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MJbXfFm&'B, KY., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, t8T.
OH! MY BACK
BHiy ! r eoUsiteek that week Unto.
aaa aearir ffirtM js.
ifll sJ" TUP C3
Mrenrthons tho Aluttclus.
Sluudlcfl tho Nirve.
KhiIchch tho Wood, U Ives Now Visor.
DR. L L. MyeM. F&lrflold, Iowa, rati:
Brown's Iron Bitters is tho beat Iron medicine I
are known in my M years' practice. I bare loond it
Specially beneficial in nervous or physical oxhaustiqn.
nu in au ueoiiiunir aumenie iimi near pn neai
an the system. Una It freely in my own family."
Ma. W. P. Bbown, Ktf.Maln St.. Oorinirtop, Ky.,
Eur I waa completely broken down in health and
mbtod with pains in my back. Brown's Iron
Iters entirely reutored me to health."
Genuine haa aboro Trade Mark andemnwd md If no
on wrapper. Tnkonoutbcr. Made only by
SHOWN GUEMIGAL CO, UALTWOUK, MIX
1 H. W. NBUTn,
WMAM. Mwl.fA - .,.
niuywTTjuuoi ui iuu(llilli KHS
WW for thd painless extraction of
nsu. umoe on i.oun mreet.,
OmMi Third street, wpet of Market, next
sTppr to Dr. James SbaohlefordS). .
,X. ME WITT . FItANKUN,
Office: Button Street, next
aopr 19 rpsxomoe.
TK. W. 8. HOOKI9,
OOtoo Second Street, over Run-
yflaTft Hocker8 drv goods store.
fils-pxUle Go ndmlnlfiterf) in all coser.
TV8 W. B. ANDEBSOM,
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON.
Oflloot dm" ttora
House, Bigs and
draining, .Glaring sad Paper-hanging. All
vork'ntMiyuH promptly' excted. Office
ma sbop, uortfe ejtfe of Fourth between Mar
kwaad UmeeUwtf, stjeeta, alWly
Q W. 6DU9KR,
" f (Court .Street, Maysvllle, Ky.)
JLTKTOR1VEY A.TC IA."W.
WlUpraotleeiu the courts of Mason and ad
Joining counties. Prompt attention given to
sCilecilon of claims nod account. Also to Fire
iMuranoe, audTuTbuylhK. selling and rent
Sag ef lionsen, lots and lands, and the writing
4 deeds, mortgage, contracts, etc. nfidly
I k. i woBnnnoTOH
Attorneys and Counselors at Law,
Will practice in all courts in Mason and ad
fc&lPK-Connties end In the Superior (Joun
EHCrTof Appeals. All collections Riven
pt&a&t attention. BovHddrw
Designer and dealer In
Headaienes, Ac The largest stock of thi
latest designs. The best material and work
ettMrefe in tbiasUenof Hastate, atWf
dsgd prtoaaJ'' TaoaO wanting jrork la Qraa
Ma or Marble are Invited to call and aee foi
fcemeives. Hecond MreeU Marsvllle.
SWFQRTATIONS. wtifc M&i T 9 $r&
Sj&nfree, Seapgt Combs, Fer
fames, Toilet Articles,
My trtock of lnre Drugs and Olicmloals Is
iwiyS complete. Ail at the lowest prices lor
rellftoln goods. ......
VPrM!rlBtloMii a aneclaltr it all
J. JAMES WOOD.
JOB PBINTINU ol every descripUon neatly
executed at the BIJLLKTJLN OFFXOK.
"T - Iflat
THE StATIK ELEGT10NS.
IICSULT OF TUESOAY'3 C0NTK8T
, ROR SUPREMACY AT THE. POLJ
Xhm Kepnbllcasa of Ohio KUot Tbelr X
tir fltat Tloket, WbU the Democrat.
Bear m Like VUtcry In Mew York The
Beiult KUewhere .Comment.
Columbus, O., Nor. 10. Last night was
one of the wildest ever known in tuts city.
The people apparently were beside them
selves. Republican returns wore received
at the city halL About midnight it was an
nounced that the state oomuiitteo claimed
tho slate by 25, (XX) plurality, but this was
rovUod about 1 a. m. to 30,000 aud .tt.OOO.
Tho oomtnittee insists that thi is a con
servative claim in view of the fact that tho
returns indicate a plurality of iiV.OiM).
Governor Foraker sont a telegram to
WEltelaw Keid, of the New York Tribune,
estimating his eloction by 30,000 and a Re
publican majority in both houses.
Tho Democratic committee claim that
they still have a chatico on the general as
sembly and that tho returns do. not warrant
the claim of the Rupubucans that they will
have a working majority.
Chairman Duugan, of the Democratic
state executive committee, was seen at 1
this morning boforo retiring, and conceded
their defeat, bf about 15.0IJ. Ho claims his
estimate of a plurality of 4,800 for his party
was very conservative, and was based on
tho best Information obtainable from cor
respondents in every school district in the
state.. Ue spoke of the campaign as one of
the hardest ever fought in the state, but the
fates were against victory (or Democracy.
I CbairniSn Cappeller, of the Republican
state committee, has sent out the following
bulletin: J'Foraker's plurality is at least
25,0u0. The legislature is Republican in
both branches. This is a great viocory of
.Republicans over the sectionalism of the
solid south, of the purity of the ballot ovor
frond and forgery, of the wise and economia
management of the state affairs over reck
less extravagance, to all of which should be
added tho personal popularity of Governor
Foraker and tho brilllaut and remarkable
campaign that he mode in tho state against
boodle and the influenco 01 the national ad
ministration. The latest returns from Cincinnati and
Hamilton county shows Forakur's election
by over 0,000. He ran almost even with his
ticket. Thomas E. Powell ran ahead of his
ticket, showing the eifeoc of the arrange
ment by which Seitz wa slaughtered by his
Union Labor friends. The balanoe of the
Union Iabor polled a heavy voto, almost
equal to the Democrats. Elwifi Stevens,
for treaiurer, did not run as well as was
expected. Tho Prohibitionists polled a very
light vote. Every olflje in the county was
bagged by the Republicans.
Governor Foraker was waited on about
midnight by a large crowd who had just
left the city halL Iu response to cries for a
speech, the governor said: "I thank the
Republicans of Ohio for this magnificent
victory. A majority of 30,000 as we have,
to-night will toaoh Graver Cleveland.' Gov
ernor Gordon and the balance of tbpm that
we will have no more Southern Confederacy
in this country. It will aUo teach Repub
lican that in order to be Republican. and
be victorious they must come put flat-footed
and declare thomselves in no uncertain
manner for human rights and human lib
erty. The vote to-day'shows that we hare
bo mugwumps in Ohio, and, what i mora,
we never will have any. My fellow clti
nos, I again thank you."
Cleveland Ooes Uepabllpaa.
Cleveland, O., Nov. 10. The Repub
licans are wild with delight. They had not
glvw up hops of carry iug. tho county, but
,tlpugh.UlA the'. colteMi at tha,'polJs.i
would be very close. They worked as they
seldom worked before, and as a result the
entire Republican ticket in this county has
received a plurality of between 3,600 and
In New York.
New York, Nov. 10. The voting in this
city resulted in a complete victory for the
combined Democracy. For the various
state tickets about 215,000 votes were cast.
Of these, Cook, the Democratic candidate
for secretary of state, received 107,701;
Grant, Republican, 57,049; George, United
Labor, 3U,317; Hall, Prohibition Labor,
about 0,000, aud tho ballots for tho Prohibi
tion candidate and the scattering votes
roako up tho remainder. .The plurality for
Cook is therefore 40,81'J.
The entire local ticket of oombined Dem
ocrat was elected py varying, pluralities.
The vote on district attorney shows a
plurality of CoL .Fellows oyer Mr. Niooll.of
23,137. The United Labor candidate for
distr(ct attorney, Louis F. Poat, polled
about 4,000 votes less than Mr. George.
Fellows ran about &3.000 votes behind the
Democratic state tioket.
Perhaps the most remarkable result.of the
entire city election was the breaking up of
the Labor vote. This year Mr. George, re
ceived not much over one-half of thi vot
which he obtained last year, when be ran
for mayor. The Labor vote, it is believed
by many, was diminished by the opposition
of the Catholic church on acoonnt of Dr.
McGlynn's afllliatiou with the George
The only Republican, candidate for state
senate elooted in this city, was Cornelius
Van Coit, In the Eighth district. Three
Republican assemblymen were elected,
Bankson T. Morgan, Emit IL Crosby and
Robert Ray Hamilton.
Returns from l,u00 election districts out
side of New York and Kings county give
CoL Grant, Republican, 183.7MI; Cook,
D mrcrat, lttf,&M; Huntingtou, Prohibl
tloff 17(); George, United Labor, 0,834
Thesf rtflrus, coupled with others, point .to
a Democrat victory by from lo.OOO to 15,
IK K). plurality. Of the election preoinota
1.0S7 are in New York and Kings county,
and in these the Democratic plurality is
The returns from the state are not yet
oomilete, bu enough have been received to
indicate that the sotiato and assoinbjy re
The present senate stands as follawut Re
publicans, B0; Democrats, 13.
Tbo next sanato, according to our present
figures, which are not complete, will staiyj
as follows: Republicans, 10; Demo
Xne present assembly stands as fc
JteduUlcan. 7t: Democrats. St Toe indl
eatfoka are that'll! majority of W) will We
' The 8uri prist thi following telegram
fretH- dk-Bpealcer Samuel J. Randall at
Philadelphia: "Philadelphia elects a Dem
oaratleshsriffandioomptrollsr by 5,000 and
W.JU00 majority .respctivoly. Pennsylvania
over ,0,000 Republican majority as an esti
nateat presont; last year 43,000 Republican'
majority. Wo rejoice over New York state,
city and Brooklyn. It settles the future."
Interest Tkn at th Capital.
WAfiiiiNfJTOir, Nov. IU The elections
caused quite as rauoh interest in Washing
ton as tnose occurring in presidential year.
Ordinarily tho Washington populace only
grows enthusiastic whoa a proslitont Is to bu
elected. All uight and until oarly morning
every place whore news was available was
crowded. Thousands of pontons lingered in
front of tbo white screen whore bulletins
were displayed at the Post building until
long after midnight. Tne JolTeraon aud
Columbia clubs' headquarters were scenes
of tbo most pronounced interest, and at the
rooms of the United Press government
ofilcers, newspaper correspondents and
other public poruoiiages were entertained
with the latest information up to li o'clock.
At the executive mansion the president,
CoL Lamonc aud Secretary Fairchild re
ceived copies of the returns from the respec
tive press associations and also from the
telegraph company. The reault in New
York was very gratifying to them, and it
was not until nearly 2 a.m. that CoL La
monc gave good night Tne general maa
agemont of tho United Press in New York
'where the returns were received and com
piled before being distributed, was highly
complimented by public otlloers hero for the
very thorough, intelligent and prompt man
ner in whion the news was bandied, it being
frequently stated that never before hav
lection results been obtainable so early in
Dakota Want a Division.
Bt. Paul, Nov. 10. The voto In Dakota
was very light yesterday except in tho
largor cities, where the local option question
brought about a hot light. Tuo vote ou tne
division of the territory was largeiy in
favor of "two states." The "onu suite
forces lacked organization and at mauy
lulling places it was iiocessary for tuote
who desired to vote against division to write
their own tickets. Tne fanners are gener
ally opposed to division, while tho citizens
of towns aud citios favor it,
Baltimoux, Nov. 10. Tte full city voto
for governor is as follows: Jucksou, Demo
crat, iU.&trf: Brooks, Republican, 27,t&l;
Baldwin, Prohibitionist, 1,161). The advices
from the state indicate tne election of JacK
Kon by 12,000, and the defeat of the consti
tutional convention. Tne Republicans show
large gams on the eastern suoro and iu west
ern Maryland, and the Democratic majority
in the legislature wilt not be more tuan 40,
against b5 two years ago.
New Jersey Ooes Itepablleatu
New Yonir, Nov. 10. The Sun says that
returns from Now Jersey this morning
make it certain that the Republicans have
elected at least four senators, thus holding
control of the. senate,, and havo also made
largo gains in the assembly, which will put
that body in their hands. This insures tho
election of Republican successors to State
Comptroller Anderson and State Treasurer
TotTey, both Republicans.
In Pennsylvania ,
Philadelphia, Nov. 10. Returns indi
cate a Republican majority of iW, 000 In the
state. The tight in this city has been be
tween the Personal Liberty loague, Demo
cratic, and Republicans' and ministers, who
Joined forces to. prevent the carrying of the
city by those, "desecrators of the Sabbath,",
as they styled the league.
Senator Utddleborger's Hueeeaaor.
Richmond, Va,, Nov. 10. The sUta
went Democratic, even Senator Riddleberg
ers county changing from Republican to
Democratic The. Democrats have a major
ity in the state assembly, which is equiva
lent to' the election of ex-Congressman Bar
bour to tho senate as Riddloberger'a suc
cessor. Governor Ames Ito-Kloeted.
Boston, Nov. :o. Oliver Ernes, the Re
publican candidate for governor, is believed
to be elected by noarly 17,000. Tho Repub
licans have also gained several senator and
a dozen or two representatives. In some
districts tho fight was very hot.
Prohibition Defeated In Oregon.
Portland, Ore., Nov. 10. The Prohibi
tion amendment was defeated by from 0,000
to 12,000 majority.. In Portland the ma
jority against it was 5,000, and it is believed
that but two counties favor the "water
la Btiode Island.
PapviDXNOffi, B, L, Nov. 10. The post
poned election of representatives to oon
gross from the second dutrlot resulted in a
Republican victory. Warren O. Arnold,
their candidate, has a plurality of 8U&
$febraka Gqo llnpublloaru
Omajia, Neb,, Nov. 10. The state election
was quiet, and resulted in the eleotion of the
Republican ticket by 20,000.
THE WAY THEY VIEW IT.
KesalU of Tuesday's Elections, a Sean
Through Partisan Olaase.
Cincinnati, Nov; 10. The Commercial
Gasetto says editorially: "In Ohio the Re
publicans have not apologized for Republi
can principles or dallied with the fringes of
things in the hope of picking up a few Mug
wumps, but they have declared the whole
gospeL When the broad banner of the
Confederate bloody shirt was flaunted in
the solid south they did not consider it
alarming to unfurl the old flig of the fret,
aud to sot the bird of glory" Hying; and it la
"Tho ouo thing that Booms to be sottlod in
New York and Massachusetts eleotion Is
that tho Mugwumps are no more. They did
not dare to shqw themselves la Massachu
setts, and disappeared from the face of the
oarth. They will probably pretend that
they voted the Republican ticket, but it
does not make an appreciable difference
what they vole. The Republicans gain
The Republican defeat n Now York
counts for Cleveland's nomination by his
party f or a soon terra, but he will 'have to
run as a rough-aod-realy Democrat of, the
hungry and thirsty kind, such as tqe Mugr
wumpi call spoilsmen; and ll the Republi
cans will .fight their battles in' Now York as
wo fight them In Ohio, we shall a year from
to-day eloct a Republican president."
The Enquirer editorially say: "Outside
of Ohio it seem to be a Democratic sweep.
Fellows is handsomely elected in New York
city, and the state ticket gets through by
something like 20,000.
"Maryland is Democratic by not less than
"in Philadelphia, tho soeno of a moit ox
cited contest, in which the Sunday question
played a prominent part, tho Democrats
win by a plurality of not less than 7,000.
"Virginia give a grand Democratic vic
tory, defeatiug Mahouo and all his recalcit
"Altogether tho result of the day's work
tends to tho glory of tho Democratic causa"
Comments of Nnw York Papers.
New Youk, Nov. 10. Tho world says ed
itorially: "Mr. Follows is elocted district
attorney. Tho power of the oombined ma
chines, with party pvsion an 1 party fury,
has proved too strong for what wo believe
to havo been an honest and right protest of
the ublic conscience. Tho great discrep
ancy between the voto that Henry Goorge
expected and the voto he actually gets in
the state ought to convince him that he
made a mistake in placing the stress of his
appeal upon his preposterous latid tax
"Tne result of the election in this state
settles three point a thoroughly as any
political event oan be settled in odvanoe:
"Presidont Cleveland will bo renominated
by hi party.
"Mr. Blaine will not be reno.ninatod by
"Mr. Georgo will not control tho eloction
"New York is the pivotal state. Mr.
Cleveland's, friends have had a oomplete tri
umph. They are entitled to the fruits of
the victory. Grover Cleveland is, indeed, a
lucky man, and James G. Blalno may bo
said to be a dead cock in the pit."
The Sun says: "Tne Democrats carried
Now York yesterday by a fluo majority.
The treacherous combine of Pulitzer and
Piatt was beaton. Tne Republicans lost
heavily to the Frohibitioinsu, who have
made gams, especially in the western part
of the state. Tne George vote in tho coun
tiy districts was light, and it was much
lighter than was expected in this city and
Brooklyn. The Progressive Labor vote was
smolL Due credit for the couesion and con
fidence tunc brought about the giorious re
sult of yesterday should be given to Grover
Cleveland, whose manly an i sensible lot tor
was as timely as it was wise."
What Henry Georgo Says.
New Yonir, Nov. 10. Henry George says
the United Labor party has met its Bull
Run, not its Waterloo. Victory in the end
is certain. Tuo result proves that there are
85,000 men in New York who cannot be se
duced away from a principle.
A FATAL BRIDGE ACCIDENT.
Vail of a Structure Spauolng the Manmee.
Twelve Mon Injured.
Toledo, O., No v. 10. At 4 o'clock Mon
day afternoon the bridge across the Mau
mee, at Waterville, fell With a loud crash,
carrying down with it a dozen men. Only ten
minutes before tho accident the dozen men
' employed by John Snyder, of Defiance, the
contractor, wno has a contract with the
county commissioners to tear down the rot
ten structure, commenced their work with
axe and saws. A few blows weakened the
timbers aud prepared tho way for the terri
ble accident. The span which fell was, 170
feet in length. The timbers were thrown
and scattered in every conceivable manner
and shape. Whon the men felt the) bridge
sinking with them they tried to escape by
running, but oomd not succeed In getting
on from the falling structure, and were
thrown distanoa of fifty feet or more.
The first man fished out from tho debris
was John .Tellers, of Ironvilfe, aged thirty
five. His legs were broken and his back
crushed. Ha died shortly after Doing re
moved to the village. It was a sad, sight to
see his wife' aud throe children, who are' de
pendent upon him for support, when the ac
cident was announced. Mrs. Jetfers is com
pletely prostrated by the shock.
Byrne Burds was injured in the bead and
shoulders. His skull was crushed in and
bo may not recover. He lives at Mau
C. E. Roland, of Grand Rapids, sustained
severe injuries to his hips and shoulder.
His injuries ore severe, -but may not prove
The others who ore injured are Honry
English, Al Colwoll and J; Showers, and
one, workman whose name could not be
learned. They will probably recover, al
though all have sustained very aerlous' in
juries. Fell On a lted Hot stove.
Cincinnati, Nov. 10. Maggie Scott, a
four-year-old child, living with her parent
at 18o West Third street, was badly burned
about A o'clock last evening. She was
standing on a ohair In the kitchen looking
at her mother, who was' cooking supper.
The latter loft the room for some purpose
and while he was absent tbo girl reached
over to look in a pot, and losing her balance
fell over the rod hot stove. The mother
heard the child's cries and ran into' the
kitchen, finding tho littlo one lying on top
of the stove on her stomach. The mothwy
who became frantic at the sight, snatched
the littlo girl from her horrible position.
She was frightfully burned about the chest
and abdomen, the flesh being literally
roasted and falling to piece, Dr. McGulre
was called in and did what he oould to alle
viate the sufferings of the little one. Ha
pronounced hor condition vory critical, with
utue or no hope ol recovery.
Death of a Pioneer.
Cincinnati, Nov. 10. John Dubois, aged
eighty-two, a pioneer resident ot Mtduou
vifie, and father of Wilbur Dubois, of the
postofiloe, died at hie homo this morning
irom the olfects of being thrown from a
wagon several weeks ago; Mr. Dubois was
well known in Cincinnati, having been en.
gaged, in the flour commisilon'businosi here i
many year ago, '
largely in Massachusetts, ami
to do so.
' CONGRESSIONAL PROGRAM
WHAT 13 LIABLE TO OCCUR AT THE
COMING 8E8SION. '
A Straggle Promised for the Labor Yf
What Shall Ma Don With the Treasarjr
Surplus? A Compromise Prooaadla;
May Anawer the Question Notes.
Washington, Nov. 10. Now that elec
tion is over, the members of cougross' begiai
to coino in. Ah they arrive they discus the
coming session and its probabilities and du
ties. They are all agreed upon one thing
that it is to bo one of great political activ
ity. The various party managers and party,
forcos are doubtless to play a very active
and important part in tho operations of the
session. Fiom the vory start there is to boa
Tho maneuvers for party advantage, al
ways numerous and carefully plannoJ, will
be more than usually numerous und more
carelully pluniieJ thau usual. Tnore will
bo not only tho llht between parties, bub
the struggio to capture the labor voto, the
temperance vote aud everything else of this
One fight with which tho sesilon will be
gin will be that for the seat of Carlisle. The
Labor people are tuorouguly determined la
the support of Taobe, and the Republicans
aro, of course, encouraging thetu In it
They soo m it, if admirably managed, op
portunity to create intense feeling . against
the Democratic party among tho members
of the Labor party, wnicn Tuoue represents,
There is a strong disposition oa tho part of
tho Republican loaders to support Thobt
, in his content, in the hope that such a coursa
may bring tho labor element closer to th
Republican party. The Democrats, ef'
course, see this, but just how they can gal
back on Mr. Carlisle, tneir leader, to keep,
friendly with the Labor party, they do not
As to tne real work of tho session. Of
coarse tho subject to bo most prominent is,
how to get rid of the surplus. Trio accumu
lations of last month are slxtcon millions,
and go on piling up month after month.
"Wiiat will bo done with tuis question V 1
is bouiethiii that every member of congress
asks, and nouo can answer. Some of them
expro8 tho belief that a tunir reduction
measuro may pass. A lurjjo proportion,
however, ..o of opinion that a compromise
measure, removing tno tooacco tax and
makiug a. slight reduction iu tho tariff may
be tue base thing. Indeed, if tne friends of
a reduction on tobacco stand together in
demanding this they will bo able to secure,
it.- Unless this is grouted thorn it looks as'
though there might be a repetition of the
experiences of last congress on this question.
It seems, however, that the necessities of-the
case must push congress into so mo action
this time, for tho surplus revenue goes on
piling up at the rate of half a million a day.
Either the revenue must bo reduced or the
treasury department authorized to pay it
out in soma way.
It is not improbable that congress, when
it moots and Hilda a clamor for a means of .
getting the money out of the treasury, may
authorize the purchase of bonds at a pre
mium as a temporary relief, for of course
that body would not feol cqutl to the task
of acting promptly on tho rev en ua roJuotion
A strong effort will bo made this session
to restore to the various states the war tax
paid by them. A decision of the supreme
court a few days ago restored to the state
of Louisiana, Mississippi and Alabama oer
tain funds due. from sjile of swamp lands,
which funds had been withheld and credited
against the unpaid war tax of those states.
There havo now been three decisions of th
highest courts which have restored to th
southern atato a portion of the money
which had been withheld from them upon
this tax account. Now that the court are
restoring to the southern states the lltfl
share of the war tax which the government
had pressed from them the demand for
return of the tax paid by the northern
states will be renewed, probably with suc
cess. It is evident that a bard fight will be mods
in favor of a government telegraph system,
but' not so certain that it will be successful
On the contrary, the indications are that the
addition 50,000 government employes to the
already large list of those under party con
trol in the government service may iuduo
the ambitious statesmen to content them
selves with an inter-state tolegraph bill,
which shall control rates to a certain ex
tent. Of course, there will bo the usual flood of
worthy and many unworthy measures;
which of course will go the way of all.
such measures in other congresses. There
will doubtloAs be a good-sited river and bar-"
bor bill, and thero will be a fight for good
ised approt nations all around, in viewot
the plethora in the treasury.
Oar Toy Soldiery. 1
Wabihnoton, Nov. 10. Adjt Gen. Drum"
in hi annual report to the secretary of war
Kates that the steadily Increasing interest
manifested, by tho militia, of tho states fis
evidenced by the high percentage of attend;
anoe at the annual encampment and the
generally excellent military spirit of the'
troop. With the liberal increase of the ap
propriation made at the. last session of opn
gres for the benefit of the' militia, is Is earn
estly hoped that tho state military
authorities will, by an increased allowance
of ammunition, fosterand develop the effici
ency of. the ra.uk and,fllo in target firing.
JBa recommends the establishment during
noampmont of an officers' school for in
struction in battalion drill and the adminis
tration: of a post. He also suggest the ad
vantage of holding weekly, during the win
ter months, a non-oomralssioued officers'
school (the captain as instructor) for in
struction in company drills, the duties of
guards and boutinels, and tho administra
tion of a company; Young ofilcers of the
army oould be spared during the winter tp
report to tho adjutant generals of states, on
application of governors, to aid instruc
tion of both ofilcers and non-commissioned
Their Sorvloes No Longer Required,
Wasuinoton, Nov. 10. R. R. Big by, of
Indianapolis, a oolored hold-over 1,400
clerk in the pfflco of the third, auditor of the
treasury, has been notified that his service
would not bo needed after the 1st of Docy