Newspaper Page Text
The Call's Page of Sports
WOLGAST-MEMSIC MATCH IS CYNOSURE OF FIGHT FANS' SCORNFUL EYES
PICKS OUT EASY MARK
Los Angeles Pugilist Has Been Mauled by
. All of the Good Ones' Many Times
!*„- * ■;■■ •_-...-■ . : .
The eyes of the pugilistic world will be switched from San Francisco to
Los Angeles next month, and the fans will be watching with intense interest*
to see what Ad Wolgast does in his start against -George Memsic on Wash
ington's birthday. This is a very poor prospect, indeed, but it's really better
Than nothing, which is the only reason, perhaps, that the followers of the
game are paying any attention to it at all. ; '
A fine start for a lightweight champion of the world! Poor Memsic, who*
has been mauled by all of them, including the wallflower champion himself!-
Why did not Wolgast select even the beaten Battler? '■ We all. know that
Kelson would have made an argument, if nothing more., But no, he had to
have it easy for himself. He had to select a markthe softest onion of the
whole pugilistic patch, the man whom our own Lew Powell* has beaten i
three times without even exerting himself.
Such is the way of the modern champions'. Wolgast is making a. great
mistake. He is dispelling any faith that the fans might have had in him"
when he won the championship by beating Nelson. One good stand, one |
solid victory, in the meantime, might possibly have tended to uphold his J
reputation for the time being, at least; but when he comes back and looks
for a mark, after .a rest of at least six months, x he puts himself in line for
the panning that is due him.
Powell, Hogan. Burns, Goodman—yes, and a dozen others—would be
in a position to make a better showing against Wolgast than the forlorn
Memsic. There is no chance for him to win any fame or glory in such a
bout, and. unless all signs fail, he will not gain much financial credit, either.
It looks*like a bloomer as a starter.
Evidently Wolgast is fearful of making a start in San Francisco. All
lie M to do Is to say the.word and"
lie can get many a profitable propo
sition from any of the San Francisco
promoters. They have been making
overture after overture to him for the
last three months, and still he has
failed to come on with a single word
Powell any" Hogan and Burns are
waiting to go against the wallflower
champion. Either member of this trio
figures to hold his own against the
holder of the title and even if one of
them should fall It would at least tend
to show that Wolgast was there to try
out live ones and that he was bent
upon doing the best he could to uphold
What Wolgast will do after he Is fin- I
ished with Memsic remains to be —-en,
and what a Joke it would be If tho
down and mit southern performer
should win some sort of a decision over
htm. Then the shade of Bat Nelson
would rise once more and the light
weight title would be hanging in the
balance. A lot of fun for the fans to
look forward to. . .
• • •
From the looks of things One Round
Hogan is bent upon forcing himself to
the front. He wants to meet Wolgast
in the worst way and he is not oven
waiting to see what sort of a. showing
he can make against Burns this month.
Strangely enough, Hogan believes that
Wolgast Is one man he can beat and
he has his heart set on turning this
From the way things are looking
now Hogan and Powell seem to stand
the best chance of getting a crack at
Wolgast in case he comes out all right
with the *N*lemsic match. Apparently
the champion will be ln no hurry to
force issues with Moran. He will fig
ure on some easy one In the meantime,
one whom he feels sure he can trim.
If Moran looks out for himself he
will be in line for big money and big
pugilistic honors In the near future.
But alas for himself, the little Briton
is a very uncertain quantity. He likes
the flowing bowl and the night life too
well. He's fast slipping back, and a
couple more hard ring encounters will
see his finish unless he reforms.
Moran is the logical man to send in
against Wolgast, but Judging from
what has transpired lately Wolgast evi
dently prefers some mark to a man
who Is worthy of his steel. The cham
plon-by-luck Is after some of the easy
money which he failed to make on the
stage. He probably sees his mistake
now and Is endeavoring to catch up on
that which he overlooked.
The local fans must watch and wait
till Hogan and Burns hook up at
Dreamland on the evening of January
27. There will be no action for them
in the meantime. The layoff prob
ably will do much toward causing the
next attraction to take larger propor
tions than it really deserves, though,
at that, the match is a very attractive
Hogan has been a surprise to many,
a disappointment to others. His failure
to stop Frayne in 20 rounds has con
vinced a ; certain element that his
punching ability does not count for
much, while others hold that he made a
good, careful fight of It and, that he
will come back the next time with a
surprise that will knock the fans off
Burns Is; a remarkably clever little
fellow—one who should not • be over
looked. Up to the present time he
has not shown any particular knocking
out ability, but he la clever with both
hands, Is a good all around ring gen
eral and has shown that he can take
care of himself ln most any sort of a
ring mixup. -...■-.■.
If Hogan can knock Burns out his
fortune is made. He has displayed ev
erything but a finishing wallop. He's
a sort of "hope" In the lightweight
division, even though he Is only a mere
graduate from the four round division.
One more stumbling block overcome
and Hogan is on the high road to fame.
Now It's up to him to deliver.
* * - .*
' 'There .will-not be (quite so much.ac
tion among the four rounders this year
as there was last, according to the,way
things seem to be breaking right now.
-Xhe supervisors are none too well satis-
- I—■ ■■ , _— ♦
fled with the manner in which the va
rious clubs conducted themselves dur
ing 1910, and a strict and rigid In
vestigation by the city fathers is looked
for right off the reel. This will carry
with It a lot of weight.
The 10 clubs which were in.the field
last year Jumbled things up generally.
Each promoter vied with the other in
the scramble after the star attractions,
with the result that they made second
Wolgasts out of a lot of lads, who, un
der ordinary conditions, would have
been glad to go ahead and put forth
their best efforts upon reasonable
terms. The result last year was thai
the fans had too much of the four
round game, the boxers got more than
was coming to them and the club own
ers failed to reap the golden harvest
which they believed was awaiting them.
Unfortunately the four round game
did not develop the stars which the fans
hoped It would. The only real live.
classy performer who stuck his head
up was «ogan. Jimmy CarroU Is cred
ited with being a four rounder also,
but he was an out and out professional
three years before. He. therefore, can
not be given any credit for having
graduated from this class. One likely
boxer is a poor record indeed for the
whole year. ■;*.,,-,
Digger Stanley Arrives^
NEW YORK. Jan. 7.—On board the
steamship Caronia. which arrived to
night at quarantine from Liverpool
was _ "Digger" Stanley, the English
pugilist, who comes to this country In
quest of the bantam weight champion
ship of the world. His first fight will
be a 10 round bout with Frankie Burns
of Jersey City, to be held here Janu
ary CO. , . -■ .
Nagle Gets Contract
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SANTA ROSA, Jan. 7.—Walter H.
Nagle, the premier baseball pitcher of
the Los Angeles club for the last year
and a half, who was drafted by the
Pittsburg Pirates, has received his con
tract from that organization. Whll#
he declines to state the terms it Is
known that the salary Is over $2,400
per year. llf^MsHHI
NaKle was formerly a bank clerk in
San Francisco, who took great Interest
in baseball and played as an amateur
for several years. His work In the
box attracted much attention and
finally Log Angeles induced him to
leave the bank and, go into the pro
fessional game. He made good and Is
now to be given an opportunity In the
major league. His friends on the coast
feel confident that . he will be heard
from In a very satisfactory manner.
At present Nagle Is here with his
wife,-, spending the winter with his
parents, County Recorder and Mrs.
Fred G.; Nagle. Mrs. Nagle is , the
daughter of Mrs. Louise J. Pedlge of
Scotch Bowlers Try Out
On the Greens
The Scotch bowlers Indulged in a
number of practice matches yesterday
on the greens In Golden Gate park.
The weather was Ideal and the greens
were In good condition. The rinks
were busy all: afternoon, and In order
to accommodate a greater number of
players, only double matches were
played. . / '
The only close match of the day was
the one In which J. Reld and- T. Mil
lar defeated .T. Deasy and G. Pater
son., by a score of 21 to 18. The rest
of the matches were rather one sided.
The scores for the day's play were
W. p. Higgeiilx<thao*i and Rer. W. .1. Fisher
defeated Rev. A. C. Ban* and 3. K. Jones. *.'! to
10; J. McC'unn and 11. A. Robinson defeated Iter.
C. Irons and R. Parks. 21 to 12; M. L. Crow and
J. McLachlao defeated J. MeCunn and -J. K.
Jones, 21 to 13; J. McLachlan and J. O'Brien
defeated Judge L. Shaw and Craig, 21 to 14; J
Reld and T. Millar defeated O. Patterson and J
Deasy, 21 to IS; J. McCunn and R. Parks de
feated J. K. Jones and Brown, 21 to 8; J. K.
Jones and R. Parka had J. McLachlan and M.
Crow 12 to 7 when the game was called.
•'. The club , will In the near future ar
range its tournament schedule for the
year. The v first thing of ' Importance
on; the card will be. the home and home
contest with the Oakland club.' the first
part 'of which will be played ■on the
park rinks a few.weeks. ■-'•'■*-'---•
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, JANUARY 8, 1911.
_, * , :-- ■ ;,--- i■■'.•■ BASEBALL TEAM OF THE OLYMPIC CLUB
Jhe members are, (from'left to right): Upper row—Littlepage,c.f.;Foran, commissioner^ Holla,-p.; Hcitmullcr, manager; Crawford, I. f.
Center row—Sales, p.; , Watson, r. f.; Nell, ]st b.; McMillan, 3d b.; Tippon, s.; Muhl, 2db.. 'X- * . NY! ■
t Bottom : row — Broderick, c; : Crime//, c. " ' * ' *
JEFF DOPED, SAYS OLDFIELD
POISON AFFECTED STOMACH
" LOS ANGELES, Jan. 7.—That James J. Jeffries entered thevring
with Jack Johnson at Reno on the fourth of July a drugged, man, and
not a man suffering from nervous collapse, is the pith' of a signed article
hy Barney Oldiield. which will be published here tomorrow and which
has been authorized by the defeated champion.
• According to Oldfield, Jeffries took him into his confidence during a
recent hunting trip in the Sierra.
Oldfield's statement is in part as follows:
''.Mental or nervous collapse, Jeffries explained,"would not have
affected him physically for weeks after the fight. The poison which -,
was given him affected his stomach principally afterward, and for a
month he could scarcely retain sol,id food. His favorite dishes did not
possess any charm of taste and his whole body seemed as if stricken
with rheumatism. When he began to get over the effects of the
'dope' he felt like a convalescent from a spell of typhoid fever. He was
positive it was no temporary mental or nervous trouble. I begged him
to let mc give the world the information he possessed, but he refused,
saying that he would rather have it come out from another source. He
is firm in the belief that the details will all come out within a year or so.'
"Jeff pledged me to secrecy about the details of the treachery and
what he had been able to learn. He told me I was the only man who
knew as much as* he told mc. " I promised to" aid him in getting some
information he can not get himself. Jeff's story to mc absolved the
members of his training camp from any blame—that much I must say
in justice to the men who helped him with all their hearts.
"It was after Jeff told me his story that I began to marvel at his
present physical condition. For the 10 days we were in the mountains
he performed stunts in endurance that I did not think were possible
for any man. Never once did he falter or refuse to accept any chal
lenge that opportunity to scale different peaks' hurled. To any man
who has ever-had a bit of experience in professional athletics or pos
sesses a whit of knowledge gleaned around training camps, Jeffs con
dition, as he proved it day after day, must come as* a revelation."
The atmosphere has cleared at' Co
mmercial and peace has been restored
among the basket ball players. George
Wlhr yesterday notified President
Dodd of the San Francisco subleague
that matters had been straightened out
at the school and . that the. team would
resumes its place in the competition. •
Wlhr haft found It Impossible to take
the trip. to Chicago and yesterday re
organized the Commercial five as fol
lows: Wlhr and Merrill forwards,
Bush or Leathers center, Bradford and
Dv Jardln guards with Hicks > and
Marsh also trying for places among the
guards. ' .. ..
Captain C. Jones of > the Lowell swimming
team baa arranged a dual meet with the Cogs
well swimmers to be held, next .mouth *at - the
Lurllne baths.": • .' ' ■ " " * .' "
While north with the University of California
football • team. Manager . Farmer did a • lot *of
missionary work* for the' Pacific Interecholastlc
meet *. with* the • high school i managers fof the
northern schools.- It If cow:almost certain thai
Portland. Seattle and Tacoma; will be; repre
sented at the iueet.*,«'»HMMUHHl_Hlß_Sl
Former ' Captain Winter, ; Barkis and Khsxt
are the only men missing from the Lick base
ball team of last year. -~F3MfIMHH£H9iJ_
Rogers, the .crack. sprinter at Lick.", has re
turned to the mechanical. school > and will not
register at Lowell tin had been rumored.
."• ■ ■■..'- .'..- •*',' .»:-"-»■ ■
The Lowell- basket ball KfjiiH'l ' has 'arranged a
aeries of three games with the Kappa Alpha Phi
fraternity > to' be - played ;on the school. courts.
The member* of tha fraternity team are nearly
all ; members of the. Lowell champion team .of
'Oft, -. ..- --.i:-- -•-* :--.- .;,- '■■ ■- ='.- ,
cbarmr.lnn"i,'n K:V"V- ,'"' the -tsre_M football
Werfne^,^«. f L,ck **'*bool will be played on
ma\V& coders. TUe *M Jun,ora
■ _ ' **•■ .*•'.-•■.
m»r .ehJo ap ,, Hi" (-''"rile Cobs of Hearst gram-
The S'Sl""" ■_!*« season for bis team.
JliS, will start training tomorrow for the
Pehooto m. door meet to he '*eM hj" the Public
day™ athletic league on Washington's, ulrth
■' ' •. • »
Alice Hastings to captain the team. eiect*<i
Alice Hastings to captain the team.
' „ •-."•.' *.*"' ■'..'"
P,ai^ e.MOV R"'T h" ", of '*>* View **** has
team A £iLw the "'"'»'"*" of «he field, ball
team to report for practice on Tuesday. *
■•■'-* ' ■'•■-'.' * - ..;
KvT^ Lp!,rj "* the Kifls' baseball "captain at
te.m« .^* .* »rr"'D*' « *s«mes with other girls'
teams and has organized the classes Into teams.
• • •
,J)„" h th ''. c,,n*t,l,'n "Of ! Fcnton Prentice, the !
\Zll IX*VX £F tmm,tT school -track team has
lost one of the ben sprinters that ctci* won a
spike iii the grammar grades.
'- . "."■'■"' : .' ■• ;:' . ■■- *X<
♦h^Jfh,".'*'^ 5?" Bt,*""ted basket ball practice on
m .1? c,-"'""'" : T '*"nis wl" be entered It. the
7 v. IZS, Pound classes of. the It-ague cham
pionship series. , . . * .:
--v* • ■*-,-• * * **■■'
O'Shea and Ilorella. the two crack long dis
tance meg, at tbe St. Ignatius high school, -'will
both be sure starters- Tn the Academic league
crosscountry championship March ■».,, *,eBiUO
• * •
George, Wlhr captain the Commercial high
school track team this goring. Wlhr - won the
high jump and was second in. the broad Jump at
the sulileflgue outdoor, meet 'last Tear. The
Commercial has decided •to enter a 'track team
In the Paelfic interschoiastlc meet that ia being
promoted by. the rniversity of California. -.----
--• • •
'■i Margaret - Dunuimett "• will captain the . girl*'
basket ball team at Xerba Bue*oi.
WINGED "0" NINE
Olympics Will Have Crack Ag
gregation of Ball Tossers
\ This Spring
.The Olympic club baseball team,
which was one of the fastest and most
successful aggregations* of diamond
stars in the amateur ranks of the state
last season, has been reorganized and
will soon be ready to blossom out again.
The "Winged "O" tossers are all mem
bers of the famous San Francisco club
and amateurs in good standing.
This team was a sensation all over
rlie state last season. It was conduct
ed under the successful management of
Henry Heltmuller, brother of Big Bill
Heltmuller, the noted outfielder, late
of the Philadelphia Athletics.** Athletic
Commissioner Frank J. Foran* of the
Olympic club arranged the schedule and
the various tours of the successful
team, which promises to be the pride
of the Winged "O" this season.
It is the hope of : Heltmuller and
Foran to win the undisputed amateur
championship of the state with their
aggregation next season. Already they
are seeking to make arrangements to
take the Olympics 'to : Los Angeles and
other cities In the southern part *' of
the -state this summer. If these plans
go through, the Olympics will play the
southern aggregations a series for the
undisputed championship of California.
Dudley Sales, the old time' Stanford
pitcher, will again be; the mainstay in
the box for the Olympics, with Troy,
the speedy little southpaw, to help.him
out.** These twlrlers were practically
invinciUle last year. Broderick will
appear behind the ■;. bat. Bell at first
base, Muhl at second, Rlppen at short
and McMillan at third base. In the
outfield there, will be Kennedy, Cere
shin.i and "Watson,, with. Swanton and
Hood, two good around men, to
play the utility roles in the infield and
outfield. . -""IPESIi
Manager Heitmuller expects to' start
the season off with several": games
against the University of California,
Stanford, St. Mary's and Santa Clara
nines. Training at ; the Olympic : club
and outdoor spring practice on ' the
Golden -Gate park'diamond will com
mence' shortly and Heitmuller hopes to
have his team In form by March 1.
Cubs Get Willis From
CHICAGO, Jan. 7.—Pitcher "VI
Willis of o the \ St. ■ Louis Nationals has
been awarded to the.Chicago Nation
als. Word was received from Presi
dent Lynch of the National league yes
terday that: the Chicago "* club '•. had > won
Willis away from" Cincinnati by^. lot.
Manager Griffith of the Cincinnati base
ball club refused to waive claim'to the
veteran pitcher, when the* St. Louis club
sought to dispose of his services, to the
Baltimore Eastern league team.*? Know
ing that Manager Chance thought! well
of f Willis, President " Murphy of J. the
Chicago Nationals also.'..•' Interposed , a
claim for him. That made it necessary
to draw lots, and the-luck of, the 'draw
tfrasTwith Chicago. * The . pitcher was
obtained by Chicago by waiver of
$ 2,5 o o.jjfHSHHiM_9flnßHfl_Hßl
OLYMPIC MEET I'OSTI'OXKU
- Owing to the limited I time for train
ing the r-^oposed Olympic club athletic
meet I has been | postponed from January
27 till" February 3.*.." / . * -. '
Bloomsbury King Spot,
Which Carried Off the
Honors at London Show
Mrs. H. Monk's Bloomsbury King j
HAS LONG EARS
Mrs. Monk's Blue Ribbon Canine
Is Sensation of English .
The owners of the greatest bull ter
riers in England do not clip the -, ears
of . their . blue blooded ' dog's any more.
The latest dog. to carry off the blue
ribbon at one "of the recent London
shows^is Bloomsbury King Spot,, a
handsome bull, the. property" of Mrs.
H. Monk, a noted English dog owner
and authority on bench shows:-
Bloomsbury King Spot was pitted
against 83 of what were claimed to
be ■ the very finest terriers^ in England
the home of the breed Of dogs, which
is so highly prized by the American
fanciers. - Bloomsbury King Spot took
everything in sight, sweeping the board-
In a sensational manner and causing a
great stir among the -various fanciers
:■ He is now looked upon as one of the
foremost dogs of his breed on the other
side of the water. * 'His; proud owner
ha* refused all sorts of fabulous offers
for him and she will not, trim his ears
either.* , ■ ,:....
• ' "* •
Dahlen to Start Spring
NEW YORK. Jan. "Bill" Do "Men
manager of the Brooklj-i*is,:wlinbe the
first major,; league manager to leave for
spring r training .quarters, He will
leave j for -< Hot ,; Springs, Ark., .on Feb
ruary l. pitchers George Bell and Nap
Rucker will :be! on hand ?to 1 meet him
when *he . arrives and will • begin - work
at 'once, j The Brooklyn ' manager does
not J intend v,to*: play.-any, ball himself
but believes in setting a good example'
by devoting himself to hard work at
the ;; famous ; health resort.;: •**-• Later <~ in
February ,1 the **• other Brooklyn • players
will report to Dahlen at the springs'.,'
mLIAM tT. &
■ ll— l" 11, 1., S^l. I— -I. ' I ■■■ '"■ I M *-»-■■' " '-*•
Tie Game With Thistles Helps
Team's Chances for League
By holding the Thistles to a tie last
Sunday the .Vampires .appear, to have
a solid grip on the 1910-11 champion
ship, of the California football league,
although there Is still a chance for an
upset. This afternoon the Vamps are
scheduled,to meet the Independents at
the Presidio athletic grounds and If
the Indies take a fall out of McFar
lane's team the Thistles will still have a
chance to garner the laurels. While
•ihe Vamps and Indies are battling on
'"lis side of the bay the Thistles and
Pan Franclscos. meet at the. Freeman's
park lot over In Oakland and a battle
royal Is expected when this pair hooks
«p. The other game on the program
is between the Barbarians and United
States soldiers and will take place at
the. Alameda grounds. /
The University of California has de
cided to enter a team in the soccer cup
competition, and in the first* round the
blue and. 1 gold has been drawn against
the cardinal. ' The' rival college elevens
will clash on California field the Sun
day following the close of the league
competition. There are a number of
postponed games to be played off and
the secretary, will try to arrange them
so that the tournament will be con
cluded in a couple of weeks. This Is
the first time that California has paid
any attention to the soccer game and
the contest with Stanford will be
watched with interest. Stanford has
had a team in the league all through
the season and the players have at
tained great proficiency in the gentle
art of dribbling the b-jll to the other
fellow's goal. The Sacramento club and
the .Jubilee Hovers have also entered
the cup competition and they, will meet
at Sacramento In the first round. The
only other game scheduled In the open
ins round is between the Vampires and
San'Franciscos, and will take-place at
the "Presidio athletic grounds. These
games will be in the nature of a pre
liminary to the regular first round. The
other -games are as follows: " ***
Sacramento or Jubilee Rovers vs. University of
California or.Stanford. ■-
. Barbarians v«. Independent*. .
Thistles vs. Vampires or San Francisco*.
Soldiers vs. Pastimes.
Thistles or Vampires or Sun Francisco* to. Sac
ramento or Jubilee RoTers or University of Call
* fornla or Stanford.
I Barbarians or Independents *m. Soldiers or
I Pastimes. ...■
The California ' league 'has arranged
I an International game between players
of Irish and American birth. Follow
ing are the teams:
America—Stewart. Dyke, King. McCaakle,
Reynolds., Ayres (captain), Thohnrn. Phillips,
Piing. Rattier and Croll. Reserves—
Slater and Hamilton. ►•-..'■-
Ireland—Crowley. McCann. Monahan, - Grant.
Lynch, Melntyre, Maleney (raptaln), Carrsger.
Lynch. Cooper and J. Melntyre. _
The game will be played Sunday.
January "22- on a field to be selected
The Barbarian team today against
the soldiers will be Mcßitchle, Dyke.
John, Bartlett, Buckingham. Lynch,
Croll, Lydon*.. McKentie, Smith. Gray.
A number of well known'veterans
are included in this lineup. It will be
| the first appearance of Tommy Lydon
I in several years, the Renfrew laddiej
i having retired.after helping the Thls
.tle win all the honors^ in sight four
: years ago. McKenrle.' Jimmy Smith,
i Lynch and Johnson have also*.been ii.
I the game on the coast for a long time.
The Bay Counties soccer league has
two'games scheduled for today. At
the Frultvale lot the Oakiands and Al
bion Rovers -will come together. * The
foil,.wins: players will participate: i
Oakland—Cameron. Hick-.r, Marlsnd, Mora.
Heslewood. Clarkson. Jarman, Edge, Hansen, Or
[ ton ami Noblett.
-Albioni RoTers—Marra, Milne. Dew-hurst, Smith,
White Carter. Langley, Balmain, Gilbert,"Stew
art and Langlands. - - 7riljjTß*MiH_B_M_U__oll
The * Alamedas and Corinthians will
settle their argument at the • Oak and
Clement street grounds, Alameda. Seats
have been provided for ladles attending
the games at this ground. The teams:
■. Alamedas—Riley. Sheriff. Waldie, Olbba. Hun
wick Addison. Shanks, Wheatlev, Brace. Waldie
ami Ingannl. . - -
* Corinthians—Garmendia, Loner. Sutherland
Neilson Smith. MeQnsttle. Best. Roberts,.,,.'
Laurie, riutehison and Smith. • .;■>•
- Jack Casson will referee the game at
Frultvale and Al Oollan will have
charge of the whistle at Alameda.
11 Till 2St Treatment
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If 1-__» 11 a for the Least Cost
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physician, and the FOREMOST SPE
CIALIST ON • DISEASES OF MEN
you should not hesitate to give me
a call and let me explain to you the
wonderful, yet simple, . methods I
employ by my system of treatment
in restoring the sick to full health
and vigor. * .-,■ .:-. *,■- '.:■,-: -.;. .:,,-.».-.-.
,•****■ Many en«« cured for $10.
LOW STRENGTH by mv system of
treatment Is permanently cured
.irrespeet Ive of the time you - have
teen afflicted, in 14 days. "
CHRONIC , DISEASES that sap the
.very life from; you, wrecktng your
mind and body and later. lead to a
complete breakdown, stopped at
?£. CU& m J'.system of treatment.
I RETHRAI. OBSTRUCTIONS cured
without cutting; no pain; no loss
of time, in 10 to 15 days. ,*-1 .
VARICOSE VEFVS. HYDROCELE
permanently cured in one treat
ment: no pain, no loss of time.
WOO.. DISEASES, causing .body
'rash/cured in 30 -'a*- s" ' v.*'.
BLADDEII. KIDNEY * and "* PROS-"
TATIC-dtseases by my system;of
treatment improve at once.
SPECIAL DISEASES, ecseinn.plm
'" . plct-., and . all: complicated and: long
standing diseases cured quickly and
permanently by -my. system of treat
ment.. .". * . . ".»;'■
punkr" n M.CS" not' rail, write for Symptom
'it; ~ !.*" y c"*""*8 " f*n b^."cur,wl *»t s home, j
-.an l I~ P m m *. '' 8 P m' S-,ni»JV 10 t.
- DR. FIELD & CO.
;JKI4 MARKET STREET *
* *,•*;."; SAN .FHAXCISCO, CAL. V