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SANTA FE NEW MEXICAN.
PAGE FOUR THURSDAY, NOV. 13, 1913. 2 CONQUEROR OF CARLISLE AND CORNELL, LITTLE KNOWN PITTSBURG UNIVERSITY ELEVEN, IS GREATEST SURPRISE OF EASTERN GRIDIRONS THESE FINE AUTUMN DAYS. The football Reason of 1913 will long be remembered as one of disaster and surprise.; as the year when the under dog knocked the bally whey out of tra dition and got what had been comics ' 1c him since the eonthi,afiC. In the east Pittsburgh university" eleven is the surprise package, ami in the middle west the Michigan Ag gies are upsetting the grand old dope to a fare-ye-well. Pittsburgh has been coached by Joseph M. DutT, one time Princetou ssisted by "Nubbs" Harlan and Cuunlngham, pals of old Xas iys. Duff took his charges into the moun tains early in September, camped j them iu tents and taught them foot ball a la Duff from the sod up. The eleven's strength is no longer under suspicion. It Bcalped Carlisle, 12 to 6, and whipped the cornelian out of Cornell, 20 to 7. No athletic combination from Pitts burgh! Is complete without its Wagner, and the captain of Pitt is Hubert Wag ner, as great & star as Honus of-the-diamond. ': No Relation to the famouB shortstop, Capt. Wagner upsets dope and tradi tion and pays as little attention to "form4' as does Honus the Great. Crit ics say he doesn't know how to tackle, but admit he gets his man. He is as apt to grab a runner by the shoulder as to: tackle him around the knees, and he always downs him. Quarterback Petey Hell Is a field general as good as the best and he knows more football than was ever printed. Pitt's back field is simply great. Amnions, Peck, Williamson and Dillon are a hard combination to beat. Feck is a ground-gainer who starts like a Tifie shot and who haBn't learned to stop. : Dillon Is a broken field run- DELAHANTY SAYS MAJOR LEAGUERS OVERLOOKED MERZ. Detroit, Nov. 13. Jim Delanty, for ger infielder, says there's a on the Indianapolis club who erlooked by the major leagues aiiKh . lytfr "Is tllis 1,16 lrunk you ant' 8or'" A mot amusing EUji 111 vMl scene in Act 2 of ''Omcer 6M,'' the melodramatic farce ""N. .Z v" s" -f fSr-v . J lUji J' I'I'l V ' tIlal has BCore(1 the 6reatest success of any play seen on , SgSlf i flfll &"F&itytWi :WS& -1 footing uitear. from' J . 1 J w. " Knes her hand. r f the very act of cutting the p;J r I 1 r d ff l'-' 1 X -Cs- ( Jom Act i, of "Officet 6. ' T j' j J k " f C$S 4 cB A"ScUy amusing situation nKWiptU. 1 ISiw "'l5 S ' I f rotutcfarc.oflaf: ,1 SS . I Tto snecet. ef this ree has KSTm Tk J $P4 11 M' ) p"-". tt WdM fp k f V-li genmw, and the inure atonied more iWik iiisS SWv A" VT--n dtaeerered in an eld cheet, vaeie ke ha. I r"v3ak? i" m Vr produced on the teJ gg jvviMM!v - 'tV P betaf ehleroforBMd and I ffdb r '0" " lf onn appropriate by the tU. J ner whom Cornell critics compare with Jim Thorpe. Pitt's big game is November y with W. & J., another team that has been upsetting form by holding Yale to a scoreless tie, running up a 100 to 0 when drafts were entered this" fall. "Otto Merz ot the Indians should have been plucked," said Jim.- "He's a big right-hander who has the stuff and knows how to pitch. Indianapolis pitched him too often in the cold sGeIofc TMI1 A plenty iiniOfficfiiPSlSlS9 NEWS 0 Stars of the Pittsburgh Surprise Package Peck, H. B.; Dillon, H. B.; Capt. Wagner, End. on Grove City and man handling Penn State. Yes, it's a great little year for the small fellows and a sad season for the big ones, thanks to the new rules and contempt for tradition. weather last spring. It lamed his arm and he did not regain his effective ness until late in the season, when he caused American association batsmen to open their eyes." WILSON SEES A CHANGE FOR THE BETTER (Continued From Page One.) communication said to embody Presi dent Wilson's ideas and asking for deSnite assurances that the constitu tionalists would protect foreigners and their property and restore constitution al government if the embargo on arms were iifted; Lind was making ' a final A rejection by Huerta, might involve an abrupt termination of all relation with him, extending possibly to the withdrawal of American embassy off Cialf' ' ' . ,. , The American government still is desirous mat ine revoiuuuu ue nei tied by the contenders themselves, but the international complications that have arisen in connection with disturbances in all parts of the re public and the threatened tangle over acts of a new congress, which this government considers Illegal, are said to have prompted the Washington ad ministration to seek definite assur ances from the constitutionalists. TW nf the efforts for an under - standing with Carran.a is said to bo; It is practically impossible at pres a hope on the part of Washington offi ! ent to get silver at the small banks cials that the constitutionalists will and only limited amounts are obtaln establish a government on terms of able at the banks of issue. , the closest friendship with the United ' The bankers have agreed to ask the States. ! government to punish those discount- . Lifting the embargo on arms is one of the prominent possibilities if the ! constitutionalists and the American ; government can arrive at a satlsfac- j tory understanding. There is hope on the part of man? Unt- max. r.nr.-r Inrr nf r.tvntn tions with the constitutionalists amI the extension of moral support to their ,, mav inflno,, nnt nniv H,,rtn'c cause may influence not only Huerta'i retirement, hut the choice of a nrovis- ional president who would be accep - table to the constitutionalists. Take Refuge on Battleship. Washington, D. C, Nov. i3. F;f teen American refugees, including American Consular Agent Payne's daughter, two other women, and fo ir children have been taken aboard the battleship Louisiana, at Tuxpam, ac cording to a dispatch to the navy de partment today from Rear Admiral Boush. Mr. Payne and others declin ed to leave. Admiral Boush says American prop erty is not in imminent danger. Tuxpam 4n Danger. Portsmouth, N. H., Nov. 13 The capture of the Mexican city of Tux pam by the rebels under General Agui lar was predicted in a radiogram from the' United" States battleship Louisi ana at Tuxpam, which was picked up by a wireless station here today, j The message said that the federal troops were about to abandon the city ' and that several American women and i children including the daughter of the United States coiibuI had taken refuge on board" the Louisiana. The consul refused to leave his post. Japs to Participate. Tokio, Nov. 13. The Japanese min ister. Baron Nobuakl Makino, today conferred with Premier Count Gam bei Yamamoto, on the Mexican situa tion. The Japanese diet has been convok ed for Dec. 24. . The dispatch of the" cruiser Izumo to Mexican waters has attracted. much attention and is regarded as signaliz ing the beginning of Japanese parti- i pat ion in the political problems of Tne jzumj BllHs about November 2(J 1 uiaiiznnillo, or Salina Cruz by way f Honolulu, j j . HUERTA GETS ULTIMATUM j FROM UNITED STATES (Continued From Page One.) away. This suggestion, however, was . .vived with skepticism. The banks of the federal capital an nounced today that silver will be sup plied to business men on Fridays only. Depositors must apply in writing to the banks two days in advance, stat- : ing the amounts required. i jng paper money. . Germany Keep3 Informed, Cologne, Germany, Nov. IS. Ger- ' many's disbelief in an immediate armed intervention by the United States in Mexico is expressed in an , inspired dispatch froa, Berlin publish- ied. f loKne te da?' " , adds that it is probable President W II- son will break off all relations with j JIexico- Lind Back in Vera Cruz. Vera Cruz, Mex., Nov. 13. John Lind, accompanied by Captain Wni. A. Burnside, American military attache, arrived here today and took up his quarters at the United States consul ate. Mr. Lind would not discuss the situation or say how long he would remain in Vera Cruz. ' . Replying to a question as to wheth er there was any foundation., for tu.e. rumor current here that a general ex odus of American citizens from Mexi co City would take place on Saturday, Mr. Lind said such might be'the case. He declined to explain further. The United States scout cruiser Chester arrived here from Philadel phia at 9:45 o'clock this morning. More than 100 American refugees from Mexico City reached here today. Many of them are embarking on the THEIR DADDY IS PRESIDENT OF THE CHINF REPUBLIC. London, Nov. 12. There's only one chop suey restaurant In Loudon and that's in Piccadilly circus. Londoner's don't like chop suey, so only Chinese are seen in this establishment'. They are mostly students. When the three young fellows shown in this picture walk into Lon don's solitary Chinese restaurant, everybody looks up and chatters about them, for they are the three sons of Yuan Shi Kai, the president of the new Chinese republic. Their father has sent them to attend Cheltenham college, in England, and their photograph shows, them the first day they wore their mortar-' board caps. Seguranca for Havana. Others are awaiting other steamers. MANDAMUS ASKED TO GET PAY FOR MILITIA. .il)enver, Colo., Nov. 13. The Colo rado supreme court today took juris diction of the suit brought by Attor ney General Farrar for a writ of man damus ordering State Auditor Kene han to issue certificates of indeted ness to pay the expenses of . the na tional guard in the strike zone. Hear- ittg was set for 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon. It will not pay you to waste your time writing out your legal forms when you can get thorn already print ed at the New Mexican Printing Company, For quick results, a little 'WANT." New Mexican Want bring results. Try it. Ads. always . i f - - "t ' -V hhm .ytM--Ji