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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 24, 1912, Image 14

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THE CALL'S PAGE OF SPORTS
Santa Clara Defeats Stanford Varsity, 15 to 10
m
WARATAHS TACKLE
U. OF C. SATURDAY
Sunday They Meet St. Mary's
on Our Side of Bay; the
Rugby Outlook
WILLIAM UNMACK
The Australian Waratah Rugby foot- j
bailers will disport themselves for the !
public's benefit twice during the next
few days. On Saturday at California
field in Berkeley, the first of the series
of three games against the University
of California will be played. On Sun
day the St. Mary's college team will
meet the Australians on St. Ignatius
grounds, in this city.
The meeting of the California varsity i
and the Australians is the one game I
more than any o*her of the series that i
is being anticipated at the present I
time, though the game on Sunday is j
of equal importance. Stanford al- j
ready has played the visiting team, and j
in the two games played has a record
of one victory and one defeat.
It is on the games between Stanford
and the Australians and Australia and
California more than any other pre
season games that the "dope" on the
big game will be figured out. Stan- j
ford has given the visitors two good
hard games. What can California do?
That is the question the fans are now
busily trying to solve.
Rugby football, like any other game,
has its little inconsistencies. The de-'
feat of Stanford yesterday by the Santa
Clara team proves this. Every team,
of course, has its good days and its
bad days: but at that the Santa Clara
victory is a surprise. Every credit is
due the prune valley lads for their
victory.
In California, the Australians will
meet one of the strongest teams on this
coast, and the antipodeans are natur
ally a little bit anxious for the frame.
The first of the series of games have
been severe on them, and with four men
rather badly hurt, they pre going into
Saturdays game in a somewhat crip
pled condition.
Wylie. the crack breakaway of the
scrum, will not be seen in a uniform
any more this season. His fractured
rih is improving, hut It will not be
knit in time to allow him to play any
more—during the tour of this state
at least. Then Jim darken has' his leg
In a cast and will not be able to don a
uniform until a»week from Saturday at
the earliest. Jones, the three-qtlarters,
bad shoulder and is still nursing
It. Meibush has not quite recovered
from his knee, but may be able to go
into the game Saturday.
Th* whole squad lias been training
daily on California field during the last
week and is now rounding into good
condition. On Saturday the lads ex
pect to show to better advantage than
they have done so far. Last Satur
day the back field gave an exhibition
of what it really can do, and if the men
get fioinj? properly they expect to de
feat tie _»lue and gold men.
:i Schaeffer has not mare any
announcement of the California lineup.
hdoubtedly it win be about the
strongest front he can put into tbe
The playing of tie Calt.orala
varalty train of late has not been satis
factory to many members of the blue
and gold student body and it is ex
it the tilts with the Austra
do more to show up the weak
points than any other games.
St. Marys college will have a strong
on the field Sunday afternoon at
St. Ignatius grounds to meet the War
ataliS. Though there is no intercol
legiate agreement between St. Mary's
Santa Clara this'year, there is still
same friendly rivairy between the
two iiiFtitutions and the close g*m<
that Santa Clara «ravt> the Australians
is acting as a spur for St. Mary's to
hold the visitors to as '/lose a score.
! lias been playing a star full
game with the Barbarians this
n and will hold down the last
of defense for his college. Hatt,
Tognassinni, t'nptain Greely and Guisto
.!]:•■ nf Op veteran forwards who
will b< in the serum.
TOGEL WONT SELL CHEAP
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 2-. ■•■■ Jefferson Living
stone <'f Cincinnati today held a conference here
with Horace Fogel, president of the Philadelphia
Nationals, at which the purchase of the club was
discussed. So agreement was reached. Living,
stone says he mode ■ cash offer uut far below
the million dollar mark.
NOW YOU KNOW ALL ABOUT THE TARIFF
ST. MARY'S BLANKS
C. OF P. RUGGERS
Transbay Team Puts Up Offen
sive Fight Against Tigers,
Who Resist Gamely
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SAN' JOSE. Oct. 2 3.—Playing in
splendid form, St. Mary's shut out Col
lege of the Pacific this afternoon on
the college field, the Oakland collegians
scoring a 11 to 0 victory over the local
team. The game was hard fought j
throughout, with the visiting team
generally on the offensive.
St. Mary's started off in great fash
ion. Stoltz scoring a try after he had
received the ball from incell via Rior
dan from a 25 yard mark. Incell failed
to convert the try, which was scored
close to the line. A costly fumble after
a passing rush prevented another
score, and Fullback King kicked out
of uanger.
On the lineout the Oakland forwards I
carried the ball down the field, where j
the Pacific men fell on it for a safety.
Incell received the ball from the drop
out and a passing rush resulted with
Hall, Saver. Riordan and Stoltz as the
performers, the latter going over for
the second try, which Incell failed to
convert from a difficult angle.
The Pacific team braced up and held
the visitors for the rest of the half.
Hard work on the part of the St.
Mary's forwards, aided by several pass
ing rushes of the backs, kept the Pa
cific men on the defensive.
With the opening of play in the sec- j
ond half the locals assumed the of- I
fensive. but could not break through J
the Oaklanders" defense. Incell's boot
aided St. Mary's in several tight places.
Quista scored St. Mary's third try
when he secured the ball on a 3*5 yard
lineout and went through the field for
a touchdown under the goalposts*. In
cell converted. After the dropout the
St. Mary's forwards rushed the ball
down to the 5 yard line, where Guptil
grabbed it and went over. Incell again
was unable to convert.
With but a few minutes to play, the
Pacific team again assumed the of
fensive and brought the ball to St.
Marys 5 yard line, where the visitors
held firm. The invaders' forwards
finally carried the ball to thg center of
the field, where it remained until time.
The teams were:
St. Mary's. Position. Pacific.
Hatt Forward t , a !i
Cuimuings Forward Hanseu
Kaie'ail Forward ..». Bee.
Tocruizinni Forward Liuquist
Bruxzune Forward JStepueug
Greoly leapt.> Forward Brueek
Gn'sl a Forward Ttirton, Ijirued
Guptil Forward MgeNair <<-apt.'
Sauef Half tkfwau
In.cU Five-eighth* Withrow
Rk>nlon Five-eighths H. .Shaff-r
-tage* .- On. tun e-qnarter.. It. Sharer
Srolt, Witts ].. shuiMi'
Both -Wing Rideiut
Oescfeager Full King
He fern
i RACING RESULTS AT
THE LATONIA TRACK
[Specie/ Dispatch to The Call]
I.ATO.MA. Ky., Oct, _3.—Results of racing
bere today wwe aa follows;
First race -Tillies Nightmare, $14,70. won-
Merrick, $*i.GO, second; Bonanza, $3._0. third
Heeoad race -Hanky I.a<l. $7.50. won- Idle
weivs. $4.60. second; Tom Blgbee, $1 third
Third rd<>' -Flying Turn. $&i», won; lio'rron
$2.40, m nd; Perietea, out. third
Poarth race—Goweil, $«.40, wen; Star of Dan
ube. I&.60, second; l'onrrail. $7.20, third
FifiL race—Coppertown, $15._i>. won; Morris
.town. $3.40, second; Cash on Delivery. $3.60
third. *
Btxtb r«oe—Joe Diebold, $4.30. won- Jeany
Geddes, $4.90, second; Mockler, $2.70, third.
j LATONIA ENTRIES
LATONIA. Ky., Oct. 23.—Entries for tomor
row's races are:
First rare, six furlongs, selling — Fie] 97
Rooster '.»7. Kin* Stalwart 07, World's Wonder
100, Or. Jackson IM, Toy ia&, Little Waif 105
Trorato 105, Aocon 105. Blue lav MS.
Second race, five and a half furioncs— Inquleta
101. Mimesis 101, Swift Sure 101. Sprightly Miss
105, B_\»'l I.utz 105. Trojan Belle 105. ' Daisy
Piatt 107. Silk Day 109, Anna Patricia 109.
Third race, mile and TO yards Curlicue 97
Sleets joo. Manager Mark pto. (*,,»■ Lad loo'
Feather Duster 104. Merry I.ad 107.
Four* race six tmtmm —Fleresee Roberts
97. Royal Tea too. Three l.iuks 104. J. K. Crow
ley 104, Volchorpe 115.
Fifth race, mile and a sixteenth--Helen* 106,
Sigurd 108, Wander 108. Dick Baker 110, Dutch
Rock 110. Crossover 111, Oompton 112.
Sixth race, mile and an eighth, sell Inst-—Beau
tiful 10i), Sir Catesby 101, Bam Dance 10."..
Pirate Diana 10.-,. Tay I'ny lor,. _Vmb Rigbee
1.5. l'mru-he 105, iUleweiss 100, l-'uiemau 112.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1912.
Wise Ones Set at Naught by Game
Cardinal Fails to Cross Mission Goal Line
At End of First Half the Prune Pickers Have Their Opponents
Hitched to a Goose Egg—What's the Answer?
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Oct. 23.—
With but two weeks remaining before
the intercollegiate game with the Uni
versity of California the Stanford var
sity football team went down to de
feat before the ruggers of the Univer
sity of Santa Clara by a score of 15
to 10.
Stanford put up a strong fight and
was represented by her first varsity
team, which has been reckoned the
best team put out in years, but was
played off her feet by the Santa Clara
contenders. Santa Clara had the best
of the fight from the start, and at the
end of the first half the score stood 10
to 0 for the visitors.
It looked as though the score would
remain a goose egg for Stanford until
the middle of the second half, when a
penalty for holding the ball gave Stan
ford a free kick, which Roy Brown,
the fullback, converted. Following
shortly a second penalty gave Stanford
a free kick, which Brown likewise con
verted, giving Stanford 6 points.
With but four minutes of play Cap
tain Louis Cass of the cardinal team
kicked a drop goal for an additional
four points.
The first score for Santa Clara came
early in the play, when Flood, the
Santa Clara wing, took the ball from
the ruck and crossed the goal for a
try, which was converted for 5 points.
The following tries were both made by
Best, and both were converted.
The game was a battle of the for
wards, characterized by much close
play.
The whole Santa Clara back field
deserves great praise for the magnifi
cent game they put up. They showed
flashes of brilliancy, but at times they
"were rather ragged. Certainly they
were far better than the cardinal
backs.
The work of Ybarrando was a treat
to the watchers. He was strong in
defense, but his abllWy to advance the
ball both in carrying and booting was
of the highest order.
Fullback Brown and the two half
backs, Erb and Cass, were above re
[ proach in the cardinal back field, while
Smith and Partridge were the best of
the forwards. Al Frank received an in
jury to his knee early In the first half,
which "Dad" Moulton said was worse
than that of last year and might keep
him out of the game with California.
At the opening of the first half Art
Erb kicked off for Stanford and Ram
age returned the kick, finding touch
in cardinal territory. From the line
Officials Are Named For
P.S.A.L. Meet
The school winning the most points
in the Public Schools Athletic league
meet Saturday will take the Judge :
Thomas F. Graham trophy, now held
by L-aguna Honda school.
The league has decided to award
a new kind of prize to the placed
men in each event. It is a bar showing
the finish of a race, and is so made
that a boy can attach all subsequent
bars below the original bar. The prize
has been adopted and sanctioned by
the board of education and the league.
The officials for the meet have been
named as follows:
Honorary referee. Mayor Jamea Rolph Jr.; ref
eree John Elliott; assistant referee, George A.
Sea! liter; Judges of tugs of war—Dr. A. A.
d'Aucona. Colonel James E. Power, Thomas F.
Boyle, Judge Thomas F; Graham. Robert A.
Boos; timers of tugs of war and ro_>e climbs—
John A. Hammersmith. James E. Rogers, A. J.
Cloud, William I'nmaok, Leon Wing; field
Judges--Alfred Roncovlcrl. Joe R. Hickey, A.
Katschinskl. Herbert Hauacr. Sidney S. Peix
otto. Fred Koch, Robert W. Dodd. E. F. Moran;
clerk of the field. ('eorge Hammer: clerk of the
tugs of war, Leo Wayrnlre: clerk of the scales.
E. I». Orace; scorer. Daniel E. Doran; assistant
scorer. Sidney Rosenthal; marshals. G. H. Miehl
ing. Frank Skelly: games committee—Lionel A. I
Wolff. Eustace M. Peixotto. Joe R. Hickey,
George A. Sehlitter, Bay Daugherty.
-
WII.I.IAMSTOWN. Mass.. Oct. 33.—Because
the classroom schedule has made It impossible for
several of the members of the Williams football
team to gain the necessary amount of field prac
tice during the regular afternoou hours, the
coaches have arranged for a aeries of erening
practice sessions by moonlight. A white football
is use"
Cu,»y.i£h-.. 1912. oy K. I- Goldbant.
NICE PROBLEM FOR
THE SOOTHSAYERS\ |
The prune pickers' colon are flyin',
While Stanford sat up all night tryin'—
But can't figure out
How it all came about.
Well—bere'i to your health, Father Ryan!
Stanford beats- Australia, Aus
tralia beats Santa Clara; then
Santa Clnra beat* Stanford.
\\ hevt : What a mixup!
Santa Clam played to win yes
terday, and did. Stanford sot n
genuine surprise, and that with
practically the beat varsity* ma
terial In the field.
It 1" about time now that we
beard something of that "annual
slump" from the farm section.
Stanford failed to cross Santa
Clara's goal line for a try, which
In Itself Is another brilliant fea
ture of tbe play of the prune
pickers as a defensive machine.
Stanford's score was made from a
dropped field goal and two
penalty goals.
out the Santa Clara forwards broke
through with a rush and took the ball
within the Stanford 25, but Ray Brown
secured the ball and found touch at
midfield.
Gard's knockon of Harrigan's pass
within five yards of Santa Clara's line
spoiled Stanford's best opportunity to
score, when Harrigan secured from a
line out and ran 25 yards, passing to
Urban, who in turn transferred to Har
rigan.
Play zigzagged back and forth for
some time when the Santa Clara for
wards broke through in the loose with
the ball at their feet. Andrews missed
his chance to prevent the first score
by fumbling the ball when the Santa
Clara pack booted into his hands. Best
picked up and transferred to Ramage.
who passed to Flood, who scored after
a good exhibition of both dribbling and
passing. Ybarrando converted.
The next try came soon after the
kickoff. The Mission town forwards
started a loose passing rush at midfield.
Ybarrando secured when 10 yards from
the goal line and a try was the result.
He converted his own try. Score, Santa
Clara 10, Stanford 0.
In this half the ball was in cardinal
territory the greater portion of the
time.
Sacred Heart Freshmen
Now Champions
The freshman class of Sacred Heart
college won the interclass basket, ball
championship of the college by de
feating the team representing the
junior yesterday on the college
court by the score of 25 to 23.
The finish of the game, when Fla
herty of the juniors threw two field
goals In the last minute of play, was
hair raising. For the winners Barry
and Price played star games, while
Captain Welch of the losers was in
the game from the start.
The Interclass season at Sacred Heart
will close for the basket bailers on
next Wednesday, when the seniors and
juniors will meet to settle their dif
ferences.
Following were the teams yesterday:
Freshman. Position. Junior.
Barry Forward • • MePhee
Price Forward Bray, Flaherty
-O'Neill (capt.) ....Center Crowell
Breen Guard O'Shaughnessy
Gallagher. Kelly.. Guard Welch leapt.)
( GOSSIP OF EASTERN
FOOTBALL GRIDIRONS
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
NJSW HAVEN Conn.. Oct. 23.—The Eli» hare
had trouble to get a quarterback to suit them
this year. A Yale team without a quarterback of
the right type never has been orersuceesßful, and
a Yale team with a quarterback typical of Yale
skill has been able to flgbt off some elevens which
seemed to he the stronger. Wheeler is the latest
Opening the second half, Brown
kicked off for Stanford and the cardinal
team started off with a rush only to
with the ball on the Santa Clara 35
with the ball on the Santa Clara 35
yard line. The varsity fought hard and
took the ball right down under the
Santa Clara posts, but something al
ways went wrong and no score re
sulted.
The Cardinal points were not made
by tries, but by the accurate boots of
Brown and Cass. Brown converted two
penalty kicks, while Cass showed his
heady playing by drop kicking the ball
between the posts.
Santa Clara scored another well
earned try just before the final gun.
A free kick enabled Ybarrando to find
touch within the Stanford 25. From
the line out one of the Santa Clara
forwards passed and the ball hit
Noble's back. Best secured and went
over. Ybarrando converted. Score,
Santa Clara 15, Stanford 10.
The lineups were as follows:
Stanford—Forwards. Sanborn, Sinclair, Decius,
Watklns. (Smith). Partridge. Frank, (Darsie),
Sfhaupp, Gard: half, A. Erb. (Cassi; fives, Har
rigan, Andrews, (Kerm; center three-quarters.
Beeves; wings, Noble. Urban; Fullback. B. Erb.
Santß Clara—Forwards, Quill, Hagan, Fitzpat
rlrk. Nuuan, Gilnian, Momson, Kylie, Boight;
halfback, Eastruceio; fives, Ybarrando. Zimmer
maeher; center three-quarters, Ramage; wings.
Flood, Best; fullback, Curry.
Old Mission Town Goes Into
Hysterics
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SANTA CLARA, Oct. 23.—Joy reigns
supreme tonight on the campus at
Santa Clara university, the burden
thereof being the victory of the mission
town boys over the Stanford varsity.
Upon the arrival of the train from
Palo Alto wild enthusiasm broke loose
among the university students and
faculty and residents of Santa Clara
at large. The huge siren at the water
works shrieked the glad tidings. Autos
conveyed the team through the prin
cipal streets, followed by the students
and faculty and throngs of enthusiastic
spectators.
In the business district hundreds
gathered to aid in the grand celebra
tion. Mayor Roll made a speech of
congratulation, redfire and fireworks
were set off and volleys of yells were
given by the students. Nearly all
present joined in an immense ser
pentine several blocks in length.
The team was then taken to the
university dining hall, where they were
treated to a banquet. The program
was concluded by a huge bonfire and
rally.
accession to the position. He played a little of
the game at West Point and impressed onlookers
with tbe belief that he is a regular storage bat
tery when it comes to Imparting mental force to
get the remainder of tbe team in action.
* 4fr *
ITHACA. N. V.. Oct. 23.—Tbe Cornell foot
ball squad, which has been the despair of the
conohes throughout the early season, will have an
opportunity to study some of its weaknesses as •
they are seen by the spectators. A series of
moving pictures of the team In action was taken
this week. Analysis of the pictures is expected
to bring home in a striking way some of the*
weak points of the players. '
M SoresJbe Not Cancerous
While all Old Sores are not cancerous in their nature, every slow heal
ing nicer shows a degenerated condition of the blood. Virulent impurities
in the circulation produce angry, discharging ulcers, while milder and more
inert germs are usually manifested in the form of indolent sores or dry,
scabby places. Efforts to heal an old sore with exter-
H||-_-. applications always result in failure because such
_4 _s__U treatment does not reach the blood. S. S. S. heals old
sores °* ev *ry nature by purifying the blood. It goes
f | Ito the fountain-head of the trouble and drives out the
I |2_) I g«*B-p:roducing poisons and morbid impurities which
P revect tlie P** 4 * f rom healing. Then a stream of
rich, nourishing blood, which S. S. S. creates, causes
>$j|J a perfect and natural knitting together of all flesh fi
bres, making a thorough and permanent cure. The
sore does not "come back" when S. 8. 8. has made a cure, because its
source has been destroyed. Book on sores and ulcers and medical advice free.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO* ATLANTA. GA.
Goldberg
OLYMPIC CLUBMEN
OUTWRESTLE U.C.
Margin Over Blue and Gold Only
a Slight One; Helno and
Lee the Stars
Wrestlers of the Olympic club and
the University of California held a
series of bouts last night at the Olym
pic club gymnasium, the night's sport
winding up slightly In favor of the
club men.
The best bout was the special one
between Helno of the Olympic club and
Lee of the varsity team. The men went
the full four minutes and at the con
clusion Referee Paul Carroll called it a
draw, his decision meeting with gen
eral approval.
The results were as follows:
12.*". pound class—llUng (0. C.) decision over
Merrick (U. C); Illtng (0. C.) decision over E.
Lee (L*. C); R. A. Lee (U. C.) threw Ullng
(0. C). Time, 40 seconds.
135 pound class—Helno (O. C.) threw Clifford
(U. C). Time, 2 minutes IS seconds. Heino
(O. C.) threw Maston (U. C.). Time. 3 minutes
2 seconds. Helno (O. C-) 135 pound coast cham
pion and Lee (U. C.) coast 125 pound champion
in a special match wrestled full time limit of
4 minutes to a drawn decision.
145 pound class —Rogers (O. C.) and Hazzard
(U. C.) draw; Rogers (0. C.) gained decision
over <*ould (U. C); Ha__ard (V. C.) and Kolb
(O. C.) draw.
158 pound class —Doyle (U. C.l gained decision
over Kolb (O. C); Doyle (TJ. C.) and Garrison
(0. O draw.
IftS pound class —Vechio (0. C. > threw Sec
combe (L\ C). Time. 1 minute 19 seconds.
Veehlo 10. C.) and Secombe (L\ C-) draw:
Nolan (L. C.) threw Anderson (0. C). Time, 3
minutes.
§914
Is Here
This is Prof. ERH
LICH'S NEWEST and
GREATEST DISCOV
POISON (syphiillß).
Three years ago I
OR. MORRILL «» the first to tell
«i Tklr ,, _*,„«,* r<m about his 606, and
51 Z , « . n « w I «"n the flr-t to
San Francisco, Cal. teU yOTI about ni bs .
fore even most doctors hare heard of It.
This Is the crownlnE discoTery of this re
markable man. who has startled the world
by his wonderful research. He has provided
rt_ with a PROMPT PERMANENT CURE
f or the mo« loathsome and widespread dis
ease that afflicts humanity. A CURE WITH
OUT DANGER OR PAIN OR LOST TIME or
any bad effects. Can any human being: a«k
more? If yon hesitated about taking 806
you hare no reason now. Don't put on* un
til deep and irreparable Inroads are made In
voor system. DO YOUR DUTY to yoursplf
today. M 4 Is safe. Every supply Is TEST
ED OR ANIMALS and also chemically by
*he German government laboratorr before It
Is placed in the tubes and sealed. ErhUch
state* that special sklli Is required to ad
minister it properly.
•jiy RECORD with 606 Is R. 700 cases,
treated without one single accident or fall
tire. With this army of satisfied people
boosting, ron may Jndtre for yourself what
mr record "will be with 914. Come today and
see this remedy. Yesterday my offices were
crowded with doctor* who were anxious to
see 914 administered All pronounced it won
derful. Hours 8 a m. to 8 p. m.; Sundays
10 a m. ot 1 p. m.
V DEDITBD
L ' Jfty** ■:', .
ENGLISH IS WRONG
KIND FOR WILLIE
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
NEW YORK, Oct. 23.—Before sail
ing for London, Melbourne Inman, the
English billiard champion, ylslted Wil
lie Hoppe and suggested a compro
mise match on an English table In
which he would make concessions to
equalize chances. Hoppe said he did
not care to practice English billiards.
THE TRUTH ABOUT 914
Balvarsan (606>
cure for Blood
Poison, and the doctors who can
not give it are In danger of losing
their practice. First, these men
denounced 606 as a dangerous and
worthless drug, but when case
after case was cured, they ap
pealed to Professor Ehrlich to give
them a preparation that required
no great skill to prepare—a
preparation that any one could
mix. Professor Ehrlich met this
appeal by making what the quacks
are now advertising as 914, the
right name of which is Neosalvar
san. This preps ration is made
from Salvarsan (606) by the addi
tion of formaldehydsulphoxylate
of soda. It requires absolutely no
skill or technique to prepare. Tt is
dissolved in cold water and is
ready for use. Any child can mix
it. It Is the very thlnsr for the
Inexperienced doctor. The mosr
the manufacturer claims for it \* I
that it is NttARXY AS OOOD A<s 1
55AL.VARSAN (606). Don't be
humbugged. I warned you three
years ago an_ T warn you now
sgain. If you have Blood Poison
get 606 and nothing else. Whether
you get it from me or not does
not matter. But get It. I give
more of these treatments than all
other specialists put together.
Why take » chance with the less
experienced?
Animal Serum (L,yry»ph Com
pounds, containinr the llvlna: cello
of vigorous young animals, re
stores weak men to their full
power and vigor and is a blessing
to mankind. p
Varicocele, TTvflroc*le. Prostatic
Bladder and Kidney Diseases, pn»«
and Fistula are my specialty. Rend
6 cents for my book exposing Med
ical Frauds and for four pictures
of wonderful cures of Blood Poison.
Office hours. 9 a. m. to 8 p. m.;
Sundays. «> *n *»»
M. S. CHENOWETH, M. D.
INC
718 MARKET Sr." San Franciso
/^«tDß_JOßDAi7s^t^
(museum of anatomy!
A I GREATER THAN EVER, %
2 /"""S Weakness or any contracted disease 7
W V*V positively cured by the oldest 1
J ]Sj specialist on the Coast. __t_.!i»h*_ T
j/M DISEASES OF MEN '
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