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LINEUPS SOON TO BE KNOWN FOR NEVADA=SANTA CLARA GAME
EACH UNIVERSITY WANTS
THE SCALP OF T'OTHER
It's Going to Be a Hot Old
Battle Saturday at St.
Speculation is rife at the Santa Clara
ramp as to "who will be who on the
varsity lineup to meet the University
'-'. Nevada in the big game of their sea
son at St. Ignatius stadium next Satur
day afternoon. The Santa Clara squad
is a large one, considering the num
ber of students' at the tin iversft y. and
in that large squad are many men who
have claims to a position in tbe big
team. The rivalry among the mem
bers of the squad is friendly, but very
keen, as the honor of making the "big
blocks'' is something that every man
has been fighting for all the season.
There is hardly a position of the
fifteen that Coach Pat Higgins considers
a "sure bet" at the present time. There
are many aspirants for each position.
One of the positions that was a "sure
thing" was the scrum half berth, with
young Castruccio, but at the eleventh
hour this lad has to step down and
out owing to parental objections. A&
a half back Cass has shown to good ad
vantage In all the games he has played
in, and he was perhaps the only man
on the squad labeled "cinch."
THREE FOR THE *JOB
With Castruccio out of the game
there is a big argument going on
among three likely lads for the place
and each one seems to be on an equal
ity with the others. Harklns has been
used in most of the preliminary games
that Castruccio did not take part in
and has made a valuable understudy.
In other games Tramutolo and Waite
filso have been played, and both men
have shown enough class to put them
in line for the berth. It looks like an
eve n break, and it will depend on their
final workouts this week as to who
lands the plum.
Chris Momson lias made name and
fame for himself an a breakaway this
season, btit his great pare and general
ail around ability have tempted Coach
Higgins to try out his fairheaded
breaker in the three-quarter line.
MOMSON A TRACK MAN
The boy is a track man in the uni
versity team and is a fast one. He is
pood at the scrum breakaway, but Hig
ginF is considering using his great pace
I<> better advantage on the scoring
line. tf used in the three-quarters
re will lie a three cornered fight for
one of the center positions between
Momson. .Stewart and Milburn. Stew
art has been holding down the posi
tion most of the season and lias played
a wonderful combined game with Ram
age, Best and Flood. The playing of this
line has been one of the features of
the varsity attacking work. At the
same time Higgins wants to try out
Momson and if he can fill the require
ments of the position the coach will
seriously consider him.
SCRIM JOB VACANT
Should Momson be used as a three
quarter it will leave a place vacant as
breakaway in the scrum. The position
IS one that requires a fast, heady
player and one who knows the offside
law down to a science.
Tramutolo and Ferrario are two men
who loom up bigger than others for
Momson's place, and it will rest be
tween these two as to who will get the
Best and Flood, the two wing men,
are not by any means as sure of their
places as the student body seems to
imagine. Both men are in great form
and show plenty of foot, but so does
Bert Hardy, one of the fastest century
men the college ever has had.
SOME HARD THINKING
The two men at present occupying
the wings are going to have a merry
few hours between this and tomorrow
night—when the team will be defi
nitely selected—thinking out who will
be the one to be dropped, If such a
course is to be decided on. Bert Hardy
is*in great shape, and his speed is an
asset that is being taken Into consid
eration by the coach.
Hogan. Quill and B. Fitzpatrick havei
been considered certainties for the
front row of the scrum for some time
past, but the recent injury to Hogan,
who wrenched his ankle, makes it ap
pear as if he might have to step down
out of the game. Up to yesterday the
Injured joint was not In fit condition.
With the possibility of Hogan's be
ing out of the game. Higgins is face to
face with the serious job of developing
another hooker, and developing him
K. Fitzpatrick and Noonan have done
a little playing in this position, and
both men will be fully tried out today
A DRAMA OF CITY LIFE IN THREE SCENES.
Football Team to
Make Bow Sunda"
Another American code foot
ball team will make Its debut
next Sunday morning on St.
Isrnatltis around* mt 10:30 o'clock.
They are the Sioux Indians, a
team of former hlsth school
■tars and Olympic club play
er*, and are booked to play the
Brooklyn football eleven, hold
ers of the city championship.
Vvtf Sknve, Rudolph and Babe
Merchant ere three players able
to rope with any at the old gamr.
and "hen the whistle blows San
day morning It will look like a
reunion of the champion Wll
merdlns; hijrh school team of *08
and '<»!». an the whole Sioux team
in made up principally of those
players psM well as a few from
I.iek. The official lineups will be
by the coach. Noonan is a second rank
man. and if he is moved north in the
scrum another man will have to go
into his position. Gillman and Mel
choir are both having a fight for one
of the second row berths, and should
Noonan be used in the front both these
lads will ge,t their blocks.
Whichever way the selection of the
Santa Clara team goes, the students at
■the institution have undying faith In
their coach and realize that Higgins is
out to put the strongest team in the
various positions open. To Higgins
must be attributed the wonderful
showing made by the Santa Clarans all
this year, and the great combination
and team work has been accomplished
by him only through his great knowl
edge of the game and owing to the
fact that he has, been a former back
field player himself.
THEY ALL WORK FOR PAT
Besides this. Higgins has got every
ounce out of the players, at
all times they have shown themselves
willing to go Into the games and play
a wonderful style of football.
Yesterday Nevada accepted Santa
Clara's eligible list, which is composed
of tjbe following men:
Arbios. Balfour. Barnard. Best. Carry DsvM
Ferrario. Fitzpatrick, 8.. Fitzpatrick. X.. Flood
Oilman. Hardy. Harklns. Helnleer. Hogan. Jack'
aoa. Keenan. Klely. I«yng. Martin. Melchoir. Mil
hnrn. Momson. Noonan. J., Noonan, R, Q«iij
Ramage, Sargent. Schupp. Shlpsev, Stewart'
Tramutolo. Voigbt. Waite, Ybarrando.
NEVADA'S WAR CRY
Up Reno wa*y the cry Is 'Santa Clara
—that's all!" If Nevada does not get
Santa Clara's goat, or scalp, or some j
other such thing, there is going to be a
funeral march at Reno on the return.
At least, that is the news given out
from the sagebrush campus.
Captain Reay Mackay is hobbling
around on a pair of crutches and doing
as much as possible to coach the team
that will take the field next Saturday.
"Si" Ross, graduate manager and a
former varsity man, Is also doing great
work as an amateur coach. Between
these two men and their experience and
ability, with their own determination
into the bargain, the Nevada contingent
is expecting to pull off the victory.
BLUE AND WHITE LINEUP
No positions are definitely known at
Reno up to the present, and the lineup
will not be given out until tomorrow.
Sheehy, Bringham and Curtin are con
sidered as certainties for the back field,
though there are many other men fight
ing for the same places.
In the forward division there are
any number of able players. Perclval,
Hennison, Settlemeyer and Perkins are
a quartet who look good for final se
The Nevada men will leave. Reno to
morrow night and will be in this city
tomorrow morning ready sfor the fray.
Light work will be done Saturday
morning, mainly in packing the scrum
and a little passing.
Walter Camp's Idea
Special Dispatch to The Call
DENVER, Nov. 20.-—Walter Camp.
the world's greatest authority on
American code football, In response to
a message askirfg how eastern football
championships are determined—on
form, percentage or otherwise—yester
day wired the following to the News:
There la really no eoeh thing aa a football
championship as the game is now played. Each
individual picks his own champion team, and the
weight of public opinion awards tbe champion
Football fa not at all like baseball In this
respect. In baseball the teams play each other
a of games and the percentage decides
! the title. Tliis is not so In football. There ia
jno league, no organization: tbe big teams do
not play the ?ame weaker teams, and there can
be no percentage comparison.
Sometimes one team la so markedly superior
that there can be no doubt on tbe question.
Wljen this is not so tbe championship la purely
a matter of individual opinion.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 21, 1912.
SANTA CLARA'S JUNIORS
ARE LIKE THEIR VARSITY
St. Ignatius Youngsters Are
Bowled Over to Tune
of 14 to 0
Santa f'lara's junior Rugby football
team yesterday showed that It could
emulate the example set by the varsity
squad in not letting an opposing team
cross the goal line, when the juniors
defeated the St. Ignatius high school
department by a score of 14 to 0 at
the St. Tgnatlus stadium.
In the first half the prune valley
hoys played a fast game, crossing the
St. Ignatius line on three occasions.
The playing of the hackfleld was of
high order, and time and time again
the backs got In motion and carried
the sphere down the field from hand
to hand for gains of many yards. The
combination of the attacking line was
first class and every man had a iiand
in piling up the score.
In this period Ginocchio scored two
trys, both of which were the outcome
Of good, hard work. Davis scored the
other three points. The goal kicking
was poor, and none of these attempts
were converted by Ray Ybarrando, a
younger brother of Captain Tommy
Ybarrando of the Santa Clara varsity.
In the second half the St. Ignatius
boys held their opponents to better
advantage, allowing the valley players
to cross the goal line for but one try.
This was scored from a scrum, the ball
traveling along the backfleld line and
eventually landing in Besselo's hands,
the lad sprinting over the intervening
25 yards for the score. Jackson added
the extra point, making the final score
read 14 to 0.
The teams lined up as follows:
St. Ignatius. Position. Santa Clara.
Strachl Fullback Ybarrando
Kadford Three-quart ere Gllnn
Lovotti Three-quarters Besselo
Morrisey Three-quarters Oavlgan
Butler. % . Ftve-elßhtlis Jackson
o'NVII. .-. Flve-elghtha Ginocchio
Feenev Halfback Aurrecoehla
Hickey Forward White
lUiss Forward Hartley
Cullen ' Forward I. O' Ityii
Sheehan Forward j. O'Neil
Carrol Forward Hunart
Murphy Forward Traynliam
Williamson Forward Gillmore
The circulation of The Call
are open to every one. We court
Special Dispatch to Tho Coll
JAMEBTOWN. Va., Nov. 20.—Following are
the reaults of today'a races:
first race—Big Dipper, 13 to 10, won; Conti
nental, 2 to 1. second; Batter, 8 to 2. third.
Second race—Federal, 18 to 10, won; Ambrose,
B to 6, second ■ Clotbesbrusa, oven third.
Third race—Jack Denman, 2 to 1, won; Montr
Fox. 2 to 1. second; The Squire, 2 to 5, third.
Fourth race—Brtar Path, 5 to 1, won: Back
Bay. 7 to 10, second; Genesta, 2 to 1. third.
Fifth race—l.ocbiel, 7 to 5, won; Yellow Eyes
4 to 5. second: Kormak, out. third.
Sixth race—Bred well. 30 to 1. won: Astrologer,
2 to 1. second; Miss Momenta. 1 to 3. third.
Seventh race—Husky I.ad. 6 to 1. won; Lad of
f-angdon, 5 to 1. second; Little England, 100 to
JAMF.STOWN, Va.. Nov. 20.— Entries for to
morrow's races are as follows:
First race, five and a half furlongs—Syosset
104. Gardenia 109. Acute I<l9, First Trump 109.
Joaquin 102. Federealist 112. Jonquil 109, La
Sainsella 108. Fairy Godmother 100. Lindesta 109
Sun Gnlde 112, S. H. Gray 112. Also
Kelly 109. Votes 109.
Second face, two miles, on tnrr. over hurfcles—
Renault 133. Orderly Nat 143, Norblt 144, Baun
Lala 115. Lampblack 140. Benora 143, Lizzie Flat
145. Jeauit 155.
Third race, six furlongs, selling—Gagnant 93
Chilton Squaw 98, Napier 102. Elma 104. The
Gardner I#7 Moncrlef 109, Vlley 95, Montclalr
101, Fatherola 104. Jacobite 105. Jack Nunnally
109. Port Arlington 109. Also eligible—Joe Gal
tens 95, Bedis 107, Dlpp>r 93.
Fourth race, one mile—Paten 104. Volthorpe
107. Corlton G 112. Lahore 119. Joe Diebold 103
Amain 108. Guy Fisher 113, Caughhlll 121.
Fifth race, six fnrTongs— Premier 108, Oolden
Castle 105 I'nlon Jack 107. Veneta Strome 100
Chilton Queen 112. Frog 112, Bodkin 105. R<jn
nlng Account 107, Berkeley 107. Townton Field
112. Arooret 112. Takahlra 114. Also eligible-
Deduction 104, Grenida 101. Cardiff 109. •
Sixth race, one and an eighth miles, selling—
Snpervi&lr 101. Futurity 108, Accord 105, Jacque
line 108. A piaster 102. Donald McDonald 103
Spring Mass 105, Idleweisa 109.
AMERICAN BOXER BEATEN UP
Special Cable to The Call
SYDNEY. N. S. W., Nov. 20.—Erdolo Bahsaca,
a French boxer, waa given a decision over Ernie
Zanders, an American, at tbe end of the twelfth
rouad of a scheduled 15 round fight here today.
Tbe police stopped tbe affair at this point be
cause of the grilling punishment tho Frenchman
waa Infllcttng on bis opponent. Hughie Mcin
tosh baa both boxers on his staff.
The Call prints all the news all the
time. It is "the paper of authority"
Copyright. 1912. by K. 1* Goldberg.
DARK HORSE WINS ROOS
PUNTING CUP AT U.C.
Hammond Monroe, a Soph,
Takes Trophy by His
Classy Boot Work
Special Dispatch to The Call
BERKELEY, Nov. 20.—Again a dark
horse has won the Roos punting cup at
theUhiversity of California. This aft
ernon on California field Hammond
Monroe, a sophomore, whose greatest
claim to football fame heretofore has
been his position as substitute fullback
on the 1915 football team, defeated 20
others, mostly ua&mbors of the varsity
team. Varsity Captain John Stroud
placed second and Captain elect Feart
More than 20 were entered in the
contest, and many good kicks were
registered, one by Oanfleld crossing the
touch line 47 yards from where It was
kicked. Dozens of kicks traveled more
than 40 yards to touch. The three con
testants who were ranked kicked 1:
times, six from either direction. »All
used their right foot for all kicks. The
average of the 12 kicks were as fol
lows: Monrie, 27 7-12 yards; Stroud,
26 7-12 yards; Peart, 26 1-2 yards.
Monroe's 12 kicks were as follows in
yards: 48, 36, 28, 33, 34, 25, 21. 21, 38,
26. missed, 26.
The blue and gold team that will go
to Los Angeles next Wednesday to
meet the University of Southern Cali
fornia has been announced by Coach
Schaeffer. The men are as follows:
D. J-jßogardus, F. L. Buckner, P. L.
('rane.BM. Douglas, T. H. Dills. H. W.
Fleming, G. W. PMsh, R. L. Gianelli, R.
E. Graff. E. G. Hill. M. E. Hazeltine,
K. A. Hayes, C. A. Hollister, J. O. Hos
kins. W. N. King, T. P. La/ie, L. M.
Morris. Hoswell Miller, .1. L. McKim. S.
B. Peart. J. A. Stroud, W. B. Saunders.
Of the team that will make the
trip south, the majority are men who
have not played on the varsity team,
but who are good prospects for next
year. Of the total number, eight are
freshmen who have been showing up
well during the season. Most of the
old men who will not be able to be back
next year will not make the trip.
A bard game with the southerners
is expected, their great showing
against Stanford being fresh in the
minds of the bjue and gold players.
All of the men are to report for
practice this afternoon, and will be put
through a strenuous training from now
until they depart on next Wednesday.
Watson and Picato
Box 10 Wound Draw
Red Watson and Babe Picato, light
weights, boxed 10 rounds to a draw
last night at the West Oakland club.
The crowd seemed to think that Picato
had outboxed Waton and it did not
seem to be satisfied with Referee Fo
IJJeaUi was easily the better boxer
and at times he made Watson look like
a novice. The latter depended upon
wild swings, which seldom reached
their mark. There was plenty of ac
tion all the time, as Watson forced
the going, while Picato jabbed him
back with well directed lefts. There
were no knockdowns.
Louis Reese was awarded a decision
over Young Peppers at the end of six
rounds of boxing. Reese was the ag
gressor and seemed to know more
about the game than his opponent.
Jim Homer and Ray Campbell boxed
a six round di*aw. Ed Willis sent Mys
terious Mitchell to the mat in the sec
ond round. Tommy Freltas received a
decision over Ed Miller after boxing
Makes Good Start
Speoisl Dispatch to The Call
NEW YORK, Nov. 20. —Charles Le
doux of France, recognized In Great
Britain and Frarfce as the champion
bantam weight of the world, won his
first contest In America when he out
pointed Battling Reddy of Harlem at
the Fairmont Athletic club, tonight.
Throughout the 10 rounds the pace was
•erriflc. While Ledoux showed unmis
takable flashes of ability, few would
rank him with Kid Williams, Frankie
Burns or Johnny Coulon. In justice,
however, it must be said that Ledoux
had not boxed In seven months, and his
long lay off may have affected hla
YALE COACHES SEEM TO
BE AT THEIR WITS' END
Call Players "Boobs" and
Say Other Mean Things;
Is Eli on the Run?
Spprial Dispatch to Th<» Call
NEW YORK, November 20.— Yale
probably has not been so stirred since
two years ago over the prospect of a
Harvard, defeat, and an intense spirit
reigns supreme among the under
graduates and coaches that is at last
finding some respect from the team.
The plan of action decided upon is that
it is too late to attempt to teach the
me'ri any new football In the way of
new plays for the attack or new meth
ods of defense. If four resident coaches
and an average of six others of the
best coaches Yale can boast working
on the team every day can not teach
them to play football in a whole sea
son, it Is hopeless to attempt it the
last week, and It would only confuse
the play. This Is the conclusion the
coaches arrived at. They are open in
saying they have done, all they could
with the team; that Yale has some of
the best physical material in years, and
if the results have not come it is the
fault of the team alone. As one coach
put it tonight, "It is simply because
they don't know the meaning of the
word Yale. If they would only get
some fight and spirit, and play as we
know they can. there is nothing In this
country that can stop them."
CALLS 'EM VVOODES BOOBS
That is the feeling In New Haven,
and for this reason Tom Shevlin has
practically taken charge of the team
this week, with Poster Sanford ably
assisting him, and If these men can not
put fight and spirit into the team It Is
as the coaches said: "A bunch of
wooden boobs" The week's work Is
practically nothing but rousing giants
ob the Yale line. In yesterday's prac
tice and today's there has been more
fight shown than any time this year.
Every man op the team has been con
tinuously "bawled out," and they have
been hearing things about themselves
to make the meekest worm turn.
The coaches are pretty thoroughly
disgusted, and if they can only com
municate some of their own spirit
there will be nothing to worry over
The injury to Castle yesterday was
another blow, and Yale :s anxious that
1.0 more be forthcoming.
HARVARD PLAYS ALONG
Harvard held itself in at practice to
day. The gates of the stadium were
closed until after 4 o'clock, and for an
hour the team put the final touches on
its many plays and had ItsXast defen
sive d'-ill in "dummy" scrimmages. The
work was much lighter than it was on
Tuesday, and, as has been expected, the
team has come down to its last game In
first class condition.
In the lineup Trumbull was still at
right guard and Hardwlck was back
in his old place behind the line.
The eoa hes made up their minds that
it would be be«t to have Trumbull
start the game at New Haven. The
team has played with him In all except
two games, and he Is quicker than
Drlscoll, If not quite as strong. Tt is
figured that Trumbull's speed will be
more valuable to the team than Dris-'
coil's weight will be at the beginning
of the battle.
Hardwlck has ont recovered from
his cold, but this afternoon he was In
the most of the drill, his place being
taken by Bradlee. Gardner was back
res K OBS CHRONIC ULCER
Any sore that is obstinate or slow in healing should canse suspicion and
put the sufferer on guard. Many an ulcer which could have been cured if
,it had been properly treated, in time, has been allowed to remain open un
til it became infected with some degenerate poison from the outside which
made it a malignant, eating sore. Most old sores come from an impure
and polluted condition of the blood and can be healed if the circulation is
cleansed and purified of the predisposing cause. To attempt to cure a
chronic ulcer with salves, washes, lotions, etc. is trifling with what may
become a serious condition. S. S. S. heals chronic ulcers in a perfectly
natural way. It goes down into the blood and removes the impurities and
_gi matters which are the means of keeping the
place open; then the sore is bound to heal. Not only
C* does S. S. S. cleanse the circulation but it restores its
fcajP w |k^) # healing powers, and aids in promoting the necessary
aeaaaMaBeaaBaaaBSBBBBBBBaJ qualities for good health. S. S. S. builds new flesh
tissue from the bottom of the ulcer to the outer skin
and makes a permanent cure. Book on Sores and Ulcers and medical ad
vice free to all who write and request same.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO* ATLANTA, GA.
Sportsmen Tie Up
Land for Hunting
PALO ALTO, Nov. 30.—Capi
talists and sportsmen of Palo
Alton, headed by V. V. Harrier,
have taken lease on 6,000 acres
of marsh land extending alona;
the bay from Alvtso to Redwood
City. Tbe land Is owned by the
Spring Valley Water company,
and it is the purpose of the
lessees to convert It Into a hunt
ing- preserve. Harrier and him
associates plan to use a portion
of tbe marshes themselves and
sublease the remainder to small
Kirn clubs. The local club will
control all of the bay shore
from Dumbarton bridge to the
southern end of the Clark ranch
below Mayfield. Those Inter
ested with Harrier are John Lee,
Colonel Williams, A. L. de For
est, John A. Hunker. Alfred
Scale and Ous Lnumeister.
at quarter and no, concern Is felt
about his condition.
ARMY LACKING PEP
The snap so strongly a feature of
the scrimmage work of the army team
yesterday was conspicuously absent
today when the regulars and the
scrubs went through a hard 35 minute
scrimmage without scoring. The drill
of the army was chiefly a defensive
one, and while the playing was mostly
all In scrub territory, yet the fact re
mains that the regulars' attack lacked
the smashing, slambang style which
was so much a feature of yesterday's
scrimmage, when it was thought the
team at l§st found Itself.
The scrub, with a long lineup, put
up a telling defensive game, and the
25 yard mark was the closest the
NAVY WORKS ON QUIET
Secrecy was again the rule at the
naval academy today. The team de-.
voted Itself to plenty of good, hard
football, as well as to a number of
new plays which will be used against
the army eleven. Not only Is It rec
ognized that the whole team needs
plenty of hard work to get it into
shape by the end of next week, but
there are several positions in the line
which are still open, and several can
didates for each are fighting It out.
Barring accident, the final arrange
ment of the backfleld Is almost cer
tain to be: Quarterback, Captain
Rhodes: halfbacks, Leonard and Mc-
Rea; fullback, H. Harrison. However,
Captain Rhodes has not been able to
play through many whole games this
year, and the necessity of having good
substitutes for the pilotal position is
Stagg Works Maroons
Special Dispatch to The Call
CHICAGO, Nov. 20.—With only two
more days In which to finish training
for the game Saturday with Minne
sota, Coach Stagg called off the "rest
cure today and put the maroons
through a stiff scrimmage. Gopher
formations were used by the freshmen,
I and the regulars failed to make big
gains. Light workouts will be taken
tomorrow and again Friday. Coach
Wllllajns Is drilling the Gophers In
maroon formations and carrying on a
like program to the Chicago coach.
COLLEGIATE CROSS COUNTRY RUN
CHICAGO, jf«ov. 20.-Seventy-eight runners
representing 13 colleges and universities, have
entered for the fifth annual collegiate conference
cross country run, which will be held In Evans
ton Saturday morning.
CT7PID CATCHES | GIANT f CATCHER
.'■ DECATUK, HI.. Not. 20.—A marriage license
was j Issued! here I today 3 to Arthur I Wilson | of De
catur, catcher- of the New York i Nationals f and
Mae m Jacobs ■ of * Macon, 111., Wilson's :• former
home. , "' • '
THANKSGIVING DAY GOLF
Special tritpsteh to Tho Call
SANTA CRUZ. Nov. 20.—A Thanks
giving golf tournament will be held
next week at tbe Caaa del Ray links.
The games commence Thursday morn
ing and will continue until Sunday,
when the final matches will b« played
off. The winners of the principal
match play events will have their
names engraved on a shield presented
by Shreve & Co. of San Francisco.
Are You a Broken Down Man
Animal Serum Is a Blessing
for Weak Men
«For tho broken-down man—
tho man who has lost his vital
ity—tho man who, tboOSi
young in ream, la old tn
wbo though llrlng. la yet dead
to the higher ambitions of
life—the man wboae strength
baa left him and who is madly
seeking quack remedies to re
store hla loot Tttallty—to thla
man a new leaao of life is offered. Animal
serum (Lymph Compound) ia hla salvation,
for It positively reatbrea loet energy. It
contains the Ufo-glTlng cells of animals and
is a blessing to weak men.
Every day pattenta tell mo how they bate
been fooled by the cheap fee Medical Fakers.
For $10 or $20 they were promised "'Guar
anteed Cures," but In the end were far
worse than when tbey began treatment.
You can't get anything of ralne for noth
ing, so why waste time with these Medical
Parasites? Help me drive them out of
BLOOD POISON—I giro mere "60b" treat
ments—the only euro for Blood Poloon—
than all other specialists in San FVanclaco
put together. Why take a chance with leas
experienced rf'vtors? Why be humbuggeU
by the quacka who offer bargain-counter
fees, when the boat treatment at my bauds
is cheapest in the end?
HYDROCELE, VARICOCELE, KIDNEY
PROSTATIC, BLADDER and OONTRACTEIi
DISEASES, PILES and FISTULA are my
specialty. Send 6 oenta for my book espoa-
Ing Medical Frauds and for four pictures of
wonderful cures of Blood Poison.
M. S. Chenoweth, M. D.
71S MARKET STREET. SAN FRANf***'''*
This la Prof. ERH
LICH'S NEWEST and
ER V tor BLOOD
nD aanDDii s Three years ago t
UK. mUKKILL WM th , ar » t to tell
51 Third Street yon about hla 608, and
_ , -. i now lam tho flrat to
San Fnuiciaco. CaL teU yoa aboot 9U
fore even moat doctors have beard of It.
This is the crowning discovery of this re
markable mas, who baa startled tho world
by hla wonderful research. He has provided
ua with a PROMPT PERMANENT CURE
for the moot loathsome and widespread dig. '
eaae that afflicta humanity, A CURS WITH
OUT DANGER OR PAIN OR LOST TIME or
any bad effects. Can any human being aak
more? If yon hesitated about taking 60S
you have no reason now. Don't put off un
til deep and irreparable Inroads are made In
your eystem. DO YOUR DUTY to yourself
today. 914 la cafe. Every oupply la TEST
ED Of 7 ANIMALS snd also chemically by
the German government laboratory before It
la placed In tbe tabes and sealed. Erhlicb
states tbat apodal skill la required to ad
minister it properly.
MY RECORD with 60s Is S.TOO case*
treated without one single accident or tall
nre. With thla army of satisfied people
boosting, you may ludge for yourself what
mv record will be with 914. Come today and
see this remedy. Yesterday my offices were
crowded with doctors who wore anxious to
«cc 914 administered. All pronounced It won
derful. Hours 9a. m. to 8 p. m. ; Sundays
10 n. m. to 1 a. m
g DR.KI NGiSyaisMEN^
W2 MARKET ST.. Over Roedera \
pp- E * Bt Enhance Emporium, S ¥ i
£? n »? lt * J Uo ?. fr ?«; CaJl or write. Nerve, \
WW &\ Blood anc Special*. KaT-
X JW. Bladder and Catarrhal Diieasca. j
Ldh wot a dollar aeod be paid until earedlM
vv.Wii'/.vi.vj' I,j l yf,iTar
I vwt DR, JORDAN'S^I
(MUSEUM OF ANATOMY
A i GHCAveR than even" w,,i 'a 4
/ /f~\ Weakness or any contracted Him. 1
| (&« PosMUvely I
g* ajaeooUat oo the Coast, r -»-Hlifcaai J
111 DISEASES OF MEN I
1 '(«2Si? )\ C / >n » uU »«>o«> '«• and atricUy private. I
W peraonally or by tltsr. A 4
mm> £2?i Uve **"* fa •*•**«•••■■•1
fcss ,1 , ~ - - „., _ m m