Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 18, 1897 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 18, 1897
Page 18
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•PKEACHEE SOLDIEKS. LARSON JACQUESS AND HIS ILLINOIS- XNS OF THE SEVENTY-THIRD. Diuuter Under Sheridan at Stone Rlvcr~~A Scrambling Charge Miuion Ridge Led by Little Phil—Savin C the Day at Franklin. {Copyright. 1S3T. by American Press Association.] ANUFACTUR- ED realism proves so attractive to a certain class of readers that perhaps it is uukind to inform them that there is any other. The war stories of a mau w ^° n a K ' been there may seem prosy and matter of fact beside those of the lurid romancer, but it is the fate of us all keep moving to find out some time in life that "there are more things in this world than are dreamt of in our philosophy"—this by the way of introduction to some simple battlefield narratives pertaining to the Seventy-third Illinois volunteers, the "preacher regiment," led by the famous soldier minister, James F. Jacquess. Colonel Jacquess served a short term as chaplain of the Sixth Illinois cavalry, and Governor Yates authorized him to raise a regiment of infantry among the Methodist fraternity. His name was so powerful that he had tho pick of 30 companies, and two other regiments were formed out of the overflow contingent, i and it would have been possible to raise a "preacher brigade" but for the fact that the government had ordered re-•—•?. > • A**T^ ; T**"x.. craiting stopped. "— The Seventy-third is not on the list ,of commands glorified by passing through horrible slaughter just to win "jeweled cup and sword" for some political favorite. It simply placed itself tuider orders and obeyed them, was tithed its tenth to a dot by the enemy's bnllets, another tenth by disease and in the general wear and tear of three years' service dropped 599 men out of the 972 who mustered with it at Camp Butler in August, 1862. Curiously enough, the "preacher regiment' ' was assigned to the division of Phil Sheridan, that tearing, swearing Irishman (so tho realism makers say) whose -amninisterial language punctuates the narratives of his would be chroniclers. Perhaps the histories I am following have been expurgated, for surely there is a three years' record under Sheridan depicted in all detail and "nary an oath" to serve as a badge for "Little Phil." Tho first battlefield narrative I shall quote is that pertaining to Stone River, where Sheridan had something in the nature of a rehearsal for Cedur Creek. His division was tho third in line from the right of the arui3 T , which wiis attacked and overrun by tho Confederates fu the morning of Dec. 31, 1SG2. Says the- URi'rativo written by a' nian in the jauksT' r~ _ji^lLiIinH23-^--~ *~ >lc t^?e"re"w-nrned to bo ready for buttle at daybreak on \Yeilnesclnyinornins:. An hour be^Cro this time General Slu-ridim, on foot nnd nlono, went, tho \vholo length of our division lino, visited each reginiuuttii OonirnuiiaSr, saw personally thut tiio men wore aroused and under arms, posted his artillery and nindo everything ready well in advance of tho time named In his orders. Nearly an hour after daybreak tho attack came on Johnson's division, a few hundred yards on our right. Driven by the overwhelming forco of the onset, Johnson, thon Davis, socond division in line, fell back, throwing the augmented weight, of tho army on Sheridan, who was) relied on to check him until tho disaster \viis retrieved. Sheridan held his ground until Hanked and pounded out of it, thon stubbornly retreated across an open cotton field, where he left one-third of hisiuen, killed and wounded, and two of his brigade commanders. Wo executed thia movement under a heavy flro, and Captain Alsop of Company F was killed and many others of tho regiment wounded. \Vo crossed n high rail fence—however, it was not so higb after wo era-wed it—and soon after formed in in lino of battle in tho edge of a thick ccilar woods. Horo wo saw plainly rebel flags and two lines of battle, with bayonets fixed, advancing rapidly, with the "rebel yell" accompaniment. We repulsed several desperate charges by the triumphing rebel host, remaining again until Hanked and nearly captured, when wo foil back slowly through tho thick cedars, without orders, purpose or ray of knowledge as to what was transpiring out•Ido the limits of our short line of sight. Under us tho surface was piled with rocks and rent with caverns; above us the thick, green foliage Intercepted the sunlight. Around us nt every point of tho compass, seemingly, the roar of battle was deafening at an unseen though not great distance, while nearer, as far as we could gee, the woods were filled with disorganized masses of troops, flying they kr.ow not, whence nor whither, buc utterly panic stricken and uncontrollable. Our regiment kept well in line as it fell slowly buck, but all around us, and often breaking through us, was a yelling mob. Half an hour later those same men, on emerging into tho open field and sunshine, fell iuto ranks and foughi through the remainder of the battla heroically. When we had nearly passed through the cedars, we met an aid of Sheridan, who led us to our assigned plaee in tho reorganized and impregnable line of battle, where we re- •vuncd our bloody work. During a hill in tho battle General Rosecruus, the army commander, passed aloug the Hue, and this is what the chomclers of the Seventy-third heard him say: "Too much ammunition has teeu wasted during the day. Hereafter I want you to wait until yon can see the whites of thoir eyes. Then take good aim. Aim low. Shin them. Do this, and every shot will tell. " At Chickamausa Sheridan's division had worse fortunes than at Stone River. I'll let the story be told by a page from the diary of Captain Kyger of Company C: On the battlefield of Chickamauga, Sunday. Sept- 'A), isa.—Wo wero up at S x. m. All seems quiet along the lines except occasional picket shots. At 5 o'clock we changed position. making the extreme right fiank of the army; had a gwxl position on a hiD. A 11 a. in. the ball opened on our center and to the right ol the center. Charge after charge was made by the rebs, with hideous yells, and about 11:15 a. jn. they commenced to turn our left- We were called to support the center; moved down; took position in front of a battery. It was in an open field about 30 rods wide. Then came a pine thicket, furnishing a fine protection for the rebs to pass through. At 13 o'clock m. w» v«r* ordered to £x bay- onets and charge across the field to mee4 the advancing foe coming, eight lines deep, toward us. On reaching the edge of the pine grove orders came for us to halt and fire. This was ajnid » sl»«-er of balls coming from onr front, right and left. Sergeant Lewis, regi mental color bearer, fell just where we halted, wounded ic the leg. I aenr. Sergeants Xewlin and Brown.to carry him off the field- Neither of them was heard from after the battle. Art Terrell fell dead within a yard of me, pierced through the temple with a ball. Immediately after Lewis fell the flag WBM taken np by onfcof the color gruird; he soon fell: taken up by another; he fell. Then a retreat was order- td. I grasped the colors and carried them off the flfcld. I was struck by a shot which, checked by my tin cop, lodged in my haversack. The regiment retreated pellmell; could not be rallied again. Eight men were all that stacked arms in Company C within three hours after the engagement. We went in that morning with 28;.10 were missing we could not account for. Among the missing were Orderly Scr geant Smith and Sergeants Lewis, Brown and Xewlin. The regiment went in with 'Si officers and -'85 men and rallied 13 officers and 98 men. From the point where we reformed Sheridan led ujf three miles to the rear. Thus ended the career of Sheridan and the Seventy-third Illinois in the battle of Chickamauga, for, through no fault of the men, Thomas was left to fight it out alone while others marched away from the face of the enemy. In describing the charge up Mission ridge Captain Kyger's diary gives that touch of realism which romancers strain after and fail to reach. The entry made "in the ditches in front of Chattanooga" tells how the division moved forward at a signal under heavy fire to the first line of rifle pits at the foot of the slope. Then it continues: General Sheridan rode up behind the Seventy-third and said: "I know you. Fix bayonets and go ahead 1" Then we moved to the second line of works; rested again after driving the rebels and taking many prisoners. Moved .gain and, under a terrific fire, reached the third line. Many fell. Started again; had to move up a hill at an inclination of about 30 degrees, exposed to bursting shells and a shower of grape, canister and minio balLs. The only shelter we had was now and then a tree, a^ldg or a stump. The flags moved up gradually. The color bearers would stop and await the comingo|_^jsen,whp were pouring into the enemynterrible" firc/'^ VI?1> *--~ ~— This waa our hardest time. We had to pass a more exposed point. From tree to tree, from stump to stamp, from log to log, we went until we came to a point where the slope was steeper. Here we remained to get in readiness for the final charge. General Sheridan came riding up, and we moved steadily on until we reached the top of tho ridge. Just before we got there the rebels threw hand grenades and rocks at us. No matter for that—onr flagh must bo planted on the top of the ridge. Color Sergeant Hasty fell. I took the nag and moved forward, but f-.oon became exhausted and fell. Hasty caught up, and we went on together and planted the flag of the Seventy third Illinois on the very top of tho ridge at i o'clock p. m. For an account of the part taken by the Seventy-third in the charge of Op- dycko's brigade to recover the lost breastworks at Franklin I quote from the notes of several participants who wrote at the time. Says Sergeant A. C. Nicholson of Company C: About 4 o'clock p. m. tho rebels began to come for us, our brigade to be in reserve, but about 4 ;30 the rebels charged furiously. The center on the pike gave way. The Missouri Olid Illinois began to run from their rille pits. Our brigade was called to attention, and in less than two minutes wo were on thu keen run, trying to drive our men back. The rebels had driven them out of their first line and get, into it and half way to our second line, but \vu drove them buck to the outside of onrlirst line, and from that time until 1U::JO p. m. we kept up a uonstant stream of lire on them. In the notes of Sergeant Reuben Jack of Company E there i.s another view of the same incident. He says; ^, x ,_, I remember distinctly how the balls were fly- Ing and our boys saying, "Let ns go to the Svorksl" and when the line gave way there ~ A MYSTICISM SHEINE. THEOSOPHISTS TO BUILD A TEMPLE, SCHOOL AND HOTEL. Practical Men of liaalncM to Give m B«.l/ Million to Develop the Occult—A Unique Enterprise to Be Called The City of Light Overlooking San Diego Bay. [Special Correspondence.] SAS DIEGO, Gal., Dec. 1.—The theosophists can always be depended on to do something unique, original and striking. The followers of Hme. Blavatsky's cnlt are a singularly earnest and devoted band who do not care in the least if others smile at them, and such isj;be sincerity of their desire to lift mankind out of the lower levels of life that they CAPT. T. D. KVOEB. COL. J. F. JACQUESS. •vvaa nn uprising—it seemed spontaneous—and u penenil movement Toward the -\vorkri, and I know That vrhen \vo got up to The works by The Carter house the Confederates were over the works, on our side, many of them, and we fought Them nnd held the. works. This is all I know about The battle, as I did not have lime to look around much. • Lieutenant Adna Phelps of Company I thus describes the charge of the Seventy-third: Tho men saw the disaster at tho front lino nnd, rushing for their arms, called upon Major MoTluTspaw, our commander, to lend Them in, After w:\itinK a moment for orders, and as none canie, he j^ave The command: "Forward! Double quick! IVIarch!" -\vhen the men seemed TO via with one another who should be first nt the breach. That was tho last order I recollect hearing, as it was every man for himself after That and on his own hook too. On reaching The works we found The rebels in part possession and had to drive them out with the bayonet and bulls of The rifles, whicli we soon accomplished. Major Motherspaw and Adjutant Wilmer were killed at Franklin. Among the killed was a noted character of the regiment. Gil Harbison of Company B. Harbison had abandoned theology to fall in with the Seventy-third. At Keu- esavr his boon comrade was treacherously murdered by the enemy during a picket truce. Harbison vowed revenge and from that time on haunted the picket line night and day making stray shots. The night before Franklin he told his companions that he had squared the account and was satisfied. GEOKUE L. KILMER. Tlio Kaffir's Shrewd Simplicity. About our friend the Kafir there is a. species of oanvard simplicity, but it is generally of the wily order. A friend of mine in Pretoria received the following letter from a "boy" formerly in his service: POKT ELIZABETH, Sept. 10, 1S37. K. R . Esq.: DEAR Sxit^I hereby let you know that I aiti going to cet married in November month, in •which, therefor-*, am expecting gifts from you, sir, as you being the only friend of mine. Wish yon these few lines reach you in good health, as they are leaving me in pood condition. May end then. With liest regards, yocrs faithfully servant, JOHN USTVELA* This epistle was evidently dictated by John and is a good sample of how English is occasionally written in these parts. The wily John got Ms marriage present—Johannesburg Letter in London Telegraph. THE TEMPORARY TEMPLE OF MYSTERIES. are willing to be laughed at if only the laughter draws attention to the ladders they are poking down from the higher planes where they themselves live. Possibly that is why they have named the institution they are hatching into life at San Diego a "School For the He vival of Lost Mysteries of Antiquity." Otherwise it would strike the ordinary, untheosophic person that they might iiave found a less fantastic and equally descriptive name for an institution that 3as a sound financial basis and the Dacking of solid, practical men of business. The theosophists have bought and paid for over 200 acres of land on Point Loma, a high promontory that guards the entrance to San Diego bay, and it is said that they paid for it without question at such a good round rate that the people of the town began to think the boom had come again. The land alone has cost them in the neighborhood of $40,000. The temple and other buildings which are in contemplation will cost some $250,000, and a large hotel and sanitarium, which are already being built, have put $25,000 into circulation, while other improvements which are being planned will call for $150,000 more. Altogether the initial expense of the School For the Revival of the Lost Mysteries of Antiquity will be nearly §500,000. But the institution is the dearest dream of the believers in tbeosophy, and among them are so many men and women of wealth that there is no lack of funds. Came In a Vision. Among those who are intensely interested in the new project and who are furnishing the money for its realization, as well as the heartiest mental and moral support, are E. A. Neres- heimer, the diamond importer, whose place of business is at 20 Maiden lane, New York city; C. A. Griscom, the vice president of the International Steamship company; Dr. J. D. Buck, who has been for 20 years a professor in the Pulto Medical^collcgeof Cincinnati. The plans for theTjuildftjgs are now being perfected in New York. It is said that Mrs. Katherine Tingley, the leader of tho society, had a vision while in India during her recent trip urouud the world in which she saw the plan of the school, the buildings as they will look when completed and the place whicli must be chosen as its site. It is also said that it is she who, with occult help, is preparing the plans for the building. It was Mrs. Tingley who, as foundress of the institution, laid the foundation stone at the exercises held some months ago. The institution is to be called the "City of Light," and it is incorporated under the laws of West Virginia. The plans contemplate the erection of many buildings, but this is to be done slowly, as there is need for them. At present the only one that is in actual course of erection is for a hr.rpl and sanitarium, under the supervision of Dr. Lorin A. Wood, formerly of Westerly, B. I. Dr, Wood had lived in Westerly many years and had there a large and lucrative practice which he gave up for the sake of helping on the fortunes of the City cf Light. His hotel and sanitarium will be ready for occupaucy by the new year, and while the doors are to be open to all who wish to lodge therein it is not supposed, of course, that ill or traveling theosophists will wish to go elsewhere. A Fine View. The site of the mystery school on Point Loma is very beautiful—so beautiful indeed that Charles Dudley Warner has said that it commands one of the three finest views in the world. Point Loma extends a long fiugex of land half way across the entrance to fian Diego bay, and to the west one looks out over the tumbling waters of the blue Pacific and to the east over the landlocked bay and the shipping gathered there, the towered roof of the Coronado hotel, the city of San Diego, the foothills and the mountains beyond. It is the belief of those who are interested in this institution that the people of today are so absorbed in the outer affairs of life—buying and selj- ing, dressing and dining, making money and spending it—that the inner, higher nature is neglected and starved. The professional man. the business man, the laboring man and their wives and families are all so occupied with the hurly burly effort of getting money enough to feed their needs and their desires that they do not give beed to noble aspirations and calm, tweet ideals, and the theosophists wish to build tie City of Light as a refuge and a help for all who desire to get out; of life something more than the usual physical and mental gratifications. They say that in all ages there have been certain ones who have lived near to the inner forces of nature, who have realized In their lives the principle of the nni- renal brotherhood of man and for-whom the veils have fallen down and revealed the realities of life. Ixxrt Mysteries The people who attend the Point Loma school will study the lives and the works and the methods of living and thinking of these elect, in whatever age and country they may have been bora. And therein is found the reason for the rather fantastical name they have given their institution—the School For the Eevival of the Lost Mysteries of An tiquity. They wish to study and revive the mysteries of life, the things veiled from the great herd of humanity, anc as the chosen ones whose life anc thought were such that the veils fel from their eyes lived in ancient rathtr than in modem times they say "the mysteries of antiquity." The temporary building is of Grecian design and has a large library and study and living rooms for students and pupils. The permanent cornerstone is not put into this building. It will be ol four pieces, each put together in the form of a cup, in a manner known to theosophist stonemasons. Each pyramic will be furnished by a different country —Egypt, Scotland, Ireland and Amera^ The American stone comes from Six Nations reservation in upper New York state. The foundation stones represent hundreds of cities and states in the United States and abroad, wherever there are organizations for occult study interested in the revival of the mys ries. In the matter of instructors the theosophical theory obtains that all through the ages there have been certain "masters" having knowledge of matters unknown even to the savants of science. In the prospectus given out by the theosophists is this passage: Six Higher Planes. "Mankind today has knowledge of only one of seven planes of nature. That one is the physical, the lowest and least Important of all. It is the purpose of this school to initiate into the mysteries of the six higher planes. One fundamental thing which will be demonstrated in it is that man is an immortal soul. Every person can develop the power of leaving his body at will if he pursues a certain training. To such the possibility of existence separate from the body becomes a fact, and the question of soul is no longer a theory. This power is one of the many things which •will be proved. "The method of teaching will be the Platonic, as the teachers will assert certain things to be facts. The pupil will accept the theory and then receive directions by means of which its truth can be ascertained. He must provisionally accept the statement as true and then test it by practice. In this way all knowledge becomes so much actual development. "One principal thing that will ba proved is that there is no such thing as empty space, but that seeming voids are thronged with intelligent life—in- telligences, gods, powers and entities of varied degrees of consciousness, extending in an ever ascending scale from the MRS. KATHERIXE TINGLEY. consciousness of an atom to the omniscience of the supreme. All the laws of nature are executed by these intelli- gences, and all forces are directed by intelligent regents." One of the tenets of tbeosophical belief is the doctriue of reincarnation, of many lives of many kinds lived one after another by the soul of each individual. They say, too, that to him who becomes sufficiently purified and exalted there comes a time when he can remember these past existences, at first indeed by merest vague snatches. But they hope that it may become possible to attain such heights of thinking and living that all the incarnations through which one has passed, ages and ages and ages of them, may be unrolled before his memory, and one of the objects of study and effort in the City of Light will be to reach this consummation. The school will not be for theosophists exclusively. Any one will be welcomed there who wishes to' work for humanity, and the only passport will be, so the theosophists declare, belief in and desire to promote the universal brotherhood of man. Is it not a bewildering event in this age of commercial striving and money worship that there are solid, serious and practical men of business ready to give f 500,000 to such a scheme? FLORENCE FINCH KELLY. MEDICU TREATMENT ON TRIU To Any Reliable Man. Hirrekm« «ppltane« Mid one month i of r»r« power will He lent on trial, wubout ant adwmet payment, br ihe fnr«mo«t company In tb« world In the treatment.or men **<*. broken, dli- courmced from effect* of exeeM««. worrr, OTer- work, Ac. Happy mi»rrtn)r« wcnrwl. cooiplet* restoration or nerefopraentof ill robow oon<UUoD». The time o; th!« offer a lirolWd. >o C, O. U. scheme; DO deception: no eiposnrt. Aodrw* ERIE MEDICAL CO. Lifting TV'tights by Electricity. The Philistine says that it has received information from a trustworthy source that Professor Dolbear of Tnfts college has devised a system of lifting heavy weights by means of peculiar and powerful electric batteries. He recently cansed a mass of stone weighing perhaps five tons to float through the air a distance of 100 yards supported or graid- ed only by a slender pole. Professor Dolbear hupes to be able to apply his system to commercial purposes in the moving of heavy -weights. Terribly Wasteful. Thirsty Theophilus—De -wastefulness of dese rich mugs is snmpin fierce. I jest read abom; a roan takin alooho] baths.—: Mrs. Caroline Coll, of Walton, Is suffering from s dislocated wrlss. How's This! We offer One Hundred Dollaw reward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, 0. We. the undersigned, nave known F. J Cheney for tne last IS years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made.by their.flrm. WJST&TRCAI, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo. Ohio. AijjiNG, KINMAJJ &} SLutvis, Wholesale Drug-gists, Toledo. 0. Hall's Catarrh Cure is' taken Inwardly, aci ing directly upon toe blood and mu oous surfaces of the sj'stem. Price, T5c per bottle. Sold by al] druggist*. Testimonials lent free. Hall's Family Pille are the beet- Ora Staffer, of Royal Center, was the victim of a disagreeable surprise a few nights ago. Seventj-two dozen of eggs were stolen from him. Rbeumatlfm Cored in a Uaj. "Mystic Cure" for rheumatism and neu- ralxia radically cures in 1 toS days. Its action upon the system is remarkable and mysterious. It removes at once the cause and the disease immediately disappear!, 'ihe first dose irreatly benefit*. 75 cents. Sold by w. H. Bringhurst, druggist, Lo»ran»port. Good times -have come to tho8e whom Hood's Sarsaparllla bas cured of scrofula, catarrh, dyspepsia rheumatism, weak nerves, or some other form of Impure blood . Hood's pills are ihe only pills to take with Hood's Sarsaparllla. Easy and yet efficient A handsome metallic case has been placed in the vault of the Loganei- port State bank. Constipation Is the cause of all orts of serious disorders of the blood. Strong cathartics are worse than use- ess. Burdock Blood Bitters Is na- iure's own remedy for troubles of this sort. EXCURSION R.ates Via Pennsylvania Lines for Christmas and New Year. Following the annual custom, TicKet Agents if the PencsyivaDia Lines will eeli excursion ickets Dec, 24th, 25th and 31st, 1897, and Jan, et. 1S9S, for tne Christmas and New Year Holidays. Tickets will not be sold to adults or lees than 35 cents, nor to children for less ban 15 cents. Return limit of eicublon will ncluda Jan. 4th, 1S98. For rates time of trains and further information, please apply to near- >st licket .Agentof the Fcnnf ylvania Lines. IcCoy's New European Hotel COR. CLARK AND VAN BUREh D fS. CHICAGO. FIRE PROOF. One block from C. R. I. & P. and I» S. <fc JI. S. Railroad depot. Improvements costing S75.000.00 have ust teen completed, and the bouse now (fers every convenience to be found in any olel, including hot and cold water, electric ght and steam heat in every room. Rates 75 cents per day and upwards. First ciass restaurant in connection. WILLIAM McCOY, Owner and Proprietor. PIANOS Nothing More Acceptable as * Holiday Present than a fine Piano. Previous to^February 1st we offer unusual inducements to out-of- town buyers. Upon receipt of mail order will ship piano subject to examination, to be accepted if found as represented and satisfactory, otherwise to be returned at our expense. Good Stool and Scarf with each piano. Correspondence solicited. Catalogues sent on application. Old instruments taken in exchange. Our mail business is extensive and \ve guarantee careful selection from our large stock of Steinway, A. B. Chase, Hazelton, Sterling and Muntiogton PIANOS. Second-hind S<i»»r*s, $ J5. «pw»rdi. Second-hud UprirMtx, 100. iprards. SKoid-kind Grinds. 1M. ipwmrdm, EMKJ pajmenti if desired. LYON, POTTER & CO. H*ll, 17 Van Bur«n St., ChloMO* Special Rates Via Pennsylvania Lines This; Month. On December 7th and 2Lst Excursion Ticket* will be sold via vnnia. Lines to point* io Alabama, Aritansas, Colorado. Florida, Georgia. Indian Territory. Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana. Michigan. Minnesota, MieKlgtlpiii.. Missouri, NebrasKa, New Mexico, North Caro- KDH. North Dakota. Oklahoma, Oregon, South Carolina, South Dakota. Tenn«wee. Texas, Utah, Tirgina, Wisconsin and Wyoming. Amy- body may take advantage of the low rate*. Full Information free upon application to- nearest Ticket Ajtent of the Peansylranik, Lines or by addressing w. W. Richardson, Dto- trict Papsenjrer Agent, Indianapolis, Jnd. HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL OIL C Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. I I Wounds & Bruises. ^ Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters. E C happed Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrjls. O Corns & Bunions. ^ Stings <& Bites of Ins«et& Three Sizes, 250, 500. and Jl.oo, Bold by druggiiu. or sent poit-pftki on receipt of prtw KID. CO., J JI * J II WUBMtbtlOTlllh! NAA IVIAISI HUNpREDSofMen mreekingout a miser- Able existence for want of knowingwliat todO for themse>c*. H U N- DREpS of men are suaenng from the mental tort -a re* ol Shattered N*rv*» Fulling Memory, Loct Manhood, I m potency. Lost Vitality, Varioooele, brought on by ahute^ excesses and indiscretions, or by severe meutal. strain, close application to builneM or »ver work. DR. PERRIN'S Revivine I* tho only remedy that has ever been div covered that will positively cure thes* nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Revivine brings about ramediate i improvement and effects cu res where all other remedies fail. It has cured thousand* AND WILL CURE YOU. ; positively guarantee it in every case. ?ricc $1.00 a box, or six boxes for $s.oo, br __-iil in plain -wrapper upon rece'.pt of price. Order from our advertised agents. Add res » all other communications to fas D*. FKJUU* MEDICINE Co, New York. For sale at B. F. Ke««lln«'«, Porter's and Jobnstou'i. wm REGULATOR |WILL CURE.i. ALL COnPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP TMB Liver, Kidney ' AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, H««d»ch«, Constipation, Pains in the 8Id« or Back, Sour Stomach, Dywpepfa, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of tho Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weakness, ! Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick iDust Deposits, in feet all diseases 'arising from Liver or Kidney disorder*. Price, $1.00 Medicine Go. DEW YWUC, I Y.

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