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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 26, 1912, Image 12

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ENTRIES ANNOUNCED FOR THE CROSS COUNTRY RACE
San Joaquin Valley Rugby Fans Agog Over C. C. A. L. Rugby Pennant Game Thanksgiving Dayf
MANY RUNNERS IN
LINE FOR BIG RACE
P. A. A. Championship Run
Is to Take Place Thanks
giving Morning
Forty-five of the best cross country ]
athletes of the central part of the
state have entered the annual 10 mile
cross country championship of the Pa
nssociation of the A. A. U. of
America. Though it has a title of "crops
country," the race this year •will re
solve itself more into a 'Toad race"
from the fact that the athletes will do
all their work on the roads surround
ing Golden Gate park out near the
Great Highway.
Entries have been from all
the local athletic clubs, as well as from
Stanford university. Many men who;
are not attached to any particular club
also have entered the race, and Uncle
Sam's navy will be represented by A. L. j
Mauldin of the U. 8. S. South Dakota.
The race will start at the Golden
Gate park stadium at 10:30 o'clock on
the morning , of Thanksgiving day. The j
runners will go around the track and
thence along the south drive of the
park out to the Great Highway and
up to the Cliff house. Here they will
double back on their tracks. This same
coarse is to be gone over again, and
tlie finish will tak« plac<? in the sta
dium. The distance is estimated at ex
actly 10 mil*s.
The rare has been organized by the
Pastime Athletic club and is sanctioned
by the Pacific association of the A. A. U.
"When the Pastime club made applica
tion for the race it originally was in
tended to run the event off on a Sun
day, but at the request of the T. M.
C. A. organizations the date was al
tered to Thanksgiving day. The result
has been that the local Y. M. C. A. will
have a large team entered and the Oak
land association also will be repre
sented.
The men entered for the race and
the numbers allotted to them are as
follows:
I~A. 1.. MauMln, V. S. B. South Dakota.
2—A. Merk>, Noe Valley dub.
3 —H. W. Lsrsen. unattached.
4—F. Manjfeisijf.rf, unattached.
.V—R. M. Henderson, unattached.
e—E. Aitkpn, oMttaebed.
7--M. Burger. nuattn<heil.
S—(Jeorge Rranner, Staufnrd anirprsit'-.
o—Georpe R. Wright. Oakland Y. M. C. A.
li' -Al <;'>m\ Visitation Valley Athletic asso
ciation team. •
11—A. Ghiorsi. V. V. A. A. team.
12— U. Reinbard. V. V. A. A. team.
1"--I. K<bhorg, V. V. A- A. team.
14— G. Paulson, V. V. A. A. team.
te—V. Rossi. V. V. A. A. team.
10— J. Nattrew, V. V. A. A. team.
17—. S. I.cry. Y. M. H. A. team.
I*—A. Behrendt. Y. M. H. A. team.
I»—A. Berkowitz, Y. M. H. A. tenm.
20—A. L. Sawyer, Y. M. H. A. team.
21— S. Kaplan. Y. M. H. A. team.
22— M. Phillip*. Y. If. H. A. team.
23—X. B. Stout. Olympic.
24—0. J. Millard. Olympic.
W. R. Pitts, S. F. Y. M. C. A.
2U—.W. <). Johnson, S. F. Y. M. C. A.
'-'7—W. H. Jilbert, S. F. Y. M. C. A.
2»—L. H. Day. S. F. Y. M. C. A.
A. Hali. Tsnialpaie A. C.
J. McKitti'lck. Tamalpeie A. C.
31— E. Raphael. Tatnalpais A. C.
"V. N.irin, Tamalpais A. C. team.
H. Beatty, Taraalpals A. C. team.
S4 —Charles rhinter, Tamalpais A. C. team. .
M—Thomas Taffery Tamalpale A. C. team.
9$ —F. BraWawfrkl. Tsiualpais A. C. team. -
37— T. J- O - She«. Tanmlpais A. C. team.
3S—j. E. Tracy Jr.. Tamalpaie A. C. team
."*»—H. P. Si< kler, Pastitu* A. C. team.
40— E. W. Farren. Pantime A. C. teem.
41— J. F. Burke, Pastime A. C. team.
42—P. Gavigan. Pus-time A. C. team.
43—V. E. Nelson. Psitime A. C. team.
44— 3. Phillipson. Pastime A. C. team.
4!)— F. ronton. Pastime A- <". team.
I Jamestown Results
Special Dispatch to The Call
JAMESTOWN. Va.. Not. 2.V—- Following are
tbe result* of today's raring here:
First rare—Trifler. 4 to 1. won; Gardenia, 8
to 1. second: Jack Kellogg, 9 to 5. third.
Secdfcd race— Yentrhee, 4 to 1. won; Br.vnary
2"i to 1. second: E*rly Light, 19 to 1. third.
Third race l —Miss Moment*, 4 to 1. won; Scarlet
Pimpernel, 50 to l. second; Viley, 15 to 1. third.
Fourth rare—-Guy Fisher, 3 to 5. won: Loehiel,
4 te 1. second; Merry l.nrt. 5 to 1. third.
Fifth race—Dipper. 8 to 1. won; Tonlata. 5 to
]. second: Monkey. 7 to 1. third.
Sixtb race—Jack Denman, 5 to 2. won; Pre
mier, 5 to 1, second: Berkeley. 8 to 1. third.
Serenth race—Annie Sellers. 11 to r>. won:
Emily Lee, 8 to 1, second; Harlem Lass, 30 to 1,
tbird.
The circulation of The Call is
going up. Watch the advertising space
increase.
FOGEL DENIES CHARGES
PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 25.—Before lea Ting for
N'fw York today, where be will attend the meet
ing of the National league tomorrow, at which
The charge* preferred against him by President
Lynch will be acted upon, Horace S. Fogel, presi
dent of the Philadelphia club, denied emphati
cally having made the statement attributed to
"3'
NO ONE HAS EVER BEEN KNOWN TO WIN A DECISION OVER NATURE.
Oroville Victorious
in First Roller Polo
Special Dispatch to The CeU
OROVII'LE. Xof. 25.—Th« flret
roller polo game of the wmoii
Tfae played In the local rink la»t
night, Orovllle defeating the
i hiro five by a Mcore of 6 to 1.
Oroville ha» rhalleased the Val
lejo champion* for a series of
fcame*. Lent year Orovllle had
the only team in the state that
defeated the Vallejo live.
STATISTICS CONCERNING
FREE TRANSPORTATION
Bush Worked Most Pitchers
in American League,
With 110 Passes
Owen Bush of the Detroit Tigers
must have a couple of regrets as he
the records showing the number
of on balls received by the Amer
ican league players last season. The
midget drew more passes than any one
else—llo all told, three of which were
of the casualty kind —but all he gets
for his activity in working the pitchers
for transportation is ■ honorable men
tion. One of his regrets is that Hugh
Chalmers, when he decided to have a
competition among the American
league players for a car, did not offer
the prize to the player who obtained
the greatest number of passes instead
of to the player who was the most
valuable to his team. Regret No. 2 is
that the scoring rules of 1912 as re
gards bases on balls are not the same
as they were in 1887. Then when a
player received his bases on balls he
was r.ot exempted from a time at bat.
but he did get credit for making a base
hit. Under the 1887 scoring rules.
Bush's batting average would have
been 251.
Bush undoubtedly established an
American league record last season by
obtaining 110 passes. In 1908 Fielder
Jones of the Chicago White Sox, now
president of the Northwestern league,
procured 102 complimentary tickets to
first base from the pitchers—a record
which held until this last season, when
Eddie Collins equaled it and Bush sur
passed it. All the passes that Connie
Mack's famous second sacker obtained
in 1912 were of the regulation kind,
and not once did he get to first on a
Red Cross complimentary.
The third cleverest player in the
American league last season in work
ing the twirlers for gifts was Maurice
Rath of Chicago, who garnered 99.
Shotten of St. Louis ranked fourth with
94, and Tris Speaker of Boston, who
won the Chalmers trophy, fifth with 81.
The figures below show the five best
hien on each team and the number of
passes each received:
Boston—Speaker. 81; Hooper, 75; Wagner. 05j
Gardner. 60; Lewie, 53.
Chicago— Rath, 09; Lord, 64; Zelder, 50; Bodle,
50: Collins 32. |
Cl«»Teland —Jackson, 61; Graney, 55; Grlges.
34; Lajoie, 34: Ryan. 32.
Detroit—Bush, 110; Louden, 64; Cobb, 50; Dele
banty, 49; Jodp*. 43.
New York—Daniels, 71; Uartzell, 61; Martin
4S; ZInD. 47: Simmon*. 37.
Philadelphia—Collins, 102; Baker, 57; Barry
57: 49: Straok. 49.
St. Loiii*—Shotten. !H; Austin. 42; Wallace
42: Pratt. 3ft; Hogan. 04.
Washington— Milan, t>7; Foster, r>B; Moeller
57; MoßrSdp. 46; Shanks. 43.
« _ _+
Jamestown Entries
JAMESTOWN. Vu., Not. 25.— Entries f<-r to
morrow :
First rare, five furlongs—ChHton Dance lfH
Bryn 107, Old Coin 107 Willie 110. Jonquil 112
Sandboy 112. Schaller 112, Plkoe Peak 110. Also
eligible: Mania Johnson 104, Protagwis 109.
Second race, flre and a half furlongs—Wanda
Pitw>r 101. Goldenvale 104, l'Aiglon 104, Scully
wag 105. Groerenor 108. Roaturlnm 109, Geueeta
111. Tarts 111. Ambrose 114.
Third race, six furlongs—Camellia 100, Monty
Fox 101. Tafcahira 103. Western Belle 103, Ona
ger ior{, Sylvestrls Wβ, Rose Queen 103, Cowls
108, Ragman 106, SplnHl* 112, Chilton Queen
JJ2. Aoaoret 114. Al*o eligible: Fatherola 114
Ijiwton Wiggins 114, Little England 105, Judge
Wal.sb 10."..
Fourth race, seveu fnrloagre—Spohn 104. Flying
Yankee 10.1. Sebago 107. Bs-kbay 107. Cliff Edge
10$. Sherwood 108, Caugh Jill] 125, Marjorle A
108.
Fifth rare, selling, mile and 70 yards—Gajroant
99. Elma 102, Chiltoo Sqnaw 104, Frank Purcell
104, The Gardener 104. Henotir 104. HemntPad
107. Manasseh 107, Lucky George 107. Malltlnc
10P, St. Regis 109, Billy Vauderveer 112 Granla
If 2, Nimbus 112.
Sixth mcc, one and a sixteenth miles—Bano
rella r*"», Sfprlngniae 100. Robert Turner 101. Sii
perritior 10.'!. (Golden Castle 10.'!. Accord 104
Hedge Rose 105, Master Jim 105, Frog 10.V Lord
Elam 108.
Seventh race, one ««d a sixteenth miles —
Breaker Boy 103, Aplaster 105, Dynamite 106
Colonel Cook 106. Towton Field 106. "Jamee Dock!
erv K-S, Blackford 106. Henry Hutceneon lue
Idlewiiss 111, El Oro 114.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 26, 191^.
BAKERSFIELD AND
VISALIA TO CLASH
Rooters Will Boil Into Vi
salia in Special Trains
Thanksgiving Day
SpcMai Dispatch to The Call
VISALIA. Nov. 2S. —Football fans of
the San Joaquin valley are showing
much Interest in the outcome of the
game which is to be played here be
tween Bakersfield and Visalia during
the Thanksgivirfg carnival for the Cen
tral California Athletic league pennant.
The gdfrne will be played on Thanks
giving day, and already a sufficient
number of rooters from Kern county
has been assured to guarantee a spe
cial train.
Both teams are confident of victory.
Visalia is thought to have a little the
best of It on previous performance.
Porterville has defeated the Kern
county high school S to 6. and was in
turn defeated by Visalia 10 to 6. Por
terville defeated Tulare 27 to f>. Ba
kersfield defeated the same team 40 to
0 and Visalia defeated them 12 to 0.
Captain Burr Holmee of the southern
team declares that the season's record
is in favor of his team, while Captain
Frank Elliott of th.c local fifteen ap
pears confident and declares that his
team has not spread Itself at any time
this year.
Oakland High May
Have a New Track
OAKLAND. Nov. ft.—The fall work
outs of the track team of the Oakland
high school were started this after
noon. A meeting of the team was
held and a plan of action mapped out
for the coming season. The training
will continue until the rains begin, un
der Captain John Mitchell and Trainer
Frank Bock. The squad includes half
a hundred athletes, among them some
promising material for next season.
The team will be composed of nearly
all new men, as the veteran track men
have all left the school.
A plan has been proposed to the
board of education for the building of
a straightaway track the length of the
school on the court at the Eleventh
street exit. The lawns and cement
work will be torn away and a track
built.
The boar<j has looked favorably on
the proposal and the athletes hope to
work on their new track next season.
Angelenos to Build
1915 Cup Defender
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 25.—A move
ment was launched here today to form
a syndicate to finance the building of
a yarht to represent Lios Angeles in
the cup defender race against Sir
Thomas Liptons Shamrock in San
Francisco in 1916.
Arthur Lietts. a wealthy merchant,
led the subscription list, and said today
he would begin a canvass at once to
raise the first $25,000 of a fund which
will amount to at least $150,000—a sum
sufficient to build a boat that will
have aji excellent chance against the
British yachtsman's racing machine.
The plan, as it will be broached to
Sir Thomas Lipton at a luncheon
Wednesday at the Los Angeles Athletic
club, will be to have the Los Angeles
racer participate in the cup events at
San Francisco first, and then have the
Shamrock come south directly after
ward with the fleet of yachts and enter
another regatta off San Pedro.
St. Marys Athletes
To Meet on Trad
OAKLAND, Nov. 25.—The final pre
paratory interclase track meet will be
held at St. Mary's college tomorrow
afternoon. The collegiate and com
mercial classes already have met, and
the high school students who win to
morrow will be eligible to compete
against the qthers in the final inter
class. A large list of entries has been
submitted by the class captains. The
meet will be run off under the direction
of the student body. The captains are.
First academic, Edward Moy; second
academic, Donald W»>od; third aca
demic, Frank Soules; fourth academic,
Edmund Hayes.
Copyright. I*l2. \>T R- J- <*©""»•<■*. |
Sergeant Webster's
Shooting Wins Him
the Militia Record
Special Diepateh to The Call
SACRAMENTO, Nor. 25.—Ser
geant Francis Webster, Fifth
company of e©a«t artillery of
San Diego, won title of beet riffle
■ hot in the Mate among militia
men at the rifle nboot held at the
national guard ranges near here
this afternoon. He made 186 oat
of a possible 200 under army reg
ulation*.
Private Edward Croeeman of
Company A, Seventh Infantry,
I-oe Angelex. ■who defeated Web
ster a year njro. was second. Cap
tain Rudolph Relger, Company A,
Chico. mi third.
In the revolver shoot Lieuten
ant J. J. Philips of Fresno was
first with a score of 290. Cap
tain J. J. Boree of Hayward was
second and Musician Harvey A.
Dellne of San Diego was third.
U.C. LINEUP NAMED FOR
LOS ANGELES CONTEST
Many "Big Game ,, Men Will
Be Sent Against the
U. of S. C.
Speclal Dispatch to The Can
BERKELEY, Nov. 25. —Coach Schaef
fer announces the names of the men
who will make the trip to Los Angeles
to meet the University of Southern
California team Thanksgiving day.
The team announced is a strong one,
and includes the majority of the men
who played in the big game against
Stan fore], Morris and Stroud will both
be taken along as reserve men, the
ohject in leaving them out being to
give an opportunity to get Into the
game the other men who will be back
at college next year.
While in Los Angeles the team will
be the guests of the Los Angeles Ath
letic club and will be quartered there.
The men will leave for Los Angeles on
the Owl Wednesday night and will
leave Los Angeles for the return trip
Friday morning.
The team to make the trip is as fol
lows: Bogardue. fullback; Dills, Lane,
Hayes, three-quarters; Peart, Hazel-
tine, five-eighths; Hill, halfback; Flem
ing, King, Miller, Saunders, Holllster,
McKim, Douglas, Crane aa forwards.
The reserve men will be Morris, Stroud,
Buckner and Fish.
Betting Is Even on
Sally and Azevedo
Special Dispatch to The Call
SACRAMENTO, Nov. 25.—Joe Azevedo
and Sally Salvadore put the finishing
touches today to their training for the
20 round bout before the Capital Ath
letic club at the Diepenbrock theater
tomorrow evening. Betting was even
today.
Fairness to all, malice to&ard none
is the policy of the New Independent
Call.
«
SMILESS 32, LICK 25
The Smilers club basket ball team won a hard
fought game from the Lick high school team
last i-Teoing, the anal score being 32 to 25. The
club players showed to advantage in passing,
the work of Forwards Tobin and Uildebrandt
featuring the contest. The teams:
StnHers Position Lick
HiMebrandt Forward Asher
Tobln Forward Schwartzenbacb
Cogill Center Coleman
O'Connor Guard Howlings
Riordan Guard Duckelle
WHY SHE "CANNED" SOGER
ST. LOUIS. Nov. 35.—Roger Bresnahan was
unconditionally released m manager of the St.
Louis National league baseball team by Mre.
Helen E. Brltton, principal owner of the team,
because she did not think he tried bard daring
the year, and because the team lost money, ac
cording to a letter Bresnaban'e attorney prepared
today to submit to the directors of the National
league.
DUITOEE AFTER KILBANE
Special Dispatch to The Call
CHICAGO, Not. 25.—Johnny Dundee, the New
York feather weight, and his manager, Scotty
Montelth. cam* to town today from Loa Angeles,
and expressed the hope that they would receiye
the signature of Johnny Klibane to a set of arti
cles already drawn for a fight in Loe Angeles.
TbKT left Iα the aftereoon for New Vorlr
ARMY AND NAVY IN
LAST WEEK'S WORK
Both Teams Training for the
Windup Game Saturday
at Philadelphia
NEW YORK. Nov. 25.—There is no
harder working , set of young men in
America today than the football squads
of the naval and military academies,
which will wind up the season with
their games Saturday.
The final period of preparedness for
the game began at the naval academy
this afternoon suspiciously. Every
member of the squad seemed impressed
by the close approach of the final
struggle and might, vim and spirit was
put into the work. The practice was
secret and will continue to be every
day this week, with the possible ex
ception of a brief period on Wednes-,
day. The squad, with coaches, medical
officers, trainers and a few others, will
leave for Philadelphia Thursday morn
ing.
There was no work for the army
eleven today, the coaches figuring that
a rest after the Syracuse game would
be beneficial to the men. The whole
squad was taken over to the gym
nasium, where a long blackboard lec
ture was given by Graves, the head
coach. The team will resume strenu
ous work on the field tomorrow, when
a hard scrimmage is planned.
Seals Give McAvoy
Release; Nab Hayes
The San Francisco club has released
Infielder McAvoy, who was brought
out here during the tail end of last sea
son from the Ardmore club of a small
league in Oklahoma. It seems that
McAvoy promised the club to buy his
own release when he went to the
Seals, and he has failed to keep his con
tract it is alleged. A demand was made
on the local club and released McAvoy.
The Seals have nabbed another play
er, Hayes, who played with the Ot
tumwa club and later jumped to the
Basano club, in Canada, under an
assumed name.
The. Seal management learned that
Hayes was playing under the assumed
name of Hughes, and it put in a draft
for the player with both clubs.
It peems that the baseball powers
fined Hayes §100 and the Baesano club
the same amount for infringement
of baseball rules.
Stanford Frat Men
'Outrugby' U. of C.
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Nov. 25.—
Stanford chapter of Phi Gamma Delta '
fraternity wa* victorious over the Uni- |
versity of California members of the "
same Greek letter organization in a
Rugby match yesterday afternoon on
the Stanford turf by the score of 24 to 0.
During the contest Lee Arrell, ex-13.
suffered a broken nose by coming in
contact with the head of one of the
opposing players.
While the Rugby* fifteen were orcu- '
pied on the turf the diamond stars of
the Stanford and Berkeley chapters of
Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity played
a nine inning contest,- which resulted
In a 6 to 5 win by the California repre- j
sentatives. |
cSffiis RHEUMATISM
Thousands of persons have been rescued from the tortures of Rheumatism
and restored to perfect health by the use of S. S. S. So uniform are the
good results from its use that we do not hesitate to say S. S. S. al\rays con
quers Rheumatism if given a fair.trial. You can never cure this deep
seated disease with external treatment, such as liniments, plasters, blis
ters, etc. These may furnish temporary relief but they do not reach the
blood where the real cause is located. Rheumatism is rooted and grounded
* n *k e blood and must be driven from its stronghold
there before permanent relief can be had. S. S. S.
conquers Rheumatism by driving from the circula
tion the excess accumulation of uric acid which i:
I I responsible for the disease. S. S. S. strengthens
I I and invigorates the blood so that instead of a weak,
\ / sour fi ui d, causing pain and agony throughout the
system, it becomes a nourishing stream furnishing
health to every portion of the body and relieving
every symptom of Rheumatism. If you do not con-
quer Rheumatism it will conquer you. S. S. S. is the
one remedy you can depend upon for good effects. Book on Rheumatisc
and medical advice free. JHF SWIFT SPECIFIC CO* ATLANTA. CA.
Great Wrestler Is
Fighting the Turks
Special Dispatch to The Call
XEW YORK, Nov. 25 Youslff
Mahmout, Frank Goteh'e protege
from Bulgaria, regarded as one
of the greatest vrrestlers In the
world, ha* gone to fight the
Turk*. He has taken the Held
Tvlih tbe Bulgarian army in the
war against the Moslem*, and as
a result has postponed Indefinitely
the American tour he had planned.
PEERLESS LEADER OP
CUBS IS IN THE CITY
Frank Chance, former "peerless
leader" of the Chicago Cubs, arrived in '
town last night from the south, accom- j
panied by his wife and Mr. and Mrs. •
Barney Oldfield. The party registered J
at the St. Francis. The great baseball j
leader is here to see the Wolgast-
Ritchie fight.
The former leader, who was given
such a shabby deal by President Mur
phy of the Chicago National league
m> TO MEN j
This great book tells how you ■
can cure yourself without drugs. I
It is written in plain language I
and beautifully illustrated with
pictures of well-built, robust
tien and women. It explains
■nany secrets you should know
and shows how men become
strong and vigorous after the
application of Electra-Vita.
If you suffer weakness
of any kind— varicocele, drains,
lost strength, nervous debility,
or any trouble that unmans you,
don't fail to get this book. Re
member, it is absolutely free.
Don't wait a minute. Cut out
this coupon rig-ht now and bring
or mall it to us.
Consultation free. Office hours.
9 a. m. to 6 p. m.; Wed. and Sat.
evenings until 8; Sundays, 10
to 12.
The ELECTRA-VITA CO.
DEPT\ 4
702 Market St., Cor. Kearny,
SAJV FRANCISCO
Please send • me, prepaid, '
your free, 90-page illustrated
book. 11-26-12
Name
j Street 1
' Town I
Goldberg
team, is not worrying: about baseball
now. He seems to be contented with
the life of a farmer on his Glendora
ranch.
Chance refused to give out his plans
for the future. Hβ said that he had
worked hard and was entitled to a rest.
He admitted having received offers
from various teams throughout the east.
BEAVERS VS. BENICLa A. C.
VAMJSJO, Nov. 25.— The Beaver football
eleven of this city will go over to Benlcin
Thanksgiving day to play the team of the Beni
eia Athletic club.
MBS. DAISY HOBSON DEAD—Berkele.r. Nn T .
25-—Mrs. Daisy Hobeon, wife of C. B. H*b
son, assistant cashier of the Mutual Saving*
bank of San Francisco, died this evening «r
the family residence, 2730 Regent streer, aft<-r
a short illness.
Are You a Broken Down Man
Animal Serum Is a Blessing
for Weak Men
jgßSjfc For tbe broken -<lown mm—
spa tbe man who has lost hi* vital-
InLtttß " J — the man w h». though ■
*~ v*3» young In years, Iβ old In fact—
VtJHraf who though living. Ik jet dea<i
t© the higher ambition* of
life—the man whose strength
ffl& ftifo. bas left him and who is madly
■BBmmß seeking quack remedies to re
store hie lost Titaiity—to thl«
man a new lease of life is offered. Animal
serum (Lymph Compound) is hie salvation.
for it positively restores loet energy. It
contains the life-giving cells of animals and
Iβ a blessing to weak men.
Every day patients tell me how they have
been fooled by the cheap fee Medical Faker*.
For $10 or $20 they were promised "Guar
anteed Cures," but In the end were far
worse than when they began treatment.
Ton can't get anything of vahi* for noth
ing, so why waste time with these Medical
Parasites? Help me drive them out of
business.
BLOOD POISOX—I give more "606" treat
ments —the only cnre for Blood Poison—
than all other specialists In Ban Francisco
put together. Why take a chance with leei
experienced doctors? Why be humbugged
by the quacks who offer bargain-counter
fees, when tbe best treatment at my bands
is cheapest in the end?
HYDROCELE. VARICOCELE, KIDNEY
PROSTATIC. BLADDER and CONTRACTED
DISEASES, PILES and FISTULA are my
specialty. Send 6 cents for my book expos
Ing Medica] Frauds and for four pictures of
wonderful cures of Blood Poison.
M. S. Chenoweth, M. D.
INC.,
719 MARKET STREET. SAN TnATJCJ^rn
§914
Is Here
Thin is Prof. ERH
UCHS NEWEST aod
GREATEST DISCOV
X R V for BLOOD
POISON (syphillisV
f!0 mMRBIt I Three rear* ago I
UK» mun Hill. wme tne gfgt to t ,u
51 Third Street 70a ftboat bis 606, and
a ir_~vl.~ n f.l DOW *■ m the flr«t to
San Francisco, Cal. teU y(m >boot 914
fore even most doctors have heard of It.
This Iβ the crownln* discovery of this re
markable man. who bag startled tbe world
by tats wonderful research. He has provided
ns with a PROMPT PERMANENT CURT
for the most loathsome and widespread dl«
-eaee that afflicts humanity. A CURE WrTH
OUT DANGER OR PAIN OR LOST TIME or
any bad effects. Can any bmnan being ask
more? If you hesitated about taking 60«
you have no reason now. Don't put off un
til deep and Irreparable Inroad* ar* made \i
your system. DO YOUR DUTY to youmel'
today. 914 Iβ safe. Every supply is TEST
ED ON ANIMALS and also chemically b^
he German government laboratory before 1»
is placed in the tubes and sealed.
states that special skill la required to ad
minister 't rrooerly.
MY RECORD with 806 1, 8.700 case*
treated without one single accident or fall
nre. With this army of satisfied people
booetlnjc. y*J may Indire for yourself what
my record will be with 914. Come today and
«cc this remedy. Yesterday my offlces wer#
crowded with doctors who were anxious to
=cc 914 administered- All pronounced It won
derfnl. Hours 9 a. m. to 8 p. nj. : Sundays
1 vmxDRJORDAN'S^
{MUSEUM OF ANATOMY
1 (GREATER THAN evCR)
V r "\ Weakness or any contracted disease
h U-*j*) positively cured by the oldest
]5» specialist on the Coast. Established
flji DISEASES OF MEN
// BS*gS yl Consultation free and strictly private.
kJJ g® (l> Treatment personally or by letter. A
>-/Qg\ positive Cure in avery case us-
dertaken.
I , Jxßgfm Write for book. PHILOSOPHY
j t| {I vaJaable book for nea.)
i DB. JORDAN. S.F..CAL
BDRVKI NG CURES MEN)
832 MARKET ST., Over Boeder's {
kJOBK \ l,pp * £•** Entrajice Emporium. 8. J , " |
Consultation fre*. Call or write. Ner»e. \
fiWT »<> Blood and Skin Kd
1* ne ' r ' Bladdw and C*Unhal Dkeaaea. »
I j MEN 6
1 '^ r _ B^-^ > . P * ld Bat " *

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