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"- sTbE.": s THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC: SUNDAY. MARCH 27, lyu. LIFE INSURANCE PRESIDENT ) GOING HOME SERIOUSLY ILL Wedding Invitations ijSJSTLCUlSjgh fi E - ssassasasHsssaT!i'sT'T aa f $ 4 $ 4d"xVTt' iff J I I ORANGES BY THE PECK! We have secured two carloads of Sweet Navel OrangeS, the finest that come from California. Here is the price in peck baskets : Fancy Navel Oranges, per peck basket, - - - - 40c Best Granulated Sugar, 21 lbs. for $1.00 Bright Sun-Dried Apples, per lb 5C New Lima Beans, per lb 50 Fancy Evaporated? Apricots, per lb I2&C K-lb. cans Clover Leaf Salmon, per can (Oc Finest Wisconsin Cream Cheese, per lb I5C Finest Brick Cheese, per lb I7C Fancy Santa Clara Prunes, per lb 4c Fancy Italian Prunes, large size, per lb 7C Pure Fruit Jelly, per lb 7c a Best Kettle-Rendered Lard, 2 lbs, Enameline Stove Polish, per tin, Best California Hams, SMc lie per lb Lean Breakfast Bacon, per lb Fancy Cervelat Sausage, per lb J 2c Best Kentucky Bluegrass Seed, Tissera's Finest Ceylon Tea, Blaok, You Sa?e 10c a Pound on All MAIN STORE Sixth and Franklin WHOLESALE Second and Pine a 4312 EASTOX AVE. JEFFERSON & LAFAYETTE AVES. 3750 MGi; BOLL. JEFFERSOX AVE. A DIDDLE ST. 1111 SALISBCRY ST. 1-1TH & MO.1TG0SIERY STS. lhCl 3. TWELFTH ST. ".in: salishcry ST. SC05 SOCTH nnOADWAY. WISCONSIN AVE. S LY."CH ST. 10W V A1 E. t POTOMAC ST. 1007 SOCTH M.-VTII ST. webstcr crtovES, 310. 20rs EAST GRAND AVE. ir.00 jl ir.es cass ave. IvirtKV. OOD. sio. n I Luylies' Bakery, 610 Gratiot St. f nm?.'iJL3w.MmiiiniAM ssssssssm Warehouse Wanted By largo retail furniture house. Must hare lji.OOO square feet or more. State price and location. Address FIJI 27, Republic. COUNTRY CAN PAY BILLS AND THEN HAVE SURPLUS. Chairman ncmlnxrtvny Says Receipt for 1005 Will Be 22,000,000 In i Excess of Expenditures. RnFUDIJC SPECIAL. Washington. March 26. After paying all the expenses of the Goyernuient for the year 1SC5. there will be a surplus of C2. CKXWOO, according to the figuring of Chairman Hemenway of the House Com mittee on Appropriations. The receipts for this year are estimated at t7M.472.060, while the total expenditures, including Interest on the public debt and the sinking fund, amounting to $31,971,820, trill aggregate $682,771,144. Chairman Hemenway points with some pride to the figuring that has been done by his committee to accomplish this con dition. The estimates of the departments Xor the expenses of the next fiscal year exceeded the estimated receipts of the Government from all sources, being exclu sive of the sinking fund and Interest charge of 1747417,922. or J42,845,8G2 over the total revenues estimated for the year. The economies have been through the omission to pass a river and harbor bill and the scaling down of the estimates by the committee, which Mr. Hemenway says has been wisely done. In this way nearly 8.O00.000 has been saved in the publio building Items and over 12,030,000 in river nnd harbor work already under contract. In this item the committee ascertained that there was subsequently C7.00O.O00 un expended In the Treasury, which was available to carry on existing river and harbor work already contracted for. In summing up. air. Hemenway declares that the SS2,tt,O0O balance which will be In excess of the receipts for the next fis cal year wU be secured without, in any manner hampering or stinting the publio works of the Government necessary to be carried on. JOHN MITCHELL UPHOLDS ILLINOIS MINERS' DEMANDS. Ttntlonal Frcsldent Says northern Workers Should he Placed on na ils of Relative Raise of 3 Cents. ' REPUBLIC BFJ3CXAX Springfield. HL, March 26. The spirit of dtesa&sfaction that prevails among the Illinois miners because of the reduction of E per cent In the national scale Is making itself fclf In tho deliberations over the ad justment of th Illinois scale. Tho operators have concluded that an agreement will not be reached for a num ber of days, and are preparing XOr any friction that may coma up. The miners from the Northern fields for mally presented their objections to a re daction in wages at to-day's session. They are making tho U3ual claim of having been discriminated against when the scale was originally fixed. National President John Mitchell made a lengthy speech In support of the conten tion of the Northern Illinois miners, and fald they should be placed on a basis of a relativ e raise of 3 cents per ton. The'-wbole scale Is still open, and prac tically nothing has been accomplished since the convention opened last Thurs day. The miners assert that the 3-cent cut is all in favor of the operators, a that the price of powder still further com plicates the matter and discrimination against the miner. for ...... 86c oc 5c ....5c Sal Soda, 5 lbs. for Clothespins, 5 dozen for Ovalette Soap, 9 bara for , IT.S9. bars .. 25c ! per lb I2KC Green or Mixed, ib - 60c Coffee You Buy at Luyties. From oar own orens Regular 5c slza nx JxrrcM. ;;jiwrmro Ave. EAST ST. LOUIS: 138-140 Dollinsville Ave. Sts. Luyties' Restaurant, 814 N. 6th St, JOKED AS HE LOST AN ARM AND A LEG. New York Central Brakeman Coolly Smoked Cigarette as Snreeons Amputated .Members. ItEPUBLJC SPECIAL. New York, March 2a Coolly smoking a cigarette as ho lay on tho operating table. Thomas Myberg. a railroad brake man, of Union Hill, Is. J., watched Doc tor Walscheld amputate his right arm and right leg In the North Hudson Hos pital. He made Joking comments on the surgeon's work as the operation pro ceeded, though his voice grew faint to ward the close Ho had refused to allow any anesthetic to be administered, and as he was stretched out on the table he said to tho surgeon: "I want to see you do it. All I ask Is that you keep me supplied with cigar ettes." Then as a lighted cigarette was placed in his mouth the suffering man smiled and remarked: "Now, you can go ahead with tho circus." A more remarkable exhibition of nerve and vitality under such cicumstances tho hospital surgeonsdeclared they never wit nessed. Stimulants were given to Myberg after the operation, and he rallied nicely, but last night he began to fall and at midnight It was said his condition was critical. Myberg Is only IS years old and a brakeman in the emplov of the New York Central Railroad. He lives at No. 407 Humbold avenue. Union Hill. When his freight train was drilling in the West Shore yards, at Weehawken, the brake man supped and fell between two cars. The wheels passed over him, crushing his leg and arm severely. While awaltng the arrival of an am bulance and a physician the Injured man Joked about his plight with hi mates, who had made him as comfortable as pos sible, and asked for a cigarette. No one dared comply with this request, ail My berg made light of his Injuries, and laugh ingly upbraided his comrades for their "stinginess" In not giving him something to smoke The ambulance surgeon decided that smoking wouldn't harm the poor fellow, who concealed absolutely the intense pain ho was suffering. On tho way to the hos pital he smoked and chatted with the doc tor, and the driver and indulged In Jests about his accident. "I suppose I'll come out of the hospital a one-winger and a leg shy, too," he said when the doctor told him he might have to amputate the crushed members. "Well, better men than I have gone through worse." Myberg preserved his nerve and his good nature throughout an ordeal that few men care to go through consciously. When he saw the preparations being made for ad ministering einer no criea out: "No, you don't. Doc I don't want any 'dope.' There's no telling what you might do If I wasn't looking at you. I've got nerve enough to go through this with my eyes open if you have." CUTS OFF EIGHTY-SIX YEARS. Judge Taylor Reduces Brewer's Penalty to Thirteen. Eighty-six years were cut from the pen alty Imposed upon William Brewer by a Jury for the Ull.ing of William Evans yes terday morning, when he faced Judge Taylor for sentence. The Jury -decided that Brewer's penalty should be ninety-nine years' imprisonment In the Penitentiary. Judge Taylor an nounced that he would sentence Brewer to thirteen years In the State prison, ex plaining that he reduced the penalty be cause he was satisfied that the killing of Evans was an act of passion and not pre meditated murder. Evans was a saloon porter and ejected Brewer and a woman from a saloon on Market street. Brewer fired at tho bar tender and the bu'Jet struck Evans. Objects to Planlnc Mill. Mrs. Emma. O. Nelson of Greenwood yester day filed a bill In equity In the St. Louis Coun ty Circuit Court to prevent the. erection of a one-tory planing mill and stair factory near her borne. Monroe 8. Loom! was named de fendant in the suit. The subdivision was laid out orixlnally for residence purpose, and stip ulation were Inserted In the deed providing ivr ui uiujuiu u iiuub uut vw-siorr nouses. Since then the ubdlvls'cn parsed ltno the hand or a real estate agency, and lots were sold for various purpose, bat in all instances the build in? or undesirable structures haa been stopped by the aid of the equity courts. RICHARD McCURDY, President of the Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York, who became dan gerously 111 at Santa Barbara, Cal. He Is now on the way home on board a special train. mm MAY SAVE u jUUUj Unification of Departments It Is Believed Will Materially In crease Efficiency of Lines. KRUTTSCHNITT GOES EAST. Xew General Director of Trans portation Said to Be Eminent ly Well Qualified for His Position. It Is estimated that E. H. Hantaan will save about J4.000.0CO a year in operating expenses by the plan of unification of de partments which he has partly effected, further that the efficiency of the lines which he controls will be materially bet tered. In the appointment of Julius Krutt schnltt as traffic director of all the lines, Mr. Harriman Is said to have made an excellent beginning. Mr. Kruttschnitt's title will be general director of transporta tion, which office has been created for him, and as ho has helped build a large part of the Southern Pacific he Is credited with having a more Intimate knowledge of the system than any other official. Mr. Kruttschnltt was born in New Or leans In July, 1854, and Is a graduate from tho engineering school of the Washington and Lee University. His entire railroad experience has been in tho West and Southwest, and since 1S95 he has risen rap idly in the esteem of Mr. Harriman. Dur ing that year he was made general man ager of all Southern Pacific lines, and be gan the extensive betterments tvhlch re sulted In the rebulldirg of the system, the deferring of dividends and the recent sen sational Keene pool In Southern Pacific stock. Under his management as gen eral manager and as fourth vice presi dent and general manager nearly nO.OOT.OCfl has been expended upon the si stem. When C. M. Hays was retired as president of the road Mr. Harriman selected Mr Krutt schnltt to be fourth vice president, rep resenting Mr. Harriman as president. He is now on his way to New York to confer with Mr. Harriman In regard to his new duties. Other Important official changes, ar ranged by E. H. Harriman, to take effect on April 1. are: President A. I. Mohler of the Oregon Railroad and Navigation, it Is said, will go to Omaha as vice presi dent of the Union Pacific system; Assist ant General Manager E. E. Calvin of the Oregon Sh,ort Line, located at Salt Lake City, will go to Portland, Ore, as vice president of tho Oregon Railroad and Nav igation; General Manager Bancroft of the Union Pacific will have charge of the en tire Oregon Short Line system, with head quarters in Salt Lake City; Thomwell Fay, general superintendent of the South ern Pacific in New Orleans, will have full charge of all the Harriman lines in Texas. WORK OX OniE.VT LI.NE. Will Be Completed nnd Operated In Three Years. San Francisco, March 26. E Dickinson, general manager of the Union Pacific road for many years, and now vice president and general manager of tho Kansas City, Moxico and Orient road, which Arthur E. Stlllwell and his associates are now build ing from Kansas City to Topolobampo, on the Pacifla,Coast of Mexico, has Just ar rived here. Mr. Tlicklnson is quoted In an interview as follows: "The building of the line from Kansas City to Topolobampo Is progressing as rapidly as possible. When completed the road will be LCOO miles long. Of this S00 miles are now graded and 330 miles com pleted and in operation. We have the right of way for all except 200 miles pur chased and paid for, and we expect to have the balance very shortly. The road will be finished within three years, and when it Is In operation it will be in a po sition to make a bid for a large share of the traffic that moves from the Mexican and Central American coast, the Pacific coast of South America and Australia to the Eastern States." Trains Delayed by Storm. Because of the numerous washouts as a result of the storm, trains from almost every point around St. Louis are more or less delayed. Especially is this true of the passenger trains of the Iron Mountain, Baltimore and Ohio Southwestern, S-jutn-ern, Illinois Central, Louisville and Nash -ville and Cotton Belt. It Is stated that the Iron Mountain trains are nearly f.vrty hours behind their schedule, while the B. fe O. and Southern are delated at least twelve hours. George W. Smith Promoted. v George W. Smith is appointed superin tendent of motive power and machinery of the C. & E. L R. R. Co.. Frisco system, with headquarters at Danville, 111., vice T. A. Lawes, resigned Fee Goes to Barximnn Lines. St, Paul, March -26. Charles S. Fee, gen oral passenger agent of the Northern Pa cific" Railroad, to-day confirmed the report that ho would go to San Francisco to be come passengei traffic manager of tho Harriman lines. Mr. Fee stated that he would leave St. Paul Tuesday or Wednes day of next week. Mr. Fee's successor in the Northern Pacific has not yet been named. W. J. Dickenson Re-elected. New York, March 26. The Southeastern Passenger Association, In annual session here, has re-e.ected President William J. Dickinson and Chairman Joseph Richard son. Mr. Dickinson is third vice president of the Lodisvllle and Nashville Railroad. Passenger conditions In the South were reported to be in a more prosperous con dition than ever before. PNEUMONIA'S DEATH RATE INCREASED LAST WEEK. Reports to the Health Department bhoiv SSH Deaths a Against 204 Births. LOCAL REPORT OF DEATHS AND BIRTHS. O Deaths in St. Louis last week from pneumonia, E2. Deaths previous week from same cause, 37. Total deaths last week, 238. & Deaths previous week, 234. o Births last week, 2S4. p Births previous week, 238. Deaths by violence last week, 17. Deaths from accident last week, 12. Deaths from consumption last week, 20. Five suicides last week. Twelve cases of typhoid were re- ported last week, with six deaths. 9'444'S)- Fifty-two deaths occurred In St. Louis last week from pneumonia, being fifteen more than the' previous week. Tho total number of deaths last week was 238. an Increase of fourteen over the previous week. Two hundred and sixty-four births were reported at the Health Department laat weeK. and 23o the week beiore. Tno causes of death last week were: Zy motic diseases, la; constitutional diseases, 31. local diseases, 141; developmental dis eases, a; violence. 17: remittent fever. 2: kpuerperai lever, 2; pyaemia and septlcae- una o, muuu, i, oicuiiuusm, i oiner zy motic diseases, 3; cancer and malignant tu- lor, j, pntnuiis and tuberculosis puimou, i. rheumatism, 5; other constitutional dis eases -; broncnltls, a; meningitis and en cephalitis, 3; convulsions ana trismus, H; heart stroke, Sj; apoplexy, i; other dis eases of the brain ana nervous system, 8; cirrhosis of llv er and hepatitis, 6; enteritis, gastroenteritis, peritonitis and castntis. 9: isngtn'a disease and nephritis, hi; other or ganic aiseaaes. t; otner local diseases, o; cyanosis, l; inanition, 3; premature birth, 3; senility, Li; surgical operation. 1; sui- uuf. d; acciaent, iz. rirty-sev en were under 1 year; twenty two teieen 1 and o yearb, and sixty Uiree more than 60 years old. ij'our cases of smaiipox were reported last week, with no deatns; diphtheria, 13 cases, 2 deaths; croup, 1 case, not fatal; scariatitia, 19 cases. 3 deaths; typhoid fe ver, u $ases. deaths; cerebro-splnal fe ver, l case, fatal; measles, IB cases, no deaths: whooping cough, 4 cases, 3 deaths; consumption jj cases, all fatal. B'XAI BRITH DAY CELEBRATIOX. Ebcn Ezra Lodge Will Have Mosic nnd Literary Programme, Ebea Ezra Lodge. No. 47, will celebrate B'nal Brlth Day to-morrow evening with a literary and music entertainment. The celebration xwlH be held in the lodgeroom, iuuu uuor oi me uaeon. Samuel Rosenfeld, president of the lodge, will make tho address of welcome. He will be followed by A. R. Bchollmeyer, Sidney Schlele and Seymour Schlele, who will recite and give vocal as well as In strumental selections. "The Day We Celebrate" is tho subject of an address by tha Reverend Samuel Sale. The programme will close with a, vocal selection by Mrs. P. H. Haberznan and an address by Samuel Bowman. The accompanist will ba Mrs. D. Kriegahaber. Army Orders. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. I Washington, March 26. Army orders were Issued to-day as follows: Coirath W. Hoyt. recently promoted, is as signed to the Twenty-fifth Infantry, and will loin that redment at Fort Niobrara. Neb. The following transfer are made In the Sev enth Cavalry: First Lieutenant Bwln Booth from Troop M to Troop I; First Lieutenant William S. Weils. Jr., from Troop I to Troop Leave for one month is granted Chaplain Ed ward J. Vattmann. Eleventh Cavalry, to take effect from the expiration of the sick leave granted htm December 2. First Lieutenant Charles C Cresaon, retired, is relieved from dutv at the West Texas Mill. tary Academy, Han Antonio, to take effect July 1, and will Immediately succeed himself. . The extension of leave granted First Lieuten ant Robert R. Wallach. Third Cavalry. Feb ruary !, la further extended twelve day. Firit Lieutenant R. E. McNally. Third Cav alry, i relieved from treatment at the United States Army Hospital, this city, and will loin his station. Sick leaTs for on month is granted Lieuten ant McNally. First Lieutenant Paul S. Bond. Corp of En gineers, wlU report by letter to the Secretary of the Department of Commerce and Labor tor duty as assistant to the Engineer of the Tenth Chlcagro Stock Market. Reported by O. H. Walker A Co., No, flonn x ouru street. Biscuit com 42HQ 43U do. rfd 10!tno3 Can com............................... 3n A do. pfd. ...., 36rl$U Box com 2u 314 do. pfd l16ii W the engraving of wedding invitations and announcements, "At Home," reception and church cards, etc. r New style elongated monograms; dainty acknowledgment papers; new correspondence papers the finest and most expensive as well as the moderate-priced papers are always in stock. Samples and prices on request. ' Visiting Cards Visiting Cards, in correct form copper plate with 100 cards (script), . $1.50, or 100 cards from your oivn plate, $1.00. Raster Cards. We have an interesting and unique collection of new Easter novelties and cards, ranging in price fro7n 5 cts. to $5.00. Mermod & J award' s Broadway, Cor. Locust. LECTURE ON BRITISH MUSEUM Doctor Gregg Proves Authentic ity of Bible Stories. The Reverend Doctor H. H. Gregg ad dressed the Men's Club of the Tyler Place Presbyterian Church last night on "The British Museum." Among other things he said that the antiquities stored there proved the authenticity of the Bible stdrtcB. "The Bible," he said, "speaks of the mysteries of Godliness, this refers to Father, Son and Holy Spirit. The Bible also speaks of the mysteries of Iniquities which is Satan's perverting of the truth of God. The mystery of Iniquities is the Bible's interpretation of tile Chaldean mysteries which became the mysteries of Egypt and of Greece. 'The monuments of these pagan coun tries were crowded with symbols of their false trinity and messlah. The Chaldean Creation Tablets, seen In the British Museum, show traces of Genesis which are lost In the mass of their perverted religious teaching. The Chaldean Delugo Tablet Is clearly a degenerate, account of the story of the flood as related in the Bible." LENTEN RECITAL AT 0DE0N. Forest Park University Alumnae to Present Browning's "Saul." Robert Browning's "Saul," with harp Interlude and suggestions, will be given as a Lenten recital at the Odeon next Wednesday morning under the auspices of the Forest Parle Alumnae and Stu dents' Association. Those who will participate will be Misses ?ftw En-seJcfear' As warm weather approaches nature awakes long winter sleep. The dreary months of bitter way to sunshine, and tender sprouts the life blood of all vegetation, is coursing upward through roots and f 41 fibres, taking with it and development of circulation of sap produces healthy vegetation, while poor soil and a deficiency of the life giving fluid means dwarfed or stunted growth and decay. At spring's awakening the which nourishes our bodies must be free of all impurities and in a normal, healthy con dition, or evidences of it will surely crop out in the form of sores and boils, red itching eruptions, pimples, rashes and skin troubles of every description. Warm weather stirs the blood, and in the effort to throw off the accu mulated poison is thrown into a feverish ex citement and riotous state, and the skin is the chief sufferer. The humors and poisons with which it is filled are thrown off through the skin, and so long as the blood is burdened with impurities sores and boils, pimples and blotches, bumps and rashes will continue to come. Bad blood not only affects the skin but creates internal disorders. The Liver and Kidneys act less promptly, the stomach is upset and the appetite usually fails, and this condition of affairs is bad on the nervous sys tem and brings on that debilitated, run-down, tired-out feeling common to this time of the year. To remove from the blood all impurities and poisons is necessary before there is a full and free circulation and healthy action another part3 of the system. If your blood is all right then you are prepared for spring's awakening and the coming of warm weather. As a perfect spring medicine nothing is superior to S. S. S., which is made from roots and herbs gathered fresh from fields and forests, and not begin to appear, it indicates the blood is not up to the proper standard and that it has become impure and lost its power to nourish the body. Rich, pure blood and good circulation assures perfect health and freedom from many annoying ailments peculiar to spring. You will find S. S. S. acts promptly and wills put your system in the best possible condition at spring's awakening. If you have any blood trouble, write us about it and our physician will help yoa get rid of it. Book on blood and its diseases free. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, ATLANTA, GA E 'ARE prepared to give our patrons the most approved styles and the highest artistic workmanship in Mae A. B. Rickman, Wllhelmina Lowe. Eleanor Stark, Mmes. Lulu Kunkle Burg, George Carrie and B. R. Kroeger. This will be the first time that "Saul" has been given In this manner In St. Louis. SEARCHED FOR HITE'S BODY. Dynamite Exploded in Biver to No Avail. Dynamite was used yesterday afternoon In an effort to recover the body of Ira Kite of No. 4331 North Market street, who fell from the Eads bridge last Tuesday and was drowned. The Bridgemen's Union, to which HJte belonged, supplied the dynamite, which waa dropped into the river near where Hlte fell, from the harbor-boat Mark Twain. Three five-pound charges were placed, but only one exploded. No trace of the body was discovered. Captain Thomas Cooney, In charge of the Mark Twain, superintended tha handling of the dynamite. FETTnOH- FOR STATE PRIMARY. Flke Connty Democrats Desire to Ex press Choice for Governor. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Louisiana, Mo., March 25. A petition asking for a Democratic State primary has been circulated and numerously signed, but many Democrats ars In favor of permitting Senator E. W. Major, can didate for Attorney General, to name the delegates from Pike County, and It is said that the action of the Central Committee will not be changed. NATURES TOKENING. mm Ms mi we glasp will tien. the ice ting vanishes and the give evidence of spring's awakening. The sap. from the bosom of mother earth vegetable life. Rich soil and a blood from which all animal HAS A GOLDEN OPINION OF S. S. 8. Salem, Ohio, August 4. 1903, I have a golden opinion of S. S. S. WlU have no other blood medicine In the house. I do not beliove there Is a remedy made that can compare 'with S. 8. S. as a blood purifier, alterative and tonio. It purifies and enriches the blood and gives tone and strength to all the organs. In other -words, it bnllds np the general health while driving ont poisons and impurities. I am a great admirer of S. S. S. because I know it to be all yon claim for it, and know, too, that it is superior to Sarsaparilla compounds and other things I have nsed. To sum np what I hare said, S. S. S. is the prinoe of blood purifiers and I unhesi tatingly give it my endorsement. 33 Garfield Avenne. MRS. HATTIE HOTLE. INCREASED STRENGTH AND ENERGT. Wheeling. W. Va., May 87. 1903. This spring I was greatly run down in health, and feel ing that I needed abloodpnrifier and tonio, I began tha nsa of S. S. S. and took some six bottles, with the result tha It put my blood In good condition, gave me increased strength and energy, -improved my appetite and digestion, and made me feel like a different man. As a blood purifier and tonio 8. S. 8. is all right- J. H. MoGEE. 45 York Street, Island. a particle of any mineral substance of any kind enters into this great vegetable remedy; and S. S. S. is the only blood purifier known of which this can truthfully be said. S. S. S. for the blood is widely and favorably known ; it has been used for nearly fifty years and is more popular to-day than ever. If your nervous system is run down and the appe tite fails, or sores, boils, -pimples, or eruptions of anv kind very latest ideas, the ANN ARBOR MEN'S BANQUET. Election of Officers Will Be Held at Missouri Athletic Club. The annual dinner and election of offi cers of the local alumni of the University of Michigan will be held next Friday evening at the Missouri Athletic Club. One of the topics to be discussed at the dinner will be the programme l . Univer sity of Michigan Day at the World's Fair, June 28. Alumni prominent in publio life will be invited to speak on that day, and it Is thought that there will be a large gath ering of the 20.000 Uvins graduates of tho Institution. Stole Money From Mother. Herman Syvarth, 14 years old, of No. 2643 Franklin avenue, was arrested yesterday morning on complaint of his mother, who claims that he stole $6 from her pocket book on Friday. The boy admitted hla guilt and stated that he lost the money playing craps with a negro boy. Young Syvarth appeared before the Juvenila Court about six months ago on a similar charge. A warrant charging him. with petit larceny was Issued yesterday. t Hart In Fall From Basrry. While looking to see If a car was ap proaching, Frederick W. Schrelber, a salesman residing at No. 2612 North Twen tieth street, fell from his buggy near Nine teenth and Biddle streets yesterday after noon, sustaining serious injuries. His head struck tho front wheel of his buggy. Schrelber Is at the City Hospital. from her cold eive swelling buds food for the growth free and abundant life draws its sustenance and lfKrTiLv TNSSSAt 73U tM I S24f 1 I STU 3 a 4 , r- --jg - y ..- 4 wSi t1ihr&Zf ' i. a--- - - il&,Hw-,JW1. ""ri. tsIHJ "k AmvV.