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SANTA FE NEW MEXICAN. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1913. SPOGfflNe RUGBY FOOTBALL- HAS REPLACED AMERICAN GAME IN WEST possession yard line. of the ball on Illinois' 47 DEVELOPS MORE MANAGERS BUT LESS REAL STARS HARVARD DOWNS VALE BY 15 TO 5 SCORE TO-DAV Cambridge, .Mass., Nov. 22. Charles E. Hricklcy, with the assistance of the rest of the Harvard varsity team, broke down all Crimson traditions to day by defeating Yale 15 to 5. The famous half back scored with his edu cated foot four goals from the Held (lorn behind his rush line and one from placement. This exploit had only been equalled once or twice in tho hlctnrv nf Anierirnn fnnthnll Thp New York. Nov. 22. With all his ya,e sc0.es cam(j ml a goal from m wonderful skill in managing ball nm by Guernsev all(J tt mistaken clubs and developing players, Connie !safet by 0,Brjenj Qf Harvard The Macs, nowever, nas so mr ueeu "', lalter was made after the Yale kick- ' to impart to ins iieuieiiams uiul au...e . . , . Harvard ., nost hind the Harvard man picked it up and Uoughtlessly touched it down behind In Girlhood Womanhood OK Motherhood Forward beginning a dribbling rush. Note bow the player beside the forward who has just kicked, Is, with outstretched arms, attempting to block the rush. The expert dribbler carries the ball, by short kicks, down the fitld, or passes with his feet to his team-mates if he is blocked. The short kick is best In these dribbling rushes, as a long boot would send the ball into the hands of a rival back, who would probably boot it safely to touch, that is, outside the side lines, where the ball becomes dead and is put into play again either by a "line-in" or a "scrum." For the "line-in" a player of the side opposite to that which kicked the ball out, standing outside the side line, throws the ball straight in at the point where it was kicked out. In case of a bad "line-in," the referee orders a "scrum." The ball is tiosed In by the halfback and the play ers have to. work it out of the scrum with their feet. ' knowledge which has made himself one of the greatest leaders baseball has ever seen. Hack has developed some wonder ful ball players, yet there Is not a single graduate of his school who has made a success as manager. A num ber have tried but failed. From the McGraw school a number of players have been graduated to higher levels, and while none of them have achiev ed half the fame of their tutor, yet quite a few have been successful financially. Of all the former Giant players who have become managers after they quit the New York club, Iron Man Joe McGinnity has made the most, monev lie line. Harvard outplayed Yale ex opt for a few minutes in the third leriod, when the Yale offense made a ?rand march down the field of 49 -irds. The nearest that Yale reach t .1 to Harvard's goal line was the 2C yard line, while Harvard came within ' . yards of the Yale back line. The li fense by both teams was so rigid hit scoring by field goals was the only chance at point making. Fort-y seven thousand people sat in summer sunshine and the entire crowd remain ed for the Harvard serpentine cele bration, the first ever made in a Yale am, i.iwo,. ...VII . nA tlio -Ri-ot not. out of baseball. Not many years agr u,c eDraiion oi a aouuie victory " Forwards leaping for the ball from a "line-in." Note how the rival forwards "mark" their opposition man The forward who secures the ball either drops it to his feet and dribbles, or attempts to pass it back to his halfback, who sends it to his backs. CHOP SUEY GOULASH FAR LESS MYSTIFYING THAN THE MIDDLE WEIGHT BOXING CHAMPIONSHIP AT PRESENT! (By Tom S. Andrews.) If anyone desires to "start some thing" let him approach a group of "fight fans" and demand the name of the middleweight champion. The same result may be obtained at the annual convention of the knights of the road by proposing that all hands try day labor for a change. ... get an argument in either case, It depending upon yourself whether It is verbal or physical. There are many who will fight to prove their favorite is middleweight champion, and to any hobo the word "w.?ii" weans fight. As a matter of fact, ever since Stan ley Ketchell was killed, we have not had a real middleweight champion; that is, a man recognized by press and public as the king pin. There hasn't been such a mix-up since 1887, when "The Nonpareil" won the American title by beating George La Blanche in 13 rounds and Johnny Reagan in a terrific 45-round mill. The weight limit was then about 154 or 156 pounds. When Fltzsimmons de feated Dempsey he scaled 151, but he boosted the limit to 158, where it has remained. Ketchell always respected Bill Pap ke, who had beaten him, and natural ly, when Ketchell was killed, Papke succeeded him as champion. Then Papke was beaten in Austra lia by Johnny Thompson and later by others. It became evident Papke couldn't make 158 ringside, so Beveral laid clatm to the title, among them being Eddie McGoorty, Jack Dillon, Leo Houck, Harry Lewis, Mike Oih oons, Jiin Clabby, George Carpentier, Dave Smith, Frank Mantell, Jeff Smith, George Chip and Gus Christie. This squad has now been thinned out. Carpenter outgrew the class. It Is doubtful if Dillon' or Klaus can make 1$8 ringside. Of the. real ones who can make the weight there are Clabby, Gibbons, Smith, Houck, McGoorty and Chip McGoorty and Clabby are the class of the squad, with Chip and Jeff Smith labeled dangerous. We need a series of bouts between real middleweights, men able to make the weight, and let the four-flushers get into the class where they belong. There would be few middleweights it they had to make the weight. It is a shame the way the class has been permitted to flounder about. It the fighters cannot recognize one ot their number as champion, the big promoters ought to pick the best pair and let them fight it out, the winner to be recognized as champion. Take Clabby, McGoorty, Dillon, Klaus and Chip, select the men who can make the weight to create a I champion. It's dollars to peanuts all five can not make 158 ringside. McGinnity got his chance in Newark A few years ago Joe got himself in bad with the Newark fans and dis posed of his stock. There was an opening out on the Pacific coast and there McGinnity went. He holds in terest in a club out there and is savl to be making money out of his invest ment. Roger Bresnahan also has roa.d enough out of the game to protect him self after his baseball career is ovpr McGraw let Bresnahan go to St. Louic to better himself, even though Roge" was one of the best catchers in th game. Bresnahan, however, never made a name for himself as a lead-' But at times when he had his Cardln-i team running well it made money for the club's stockholders. CHICAGO DEFEATS WISCONSIN TEAM Chicago, 111., Nov. 22. Chicago and Wisconsin found a fairly fast field awaiting them this afternoon, the turf having been protected from the early morning storm by straw. With t!'e ball on Wisconsin's fifteen yard line, Chicago fumbled, a cardinal player re covering the hold on the 25 yard line. Tormey and Cummins failed to gain a resulting punt carrying the ball back forty yards back to Wisconsin's three yard line. On the second at tempt Pierce went over for a touch down. Huntington failed to kick goal. Score: Chicago 6; Wisconsin 0. Chicago forced a punt. Norgren gained 10 around end. Pierce made another first down ih two tries at cen ter. Norgren failed at end, two for ward passes were unsuccessful and Norgren punted to Tandberg who vas downed on his 10 yard line. Chicago recovered the ball on its 40 yard line. Another exchange of punts and fumble by Gray gave Wisconsin the ball in the center of the field. Tandberg to Lange forward pass made ten yards and Cummins went over right tackle for fifteen yards. Then Gray intercepted a forward pass and ran 70 yards through a broken field for a touclfdown. Huntington kicked goal. Score: Chicago 13; Wis consin 0, 1 THE ROSE MAID IS COMING FRI. DEC. 5 Crimson against the Blues. Harvard and Yale met in their an nual football game here today. The game drew a record crowd of 47,000 persons. No other athlolic event in this country at which a paid admission . was required has ever drawn such numbers. The weather was. fine from a specta tor's standpoint but the Indian sum mer air lacked the snap which puts life and speed into football. The lineup was as follows: Harvard O'Brien, left end; Storer, (Capt.), left, tackle; Hitchcock, left ?".iaid; Trumbull, center; Pennrock, right guard; Gilma, right tackle; Hardwick, right end; Logan, quarter back; Mahan, left half back; Brand less, right half back; Brickley, full back. Yale Aver, left end; Talbot, left tackle; Ketcham, (Capt.), left guard; Marting, center; Pendleton, right guard; Warren, right tackle; Carter, right end; Wilson, quarter back; Ainsworth, left half back; Knowles, right half back; Guernsey, full back. Guernsey kicked off over the goal lii.e but th ball went out instead of linking a touch back going to the 25 yard line. He tried the blue line for no gain, then kicked, and with the sun in his face Wilson fumbled but re covered the ball on the 25 yard line. Ainsworth hit tackle for five yards, then lost a bit on an end run and Knowles pointed to Harvard's 35-yard Assist Nature now and then, with a gentle cathartic Dr. Pierce's Pleas and Pellets tone up and invigor ate liver and bmvels. Be sure yon get what you ask for. The women who have used Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription will tell you that it frepd them from Dain helped them over painfuJ periods in their life and saved them many a day of anguish and misery. This tonic, in liquid form, was devised over 40 years ago for the womanly system, by R.V. Pierce, M. D., and has been sold ever since by dealers in medicine to the benefit of many thousand women. Now if you prefer you can obtain Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription tablet at your druggist at $1 per box, also in 60c size or send GO one cent stamps to Dr. R. V. Fierce, Buffalo, iV. '. for trial box. buck and from the twenty yard line ale rushed eight yards in three tries. Logan caught the resulting punt and was forced out of bounds at Har vard's 3:1 yard line. Brickley squirm ed through for nine yards and Brad ke made the first down. O'Brien ran nine yards more and on a double pass Harwick went to Yale's thirty-one yard line. Two fake kick formations made seven yards and Yale took the ball on her 22 yard line. Knowles kicked and Harvard started rushing again from its 35 yard line. Yale forced a punt, and on a fake kick Knowles ran 27 yards passing all Har vard men except Brickley, who down ed him in the center of the field. On a wing shilt Ainsworth struggled to the 35 yard line. Guernsey missed a gcal by a few feet and Harvard was saved. . The first half ended 30 sec onds later. in the second half Brann succeeded Carter tor Yale. Brickley kicked off and on the first rush Knowles circled Harvard's right for 33 yards. Guern sey drop-kicked low and it was Har vard's 30-yard mark. Mahan turned Yale's right end and ran 2Q yards and Dana on the same formation went to Yale's 40 yard line. Mahan made it first down and the Crimson backs rushed to Yale's 26 yard line. Brick ley then dropped back and kicked his third field goal, Score Harvard 9; Yale 5. Knowles kicked off and Mahan on the second rush ran to Yale's 41 yard line, Ainsworth tackling him. Brickley repeated the feat a moment later and went to the 24 yard mark where Wil son threw him. Avery was hurt, and gave way to MeLeish. Brickley drop ped back to the 36 yard mark and kicked his fourth field goal by a nar row margin. Score Harvard 12; Yale 5. Gouernsey kicked off and the ball was run back to the 23 yard line. Sou- cey took Trumbull s place. Manan punted as the period ended. Dana, Mahan, and Brickley by al ternate end runs and slides off tackle in the cross country run. His time for the five miles was 26:44 1-2, a record for the western conference. The best previous time was 27:29. BANK DIRECTOR ADMITS TAMPERING WITH NOTES. Pittsburgh, Nov. 22. David J. Rich ardson, former cashier of the Cosmo politan National bank, closed by the comptroller of the currency, was a witness today in the trial of Alexan der Richmond, Jr., former director of the bank, indicted for having misap plied bank funds and aiding the cash ier to make false entries. Richard son admitted the truth of testimony given yesterday that names of firms appearing on notes for lifting a $50, 000 note given by E. R. Paul, of the Santa Fe Centraf Railroad company.1 were fictitious and that the Bigners of the notes assumed no responsibility and were so informed. iio The Blue defense forced a return parried the ball to the Blues' 17-yard Jim Clabby. Jack Dillon. Eddie McGoorty and Frank Klaus. ILLINOIS HAS BEST OF IT ' IN MINNESOTA GAME. Champaign, III., Nov. 22. First period: Rowe kicked to Tollefson, who was downed in his tracks. Illinois took the : ball on downs on the Goph ers' 20 yard line. Shaughnessy punt ed Into Illinois territory and Rue and quarter ended. 8chollinger each gained about three Minnesota kicked to Graves, Rowe i?iwa minted to Tollefson. punted on the first play. The Goph- Dunt to the fifteen yard line. Rowe holding. Illinois gained 40 yards on a Manager Stanton of the Elks the ater has just definitely arranged with Frank C. Payne who is directing the tour of "The Rose Maid" opera com; pany to bring this big musical Bticcess to this city on Friday, Dec. 6th. The first performance here of this attrac tion promises to be one of the very finest musical events of the theatrical season. In order to secure the big company with its big cast of singers "and comedianB and its beauty chorus called in New York "a rosebud gar den of girls," the management has given up a heavy guarantee and has decided to open a subscription sale for the seats at once, "The Rose Maid" is known to be one of the most pretentious produc tions now on tour. Following its six months run on Broadway last season, Messrs. Werba & Luescher, who had also produced "The Spring Maid", sent this organization to a limited number of cities where the tuneful and stylish opera proved to be as great a favorite as during its record run in New York. This year there will be only one organization appear ing in the charming work so that local theatergoers may be sure of getting the best possible company and pro duction and be able to hear the beau tiful music and enjoy the comedy and dances while the melodies and still at the height of their popularity. "The Rose Maid" has duplicated the success of its sister opera "The Spring Maid" in every city and with good reason. Its "Rose Song" "Moon Song" and other popular airs are ex- i tremely catchy" while its dancing num bers, stylish gowns and elaborate scenery requiring two of the largest baggage cars to hold it are if any thing, more to the taste of the aver age music lover than most of the re cent New York successes. dronned a nlace kick. , from the zt yard line. Illinois 3; Minnesota 0. Schobinger started with a five yard off tackle, repeated lri second play and made first down. Minnesota fail ed to puncture the Illinois line as the forward pass and came back with an other for 10 more. On the next pass Tollefson Inter cepted the ball and punted. Illinois tried three forward passes then punt ed. The Gophers completed a pass for 20 yards. Then Minnesota carried the ball ten yards for a touch down, McAlmon going over in three downs, CORNELL WINS ANNUAL CROSS-COUNTRY RUN kick which was also fumbled but re covered. The return punt was run back by Mahan to Yale's 47 yard line. As Brickley dropped back for another try at goal, Bradlee took the ball and ran it to Yale's IS yard line. From that point Brickley had no -trouble scoring a field goal. Score Harvard, 3; Yale. 0. Guernsey's kickoff hit the goal posts and Mahan touched the ball down back of the line. The referes awarded Yale a safety. Score Harvard, 3; Yale, 2. The first play of the second period was a fair catch by Mahan on Yale'S 3!t yard line. Brickley easily kicked a field goal from placement. Score Harvard, 6; Yale, 2. An exchange of punts after the first kickoff gave the ball to Yale on Har vard's 47 yard line. Two shifts yield ed eight yards and Guernsey dropped a goal from the 38 yard mark. Score Harvard, fi; Yale, 5. Brickley's kickoff went for a touch- iline. Brickley kicked his fifth goal. Harvard 15; Yale, 5. There were only six minutes Jeft to play. In that time Brickley" had ' a hard chance at a placement from the 45-yard line, but the ball went low. DIVING VENUS AND COME BACK. "COO-EE" c i & ''' ' ' iS fi ' , f" t ,. - ked- J FOOTBALL Games Today. Illinois vs. Minnesota. Harvard vs. Yale. Chicago vs. Wisconsin. Kansas vs. Missouri. Ames vs. Drake. Nebraska vs. Iowa. Carlisle vs. Syracuse. Navy vs. New York. Ohio vs. Northwestern. Indiana vs. Purdue. Notre Dame vs. Christian Brothers. Colorado vs. Colorado School of Mines. BEWARE OF OINTMENTS FOR CATARRH THAT CONTAIN MERCURY as mercury will surely destroy the sense of smell and completely derange the whole system when entering it through the mucous surfaces. Such articles should never be used except on prescriptions from reputable physi cians, as the damage they will do is ten fold to the good you can possibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh. Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O., contains no mercury, and is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genuine. It is taken internally and made in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co., Testimonial free. Sold by druggists. Price 75c per bottle. ' Take Hall's Family Pills foi constipation. FINAL SCORES. Harvard, 15; Yale, 5. Navy, 48; New York University, 0. Carlisle Indians, 35; Syracuse, 27. Wesleyan, 0; Trinity, 14, ' Chicago 19; Wisconsin 0. Minnesota 19; Illinois, 9. Army 14: Springfield 7. V - Ohio State, 58; Northwestern, 0. o Purdue, 42; Indiana, 7. Christian Brothers 7; -Notre Dame, 20. Western Reserve, 7; Buchnell, 0. Case, 72; Kenyon, 13. . Ames, 26; Drake 3. WISCONSIN TEAM WINS COLUMBUS MEET. Columbus, Ohio, Nov. 22. Wiscon sin won the big nine cross country met here today. Illinois was second and Ohio State third. Watson, of Minnesota, finished first A. T & S. F. R'V TIME TABLE To Effective January 1st, 1913. Leave Santa Fe 8:10 a. m. to eon nect with No. 3 westbound and No. 10 eattbound. Returning, arrive Santa Fe 12:10 p. m. No. 3 carries passengers to Albu querque, locally, and to Pacific Coast points. Leave Santa Fe 3:30 p. m. to con nect with No. 1 westbound, and No. 2, eattbound, connecting at Albuquerque with "Cut-off" train for Clovle and Veeos Val ley points. Returning, arrive Santa Fe 6:05 p. m. Leave Santa Fe 0:20 p. m. to con- nect with No. 7 westbeund r rylng El Paso eleeper, also No., 4 eastbound. Returning, arrive Santa Fe 1:36 p. m; " Leave Santa Fe 8:50 p. m. to con nect with No. 8 eastbound, and No. .9 westbound. Returning, arrive 8anti Fa 1I:M a. m. Call "Central" forTrain Reports. ANNETTE and "COO-EE." Annette Kellerman. the Australian Diving Venus" who in private life is Mrs. James R. Sullivan, returned from Europe, dressed in a costume dis tinctly her own. Those who have seen the diving costume will readily recog- Wagner ran back Minnesota's nextjers were penalized fifteen yards for j The quarter ended with Minnesota in championship. New York, Nov. 22. Cornell won the team championship in the sixth an nual cross country race this afternoon nize the fact teat her costume is pat- of the inter-collegiate association of.tcrned after the lines of her famous Amateur athletes of America. R. H. ! union diving suit of black. "Coo-ee,'.' Boyd, of Harvard, won the individual a remarkably clever Australian dog, jwas her companion. NEW MEXICO MILITARY INSTITUTE Li ROSWELL, NEW MEXICO. 'The West Point of the Sootbwest. Ranked as "Distinguished Institution " by the U S. War Department. Located In the beautiful Peeoe VsUey.a.700 feetabove sealevel, lunshlne every oy. Ooeo sit work throughout the entire -Ion. ConOIttone for physios.! and mental development are IDEAL ueh aa cannotbe found elsewhere to America. Four teen onteers and Instructors, all iradaatea from standard East am eoUetes. Ten buildings, , modern in every respect. erect : R. A. C A HOOK, President. J. E. RHEA, Vice-President J. P. WHITE. Treasurer. JOHN W. FOB, Secretary. W. A. F1NLAY. r For particulars and Uluatrated eats oiae, address, COL.JAS.W.WILlSON,Spt.