Newspaper Page Text
Americans Now Realize Impor
tance nf Minimizing Chances
EMPLOYERS LEAD THE WAY
European Countries Are Far Ahead of
the United States In the Matter
cf Safety Appliance for Indus
trie! and the Farm.
Particular stress Is most properly
being made ujioti the work of accident
prevention. Wo are now passing out
of l ho ago of euro. Wo lire gottlng
down to basic principles In all spheres
f llto, in attempting to minimize the
possibilities of things happening. The
new chair of preventive medicine at
Harvard Medical school is symptom
iitie. Wo have begun a systematic
ablution of the American people tend
ir to teach the theories and prac
tices of flro prevention, and the work
or accident prevent Ion Is a comple
mentary step In the same direction.
Coming ub tul.q step does from the
mamitacturerb of the country, the em
plovers, there is reason to believe
that Uio work will be carried out In
largo dotal' and should be supported
by the rank and file of citizens and the
legislatures of every etato. The
-a hole problem is difficult and compll-cat'-d,
and much thought and time and
-ome experimentation will be neces
sary belere au adequate and proper
system can be evolved helming the
acci pl&nce of the system. Such a
system, however, should be evolved
in lore tho legislatures of various
states havo added to the general com
plications und "balled themselves up"
ny the enactment of half way, Incom
petent, stupid and otherwise unsatis
factory employers' liability laws. If
we lire not careful we shall havo in
this connection very much tho same
.it nation that we have in regard to
i!;o divorce laws in this country,
Ah re there is no harmony or unity
Hid where practically every state has
l.uvs different from every other state.
Governments throughout Europe
have long slne established museums
of safety. Institutions of accident pre-
enloa, permanent expositions and
norklng exhibits ef safety appliances
tor indu;.trle.3, and on the farm, as a
factor in the general education of the
1 "ople. When we approach subjects
ef this kind w e Li gin to realize how
i; :uh truth there Is in Cue criticisms
made In Kuropo of ire educational
system of t.f-o CniUd States. Matters
I' tho utmost importance are not oui
not a part ef our educational system
b it. they are scarcely even talked or,
.-.no among the most progressive edu
cationalists and tei' imcrs, who are
t'l luvally termed cranks. While we
i ;ide ours Ives on being a practical
people we are in many respects the
most Impractical of modern nations.
We havf. just beji.ti vrcational etiuea
tioti. We are nec.ioiilul of the duties
..f the iti'.te towards its citizens, we
ure negligent and superficial where
we P.ioiilQ le moil caromi, nun our
point of view Is susceptible to wide
cxpart-.on and Increased perspective,
i '.i inrip.y has long since established a
usumatic education lor employers
: ik! workers, through which popular
i-"n.iuieiit is lorinally developed and
the linei-lon of tliei.o questions e il
The National Manufacturers' asso
. ation is making it Its business now
i.i a; -.-pialnt the people of tho I'nited
.-',ates with these tilings, to demoti-,-irate
tlie character of these exhibits,
a ad to analyze tho curriculum and
.-die, Piles of education along these
line:-. As stated at the outset, it is
cno of tho most slgnilicaut signs of
the times that this, above all organi
zations in the country, should be tak
ing up this work in the practical way
: hat it is taking it up and encouraging
ti to the extent of subsidies amount
ing to tens of thousands of dollars a
year and the establishment, of a kind
of accident preventive bureau with
lieadMUMlc-rs In New York and St.
One Way to Prevent Incompetence.
li Is a discredit rather than a credit
to an executive to have to fire a man
lei- i-competer.ce, according to the
pt.-i.iiient of a larse iudustriul corpora
riou. Discharging a deficient, employe
is in his eyes a reflection on an em
ployer's executive ability to hlie the
kind of help. "If a concern has
au executive or a manager who has
not te faculty or genius for selecting
capable assistants or subordinates who
-will co-operate to make tlie business
HER IMPRESSIONS OF AMERICA.
f:.llcn Terry Ple.'.sed with Everything
But Steam Heat.
li.ti'. p in
irsf Instil ut Ion In
( me was tile sit,
-art heal. It
now than II
1 in hotels and
iliere are nunc individual beat
Bui how 1 suffered fioi.i it lit
1 cannot dcs-ci ibe. I n.-e.l 10 feel
ill, '.I;' ill, a.t.d when we ei uhl not
lilt- heal oli' at ll)n theater th,.
REVIEW y PROGRESS THAT IS BEING
MADE ALONG ALL LINES & ENDEAVOR
a success, tho necessity for tiring and
tlie coat of training new euhordinaU s
will go on Indefinitely," says this In
dustrial chief, lie points out that bis
ow n firm lias au eii pert sales manager
who possesses thlfl faculty or genius
for picking out worthy men, and who
baa hired many talesmen and has
never fired any for in"fiii iem y.
This valued manager is a masterful
student of human nature, lie is con
versant with those peculiar elements
of personality which must be weighed
in Judging Hip merits and demerits of
prospective salesmen. lie analyzes
and studies an applicants appearance.
Ills conversation, his latent possibili
ties, bis references, with the search-"
ing precision of a Jurist Hitting In
judgment. He 'determines by subtle
questioning whether a man is In earn
est and will "rlick" to the game and
make a good ambassador for the
house, or It he is simply a professional
"floater" or h near one, drifting discon
tented from one position to another.
He goes on the theory that the time to
discover tho undesiiuble and the in
competent la before any money has
been paid out for unsatisfactory work
Eliminate the necessity of firing men
by having a good system In hiring
them. That is the gist of his scheme
of selecting subordinates r;nd of keep
in;; tiii-iii. Business.
His Body Made Into Candle.
A grisly and revolting bequest is
that recorded by Dr. Forbes: A cer
tain individual, who, having been
crossed in love, concluded to end on
unhappy and disappointing life, or
dered his body to be boiled down, and
all the fat to be extracted there from
to be used In making a candle, which
was to be presented to tlie object of
his affections, together with a letter
containing his adieus and expressions
of undying love. The time chosen for
the delivery of the candle and the let
ter was at night. In order that the lady
might read the touching lines by this
veritable "Corpse Candle." The will,
the learned Dr. D. Wlnslow tells us.
was literally carried out.
By Studying the Lucky They
May Discover the Causes of
Their III Fortune.
WORK WITH A. LIGHT HEART
Time, Energy and Mind Force Must
Not Be Wasted In Worry Sym
pathy,or Aid of Others Should
Not Be Sought.
Since there con be no effect without
a cause, luck must be the result of
something, and it's worth while lor
tho unlucky to study the lucky.
Everybody knows that he or she
who has all kinds uf success is full
of hope, magnetism, and inspiration.
Mind and soul are keyed up to a high
er capacity for good good which at
On the other hand, all kinds of fail
ures will drag him or her into a state
of mind that attracts more failure
unless they have the faith and pur
poso and good plain common sense
to fix their eyes beyond immediate
"To him who hath shall be given,"
embodies a lot of truth to the uuliicky,
but it is often misconstrued.
It is the person who U painfully
conscious of what he has not, and ev
erlastingly worried because be can't
get what ho feels ought to be his
share of this world's goods, who re
mains in the narrow groove of want
and unsatisfied wishes.
You must force yourself out of the
pit mentally before you can do it ma
terially. In other words, you must
discipline your mind to think light.
will right and work right, and then
let the rest take care of Itself.
Somebody, who, considering her for
mer distress and present well being,
must have acquired the secret of
luck, says: "If you can work delight
fully and hope delightfully each day,
and never once think about making
both ends meet, they are sure to meet
and a little over."
Here ure a few good rules for the
Eveu if you are not doing the work
tiny iilwiiv.; went badly. Mv vo.ee
vie: affected, (on. Al Toledo one 1!
nearly went altogether. Then ilie t;et
night, after 11 good fo;'it. we got the
llieater cool, and the tlitTeieuc
to t u- .
play was ev'tuonlinnry.
If I did not io.e steam heat 1
tiie ice which Is such u 'oate.
m i veil on ice I toi k
(li-iio-,- -their couLi iy
betler tlulii the Ff"ilc
lii'.hji'd plaiikail 'had. t,
oy:.tei --ai lis best an.l
: cry i 11
a - a ad I sadly
1 1 iiiliti, c.r.d the
at iu cat avest
To trim tii" edges of 1.1 h um ea.Hy, ,t
New Hampshire man lias lincnted a
rotary sod cutler,
A penholder for bookkeepers v. huh
will rut" one, two or three lines ha.-b-en
patented by a New Jersey inna
A patent has been granted an it,
diaiiapolls man tor an electric nppb
tinker lor display purposes in restait
A new pocket tool cleans Instih.t lor
from electric wires ns It is drawn
along them and will separate without
injury two wires which may I1 Iwlst
Tests made by a French railroad r
a devlr-e for healing water belorc 11
reaches the boiler by erliiuist Ft cam
showed a fuel economy of tutu it than
1'2 per cent.
A convex mirror has he"!i ib-sigma)
.:r motorcyclists, who. by attaching it
Kit t -..
How Surroundings Count.
Itesolve to put tilings where thev
belong ;.! the right time Hon't tntsi
Uv tho future, for you may have less
I time tomorrow than ttjday.
Pont have n lot or tau-oiids harm
ing about your ofiice or plate of bus!
ness, for these are signs of weakness,
evidences of your lack of executive
ability. People measure you very
largely by your surroundings. If the"
see your ili-sk or oilier or yot:r place
of business all in confusion, they take
it for granted that you ara a poor but-1
ness man. You make a bad impres
sion and this impression is your rcpu
tation, for men communicate their in;
pressions to others.
"'Finish every task you begin liefon
you begin another," ray? a writer
"Hang away in (heir proper places
before you sleep, garmrtils you have
worn in the evening.
"Straighten up tables and book
stands before you retire at night; and
after you retire, before you fall asleep,
say to yourself, T am Order. System
"Ask that power be given you dur
ing sleep to grow in these virtues, and
never rest until you ob'ain them "
Orison Swett Maiden, in
for which you are best fitted, do it with
a light heart for tho time being, and
something better will surely turn up
by and by. You get much further uy
forcing optimism than by yielding to
If you lute faitl" in yourself and
your object a few r'cUs along the
wayside won't bother you much. You
will realize that failures may bj step
ping stones, and not put it down to
mere bad luck which you cun t con
trol. Don't worry about tomorrow or next
week or next month. It is to u't'.vh
time, energy, and mind force gor-? ;o
Try to hold the thought that for v
ery neej there is a supply.
Never plunge into au orgy to for
get a failure later on you are only
ashamed of your weakness and it
might add to your grouch.
Don't wheedle for somebody's sym
pathy or assistance. Your own advice
to yourself is better than long winded
counsel from people who only half
understand your mind and condition.
Never expect a miracle of luck un
less you can do miracles of hard work
and are a miracle of endurance and
When luck begins to come yo ir way
don't brag about it to others. They
may not wish you well.
Even though you have learned to
rough it in the lean years, don't be
come parsimonious when the outlook
is bener. uivo and ttiou slialt re
Had luck will surely overtake you ;
again If you selfishly hug your mate- '
Sacrifice a little of your luck to the I
gods and you'll have more of It don't
be a foolish spendthrift but a benevo
lent helper it you want luck to hold.
Finally, when luck has come your
way in the definite form of ninny dol
lars, don't be so rapaciously hungry
for more that you go plugging after it
with sand in your eyes. Soul blind
ness Is always punished in ht end.
Nothing is to be expected from the
workmuu whose tools are forever to
bo sought. It was once told by a
great master that no man ever ex
celled lu paintlug vho was eminently
curious about pencils and colors.
a -Ulii'i: I relllioed to
n Tet i y. la Mct'iute's
Philcospby of the Mosquito.
I ie tii"siiaj!i is mighty ob'iie
g.t a ea
oik ill: si
tie man vha
w'en u'e l:::,i:' s
' 'Sides d.j: , tie
'e ',i'l,S In ills
icy ain't I'O
him sii'dii', a i
B.ne he i uiso;"
! bits hiiti
is Ink' so:
He ilm.k .
bud kin heal
t I ay for cut'
FROM PALACE OF AIIAO
FIRST PURE FOOD LABELS
HISTORY ARE FOUND.
Hebrew Inscriptions 3,000 Years
Were Used a Seals on Wine
and Oil Jars in the King's
Tho fir. -it pure food labels In history
and ths first Instance on record of
keeping wines In a government ware
house under seal have come to light,
according to the llakers Weekly, with
the discovery by I'rof. George A. Ileis
ner of Harvard of the earliest speci
mens of Hebrew writings In the exca
vations of the ancient city of Samaria
in Palestine. Ila'ing back to the
period of Kin Ahab. fully .n H. C
these Inscriptions are to be considered
vno of the greatest finds of the Mar
varcl Palestine expedition.
The Importance of these new tn
friptlons to the archaeologists is such
that they promise to bring about a re
vision of scientific opinion as to the
form nf early Hebrew writings, and
will set at rest doubts that have been
raised for n score of curs as to how
early the scribes used the Phoenician
letters from which tlie alphabet was
I'rof. David . I.yoti, head of the
Harvard Semitic museum, pronounces
these Inscriptions to be the earliest
specimens of Hebrew writings known
find "the first. Palestine records of
this nature to be found."
These inscriptions which were ex
cavated are labels which weie em
ployed as souls on wine and oil jars.
They mention the years in which the
wine was laid down In the cellars of
the palace storehouse and they state
the vineyard from which the wine
came. On the oil Jars the labels run,
'A Jar of Pure Oil," with the mention
of the d 1st i let from which the oil
These labels, about 7j in number,
na.e been dug up on the ruins of the
storehouse attached to the palace of
King Ahab some C.of'O years ago. and
the names of tlie owners as given In
dicate that not onlv tlie king himself
I but other men stored their wines and
i oils there.
Professor Lon s.is: "The script Sn
which they are written Is the Phoe
nician, which was wjdely current in
antiquity. It is very different fretu the
so-called square characters In which
the existing Hebrew manuscripts of
the P.ible are written, dating fur ahead
of that time. The Inscriptions are
written in ink with a reed pen In an
easy flowing hand and show a pleas
ing contrast to the stiff form of Phoe
i;liain inscriptions cut in stone."
Effective "Swatting" Campaign.
Seven million flies killed in less
than two weeks is the record made by
the children of Washington In a re
markable campaign conducted there
under the auspices of the health de
partment, says Popular Mechanics.
Spurred on by the hope of winning
cash prizes offered by a newspaper,
the keenest rivaly developed among
the hundreds of young campaigners.
When the battle ended the leader, a
thirteen-year-old boy, had .",S.:,400 dead.
Hies to his credit. The prize winner
organized a fly swatting brigade and
also designed a flytrap. A picture of
the trap accompanies the article. The
heal'.h department and the newspa
per which gave the prizes have had
lozens of Inquiries about the cam
paign from cities all over the country.
Saxon is from "Seax." a sword, and
so the ".Men of the Sword." In the
early days the Saxons took for them
selves such nanus as "Bloody Ax,"
"Skull Cleaver." "Death's Head."
lames which in no way belied their
original character. The "berserker
rage" of the old Vikings spread death
and destruction nil around the coasts
which they haunted, ai.il by the ter
ror of their name they K j the Chris
tians to put into their litany the
prayer, "Deliver us, O Lord, from' the
fury oi the .Northmen." Very terrible
were these old Saxons, and to tills
day the most dreadful of all the peo
ple on the lace r.t the earth, when
they are thoroughly rouse, 1, are the
descendants of the same Men of ihe
Artist's Only Pupil.
A bank clerk lu Sydney In s won a
scholarship in connection with the
iloyal Art society of that city, lie :s
said to enjoy the "unique distinction
i if being Phil May's only pupil." Those
jf us who remember Phil will find dif
ficulty in caiiceiving him as a teacher
even ot a solitary puoii. ue was j
Mich a restless and irreclaimable Bo- j
heniiau thai his lessons mast have
been of the most brief and casual j
clunracter. Before be made his mark i
In' London, Phil had spent three years
In' Sydney as curtoonist and illustra
tor of the Bulletin. In whose psges
some of his best work appeared
Cabman Scored Drowning,
live gondoliers ot Venice are sap-
pused to know their Tasso nud Anos
lo; the following lit l io incident bads
to the supposition that Brownings
"Klde to Client" may ' possiy be
loiiitd in the poetic repertory of the
London cabman. A neighbor one day
mw Mr. Browning alight Iivm a ban
tuiai. the cabl'V looked at the faro In
nls open palm wiiU an ulr of dissatis
laction, und, wheclieg round, deliv
ered hlmselt il the par1 lug shot : "You
limy be a d d goud poet, but you'Mi
ik bad paymaster." Mrs. At. drew
Croj, "KU l.Br Day i t My Lira."
KISS SUSAN GLASrELUS DOG
Volla th Original of the Puppies
Her Story The
M1b3 Susan Glappeli, tho author, has
a dog, which f;'.et Is of r,or impor
tance Hum might at first appear For
la her new novel, Tho Visionlng, a.e
Introduced two frolicsomo puppies
named Pourtpitil and N'cst-cc-pas. And
there are no two more real characters
In the w hole book than Why end Ain't
It, to use their names In Fngllsh form.
Jt was Miss Glaspell's own dog, a
Bohemian beast, that Inspired the cre
ation of Tho Vlsiouing's twin puppy
clowns. The real dog also has a
Frenrh name. Volla. When lt'J owner
bought it, over In Paris, she wonted at
first to name it Itaspall, loth In mem
ory of the boulevard on which sh
lived and as a sympathetic cognomen
for a sens-iilve noulcd Parisian dog.
But her family objected. They could
not see their way ciear to shouting,
"Come Itaspall! Uaspail! Raspaii:" So
Miss Glaspell compromised on Volla.
Voila has vagaries. It is wan- i
rierer. It is a collie, and a collie, it I
evidently thinks, ought to be afield.
Whenever It feels that way, away
Voila goes. Fortunately It wears a
eo'lar with Miss Glasrell's name and
address, t-'he has come to think noth
ing of such a phone message as this:
"Hello! Is dls Miss Glaspell! Veil,
dis is der bartender del Hans Hum
nielransen's saloon. No, no. vait! I
didn't got der wrong phone number. I
c linos t vant to say I got. here your dog
Vlll you come for him?"
Then th? author of The Vlsinnlng
has to drop chapter plans and seek
out Herr Pummelrruisen's place with
sorrow and a dollar. I'.ut were it noi
so thpre might never have been a
N'est ce pas and a Pourquol.
ARE YOUR KIDNEYS VEAKT
There are two ways to tell if you
havo weak kidneys. The first is
through palus In tae back. The sec
ond by examining the kidney secre
tions. If you sus
pect your kidneys,
begin using Doan's
Kidney Pi! is at
once. Mrs. J. I.
Mulberry St , Le
banon. Ohio, says:
"No tongue can
tell the agonies I
suffered. My feet
were lifeless and there
were weeks when I could not. put my
Teel to tho floor or stand alone. As a
tatt resort, I began using Doan's Kid
ney Pills. In six weeks I was as
free from kidney trouble as if I had
never had it."
"When Your Back la Lame, Ke
tncmber the Name DOAN'S." 50c. a
box at all stores. Foster-ililhurn Co.,
Buffalo. N. Y.
Where It Belonged.
"Where are you going?"
"To fetch some water, sorr."
"What, in those disreputable trou
"No, sorr, in this 'ere pail." Lou
lutve a rain lh
! fT'.-icas Wizard
j m cv ci her pa :nft.
I iiii belter.
.Oil. For l!M.ia
e, Stntii;ith ache,
! uilaiems there is n
The Plain Facts.
"Did you see the prisoner strike this
n:rtii in tlie melee?"
"No. I seen him swat him on the
At'TIFl'L POST CARDS FRFE
k! 1c s'i4iup t,r Uv f-inuyU-s i'E irj Tvry
pm t,...'.a t-aui'o-! BinttvUy, fcu'cr uc4 M
I'tivT. i :i;-,lv. lvc.C.flil ,oW,is Rrvi l,,vpiist ifni.
Ait IVr.L C ird Cub, T.,i Jtt.kun St., i;mi.A. ItMui)
Some men never succeed i:i putting
tbtir best foot forward because they
are unable to decide which one it is
1 '':"( ! i
s th.? mof of us would be
of our neighbors were what
r:il rii'.'t to help others, but it
to le :oo busy to stop and
a 1 v, ays i : e o t c r r-eo y . e
bt tar.sv.evt v.'ith what
doevr.': have to know much
how ha!-) he knows.
? there s
No Man is Stronger f)
1 nan tiis Stomach &i
. j ..II W. .. - l.
A ktroni man is htronc ull over.
iron who U nudering from ek Kotnach with its
conkcucnt iudijtestion, or trom nme other d,
H the ttomjcb nd its etsocimesi ortians, which io
pair diclion and nutrition, l or wlien the stomach
it cik or Jistabcd Ihcro ji a lo ol the nutriliuu
ceauincd in iood, which is tlie source o mil pbvicul
c rc-ngi K. heu moo " Uocio'l
when he doesn't sleep well, hs no
tocliniJ in the wtomach aluer rutinif,
cat, he i loving the nutrition nccoca Co uiuwe sireugia.
Such a mam mhouldt os VP. PU'tWa Coldra Mt'cai
JJiscottry. It cunts tl-ieMaea ot the tomcb
erilaas of diaetlon and nutrition. It eorienem tm bloo.
.... iiri.fi. mtnrnithaaa tbe mldiwya. mourlsb
IS erre. mo mo
THE WHOLE BODY.
. . .
Toil c t attorj lo eccepi item im" . - - .
.h-vdielio nieJioine OH inown uiarwitios, uot evn thuu the urgeut tfeaJa
may ih.rcby cake little bigiicr pmtit, lutixdieota printed ua wraptr.
Sloan's Liniment in a jjreat
remedy for backache. It
penetrates awl relieve
the pain instantly no rd
bing necessary -just l.iy
it o light
"f h4 mr ! V tint in Hi B-n W
xnr! ir sn Ytaiwhk n t-w" 1
n t hv II trK ci,r in Ota nM3fti .
I tri.-d n't ktfxl ot rt-,f i!h.it eN-
C 1 ,-ki ;" I y"if lifl
Dtrnt at done Bti.n jml hetiU
try. "I li tie.t ;,lli.jirrni Cu"-H llwUnt
r!'-!, i'fi taw ei':-!t lf a luii4
fc'.-, 1 hI"! t ' a
1 LfclCKl-k NORMA,
W lattwt .Cud.
M.A.iuU.J' Mfiw ttt,M
h the best remedy for n
sore throat and sprains. I j
Mm E. Fit of IRroeklm. N.r, lj
i il.i : 1-51o4ni I.tniiiieiii in t"" 11
f',r rheutTutUm. I have uvsi six bot-
tit ot it and It is grind." j
Sold by U Dealers. i
Price, 25c, 50c,nd $1.00. 1 1
Ths Farmer's 8:n's
Wof wmt Tor tn o:o Tana w nwo
prvpare iir j'tir iwni
Vinity ftr.iif yrv.i In
'Han i "h-m a
can .wnw Frf'tm
d or tv.j Humat rc-
i " ? not & tw from sow.
the shnndmnt cri( f
& wt ii s rattle rttii, r
n-. )oTtn'nt muntg rtww
'.fiAt th nntuhiT o ettier
in W etftf m i. ntn from
larcrr in 1910 than lt9
lr ifUM VMf,
1iny fhrmrrf tiftT pfft
f'r tln1r litid out of tii
,3 iror'el of on went p.
q ftrrt and rti-muti4 of
1 t -r4 t .muainwrf,
v-r nti lumber e&jui oi-
ta.oi to caAaa uof 1 Aent.
P'. ia wriit- to tbr nwwt twi
T??APPiN3 Time Is Soon Here
SoGet Posted Wt Furiism Free Cosatcf
QU0TATI0H5 0M RV FURS '
A POSTAL CARD
TODAY Bttl&5 7
NO COMMISSION CHAftStO
WE ARE DIRECT BUYERS
The HotssTiAT Rarely Loses aSsippeh
10TZ BR0S I!3!15ELM ST.StLOUIS
'I lurki'iiffU hwUil 1 iu--
f mm muv llr-nl or Mrnln; t uref
Livla l.tiieii-r'ttfi, A iir)
or lur ut tli btinw. f.O
AIIMKHI KJK iiuimt.nl Ur u.nitml.
Pt..v.ii, ;lJL:lls. (...iL.-y or Kheuui;'. U-pi!
v. .:;.'li, tUiBUll r,'ti Vt-ilM. AW
Wi.i u-.i fm uit'.-rlf t..u wii:v l nJ ti prbu
at drit.xn (.r Ut;lTt I' V Miniita-'iHrvni tnl br
A New Car
A New Selling Plan
Doth Bring Easiness
Both Mean Profit to YOU
Wt Want a Liv Agnt in YOUR Tvum
THE DEXMAR MOTOR CAR CO.
4530 Dlmr Boulevard, St. Loui
No mma ca b
ltl ju eight,
is Uniluid, nervout,
irritable and JcupoaJ.
tatl 3SU STUEXiiTM Jti
A ..k.r.i. fakr rhia
W . )
! I V. -- 5 i
. i Hi',- ,'-a