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A Story of Early Days In Michigan.
UY 11. II. JOHNSON.
( HAPTEll III.
THE NEW HOME.
As there was yet no house erected to
Bhelter the family, they could not well
do otherwise than they had been accus
tomed to do upon their journey, name
ly; perform their cooking in the wagon
sheltered by the canvas covering, in the
top of which an aperture had been made,
through which protruded the pipe from
the cooking stove fastened securely near
the center of the capacious wagon box.
The horses were unharnessed and fed
with grain brought along for that pur
pose, and in a short time supper or din
ner, or both combined, was prepared
and partaken of with a relish by the
After the meal was finished, Pat filled
and lighted his dtulhcen, and the two
men aided by the boy Julian, set about
preparing a site for their home.
The center or summit of the elevation
before spoken of was selected for the
spot, and then they commenced opera
tions hy clearing away the underbrush,
measuring and staking out a plat of
ground twenty hy twenty-five feet,
which was to mark the ground dimen
sions of their house.
They did not take the time to dig a
cellar, that was an apartment that could
be built later. A place in which to live,
where they could enjoy some of the con
veniences of a home that would shelter
them from the storms of inclement
w eather, was the first requisite; and to
the accomplishment of this object they
bent their energies.
Long before sundown, they had suc
ceeded in clearing and staking out a
plat of sufficient dimensions for the
house; and then they began to select
from the growing timber, straight trees
of the proper diameter and required
length for the logs of which their build
ing was to be composed; and soon the
ringing sounds of their axes were heard
as they struck them deeply into the
bodies of the forst giants.
After sturdily applying their strokes
for awhile, the stately trees would tot
ter, and with a sound almost like a hu
man groan would slowly topple over on
one side, and then fall to the ground
with a crash that woke the echoes m
the surrounding forest.
By the time it began to grow dark,
they had several logs cut into the propei
lengths, ready for uommeiicing then
house. Then, building a lire near then
wagon to frighten away any prowling
wild beasts that might chance to stray
that w ay during the night, they all lay
down in the wagon, and soon were
sound asleep and recuperating for the
next day's toils.
Next morning they arose at an early
hour, partook of a substantial break
fast, and with stout beans entered up
on the labors of the day. and hy the
next night, nearly enough logs had been
prepared to erect their new bouse.
Immediately after breakfast the can
vas covering was lifted from the wagon
and deposited upon the ground to serve
as a shelter and sleeping place until
their new house could be made ready
for occupancy. The stove was also re
moved from the wagon, together with
the other articles, and Julian had been
dispatched early in the morning to the
nearest saw mill situated about fifteen
miles distant, to obtain lumber for the
roof, floor and partitions of the new-
The drawing of a sufficient amount of
lumber employed him two das. at the
end of which time his father and ini
had prepared a sufficient number of logs.
and upon the third day, the business or
erecting the dwelling began.
This was done nint h in the same man
ner as children sometimes build play
houses with sticks, only the ends of the
logs were notched, the upper and under
sides of each log were hewn smooth, so
that they w ould flt closely together and
exclude the cold and unpleasant atmos
phere from in inclement weather-
Midway along one side was lelt an
opening for a door, apertures were made
in the sides and ends lor windows
which were closed with sash and glass
brought w ith them from the east, the
floor was placed, the partitions set, the
roof nailcl on, and within a little more
than a week from theday on which they
reached the end of their journey, their
new home was completed and ready for
occupancy, and with light hearts and
many spicy comments upon the rLil
displayed in its architecture ,they moved
iu their effects and took formal posses
sion. True, situated in the fashionable
(juartcrof a city it would hardly, even
by an amazing stretch of the imagina
tion, be styled a palatial residence; but
it was a borne, and it was tluir home;
paid for, and unburdened by claim or
mortgage. It was to them, the out dear
spot on earth, and as they entered for
the first time across its threshold, Car
rie unconsciously repeated those sweet
lines written by John Howard Payne,
which have sinee become household
words In every civilized land: "JJe it
ever so humble, there is no place like
Carrie and Julian almost went wild
with enthusiasm over their il,ic as
they facetiously stjled the rude log
dwelling. There were a pantry and two
bedrooms below besides one large nw m
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN:
wiiw ii u :is designed to serve as kitchen.
sitting-room and parlor combined; and
declared to be spacious
fill! Ml t ,h tn entertain all their friends
fromP the cast should they chance to
wander that way ami honor them with
Overhead was a low chamber or gar
hever thev chose to stvle it
i,i..n :is to serve as a sleeping room for.
Julian and Pat, and also as a receptacle
for such articles as there happened to
be no other place provided for.
Mr. and Mrs. La Vergne smiled at the
enthusiasm of their children, and Pat
took his pipe from between his lips and
spread his mouth with abroad grin, un
til the cavity displayed nearly monopo
lized his entire features from forehead
to chin, at the quaint remarks of Julian
nmi Cui i ie. mid the aristocratic name?
they bestowed upon the different apart
nn.. bedroom thev stvled Ladv La
Vergne's boudoir, the other was the
sumptuous private apartments of the
young Countess Carrie, while the garret
was dignified by the name of the young
Lord Julian's magnificent apartments.
nll.it ted to the exclusive use of himself
nnd his valet-ile-chambre Pat.
The large room was named the state
drawing-room, in which would here
reived his cxcclleiicv the governor ol
Michigan, and his arch-excellency the
President of the I uitcd Mates wiien
those oilicials should come to pay theii
respects to his majesty hmperor-ruon
arch Paul La Vergne.
tr I .a Yerune listened with ar
amused smile, to the remarks of his
children, and after awhile, facetiously
"lint where have vou located the royal
apartments to be occupied by his ma
jesty, the Kniperor-moniirch Paul La
Vergiie? Vou have allotted each one
else a place, but have left uie unprovid
"Now, really!" exclaimed both chil
dren in a breath, "we have actually dis
inherited the head of the family! Well,
father, we shall he obliged to let you
make your own choice, even though it
shall dislodge anv one or all of us."
"Well children'." said the father, "I
dislike to cause the removal of any of
you since you have fixed the positions
of all witli such eminent fitness; there
fore I will choose a royal apartment
higher and broader and more beautiful
than that possessed by any of you, be
cause its architect has never been ex
celled nor even equaled. Its floor is
carpeted with living (lowers more beau
tiful than artist ever designed, its col
umns are the statelv trees ornamented
with their native foliage, and its roof
is the star-spangled heaven; oui even
though 1 choose to occupy mv roval
sitiarttneiits during the dav. when niuht
comes on I think I will claim your kind
hosnitalitv to provide me a secure anu
comfortable place in which to sleep."
"W e shal be most hanpv to entertain
your majesty not only during the night,
but at all times; and will cheerfully ac
knowledge voiir authority and your un
questionable right to occupy in part or
wholly any apartment which we Jiave
allotted to our own use," answered Car
"IIowly'Moses!" exclaimed. Pat, who
thus far had employed the most praise
worthy efforts to keep his mouth closed
and had succeeded admirably, but could
do so no longer, "when we lived in Sche
nectady we was none of us anything
more but merchants and ladies and gin
tlemen! Now we've got to he majesties
and lordships and ixcellencies nnd high
nesses and the divil knows what more
that's royal, all except mesilf that's only
plain Pat without any handle to me
name on ayther side! O, what a coun
try! what a country!"
"We'll fix you Pat," exclaimed Julian.
"We'll make you our military man, the
general of all our armies. Vou can do
the fighting for this royal family; and
surrounded as we are by bears and
wolves and many other enemies of a
like character, who will doubtless mass
their forces to dispute the title to these
domains we have taken possession of,
you w ill have plenty to occupy your
mind aim tiring nuo leipusuion an me
military talent you possess."
"Well, suppose we leave all that until
some future time, and at present devote
our energies to putting up the stove and
getting things arranged in order." broke
in Mrs. La Vergne. "Let us descend
from the ideal to the practical."
This sudden transition from the
realms of poetic fancy to the trite prose
of real toiling life, seemed so ludicrous
that it enlisted a hearty laugh from all;
and they at once went at work setting
up the cook-stove, arranging beds, prop
erly disposing in the pantry the article?
belonging to the culinary department,
and preparing to live and enjoy life to
the utmost in their backwoods home.
Not more than four or five rods from
the house, a spring of cool water bub
bled up from the ground and merrily
sped away in a little stream, between
mossy banks, until it reached a creek
of sufficient width and depth to he the
home of tribes of fish which attained a
growth that rendered them a choice
article of food,
That night, the first after four week
of camniiig out. the La Vergne familv
enjoyed the luxury of sleeping in 0
house; and of course they enjoyed it as
only those do who have camped out foi
a considerable length of time.
Carrie and Julian had longed for a
ramble in the woods in search of wild
flowers and game, but, heretofore they
had been so busy that they had been ob
liged to defer that pleasure; hut upon
the next afternoon after they had pp
cupicd the new house, they started out
for a half day's ramble in the forest, if?
ter being admonished bv their piti enU
not to stray too far, as they might easily
Julian took his gun with him, for
game was plenty, and lie had desire
to try Jiis skill as a sportsman.
The afternoon passed away quickly
nnd pleasantly; and when they returned
Just before sunset, Carrie luul u iie
collection of choice specimens of wild
flowers, and Julian was laden with a
w ild turkey, a rabbit and two (squirrels
which he had succeeded in bringing
down with hif g.
SUNDAY MORNING MAY II, 1884.
THE IlACKWOOllS 1'llK Al'IlKIt.
"For pity's sake, mother! Come here
quick and look out of this window! I
believe his majesty the veritable 'wild
man of the woods' is about to honor us
with a visit!" exclaimed Carrie as she
Btood at one small window gazing upon
a form that was leisurely approaching
Mrs. La Vergne hastened to the side
of her daughter to obtain ocular demou
nt rat hm of what caused the exclamation
from the girl.
Her curiosity was rewarded by secur
ing a view of a human figure approach
ing among the trees at a leisurely pat-e
that showed that whatever might be
his purpose in making a visit to that
vicinity, he was in no haste to accom
He was about twenty rods distant
w hen first discovered, and no good view
could be obtained of his features, but
his tall, stalwart form w as indicative of
great muscular strength, and his long
gray hair which hung over his broad
shoulders betokened him a man w ho
had long since passed the meridian of
life, and was surely approaching, if be
had not already passed the age of seven
'He was habilitated in a grotesque
suit of garments, the cut of which re
vived the memory of the fashion of fifty
vears ago. These garments were com
posed of a pair of coarse, heavy, broad
cowhide boots, (we commence our de
scription of the man's attire at the
nether extremity, as it is heller, and
the description can be made more con
nect cdlv by commencing at one end and
earning it through in a systematic
manner, than can be done by begiuniie.c
at 'the middle and working in both di
rections. Still another reason for com
mencing llt t1"' ""'thcr extremity is
brieih shown in the fact that it has a
greater tendency to elevate the thoughts
to commence at the foundation of any
thing and work our way upward to the
summit, than to begin at the last men
tioned point and move downward;
but if the reader will pardon this little
digrci-sion. we will proceed to picture
what Carrie La Vergne denoiirnated
the veritable "wild man of the woods."
with such a degree of accuracy, and
with such proper reference to detail,
that the reader will not fail readily to
recognize him in case that in the course
of our story, we shall meet him again.)
These ponderous cowhide boots ex
tended upward until they reached the
knee, and into their tops were thrust
the lower portions of a pair .' pants,
which had in their pristine glory, been
black; but age. the action of the (de
ments, the natural wear and tear to
w hich they had been subjected, as well
asskillfuf lingers, (evidently feminine)
which had supplied rents and worn-out
places with patches varying in hues
from black to grayhad done much to
obliterate their original color which
could only be discovered in places where
patches might have bteu decided im
provements. A long sack coat, likewise decorated
with islands of patches of hues which
could be readily distinguished from
each other, covered his shoulders, de
scended and covered nearly the entire
vest except a narrow perpendicular line
in front, and still further descending,
hid from view a large portion of the
pants already described.
Doubtless he was also attired in that
necessary as well as ornamental article
of fashionable apparel, a shirt, but of
that fact, in the absence of absolute
proof, we must employ conjecture based
upon the positive evidence that above
his broad coat collar, and extending tar
Tip his weather-beaten and age-w rinkled
cheeks, stood in all its dignity of starch
and cleanliness, a stiff, cotton, stand-'
This, together with his boots, was the
only article of his attire thus far dis
covered, that lacked the ornamentation
X. non his head rested what fashionable,
aristocratically inclined people would
stigmatize a caricature; nevertheless it
was a hat, and in the days of long ago
when it was new and unbattered, it had
been sold over the counter of some city
store, as a fashionable one; but it had
passed through perils and hardships
such as perhaps few hats are compelled
to undergo and still maintain an exist
ence as a hat. Its crown was broken
down from the top, its sides had been
dented, and the fur of which it was
composed, no longer lay smoothly, but
presented an appearance somewhat ruf
fled, and here and there little patches
of it were entirely missing, plainly
showing the foundation upon which it
had originally been fastened; and these
spots looked not much unlike the skin
of an unlucky dog that has been care
lessly fooling around a teakettle of boil
ing water until he has succeeded in up
setting it over himself. Yet, as a hat,
it Berved its purpose as a head protec
tion, and had it suddenly been lifted,
would have disclosed a circular spot
nearly four inches iu diameter, as bald
and shining as the outer surface of a
well scoured tin basin.
On his left shoulder he bore a heavy
rifle with a flint lock and a caliber suf
ficient to take in a bullet nearly three
fourths of an ounce in weight, which
formidable weapon lie seemed to carry
neither for ornament nor use, hut to
bear it unconsciously, as with firm but
leisurely steps he approached the house,
The two females experienced not only
astonishment, hut a little fear when
they perceived it was evidently the pur
pose of the stranger to call upon them.
This was the first man beside mem
bers pf their own family they had seen
since Hiey established their home in tho
woods; and certainly Jin appearance as
they first discovered him, was pot cal
culated to he entirely reassuring to twq
Mr. La Vergne, Julian and Pat were
all absent in the woods engaged in cut
ting down trees nnd clearing the ground
of underbrush, preparatory n putting
In seed In the Autumn or at the fatest,
In Uip coming Spring.
(f course the ii)inuteness with which
they scrutinized the stranger could
hardly he deemed polite, hut they werif
excusable; for in that new country, all
strangers were not honest, well-mean
They kept themselves as much con
cealed as possible from the view of the
stranger, but studied him as widl as
lltey could as hisadvancing steps favor
ed them with a nearer view of him.
Ashe approached nearer, ami could
obtain a tolerably fair view of his fea
tures, they discovered nothing in the
open, pleasant, benevolent looking
countenance to cause fear; and when he
approached the door and his purpose of
calling at the bouse was manifest, they
were rather pleased than otherwise.
lie set his gun against the logs of the
house and lightly rapped upon the door.
Carrie hastened to open it, and in u
pleasant voice bade the viuierall' stran
ger to enter, and offered him a chair.
With a polite recognition of her wel
come, and a courtesy of manner that
showed the polish of good breeding be
neath the rough exteriorof bis battered
ami weather-beaten garments, he ac
cepted the proffered chair and proceed
ed to introduce himself as follows:
"This is sister La Vergiie I presume,"
he said, addressing Mrs. L:t Vergne,
and turning to Carrie, he added with a
pleasant, fatherly smile which won Car
rie's esteem at once, "and this is our
young sister La Vergiie."
llotli assured him that they were the
persons named, and he continued:
"My name is Morrison. Zeplumiah
Morrison. I am a Methodist preacher,
who, having a taste for backwoods life,
came into this vicinity several years
ago, as a missionary among the Indians;
hut since theadvent hereof many fami
lies of my ow n color has resulted in the
removal of most of the Indians at points
farther west. I have remained here, and
on the Sabbaths preach t the settlers
m some one of their Iioiim s when the
weather is inclement, and in the opt n
forest on the pleasant siimni' r Sundays.
I learned that brother La Yi rgne had
ci me among us to live, and I decided to
call upon him to-day iind I'mm Irs ac
quaintance, in the hope that a friend
ship might he established between us
Inch I certainly shall look upon as a
valuable acquisition to myself, and
which I humbly indulge the hope may
Hot be ent ii el v valui less to him. but as
I perceive that he is not at home, I will
pass on and call at sone. other time.
when I ho ie to have the pleasure of
meeting Iiiiik" and he iiiom- to take his
cave, but Mrs. La Vcigne invited him
to remain, assuring h:m that herbus-
uid and son would return by twelve
o'clock to partake of their in-otahy
in'-al. which time, referring tothe little
clock that was cheerilv ticking awav in
its place upon the rude little mantel
which Pat's iii"chanical genius had
built against the wall, was 1. ss than an
hour distant; and she stated that she
knew her husband would be pleased to
meet him. and world be disappointed
should he go away without giving him
Thereupon the l!ev. Zophamah Mor
rison thanked her for the kind invita
tion, and said he would rema n and
aw ait the coming of her husband.
Carrie commenced to busy herself
preparing dinner for the absent ones.
and left her mother to entertain their
guest, who proved to be an interesting
convorsationalisf.and in a littlcvvhileshe
found herself mentally congratulating
herself and the whole family upon the
acquaintance and friendship that was
promising to spring upbttwecn them
and the seedy-looking luit really inter
esting and large-hearted backwoods
Methodist preacher: nut she was nl a
little amused at hearing lo r mother ad
dressed as Sister La Vergne. and her
self as young Sister La N'eigne.
Mr. and Mrs. La Vergne were both
members of a Presbyterian church in
Schenectady, and the custom of apply
ing the appellations of Hrotherand Sis
ter as practiced by ministers and lay
men of the Methodist denomination,
was new to her.
During the conversation, which was
carried on in the room where she was
at work, she learned that the preacher
resided about ten miles distant from
them; a long distance, we inhabitants
of the city or thickly-settled country
would say"; but in this new country as
in all new countries, a neighborhood
comprises a large extent of territory,
and people residing but ten miles from
each other, are esteemed near neigh
bors. She learned moreover, that he and his
old wife lived alone in a little log cabin
not more than half as large as that oc
cupied by the La Vergne family; and
she learned that also which at first
caused her no little trepidation, namely
that not inoretbausixiiiilesaway. lived
tt remnant of the once powerful tribe of
Huron Indians, comprising about twen
ty male Indians and about the same
number of squaws, w ho had a chief and
a sort of government of their own,
and obtained their livelihood hy hunt
ing or fishing; but when assured that
they were not hostile but friendly to the
whites who treated tin in w ith kindness,
her fears vanished and she thought she
would like to visit the place where they
dwelt and see their mode of life.
I5y the time she had dinner prepared,
she heard the men coining from their
work. As they entered they were made
acquainted with their guest, and all
Seemed happy at the meeting.
After dinner the preacher read a
chapter from the bible as was his cus
tom w l en visiting bis parishioners: and
then all reverently knelt down while he
offered a prayer, and then he bade
them good day after l'"'1 securing a
promise that all would attend religious
H'-rvlces the next Sabbath in the open
woods about two miles distant, where
they would have an opportunity of
forming the acquaintance of their
neighbors; which promise it is not
necessary to stale, was religiously kept.
To to Continued.
The iNi'w I'ork families of tho Astors
nnd the. iielmonu do not speak as thnv
pass by. The deadly quarrel between
them uroso from the christening of nn
A.stor buby. The pod mothers d id not
pluaso the houjo of Jhdinont, becauso
tho father and mother t)f t0 iml
quarreled, separated and divorce pro
ceo.liugs nr.) in progress. Ever since
then the neighbors of tho two quarrel,
ing families have wished ',. ,li.f,,
both your houses."
T tok tin Inventory.
. In January last a good old-fashioned
dealer in dry good, groceries, hard
wan.', and pretty much every thing els'1,
In tho central poriioti of the State, de
cided to take an inventory for tho first
time, in Iwvnty-oiiu years. About the
lime it w:'.s completed a commercial
traveler for a house iu this city hap
pened aiong and asked h:m how ho
"Well, it's kinder dubious," was tho
"Why, I fell short of my estimate of
B'.oek by about 000. "
"An. I you don't knowVhow to ruaku
your li ;ures com out even?"
"I t- niess I don't."
"Weil, nil you hsve to do is to mark
evervtiiing no 2 ) per cent."
' (J.ueral Jackson!" piispcl the old
man; "hut 1 kicked around iu bed fur
tltfu : straight nights nn 1 never thought
ofyhat. That's tho way, of course,
and ti) goes tint price of cal.ker aud
H it-irons." II d'l S r ci A'.wf.
THE GREAT GERMAN
JU'llevw and curun
Soreneit, Cu(, Bruiitl,
Aud all other IxHllly ache
FIFTH CENTS A BOTTLE.
S..M by all riniKiflst ai.d
Ii.uI.ti. liirucliuii in 11
The Charles A. Vogeler Co.
Ilannnltt '.ll-IK U )
Haiti mure. M l h. A.
ii, i ..
jlii lUlliu.-.,, i
' 1 HI iV-n
Mtf ..HI'S. '
v and MALARIA.
irom tle:so sources urwe tUrce lonrths ol
tlie diseases or tno luiiumi mco. Ikem
symptom IinliciOu iLcif eteni;: to ol
Appctltr, Jlourru coatlve, Hi k Head
at Ii, full ut. uiler tuting, vemlon to
tx.rtlou of body or luiml, llrucUtlou
of food, Irritability of Irmper, Iw
plrlU, ,1 rrrIinK of having ittKlrctrd
nine duly, HUtincM, J- lutir rlni( l the
llrart, ioti be lore Die tytt. hltbly col
ored I rlur, I'O.tMTIIMTIo.V and le
tnnniltlietise of reiue.ly that acts dlrfetly
on th" Liver. At)aLlv--r ineillcinu Tl'TT'S
11 Ll.S have no e jnat. Tlii ir action on tho
Kidneys and. Skin is also prt.ti.pt; removing
all Impuriti.iH through tin a tlir;o " i -rngrra
of I lie avstcm," producing appe
tite, sound iltiregUon, regular Mools, a clear
Bkin and ii vigorous Ixxl v. TI'TT'M TILLS
CIU140 no nauwa or griping nor Interfere
wllh (luilv work and are a perfect
ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA.
JTE FEELS LIKE A AEVT MAW. .
"I have bad Dyspepsia, with Constipa
tion, two years, and have tried ten tliifcrent
kinds of pills, ami Tl'TT'S oro tho first
that litive done mo any good. Tliey uavo
cleaned dio out nicely. .My appetite is
apleudld, food (liifpsts readily, and I now
tmvo natural pa-.ai."s. 1 feel lik a new
man." W. b. LUWARDS, Talmyra, O.
Hoi lfTcrTwl.T.',arc. Oiliiv.-lt MumivSt.,N.T
TUTT'S HAIR DYE.
Ghat Hair or W niSKr.m changed In
statitly to a LiUiaSY Ulai'K by a Htnglo up.
phep.tion of Hits lrE. !old by OrugtflnU
ol ent by ejtprens on rvcelpt of $ I.
Offlce, il iiurray Street, New York
i TUTT'S MANUAL OF USCFNL RECEIPTS FRfF.
Tins m:sT thing axoirx
In Hard or Soft, Hot or Cold Water.
PWFS L4UOR, TIMK and rfO A I AMAZ
INGLY, Hil l Klvt'B uiiivrrnal alirni'Uuu. Ml
lumilv, rich or poor, should Imj without it.
Sold byaliarocra BKW.IBK of imitations
wui learn the abovo syiu bol. uud uuuie ol
JAHK3 FVLE. SEW YOIIK.
Btck Ilcadnrho and relieve all thn trouble inci
dent to a bilious atnto of the ayatem, Bitch an 1ii
eineuR, Nansna, Drowaine", Dirtnii after eating,
I'nin in thufiide, Ac. Whilo thi-ir mout rctuurV
able success has been shown In curing
ITfftilarV.yct Cartor'pLittlc liver Pills are. Penally
valuable in Conmlputlon, curing and prevcutina
this annoying complaint, while they also correct
all disorders of the momnch, stimulate the liver
aud regulate tho bowels. Eve n if they only cured
Ache f ticy Tvnnld be almost pricelrs to thou Who
fuller from this distressing complaint; but fortu
nately their goodness dor not end here, and those
Whooneo try them will find these little pills valu
able In so many ways that they wlllnot be willing
lodownUoutlhcm, l;ut after all sick head
Is Ihefcftno of so many lives that here Is wher w
make our (treat booaU Our pills euro It while
Others do net. . , .
tatter's Litllo liver Tills are very small snd
very ta f to tnkn, tlno rr two pills make a doe.
fiMw.tf ... ktrlrilv v.'.'i'tnhln ana do not print! or
They are strictly vwtnblo an
niiriw. but bv their centlo action ulease all who
Burpfc, ouioy li'i ir penm
tisethem. In vials ntiiSi
ty ilruin-'lsUtivcry where,
CAKTER MEDICINE CO . New York