That Is What General "Lew" Aspires To Be Called After March 3, 1899. HE IS IN THE TIGHT IN EAENEST, And Hl» rriend» Are at Work for Him— An Early Candidate for State Ottlce— Cruelly Abandoned Young Woman SUCH Her Kocreant Ixrver for $1O,OOO— Jjiw it» to ScbooL Trustees' Attendance on Meeting* — Governor In au Exploration. Marion, Ind., Oct. 28.— Communications received by politicians here and in iuljacunt counties leave no room for cloubt that General Lew "Wallace is in earni-Ht about his candidacy for the United States senate to succeed Senator Turpie. From the letters referred to it appearsthatthema.naB6ment of thecam- paign of General Wallace has beer. committed to Frank M. Dice, of Cra\v- fordsville, a shrewd political marajrer. who v;as at one time a member of the .Republican state committee. The name of Dice is signed to the letters. The plan of the Wallace campaign is to be to have his candidacy approved by the next Republican state convention. It i3 recited that while there is nothing in the laws or constitution to give any force or effect to a convention's approval, other states have found this a good way to dispose of senatorial complications; and in this way the selection is made by the people. Some Comment Id Unfriendly. Meanwhile legislatures escape the distracting effects of a senatorial struggle, and there Is no chance for the insinuation that the election of a senator has been influenced by money. Those friends of General Wallace who have received copies of the letter sent out are urged to use their influence, and to secure cooperation of the newspapers of their localities toward favoring the submission of the question to a state convention. Judging 1 from the comments the proposition does not meet the universal approval of those to whom letters have been addressed. The plan of General Wallace and his friends is doubtless good poll- tics from the Wallace standpoint. I:; the question were to be thus decided the race would be Wallace against the ileld. An Early Political Bird. The first man from this part of the state to announce himself as a. candidate for a state office at the hands of the next Republican state convention Is Captain J. F. Elliott, of Kokomo. During a recent visit to this city Captain Elliott committed to his friends here the Information that he would be a candidate for the nomination for clerk of the supreme court. Captain Elliott wan born and reared In this county. He Is a lawyer by profession, and a one-armed soldier. CKUZXI.Y GAVE HER THE MITTEN. And Now She A»ks the Court to Mulct Him in $10,OOO. Wabash, Ind., Oct. 28. — Miss Roxy Anderson, the 18-year-old daughter of a farmer of Lagro township, has filed suit for $10,000 damages for breach of promise against Irvin Murphy, son of John Murphy, a farmer, living three miles from the Anderson home. She recites she had long been acquainted with Murphy and exactly a year ago he commenced showing her marked attentions. For eleven months he assiduously courted her, calling three times per week and never missed a Sunday night. In May he, proposed. A little later it was determined to have the wedding Sunday evening, Sept. 19. Young Murphy discussed the approaching nuptials at every visit and on the Friday evening prior to the day spent the evening with Miss Anderson, asked hsr.if she had her wedding clothes all ready and promised faithfully to be on hand. The parents of the bride invited the relatives and prepared an elaborate supper. All of Sunday the family awaited the comlnsr of the groom, but he did not appear. Next day Murphy was waited upon and asked for an explanation, which he declined to give. Since then his relatives have twitted the unfortunate young woman and her love turning to hatred she filed the suit. _ MUST NOT BREAK A QtlOKtTM. School Trustws Must Attend Sleetlngs to Select Superintendent*. Indianapolis, Oct. 2S.— The supreme court in the Blackford county school superintendency contention, appealed by dissenting 1 township trustees on writ of mandate, has [sustained the ruling of the circuit court and held that th<& trustees must attend a meeting to determine a choice for superintendent. The trustees of Blackford are equally divided politically, while the county auditor differs politically with the present school superintendent. Two of the trusteees> absented themselves to prevent a quorum so as to continue the superintendent in office, and were mandated by the circuit court. From this they appealed. The supreme court also holds that the dissenting trustees are liable to penalty for absenting themselves, which, under the law. runs from tlO to $500 fine, with imprisonment »nder aggravated circumstances. Superintendent Was Thrifty. Indianapolis, Oct. 2S. — Governor Mount, while exploring the basement of the state capitol, found in one stack 10,•00 copies of the annual report of the superintendent of public instruction for 1S94. He denounced such wastefulness. and pointed out that the money that was paid by the state for the printing of the books would have purchased a good farm. • An investigation show«d that H. D. Vories. who was superintendent at that time, failed to distribute the books, and thereby saved about $200 in express charges. That Trouble with the Kmlghtsville, Ind., Oct. 2S.— The block coal operators he!d a secret session at Brazil to consider the demand made by »e miners to check off the fees and dues •f miner* belonging to the union. There was general opposition to the system, but finally the operators adopted a resolution agreeing- to collect such dues as (toe employe* inall personally authorize Jn wrltiBC, and when not authorized In writing «uoh ooUectiOM should not be made. It wai alao stipulated that murt b« BO Intimidation or eoertH«n of employes, and ir. case of any attempt to force men into the union then the collections for dues sball be stopped by all the operators. Trouble is more than likely as a by-law of the union prohibit* the employment of non-unionists. Saw a Snake Swallow a Vrog. Atkinson, Ind., Oct. 28— A curious thing was witnessed here yesterday by four trustworthy persons. A garter snake barely thirty inches long caught a large-sized frog and proceeded to swallow it head first. It was fully ten minutes after it caught the frog until its hind legs disappeared. The snake v.as killed and cut open, when the frog hopped away apparently uninjured. Twenty-four small snakes were found inside of the larger snake. Oldest Hoosier Odd Fellow. Kokomo, Ind,, Oct. 2S.—John Steward, of this city, is the oldest Odd Fellow in Indiana, and believes he ^ the oldest in the entire order. He says that while there are many "oldest Masons" in the country, there is but one oldest Odd Fellow and he is the man. He is a native of Allentown, N, J., and will be S5'years eld next May. Fifty-five years ago Steward became a member of Madison lodge. 1. O. O. F.. in his native city. >'ew Line of Hulls in Indiana. Richmond, Ind., Oct. 28.—A plan is now on foot, backed by Greenville, Dayton and Cincinnati parties, to build a line of railroad from the first named place through here to Liberty, Ind. It would connect the Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton and Jeffersonville, Madison and Indianapolis. A portion of the preliminary survey has been made, and engineers are now engaged on the estimates. Girl Falls Ovrr a Cliff. 'Englind. Ind., Oct. 28.—Mattie, the 4- year-old daughter of Anthony Fulham. livng seven miles from thisi place, fell over a cliff Sunday evening while gathering nuts, and was seriously injured. The child was not discovered till Tuesday by the parents, who had sought at all the neighbors' for her. It is feared that the fever, consequent upon delay, may prove fatal. One Wife of Six Brings Suit. Lebanon, Ind., Oct. 28.—Mrs. Lulu Six has brought suit for divorce In the Boone circuit court, charging her husband, Allen Six, with bigamy. Mrs. Six says she has learned Six has married women residing in several states and that he pleaded guilty to a charge of bigamy in the Sangamon county court at Springfield, Ilia, Oct. 6. Bryan Got Around to Him. Terre Haute, Ind., Oct. 2S.—Immedi- ately after the election last fall Architect Hill, of this city, wrote a complimentary letter to Candidate Bryan, to which he has just received a reply. In tlie answer Bryan apologetically says that his "mail last winter was so heavy he could not respond promptly." SHOTS HIT HIM STARTLING EXPERIENCE OF A MAINE COLOR BEARER. THEY'RE SURE TO "GET THERE." Thugs Out West Planning to Bob a Bank Somewhere. Jefferson City, Mo., Oct. 28.—Two Territory gangs of outlaws are contemplating a bank robbery somewhere in the southwest according to the follo%ving letter from Heck Thomas, of Guthrie. O. T., received by Governor Stephens yesterday: "Dynamite Dick's gang and the Jennings gang of bank and train robbers are out on a raid, and they are going to have money at any cost. If you have any friends in the banking- business along the borders of Arkansas. Missouri and Indian Territory you can tell them I say to look out." Thomas Is said to be a reputable citizen and to have considerable knowledge of the doings of the gangs in question. Bishop Terrr. of Iowa, Bereaved. Philadelphia, Oct. 28. — Mrs. Perry, wife of Right Rev. William Stevens Perry, Protestant Episcopal bishop of Iowa.'died yesterday in this city at the residence of her aunt, Mrs. William Bacon Steven?. Bishop Perry and his wife had just returned from Europe whither they had gone for the benefit of the invalid wife^sjiealth. The Weather We May Expect. •Washington, Oct. • 8.-Following are fl» -weather indentions for frpntv-fonr IKTOT* from S.r- m. ycs-crnnv: For Indiana-Fair wetithrr. with ind-rising cloudiness: cooler winds shif i in- tn northwesterly. For lUrnois— Increases clmidirKys: po^ihly light loc»l showers: fooler: northTrp«o-lv wl-nls. lor Lower MichiKan-Parily cl'iurty weather; llThc to fresh southerly winds, shlfiintf to westerly. For Upper MvcliisMti Local slnwer*. followed bv fair weather: litrlit to fr?*h westerly winds. For "Wisconsin—Generally fair, preceded by threatening w-ather in southeastern portion: light to fresh nortMvesterlv winds: cooler in southern portion. For Iowa—Fair weftther, preceded by local showers ;n southeaster n por tion: cooler; -lortlnvi'Sterly winds. THE MARKSTa. Chicago Grain a»:d Produo*. Chicago, Oct. 27. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—October opened 94%c. closed 96%c; December, opened 95c. closed 96c: May, opened 92c, closed 92" s c. Corn—October, opened and closed nominal: December, opened 26c closed 26Uc; May, opened 29%c. closed 30c. Oats—October, opened and Closed nominal; December, opened ls%c, closed lS*lc: May. opened 21%c. closed 21Hc Pork—October, opened and closed nominal: December, opened and closed 17 "TV-" January, opened $S.6i%. closed JS65 "Lard—October, opened and closed nominal; December, opened $4.25, closed J4.27V>c. Produce: Butter —Extra creamery, 3Sc per Vt>: extra dairy. 19c; fresh packing stock. He. Eggs —Fresh stock, U'-ic per dozen. Live Poultry- Turkey S@9c per tb; chickens (hens), 6V-C- spring chickens. 7c: ducks. T'i® Sc" Potatoes—Northwestern, 35@43c per bii. Sweet Potatoes—Jersey, J5.firstname.lastname@example.org per bbl. Chlc»£O I.ive Slocfc. Chicago, Oct. 27. Hosr<=—Estimated receipts for the day, 41000; sales ranged at J2.6&e3.SO for pigs $3.50@3,So for mixed, and $3.S6@ S.SO for heavy packing- and shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for the day, 15 000; quotations ranged at J5.10va.aO for choice te extra shipping steers, J4.70 @5 10 good to choice do,. $4.40@4.SO fair to good $3.SO<S4.30 common to medium do J3 email@example.com butchers' steei-S, $2.90<g 390 stockers. ?3.70@«.50 feeders, J2.00®' 4"20 cows, $2.60<g4.60 heifers, ».J5e4.25 bulls, oxen and stags. K2.firstname.lastname@example.org Texr-- steers, ^3.30^4.50 western ranyera, aj J3.59®7.00 veal calves. Sheep and Lambs —Estimated receipts for the day, 17.000; quotations ranged at SS.OOO4.25 westerns, »2.75®4.50 natives, aufl $10066.10 lambs. Milwaukee Ormln. Mllwaute*, Oct. n. Wne»t—Buoyant; No. 1 northern. Me; No. 2 spring, 87ttc: December, nominal. Corn—Firm; No. 2. 25%c_ Oats—Jliffl- *r; No. 2 white, tr; No. 1, Corporal XMOU of the FInt Maine Heavy Artillery Pierced by Seven Bulleti While Under Fire Seven SJinnte«—Storie» of a Terrible Charge. [Copyright.. 1S97, by American Press Association. Book rights reserved.] HAVE never beard of any other soldier getting struck with seven bullets and living to tell it, said Sergeant W. K. Nason. Sergeant Nason was the color bearer of the First Maine Heavy artillery an tho time of its bloody charge upon the Confederate salient in front of Petersburg, June IS, 1864. A veteran officer of the regiment living at Augusta, C. J. House, who has prepared a history of the regiment, gives this brief summary of the celebrated charge of June 18: "At 8:80 o'clock on the morning of the 18th all was awakened and a general advance ordered. The First Maine, moving out to the front, halted a minute at the first line of the enemy's works, abandoned during the night, and then pressed on till it reached the Hare field and bonse, •where it was met by a sharp fire from the enemy and stopped to throw up a strong line of breastworks. "Of this famous Hare field, afterward the site of Fort Steadman and a second famous battle, a Union officer said that he did not believe another place on God's green earth of equal size has drunk up the blood of so many men elain in battle. "Late 011 the afternoon of that day General Meade issued orders for assault in strong column. This work was assigned to the Third division, General Mott in command, and the First Maine assigned to lead for the alleged reason that they, being new to battle, knew less than the others of the hopelessness of the task. At 5 o'clock the regiments were, one by one, drawn up in position, the rank and file believing for the purpose of sleep and rest. While the others were filing in the adjutant of the First Maine seemed uneasy and paced back and forth before his men, when one of the boys called out: " 'Well, adjutant, we are going to be relieved, eh?' "With a significant gesture and more significant tone the adjutant replied, 'How are you relieved?' "One of the captains stepped out and asked what it all meant. " 'It means,' replied the adjutant, 'we are all going to h—1!' And passing out his canteen he said, 'Here, captain, take something.' "'No,' replied the captain. 'If I must go to h—1, I'll go there sober.' '•The captain is still selling coal in Bangor, but the adjutant fought his lasc battle that day. "The brigade was soon marched back and massed in the rear of the road, near the Hare house. The First Maine, being the largest of the regiments in the brigade, was divided into three battalions, which were placed one. behind the other, forming the first three lines at the head of the column—in fact, they were the only troops that went on to the field, as the other regiments threw themselves fiat on the ground behind the breastworks as the column started. "The command 'forward' was a relief to the almost unbearable suspense, and the order 'double quick' senn a thrill along the line. "The assault was determined, but the fire which met them was mosl; terrible. Besides cannon and shell, as the regiment cleared shrubbery which had skirted either flank a six gun battery with double shotted canister opened tire diagonally from the right, followed by a similar fire from the left. "The result may better be imagined than described, o'ut of the 900 who went into the charge more than two- thirds were sent down. Many of the more seriously \vounded remained on the field and .died after hours and days of suffering, for the Union forces could not and the Confederate forces would not remove them. With so fearfnl a loss and so sudden it seemed like a horrid dream." Another veteran officer of the regiment living near Bangor, Major Fred C. Low, commanded Company B during the fight, the conipany to which Nason belonged. Major Low says: "As soon as darkness closed in—it was about four hours after the charge—we turned onr attention to the rescue of the wounded and the recovery of our colors. rtanding at that time. There I found one of my men, whom I afterward sent away to the field hospital, and wrote on the roll opposite his name 'mortally woundedi' This was Corporal William K. Nason, the worst cut np man I ever knew that lived. His body showed nine openings made by the enemy's missiles. "After Sergeant James M. Smith, the color bearer of our battalion, was shot down Nason seized the flag and carried it forward until he fell with bullets through the head, chest and each leg. He was the last of seven to fall ouit of the nine sergeants and corporals with the colors. . He lay where he fell until he was found some time in the night by Colonel Chaplin, who was searching the field for the colors. Nason was unconscious, and his fingers were firmly clisped about the flagstaff. As he was supposed to be dead, no further attention was paid to him then, but the next night when we tried to recover and bury the bodies Nason had di;£.ppeared. He bad recovered cousciousue-is and crawled off the field during the day, and at night some of the men took him into the cellar of the Hare house, where I found him. He, of course, did not return to duty and never knew the particulars of his rescue until 26 years afterward, when I explained it to him at onr reunion. He always supposed that he was unconscious only a short time and that he was brought off the field the sarne*afternoon of the battle, whereas it happened about the same hour one day later.'' The desperately wounded color bearer is now living at Charlestown, Me. He favored the writer with his first extended statement for the press. Said he: "I was hit by seven bullets on the 18th of June. The most serious wound was in the head, the next in the chest and the next in the left thigh. The head wound doubtless made me unconscious. All the wounds were received about the same time. I was taken from the Hare house cellar during the night of the 19th of June— S o my captain, now Major Low, tells me—and was carried to City Point in an army baggage wagon. There were four of us in the wagon, and it was driven with the mules on the jump all the way. At City Point about 10 a. m. on the 20th my wounds were dressed for the first time. Their condition was indescribable. "From City Point I was taken on a steamer to Lincoln hospital, Washington, and. later to Davids island, New SERGEANT W. K. SASOV. [From a recent photograph.) which had been lost We worked the whole night getting off the wounded, and the enemy's sharpshooters fired at •us continually. About 30 officers and men, too seriously wounded to be removed instantly, were carried into the Mllac of the Hare house, which WM COLONEL DANIEL CHAPLRf. [First Maine Heavy artillery.] York harbor. My head was laid open so deep that the pulsation of the brain could be seen. The wound was nearly four inches long. The bullet in the chest penetrated above and to the right of the right breast and passed downward and out near the backbone on the left side, breaking the lowex left rib. This wound caused the most trouble. The lower opening healed first, leaving pus in the track of the bullet and causing abscesses. The surgeon at Davids island tapped the hollow of my stomach three different times for the introduction of setons, and in consequence I have no stomach, but a continuous line of scars. From the effects of this wound I suffer with a weak heart and have been taken up for a dead man many times. "Three bullets hit me in the legs. One struck in the right thigh, near the hip, cutting cords and muscles and leaving me a sufferer for life. One penetrated the left thigh near the joint in the back and was cut out on the front, half way from the hip to the knee. Thi:3 last wound and one I received in tho back between the shoulders were given after I had turned with the rescued flag and was retreating with the othera I soon fell. Previous to that I got a bullet through my right wrist in front, making five wounds received on the advance and two on the retreat. "I was promoted to sergeant and discharged for disability. My weight at the time of toe battle was 195 pounds. It is now 145. I was first pensioned at $6 a month, reduced to f 4, then increased to $8 for chest wound, afterward to |14, $24 and then to |30, which I now receive. "Since my discharge, in 1864, I have done no work beyond superintending others. Some years ago blindness set in as a result of injuries to the nerves. I now conduct a boarding house with tha aid of my family. "All the sturgeons in the hospitals de- Bpaipfd of my life. Head Surgeon Webster and Ward Surgeon Prior of Davids island brought me through. It was a miracle.'' Colonel Chaplin was killed in battle near Petersburg soon after *he charge. As he lay dying he sent this message to the survivors of the regiment, "Boys, always obey orders and never flinch." The loss of the First Maine on June 18 was 210 killed and 422 wounded, about 75 p<x cent of the number engaged. The regiment suffered a loss in ten months' campaigning of 400 men and. 23 officers killed. Had the great charge at Petersburg succeeded the 900 men of Maine would have been immortalized. GKOEGE L. MAGICALLY EFFECTIVE TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN A world-wide repua Breryob»t*cl«> to happy-married e «mo< l ««n*t, ev aid tone «iven to erery portion of the body. Failure impossible : ai* no barrier. Miss Nellie Barrow, who has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lewis, of 1100 Marker, street, for a few days, has returned to her home at Mansfield, Ohio. TAIE OF OHIO, CITY OF TOLEDO. I LUCAS COCNTV, f ' Frank J. Cheney roaies. oath that he IF tbe senior partner of tbe firm of F. J, Cheney 4 Co., doing business in the City of Toledo County and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the um of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be Icured by Hall's Caianh Cure; FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before meard subscribed in my presence, this 6tb dayLOf December. A.D.18M SEAL. A. W. 8USASON. Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure ie taJjen internally acd cts directly on the blood aDd mucous eurfacei of the system. Send for testimonials free. F. J. CHENEY &. Co., Toledo, O. Sold by druggists. 7&c. Hall's Family Pills are the best. Harry Brown, of Camaen, who has been visiting relatives here, returned hometoday. Scrofula is the advertisement of foul blood. It may be entirely driven from the system by the falth- l use of Hood's Sarsapwllla, which thoroughly purifies the blood. Hood's pills are easy to take, easy to operate. Cure tnd ( gestlon, biliousness, 25c. W. T. Ferrick, of Chicago, is vlslt- itg his -cousins, the Misses Britton, of the Westslde. "I was troubled with that dreadful disease called dropsy; swollen from head to foot. Burdock Blood Bitters has completely cured me. It is a most wonderful medicine."—Joseph Herick, Linwood, Ont. When -we read, we fancy vre could be martyrs; when we come to act wa cannot bear a proToking word.— to m LOW KATES FOR Tennessee Centennial The Tennessee Centennial and International Exposition will be to progress at Nashville. Teen., trom May until October Inclusive. Special low rate round irip tickets will beeold via Pennsylvania Lines [for tbie event. Full particulars concerning- tare, dates of sale, time of trains, etc., D ay Be obtained upon application to nearest Pennsylvania Line Ticket Agent, or by; addressing Geo.E. Rockwell, DlsirictiPaBBenger Agent. IndiBBapo J Indiana. All the way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, tbe^Wabash Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having leased ihe tracks of th« Grand Trunk Hallway between Detroit and' Suspension Bridge and those of the Erie B. H, from Suspension Bridge to Buffalo, 'he Wabash R » will run its own trains Horn ^Kansas City Omaha, D«s Moine«. SL Louis, Qulncy, Hannibal, Keokuk and Cnicafo^to Buffalo, being the only road frarr Missouri and Mississippi Bi*er points having Ita own line and trains running Into Buffalo. Through oars from Kanja* City. St. Louis and Chicago to Buffa o without change Exiled to Siberia A story of 'the exciting yet terrible experiences of two young Americans who were made political prisoners in Russia and sentenced to the Kara mines of the Camr. This original, copyrighted rtory, written l>y th« mimg young' author, WBL Murray Tennessee Centennial Nashville,Tenn. Way I to Nov. Big Four Route. The Great southern «ipocltion )UM< great Interest throughout the country and applications are beiar made M to the ben route to roach thiii great southern citr. "Big Four" has the test line from the with through train get-rice to Cincinnati trom New York. Boston, Buffalo. Cleveland a»4Columbus: from Detroit, Toledo and Saodutkj to Cincinnati; and from Chicago at,d ftaua* Harbor to Cincinnati and Louisville. 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