frumeor mind to i
appreciate it. This evening many of the
coachert nnd players expressed their vlovvs
on tho game William Hclrelllnger, the best ,
guard Yale over had. said: "Harvard had the
best eleven sho over turned out. nnd It wns no
disgrace for Yale to be defeated by It. although
1 do think that Ynlo should hav hold tho
Crimson down a little closer." HolTelllnger
was a prominent member of Capt. Hhodes's
eleven of ImOO. tho only other Yale team which
ever lost to Haivard. Tho old guard was
asked to compare this year's Harvard eleven
with that or 1MH). Hosald:
"Capt. Dlbbleo und team tar outclasses that
of Capt Cumnock, who led Harvard In lKlii.
Thn stylo of football played by Harvard this
year is fur ahead or that put up in lrHKI. and
the team p'ay of this season's elevon has been
much bettor than that eight years ago."
Itay'fompklns. Yalo's former guard, said:
Ynlo did not havo the ball more thon twenty
out or tho sevonty minutes of phi v. That shows
ono reason why wo Iot by suoh a big score
We were unable to keep possession of the ball,
I think that Umpire Dashlell was very lenient
with Han ard's off-side pmy. There was much
ot It during the game, aud Harvard wns several
times penalized for It. They bent us fair and
square, however, and what Is the use in talking
uboutltV"
Churlcy Chadwlck. for three years Yale's
guard, said:
"Harvard had a better team and It played
bettor Individual and ttam football than did
Yale, It was evident that Brown and Chamber
lln wero stronger than tholr opponents, but
outside of them Yale seemed to be outplnsed
man for man Harvard outweighed Y'nle and
wisnhlo to shove the Yale team around tho
Held for continual gilns,"
Fred Wallace, 'rtf, Yale s former end, said :
"Y'alo's ends were eiicltd badly. Tlio Blue
was outplnsed and could not best Harvard at
either a punting or rushing gamo. Yale lias a
fair and a hard-working team, but the men did
Uot get together lo-tluy "
William Wright of tlio 'HI teim said: "Tho
eleven lacked most of theolomenis ol the usual
Yule football team, At times it soorned as If
tliero was no rush line, and tho backs wero
poor ground gainers "
I.viniin Bass '", for two ycais Yalo'sond,
said ' The Yale team p'ased a stllTgnme. hut
Itwastoo much to exiitct tl.nt nloventowlu
from that pient Hnrvnrd tiain But Ctipt
Ohninherlin s men should receive credit for
playing a stubborn, up-hill contest."
Michael C. Murphy, the University of Penn
sylvania trainer, formerly of Yale, offered to
eomo hero two dass ago and assist Yale His
offer was gladly accepted, and .imeot his ad
vice, lea ned by blttor e.ponomo in the Har-vard-l'nivcrsily
ot Pennsslvaiila game, was
thought to bo loiydesimbht hir Yalo Howas
with tl.e men all this morning, and givu
them some paitlrg advice In their dressing
room just befoio tries left for the Held in tho
afternoon. Ho add after the tame' "I ex
pected that Yalo would win The plarors wero
handliappc'd liylhe absenceot thelrstsrmen.
and that told tremendously as tho game wont
on "
Tint Ho- Dr llalnsrord or New Y'oik. whoso
son Is a member of tho Harvard rieshmun
eleven. sad or tho 'varslts giinio- "it vvns a
gentlemanly contest mid a credit to football "
C. pt. Chamberlln wns badly broken up by
tlio de'eat He wus ciignr. howovcr. to give to
Harvard the full en dit o( her victory Ho suld
Iu talking over tlm game'
"ilurvurd outplaved us In nearly every do.
partment of solentlfl" football 1 havoiinov
euseH to mnko und no Yale iilayci to criticise
'! he best team won, that's a'l tlmnt is about It
I could not tint adinlro the diisli and well exo
filled team vvoik f tho Hnrvaid eleven As to
the physical condition of Yale's teiuti, I w II
state that not a man vrns overtrained nnd that
all pis. Sid as fast when the gamo closed as
when It began "
De Hnulles, the star quarter, who was pre.
vented from playing, by a spiainod ankle, said
Harvard onds p Ins pit a wonderfully smen-
tlno game and blocked oil our ends, holding
them oil from the llurtard backs when thoy
Furs, Fashions, Prices. J
PROM O. O. SHAYNE. 1
Alasktt sealskins aro the best Th pelt a H
strong, thn fur donse, handsome and durable ia
Coats, fashionable length. 200,$25Q, $300, in M
stock or to order without extra oharge. Muffs, pffl
$20, $ 'J5, $30. Coats nnd mufTs of Japan, Lobus 'm
Island or Victoria Bcnl cost ono-thlrd to one ji
half the price of Alaska Seal: they turn red 'J
and look shabby niter being worn one or two vSj
years, I am making ovet tb this season's atylt ''
coats of Alaska Hoal which I sold ton years ago, it
PEHSIAN LAMB BK1N8., J
Th German dyed, which retains Its high lus- 1
in and deep black, is tho bost. Muffs. 112, fc' Vj
$15. $18. Coats, Capes, Collarettes In propor- I ',
tlon. Tho American dyed Terslan Lamb Muffs i.i
can bo purchased from SO to $10, Coats and I
Capes In proportion, but they turn rusty and ''?
haven woolly appearance after bolng worn a BT
short time. I hope, however, we will soon la I ''
ablo to dye Persian skins as woll as Qermnny, H
I would prefer to sell an American product, but I '
as yet cannot recommend It. H
nUSHIAN SABLES I
are in groat demand. I havo one of the largest I
collections over Imported. They are landed I
undressod, duty froo. Thoy aro dressed her B
butter than In Europe, aro manufactured on H
my own premises, and I can soil Capos, Muffs, H
A.C , at as low prices ns nny other rellablo house B
Intheworld. Many of my patrons select th I
skins and have tho nrtlclos made to order to H
suit their own Idoas. I mako no extra chare H
for articles mnde to order. Skins matched In H
pairs, $30. 180. $100, $120. $150. $200. $250.
$300, $400 and $50 J; ilnglo skins in propor- H
tlon; the handsomest in the world, three tor H
$1,000. Ittakcs two or threo skins foramuff, H
according to thu size, and two for a fashion. Vi
able neck scarf : tails, $1.50 to $5. Br
HUDSON BAY SABLES
rank next in value to Russian sable; skins, H
$7.50. $10. $15. $.'0. $25, $30 and $40.
NOTE. I do not recommend darkened H
aablei. Rome are anioked, others are blended M
by the inn ot thendcnlit, and, while thay look H
nearly aa baudiiome aa tae na'tiral color when H
new, thecliein oil,) need In darkening Injurs
tlie tlce o. llies'eoon failo aim uavu a gictn- H
lali color, aud aro a soor Inv ettinunt H
A gaod dark, uatural-.nlor mink, which can
be inirrharod for about the nine pilcr, la
prffenble. H
Pure an valuable aa avble should be pur H
chased on a iKsr day. Matore iraa built H
apeolally for tlia fur bualncat, and la well H
luchtcd. I have ha I over thirtv years' expen- H
t lice lu handling Bible", nnd Live tlda branch
nf bllKllirari mv 11. ram al att, htmn. Bafl
I -- -
MINK
i Is popular and reliable. A good Muff, $25; U
otheis $10. $15. S20, $30 and $10 for very U
choice; Neck Pieces to match at corresponding U
prices. Handsomo Collars. 10 Inches deep, 7S B
' sweep. $50. $00 and $75. A now stylo Collar S
I just introduced. 10 inches deep, with a number H
of tails so ananged as to make a stout lady H
. look slendci, $75. $100, $125; Capes with rlppfo H
, skirt, $200 to $J00 2tt
A regit ar assortment of sizes ot Capes, 23 H
inches Iouk, 80 sweep. $75 to $100. H
Another lot. I 0 sweop. $125.
Another lot, 22 to 24 deep. $175. $200.
Another lot. 27 deep. 105 to 120 Inch sweep, H '
30 to 44 bUbt. $250 to $.150
' Another lot. 30 Inchesdoep, all sizes, with tall H
j border, very haudeoiuo. 5.HX1. $.150. $tO0.
I Another lot, .'Wdoep, 130 to 140 sweep, with H
I mink tail bolder aud hlgiistoim collar. S-iM),
, $400, $450.
. Very cholco. 50 inches deep. 130 inch sweep.
$750 to 1.0U0.
EKMINE. CHINCHILLA. FOX. I
Muffs. Capes. Collarettes. Boas, Ac, In stock H
or to ordor without extra charge. H
Natural nine. Black and It .d Fox wear well. H
Blue dsed and allvcred Fox are beautiful, H
but not aerviceable. Ladiea will have them, H
and I aall them, but don t recommend. H
STONE MARTEN B
Is popular with young women. Muffa.$15upt ' S
Neck Hearts, Collarettes, Capos in proportion. Hr
NOTE. Idonotaell dyed Oooaaum; an In- ,
feiinrntid poor fur which la dyed In Imltata "- H
Btone Mai1ii It doe not give aatlsfaction. H
Norh. All furs old by me a e made from IH
carrfullr cured aud ar-iaed aklna. Artlelea H
mede rrom properly prepared aklna retain (
tlielr natural lua le aad wear longer than ar- H
tlclta made from the aaine kind of aklna not Hf
juopeil. p euarcd. width can bo parchated Hf
at lower yrkea, but look dull and ars mora H
liable tn be eaten by motha. It la poor ecoo Hj
omy to buy rum not properly dreaA, no Kj
matter how low the price.
AWARDED HIOHEST PRIZES. I
Tho Russian Sable. Mink, Seal. Otter and H
Persian Lamb Garments manufactured by me M
were awarded hlglius: prizes at the World's
I air. as were also natural fur pelts, dressed H
ready for use. all kinds. H
HUDSON BAY OTTER I
Is the most durable of all furs. I am making H
overgarments this season that Isold 15 years H
ago and thoy do not reijuire re-dyeing Coat
$ K), $.150. $400 and $500: Muffs $2.V$0 and
$50 All Otter sold by mo is Amerlcnn dressed
and dyed The only advantage England has is
In tho character or the dyo of Seal, and tier- H
many In the dyo of Persian Lamb. America H
txcelsln dyolng Otter and Beaver and was V
awarded highest prizes at the World's Fair. I
handle only tho beat furs, dressed and dyed In
the nations which mnko a specialty of them. ..W '
Ladios" Fur-I.lnod Circulars. Men's Over- j
coats. Hlelgh Holies. Heal Caps and Qloret.
Tiger. Leopard and othor fashionable rugs at
the lowost possible prices for reliable goods.
I am making every effort to Induce Ameri
cans to buy furs nt home Instead of abroad,
and a trial order will convince them that they
can do as well hore and run no risk as to style,
fit, quality and prlco.
IMPORTER AND MANUFACTURER,
124 and 126 We3t 42d Street.
. Thf firm name carriei the guarantee of r-liability.
tried to tackle. Yale's onds had been taught to
do this, but ovldently forsot about It during
tills afternoon's game, We supposed that if 'i
the Harvard rushers broko through the Yale (
line tho backs would nab them. In this the I
backs proved uiiuminl. That Is why we were '
utiublo to block the Harvard advance."
' apt Dlbbleo received many congratulations
In tno Tontlpe Hotel. Harvard's headciuarlers.
. He said'
" YVe cannot help feeling very proud at our
success Ya must concede that Yale played
I hard and uphill football, but of course 1 think
that the 1 ettur tinm won. Wo found that
by mass lino, bucking we could batter
down the Yulo defence It wus sup.
posed that our ground-gaining powers in
this respect wero small, but wo felt that
we were strong. We found that we could score
and wit kept on with this line of attack all
through tho gamo Our great victory Is not
due tunny ono mun or to individual playing,
but to concerted team work and to successful
coaching "
Head couch Hlnkoy of Y'olo was shocked at
the result of tho game. He said that ho made
66 ff"
CUKES
QRGP I
A Common Cold
Runs Into Grip.
A common cold is a dangerous Cold.
A llttlo Influenza mny lead to Grip. ' -
A slight Cold In tho Head to Catarrh. ,
A trifUtiK Soro Thrtsnt to Diphtheria. F K
A tight Client to Pneumonia, j $
" 77 "checkHH Cold at tlio beginning I 'I
" 77 " br uLb up a Cold thut " hangs on," '
but. It is I'usloi to cuio u Cold nt Hrst.
Atdnnrgiitaor eut prepaid, price. 36o and BOc i &
large pocket daik, tl.oo. Dr lfumphreya' Uauuai I -
at drngglsta or aunt free .
Hutuphreya' M.duine fio.. Cor William k Jeka ' J. J
8U . Hew Turk, lie aura to get ( J
H-U-M-P-H-R-E-Y-S Jgb,
QMHMMMHH&MrjjnMMpjH

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