The accounts of the Thanksgiving game and the freshman game in the News of Monday seems to be a revival of the old-time Yale characteristics, sensationalism and unfairness. A year ago we called attention to remarkable effusion which the News reporter, inspired almost to dizziness by this sensationalism, had given to an awe-stricken public. Since then there has been no marked cropping out of this inspiration until now, when again we read of the "heavenly color" which appeared to the coaches. But this is not so noticeable; it is simply silly. What does exhibit the real Yale spirit in foot-ball is the tone of both reports, though particularly of the account of the freshman game. This gives in the most partial way an account of the game. In it there are several insinuations that Yale really made touchdowns which the referee would not allow. The crowning point is reached, however, when it boldly states that "four minutes before the time had expired, Mr. Peace declared the game finished, " when "it seemed as if Yale must make a touchdown, so near was the ball to the goal line." This plain statement to the effect that Mr. Peace cheated, would, from any other source than a Yale paper, be deemed a gross and inexcusable insult. It would hardly seem possible that any paper published by college men could make such an assertion. All that can be said is Yale ! It is the natural out-come of the cheat-if-you-can style of play which is now known in New Haven as the "scientific game." We trust that an apology may come from the News, it is the only reparation they can make, and that we may learn that the article in question was merely the work of some officious person who did not represent the real Yale feeling.