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THE CALL'S PAGE OF SPORTS
YES, FELIX, THERE ARE A LOT OF KIND-HEARTED PEOPLE IN THIS WORLD.-
FIRE AND POLICE
CHIEFS LEAD 'FANS'
Murphy and White Formally to
Open City League at Rec=
re at ion Park Sunday
Fire. Chief Murphy and Police Chief
"U'hite have gone to the bat for the
City leaguers. Both will lend their
services to the league opening Sun
day afternoon at Recreation park. Chief
Murphy is slated to heave the first ball
over the plate. Chief White has con
sented to do the announcing during the
afternoon. He will relieve the umpire
of his duty of calling the batteries.
Officials of the City league have de
cided that Sunday's games will go on
as scheduled even if the rain con
tinues until late tomorrow afternoon.
The Rainuts and Clarions will hook up
in the first game at noon. The sec
ond game between the .Shreves and
Eraser's Phot~ boys will start promptly
Manager George Fraser, who ex
pected to be handicapped because of
the loss of three or four of his star
players, is satisfied now that he will
have as strong a team on the field as
any of the other clubs. He has been
fortunate in the last few days in land
ing several star bushers, who have am
bitions to advance into faster com
Captain Bart Burke, of course, wih
be behind the plate. He will have
Murray of Mission high school as his
understudy. Fen Laird on first base
is looked upon as one of the most prom
ising bushers around California. I>u
gan, a former St. Mary's player; Young
Croll of Alameda: Faber, a shortstop
of Vallejo: Heilman of Sacred Heait
college; Harper of the Humboldt
league; Legorio and Don Houghton of
Berkeley, two fence busters, are among
the new men Fraser will show during
The Photo boys are well supplied
>vith pitchers. Artie Benham will do
the bulk of the work during the sea
son. He pitched through the last City
league without having a defeat charged
against him, and has \von 23 out of
27 games in the bushes this Beafoon.
Hafey and Howedgeof Berkeley, both
of whom have heen recommended to
('oast league managers will take tare
of what Benham can't do.
Brooklyn and Yosemite
To Battle Today
Tomorrow morning at 10:30 the
Brooklyn and Yosemite football teams
will play for the club championship
under the American football code. The i
gams is creating considerable interest
in football circles. The Yosemite mer
are confident of regaining the club
championship, which was lost last year
to the Brooklyns.
Former Captain Isaacs of the Brook
lyn club now is playing with the Yo
semite team, and with him are other
former stars of the Brooklyns in Mcl
Sohlamm and Al Murphy. This trio
has greatly strengthened the Yo
semite aggregation, and with the addi
tion of Hampton. formerly of the
original team, a* hifr argument is
looked for from tne Yosemite point of
The Brooklyns ar>- not as strong this
••far a* in previous seasons, but at that
the team feels sure of retaining the
laurel wreath. Bill Schroeder, who
was out of the last few games, will he
back in the lineup tomorrow. Coach
Anderson places S< hroeder in the top
rung of intercollegiate code players
nnd said that this lad would have little
trouble in making almost any of the
hfg eastern varsity teams.
Pete Smith will referee the game,
while George Incell will umpire.
The lineup follows:
Brooklyn*. I'o-ition. Yosemites.
Judge, Armstrong.,.;. 1.. K. R lMiff, I cc
Y. Schroeder. Morgan. .R. E. L.WaLlman. (onradi
Kennedy, Adler leapt. 1 1.. T. R Hampton
Edwards R. T. L Pongo
Bn*k. McKenna L. G. R...LMertens leapt.)
McLaughlin. Bragil R. G. L..Elrman, Murphy
Leutcb, King Center. .Schlamrn,
Schoolc. Flatter Quarter Hoffman
W. Schroeder L. H. R Newton
Rrunernan R. H. L MacMiilan
l»«ly, Eastman Fullback Isaacs
WOLVERTON TO PILOT SENATORS
ANGELES, Nov. 15. —Jack Atkin. presi
dent of the Sacramento Coast league baseball
'cam. announced today that be had accepted
.'he terms of Harry Wolverton, and that the for
mer Highlander leader would manage the Sacra
mento team next year. Atkin refused to say
what Wolverton's terms were, but added they
"were probably.the* highest in the league."
There In .>nly one independent
newspaper in Sam Franelaco—The
BELT TO WOLGAST
I.OS ANGELES, Nov. 15.—Be
ean»f of the unsatisfactory termi
nation of the fight between Ad
Wolgast and Joe Rivers for the
lightweight championship on
July 4, the diamond belt offered
to the winner by Promoter Tom
MeCarey, was withheld from the
MeCarev since relented and to
night as Wolgast wa* about to
board a train for San Francisco,
where he is to meet Willie
Ritchie on Thanksgiving- day.
MeCarey appeared and presented
the champion with the belt, much
to the surprise of Wolgast.
Tbe belt is of solid gold and is
net with four large diamonds.. It
is valued at about $1,000.
"BIG NINE" TITLE
IN THE BALANCE
Minnesota and Wisconsin Kick*
ers Are Confident on Eve
of Great Struggle
CHICAGO, Nov. 15.—Confidence that
the game tomorrow will be a "battle
royal," but not a confidence which will
predict the result, exists tonight in the
rival Minnesota and Wisconsin camps,
whose gridiron heroes tomorrow will
meet in Minneapolis for what is ex
pected t# be the championship of the
" The team i£ not afraid of Wiscon
sin," is what Coach Williams told the
thousands of Minnesota rooters who
gathered late today in the last mass
Never since the games with Michi
gan, it is said, has excitement run as
high over a Minnesota gridiron contest
as over tomorrow's meeting. Tickets
can be secured with difficulty and Min
nesota officials estimate that 20,000 will
witness the game.
Both teams are reported in good con
dition. The Wisconsin squad arrived
in Minneapolis with only .Van Riper,
the big halfback, in poor condition. De
spite his injuries, however, there was
a chance that he will play. Erdahl,
the Minnesota right half, may not bt,
in the game.
Next in interest comes the Chicago-
Illinois game at Urbana. Neither team
has hope of leading the west, but a
bitter battle is predicted.
The Kansas and Nebraska squads
will meet in one of the best games of
the season. The Lawrence team has
been going poorly this year on account
of lack of experienced players. How
ever, the Nebraskans are taking no
chances, for the report has gone forth
that Coach Moss of Kansas has kept
his team "under wraps" in the minor
games and will finish the seaspn with
Willie Hoppe Defeats
NEW YORK, Nov. 15.—The features
of tonight's play in the 18.2 balk line
billiards championship tournament
were a high run of 167 by Morning
star, the high record of the tournament
and the defeat of the veteran Slosson
by Hoppe. the title holder. Morning
star defeated Sutton.
Hoppe obtained a big lead by run
ning off a total of 295 in his sixth,
seventh and eighth innings. He ran
out in the Twenty-first inning.
Morningstar made his record in the
twenty-fourth inning of a 30 inning
Hoppe. 500; average. 23 15 21; high run*, US,
91. 82. SI.
Slosaon, 234; average, 11 14-20; high nans, 50,
Morningstar, 500; average, 16, 20-30; high
runs. 167, 62. 52.
Sutton, 385; average, 12 25-30; high runs, 91,
Yamada and Demarest were winners
in the afternoon contests. Yamada
outplayed Cline, 800 to 404, in a 50 in
ning game and Demarest defeated Tay
lor by the narrow margin of three
points, 500 to 497, in a 32 inning match.
Vamada. 500; average, -10; high runa, 63,
Cline. 404; average, 8 12-40; high runa, M.
Demarest, 500; average, 15 20-32; high runa,
132. 58. 48.
Taylor, 497; average, 16 13-31; high runs, 73,
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1912.
» - 1 -- -' ■ "1,--., .i.i. ii t lipmi i j . r l.j i. 1 , 'i ■, ,=
MILLER LUCKY TO
GET EVEN BREAK
Moran Has a Shade on Carman,
But Bout Is Called a
Frank Moran, the Pittsburg heavy
weight, outboxed Charley Miller, the
giant motorman, in a four round bout
last night at Dreamland, but Referee
Foley did not consider the eastern
fighter's lead decisive enough to give
him the battle and he declared it a
draw. The fans left the pavilion ap
parently well satisfied with the verdict,
as they had seen a fast contest, in
which both contestants were always
It took Moran a couple of rounds to
solve the clumsy style of Miller, who
rushed and swung his arms in-windmill
fashion, the same as when he started
out in the carbarn club a few years
ago. After two rounds of boxing Mo
ran had Miller measured and he boxed
in great style. He was unusually
shifty on his feet and Miller found it
a difficult task to corner Moran, who
sidestepped and allowed the big motor
man to rush against the ropes or fall
While Moran had rather a slow start,
he held Miller fairly even in the first
two rounds and took a nice lead in the
third. He really had the fourth by a
wide margin, as Miller was unable to
land a decisive blow, while Moran kept
shooting in straight lefts with unerring
accuracy and occasionally he would
whip in his rights which put Miller in
a bad way.
The Pittsburger appeared to be sys
tematically beating Miller down and
would undoubtedly have won decisively
la a longer fight. He had a lead last
night that was big enough to entitle
him to the decision, but the Friday
night crowds that assemble at Dream
land seem to favor draws In fights
of the kind.
Grover Binkley, the Ukiah middle
weight, proved a real bloomer and
flopped in the fourth round to George
Taber. the game middle weight. Bink
ley seemed to lose heart in the third,
when he floored Taber with a hard
swing to the jaw which looked as if
it would bring home the money. Taber
shook himself together and managed
to reach his feet at the count of nine.
He weathered the storm for a few
minutes, while Binkley seemed to
weaken. Taber landed a few blows
on Binkley's head and the latter sat
down. The bell saved him and. he
went out for the fourth round. He
made a flash and then curled up. He
went down contentedly for the count.
Sally Salvator of Sacramento won
on points from Young Conn, an east
ern feather weight. Salvator had it
all the way but Cohn made a game
stand in the fourth round and won
many admirers. Joe Creggalns was
too big, too fast and too clever for
the veteran colored lightweight, Rufe
Turner, and he won on points.
Stanley Dean, the overgrown middle
weight was given a decision over Jack
Carroll in a burlesque fight. Carroll
was willing, but he did not know
how, while Dean was fast but lacked
Dick Kendall stopped Soldier Le
Roy in four rounds. Willie Robinson
won from Kid Bosco, who was substi
tuted for Kid Wolfe. The bout, which
was a farce, was stopped in the third
round. In the curtain raiser Kid
Bertelsen, the hard hitting feather
weight, stopped Kid Russell in the
The fights were held under the
auspices of the University Mound club
and a Crowded house was there.
Picked Polo Teams to
Do the Honors
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
HILLSBOROUGH, Nov. 15.—The La
dies' Nomination, which was to have
been played last Sunday, has been
postponed until after Thanksgiving,
and the tournament committee of the
San Mateo Polo club has arranged a
match game between two picked teams
for next Sunday. Eight periods of
seven and a half minutes each will be
the order of the day and play will
begin on El Cerrito field promptly at
2:30 o'clock. The lineup:
No. I—Harry Hastings j.Vo. l_E. McAllister
No. 2—Paul Verdier INo. 2—W. G. Hollowav
No. 3—R. M. Tobln No. 3--Tno«. A. Ortscoll
Back—W. S. Hohart Back—Kdw. W. Howard
W. R. Hoag, refere*.
The next big tournament affair will
be the Junior championship, which will
begin next Saturday and will wind up
on Thanksgiving day.
Copyrtsrht. mj, tir R *- Uoiuu.r*.
ALTROCK LOSES IN j]
BATTLE WITH WIFE]
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
. CINCINNATI, * Nov. 15.—Judge
Warner of tbe Insolvency court
granted a divorce to Mrs. Hanna
Altroek from Nick Altroek, for
mer star left hander with the
M-orld's champion White SOx and
last season with the Washington
league as coach.
Mrs. Altmck testified that they
were married in Febronry, lOOT,
and that while with the White
Sox he earned a salary of 9575 a
month and received 9350 a month
from the Washington team. He
gave her but 925 a month, she
declared, and she found this
sum Inadequate to keep up their
Finally, Mrs. Altroek testified,
she was compelled to go to work
in a laundry. She declared Alt
rock was not a "home man,'' He
would leave the house at 10
o'clock In the morning, she said,
nnd would not return until after
midnight. She aald he took her
out on hut one occasion and that
was to a nickel show.
High School Ruggers
Line Up Today
The high school "classic" Rugby
game of the crosabay region will be
played on California field this morning
at 10:30, when the Berkeley and Oak
land teams will line up in their annual
This is the one big contest of the
year for the teams, Both schools will
have large rooting sections.
The Berkeley boys have shown to
better advantage during the prelimi
nary siege and have gone through the
season without a defeat. Oakland has
suffered defeat on one or two occasions,
the most noticeable being against Bel
mont, which was defeated by Berkeley.
The teams will line up as follows:
Oakland. position. Berkeley.
Oarthwaithe Pullbaek Johnson
Skinner Three-quarters Forbes
McMahon Three quarters .... Mackie
Goniale* Three quarters Clopton
Hanlr Five-eighths Haynes
Wilson Five-eighths C. Slater
C. Oarthwaithe.. .Halfback N. Slater
Radke Forward Shuman
Linden Forward Bond
I.*co*te Forward Carlton
Miller Forward Reimers
Montague Forward Johnson
Graves Forward .. .J. Slater
Seed ■. .Forward Vilas
Rom Forward Haynes
Portland Rugby Stars
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
PORTLAND, Nov. 15.—Former Rugby
football players and enthusiasts of
Portland are working to bring about a
game here with the Stanford team
while thee ardinal Is on its way to par
ticipate in a round of matches in Brit
ish Columbia during Christmas week.
Among them are former Stanford
players—Lane, Godell, Paine, Gtesy,
Kenneth L Fenton and others, the first
of whom has written to the university
to ask whether the game will be pos
sible and stating that a team here
would be glad to play.
There are many noted Rugby foot
ball players in town, several of them
now in the best of trim. Among them
are Fenton, generally regarded as the
best fullback Stanford ever turned out;
E. Plowden Stott, the first captain of
Stanford under Rugby rules, and Hurl
burt, who played the game at Santa
Many English, Scotch and Welshmen
in town have played the game in the
old country, among |hem being Rich
ard, a former Kent fullback; McEwen,
on the Watsonlans team In Scotland,
and Middleton, a former Dulwich school
Many Prize Winners in
Big Field Trials
HUTSONVILLE, 111., Nov. 15.—At the
final events in the fifteenth annual
meet of the Independent Field Trials
club today the Judge announced the
winners in the Derby and all age stake
All age stake—Motnoney, owned by J. M.
Aeent. first; Ben Stone, owned by W. H. Mar
tin, Oklahoma, second; ' Comanche Frank, owned
by John Gude, third.
Derby—Kentucky X>ot, owned by W. H. Mar
tin, first; Swastika, owned by Fischer & Cramer,
Hope, Ind., second; Charlie I*., owned by F. M.
Mepheneon, Detroit. Sfich.. third.
"For the Bigger, Better San Fraa
cteco" I. tke aledxe and aim of j
TO FANCY BIRDS
Poultry Show Is*he Main Event
in the San Joaquin Va/
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
STOCKTON, Nov. 15. —Tomorrow will
be Panama-Pacific day at the San Joa
quin Poultry association's third annual
poultry show. Mayor Rolph of San
Francisco, Mayor Mott of Oakland and
officials of the exposition have been
extended invitations to be present.
They have informed the poultry asso-1
ciation committee that if possible they
will be on hand.
Today was Sacramento day, and a
number of residents of the capital city
were present. The show continues to
draw large crowds. The display of
birds is pronounced highly satisfactory
by the experts. The judges continue
to pass upon the poultry and pigeons.
The entries are so large that they have
quite a task on hand, but are making
very good progress.
Special awards were made today as
Best bird in show, White Rock cockerel. Twin
Oaks farm: cup by Sperry Flour company.
Best bird in show from San Joaquin county,
bronze turkey, Ed Hart; cup by Joe Gianelli
Best display Plymouth Rocks, E. A. Pyke;
setting Columbia Plymouth Rock eggs, value $5,
by Nle poultry yards.
Best display White Leghorns, Mr. Duttl rend,
Petaluma; cup by (). Wright.
Best display White Langslians. M. W. Nichol
son, FYuitvale; cup by M. Friedberger & Go.
Best display Anconas, Charles F. Holman,
Stockton: cup by Pete Pentoni.
Best display barred Plymouth Rocks, E. A.
Fyke, ororille; cup by A. L. Jenkins.
Best display White Wyandottes, Twin Oaks
farm; cup by Dally Evening Record.
Best display buff Leghorns. Manuel Roberts,
Concord: cop by George Slevers.
Best display buff Mluorcas, C. A. Tvrell; cup
by Brlsco & Gianelli.
Best display game bantams. Henry A. Hoyt,
Santa Rosa; cup by M. Katten.
Best display Houdans, W. A. French; enp by
iyst display buff Cochin bantams, Ben M.
Woodhuil: cup by Hoffman cafe.
Best Langshan In show, W. F. Blakeley; cup
by Dentoui Brothers.
Best display single comb Rhode Island reds;
trophy, Flatiron cafe.
Best display white Plymouth Rocks. A. W.
Cowell, Stockton; cup by Ralph P. Morrell.
Best white bird in the show. W. F. Blakeley,
Pasadena: cup by San Joaquin Lumber company.
Best pair barred Plymouth Rocks, E. A. Pyke;
cup by H. C. Shaw company.
Best bantam in show, Ben M. Woodhuil; cup
by Hermitage cafe.
Best display of turkeys, Ed Hart, Clements;
cup by Ralph P. Lane.
Best display white Orpingtons, Twin Oaks
farm; cup by Oulahan-Llttlehale company.
ARBITRATION BOARD BUSY
MILWAUKEE, Wis.. Nov. 15.—The board of
arbitration of the National Association of Pro
fessional Baseball clubs met today—its first op
portunity f..r uninterrupted work during the
meeting of the association bete.
There were nearly ion eases requiring atten
tion of the hoard and several of these were ex
pected to take some time, as interested parties
remained over from the association meeting to
present affidavits and argue their cases before
Secretary J. 11. Farrell said that it appeared
the last of the cases could not be disposed of
before tomorrow afternoon.
NEW HUNTERS' TRAIN
For the convenience of the duck hunters the
Southern Pacific will run a special motor every
Sunday between Tracy and Los Banos. which wifl
give the hunters a good day's shoot on the west
side and enable them to return to town by Sun
day evening. The motor will leave Tracy at 8:30
Sunday morning, arrive at Los Banos 10:55 a. m.,
leave Los Banos 2:13 p m. and*arrive In Tracy
4:l. r > p. m.. connecting with No. 37 west bound,
which arrives in this city at 7:30 p. m. This
motor service will be maintained each Sunday
during the winter until further notice.
YOU NEED S.S.S.
Every sufferer of Rheumatism needs $. S. S. because this great blood pu
rifier is a certain cure for the painful disease." Rheumatism is caused by aa
excess of uric acid and other corrosive, irritating impurities in the blood,
which are carried through the circulation to the different portior.s of tha
system. This acrid matter coats the nerves, muscles and joints wjth a fine,
caustic deposit and the sharp cutting pains or dull, constant aches are pro
duced. S. S. S. cures Rheumatism because it is a perfect blood purifier.
It goes into the blood, neutralizes the acids, and dissolves the irritating
particles and forces them out of the system through the natural excretory
channels. Then all inflammation and swelling subside, the pains and aches
cease, and not only is Rheumatism permanently cured but under the ton
ic effects of S. S. S. the entire health is benefitted and built up. S. S. S.
reaches inherited cases as well as those which have
flllClTlf UTICIf *> eea acquired, and good results always follow its
KllLtlrlAl IjN ? se ' S : S> S * is an aDSolutel y safe remedy because
*» " —. it contains no strong minerals to damage the system.
It is made entirely of roots, herbs and barks. Book
on Rheumatism and any medical advice free to all who write and request
same. S. S. S. is for sale at leading drug stores.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO* ATLANTA GA.
j| SWEDISH SCRIBE
TO SEE BIG GAMEI
I 1 '!
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
NEW HAVEN, Nov. 15.—An ap
plication for a seat in the press
stand at the Yale-Harvard game
has been received from a repre
sentative of the Polltfc, the larg
est newspaper in Copenhagen,
which will have a reporter at
tbe game to tell the Danes just
how we play football In this
country. This Is the long dis
tance record for football appli
cations, but in the boundaries, of
the country there have been re
quests from the Pacific coast
for Harvard-Yale game tickets.
These tickets were mailed from
here last night.
GOLFERS IN LINE
FOR ST. JAMES CUP
Keen Rivalry to Mark Matches
in Playing Off Tournament
of Country Club
SAN JOSE, Nov. 15.—The interest of
local golfdom is centered about the
tournament to be played off by the
members of the San Jose Golf and
Country club Sunday for the handsome
trophy put up by the St. James hotel
of this city.
The draw for the tournament, made
today, pits E. K. Johnston, scratch,
against W. H." Knickerbocker, handicap
3; Albert Bettens, 3, against Ed Carey,
7; H. Price, 7, against Neil Petree, 7;
Jerome Rucker, 4, against Mac Donald
Scott, handicap plus 1; Paul Jones, 5,
against C. J. Cornell, 5; James A. Chase,
7, against Herbert Bridges, 7; S. G.
Tompkins, 5, against F. H. O'Keefe,
scratch; J. M. Heron, 7, against K.
Thomas, 8; Al Madsen, 4, against H. H.
Clark, 7; Fred Schneider, 3, against
Paul Lion, 9: G.Singletary, 10, against
J. F. Brooke, 12; Paul Lion, 9, against
Henry Lion, 9; Karl Stull, 9, against
Dr. William Simpson, 9; W. Shilling, 12
against E. Singletary, 11; A. H. Jarman,
9, against F. Marten, 9; F. B. Lloyd, 9,
against Jack Russell, 9.
The tournament schedule for the rest
of this year and all of next was also
announced by the handicap committee,
the list beginning with the two day
tournament for the St. James cup. A
special tournament for the cup donated
by Louis Sonniksen, a member of the
club, will be held Thanksgiving day and
the Friday following under the medal
rule, and these two will close the
tournament events fcr the year.
The schedule for 1913 follows:
January 11 —Hotel Vendome cnp.
February 13 —Hotel Montgomery enp.
March 22— Linda Vista club cup, for ladles.
April 10—St. Claire cup.
May 14—St. James cup.
July 12 —Montgomery cup.
August o—Linda Vista trophy, ladles.
September 20—St. Claire cup.
October II —St. James cup.
November B—Vendome cup.
Peeember o—Montgomery cup.
Besides these, special tournaments
for special prizes will be held on New
Year's day, July 4, September 1. Sep
tember 9 and Thanksgiving day.
NOBEL PRIZE FOR GERMAN AUTHOR -Stock
holm. Sweden. Nov. 15.—The Nobel prize for
literature was awarded today to Gerhart Haupt
tnann. the German author and dramatist.
JACK JOHNSON OUT,
IN AND OUT AGAIN
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
CHICAGO, Nov. 15.—Jack Johnson,
negro champion pugilist, was released
from jail today on bail of $*n.OOO fur
nished by his mother, Mrs. Tiny John
son, and Matthew S. Baldwin, a real
Jack was walking from the federal
building smiling and happy when he
was rearrested on a charge of having
assaulted a newspaper photographer.
He furnished a second bond of $400 and
again was at.liberty.
"Have they promised to make any
payment to you in the event Johnson
escapes?" Judge . Carpenter in the
United States district'court asked Bald
"Why no," stammered the
"What will be your fee?"
"Seven hundred and fifty dollar*.
Johnson has agreed to pay the expense
of a private detective to guard him."
Johnson had been in jail since Friday
on indictments charging violation of
the Mann act, sr'nd when he was finally
permitted to go to his home he seemed
to regain his nerve.
Even a suit for $10,000 damages pled
by Edward Weigle, the newspaper
photographer the negro struck with a
cane, did not ruffle the black cham
"I'm going' to get out of the mess.
I Just know I am," he said confidently.
ARE YOU A VICTIM OF DOCTORS MISTAKES?
Doctors make * more mistakes than are
made in any other profession. I believe I
am qualified to make a definite statement In
this regard, as fully half roy work as c
specialist consists of correcting the mis
takes of, other doctors.
flk. Every day patients tell nr>
pk. how they have been fooled by I
the cheap fee Medical Fakirs. I
■Bfc For flO or $20 they were prom I
m$ ised "Guaranteed Cures." bur |
H| in the end were far wor»e 1
E[ than when they begin tre:it 1
vfe» meilt - Y -°° can't get anytu; ik I
£ml<>t value for nothing, so <rhj n
waste time with'the** Medical I
Parasites? H*>lp me drive them outof bu*ln»<> I
BI.OOD POISON—I give more ••OofV" treat §
ments. the only cure for Blood Poison, than I
all other specialists In San Francisco pat Q
together. Why take a chance with less ex I
perieneed doctors? Why b« humbugged bj I
tbe quacks who offer bargain counter fees. I
when the best treatment at uiy hands 1> I
cheapest In the end?
WsAXKltt—Tor the broken down man—
the man who has lost his vitality—the man
who though young in years Is old In (
who, though living,' is yet dead in the
higher ambitions of life—the man wh"s<
strength has left him and who is mm'h
seeking quack remedies to restore hl> load
vitality—to this man a new lease of life t«
offered. Animal Serum (Lymph Compound*
Is his salvation, for it poaitively rest.ire
lost energy. It contains the life giving cell,
of animals and is a blessing to weak men.
HYDROCELE. VARMK'UCF.I.I:. KIDNEY
PROSTATIC. BLADDER and CONTRACTED
DISEASES, PILES and FISTULA are my
specialty. Send 6e for ray book exposing
Medical Frauds and for four pictures of
wonderful cures of Blood Po'=on.
M. S. CHENOWETH, M. D.,
71S Market St.. Sun T'mncNco
(i «ir m m m *m m*m m* m |
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BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE